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

 - Class of 1951

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1951 volume:

The G eorge Washington U n iversi t y rary DOES NOT CIRCULATE “CHERRY TREE EXTRAVAGANZAS” t reaenta i _ WrrMjQ- - 0 fo V o Jo t4 liclz rA 1951 All characters ami events are real, and any reference to actual happenings is purely intentional. THE 1951 CHERRY TREE ♦ t The George Washington University Washington, D. C, o rtu- L 0 ISM7 .c6 m Hr Tim Evans Janet Wild man Diane Farrell Tom Israel Chet McCall, Jr Conrad Hoffman. STAFF Editor-in-Chief ...Managing Editor Associate Editor Ass ' Oci«(e Editor Co- Business Manager Co-Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Copy Editor Organizations Editor P iofograp u ' c Editor... Individual Photographs .. Group P iofograp is Photographic Manager Fraternities and Sororities.... Makeup Editor Men’s Sports Women’s S ports Publicity Director .Marie Willett Bob Buzzell ....Mary Ann Sodd .Frances Chacon as Carolyn Hanby Tom Beale Carolyn Mickelsen Lou Ann Hall ....Bob Evans ....Kim Deam Bunny Bruner BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Hazel Shepardson Circulation Manager... Eugenia Brandenburger Printed in the gruvuretone process by LIVINGSTON PUBLISHING COMPANY, Narbcrth, Pennsylvania. Design and production were under the guidance and cooperation of Mu. George R. F, Tamxe, Yearbook Director of the Livingston Publishing Company. Graduate photographs by Southall Studios, Washington, LX C. Moving picture titles courtesy of M-G-M Studios, Paramount Studios, RKO Radio Pictures Studio, Twentieth Century-Fox Studio, United Artists Corporation, and Warner Brothers Studio. 4 ■» . . KPxj: -j. f ' vt — Ka ■ ’ x Y 1 J iuw L 51 1 md. rlty i 1 8 ■ ’’ " T ' I ' ' L ■ ‘dedication When classes resinned last October there were many vacant seats; that fellow who had been your lab partner or that familiar face you’d seen so often in the Union was missing. These had been called to duty in the Armed Forces of their country. Many interrupted their education for the second time in a brief five years. It is to all these boys that the 1951 CHERRY TREE is respectfully dedicated. 5 509884 “ALl the mwtVt k mas " introduction The set is ready. The assistant has placed the cameras in the posi- tions indicated by the director the night before, and the cinematogra- pher has completed the illumination for the first scene, a pan shot on campus at a large city university. The director is satisfied and calls, “ We’ll take it. Ready! Everybody quiet!” The signal bell has sounded. The boom man calls, " Up to speed!” The director calls, “ Camera !” The scene is on. The camera slowly swings in a wide are, regis- tering a melange of wide-windowecl buildings, greenery and the milling people. But you are the camera. On the surface you see it only as hurried, unorganized movement, but that guy’s got a coffee date at the Union, and she’s on her way to History 40A, and they’re making a dash for D 301 before the 10:10 bell. And so on, through the dav, through the year, the constant shift and change of things happening ... an hour here and an hour there . . . some dull and some interesting like the swift progression of a moving picture from scene to scene, and before you realize it the movie’s over . . . the year’s over . . . and the house is ready for the next audience. Cut! The take is finished. Scene and dialogue are all recorded. And now for the first rushes . . . 1 cen rio Dedication 5 Administration 8 Seniors . 14 Graduates 41 Law School 42 2 Honbraries .. ............ 62 Governing Boards 80 Publications 92 Organizations .. .. . 100 3 Mens Sports . ,, 130 Intramurals . . . ..... 143 Womens Sports ..... ..... 146 4 Beauty Court ..... ... .... . 152 Fraternities ,. 160 Sororities .... ........ 188 Senior Index ... ..... 210 7 cMclwiinldtrcition 8 “SO DEAR TO MY HEART” 9 Cloyd Heck Marvin President of the University 10 Donald Blanchard Business Manager Charles Watson Bhven Dean of the School of Pharmacy Walter Andrew Bloedorn Dean of the School of Medicine ll Robert W, Bolwell Chairman of the Graduate Council David L. Borden Director of Health Administration Arthur Edward Burns Dean of Sc 700 Government Alan Thomas Deibert Adviser to Students from Foreign Countries Henry Grattan Doyle Dean of Columbian College Mitchell Dreese Dean of the Summer Sessions Claud Max Farrington Director of Activities for Men Frederick Morris Feiker Dean of the Sc 700 of Engineering Lawrence D, Folkemer Director of Religious Activities John Rust Busick Director of Public Relations Don Carlos Faith Director of Veterans Education James Harold Fox Dean of the Sc ioo of Education 12 Henry Willi am Herzog Burn ice H. Jarman Comptroller Elmer Louis Kayser Dean of the Division of University Students Virginia R. Kirkbride Director of Activities for Women Myron Law Koenig Dean of the Junior College John Russell Mason Librarian Fred Everett Nessell Registrar Myrna P. Sedcewick Administrative Secretary to the President Harold Griffith Sutton Director of Admissions Benjamin D. Van Eveea Coordinator of Scientific Activities Warren Reed West Dean of the Division of Specie Students 13 «Semer«$ 14 15 President and Pile Driver at Dedication. A UNIVERSITY IN THE NATION’S CAPITAL . . A UNIVERSITY in a central part of the United States to which the youth of fortune and talents from all parts thereof might he sent for the comple- tion of their Education in all the branches of polite literature; in arts and Sciences, in acquiring knowledge in the pri nciples of Politics and good Government . This section from Washington ' s will had long been a cherished ideal of the first president. As early as March, 1795, he wrote Thomas Jefferson, “My mind has always been more disposed to apply the shares in the inland navigations of Potomac and James River . . . towards the endowment of a Unioersit { . " Washington had, indeed, the preceding month invested fifty of his Potomac Company shares to further the plan for a liberal " and comp lea t system of education. " He had given careful consideration to the proper location for such an institution and had decided upon tile District of Columbia “on account of its being the permanent seat of the government of this Union " and secondly “because of its Centrality” and finally because it afforded the “opportunity of attending debates in Congress " and otherwise viewing first hand the work- ings of the government. While Washington pursued this idea extensively in letters and speeches during his lifetime, Congress, fol- lowing his death, made no efforts to carry out the pro- visions of his will and the bequeathed stock became worthless But others took up the crusade for a cen- tral University and traveled the East coast raising funds; The Rev. Luther Rice was the leader of this movement and planned for a theological institution. James Monroe was a ready contributor as were mem- bers of his Cabinet, and Congressmen. The Missouri Compromise was on the floor of Con- gress. Earnest debate had harried Senators for weeks. Now it was suddenly interrupted for the introduction of a minor, unimportant bill for the incorporation of " the Columbian Society for literary purposes.” Thus the petition had been renamed after the theological seminary proposal was rejected. 1821 - t he bill was quickly passed and Washington’s dream of a University was at last beginning to unfold, but there were many growing pains ahead. Forty-six and one-half acres between 14th and 15th Streets north of what is now Florida Avenue was the home of the yet nameless University for nearly sixty years. College Hill, as the site was called, witnessed the installation of the first faculty in January, 1822. Thirty-nine students matriculated. 16 A. Philip Beloff Ralph B. Bennett Wilbur E. Benson Arland N. Berry Morton L. Buclcberg Paul W. Burk, Jn Marian E, Burke Alfred Burkert, Jr, 18 James R. Brown Morris Brown Ernest M Brown son Charles W. Bruce Edward J. Bums Charles E. Butler Seymour Byer Frank M Cagliostro 19 The University has always had the support and cooperation of United States Presidents. Monroe was its loyal friend; John Quincy Adams donated over $7,000; Andrew Jackson aided in issuing a Federal grant in 1832; Abraham Lincoln made use of the col- lege buildings as a government hospital during the Civil War; Ulysses S. Grant served on the Board of Trustees while Robert E, Lee was an honorary mem- ber of the college literary society. So the list stretches up through the thirty -three government heads with virtually each chief executive in some way connected with the University, In our own day, President Harry White Sidewalls, S. Truman, as thousands of other fathers have done, sent his daughter over to the school at 21st and G. During the years of expansion, a separate Law and Medical school were opened and in 1873 the institu- tion was ready to graduate from the title of Columbian College to Columbian University. With this change, Columbian University, appropriately enough, moved away from College Hill to the center of the city, 15th and II Streets, Northwest, Another innovation — women students were admit- ted to the University. They were careful to obey the many rules prescribed for them, and decorously took their seats at least one desk apart from their mascu- line colleagues. They formed a society known as the “Original Thirteen " determining to excel in conduct and scholastic achievement, for their record would decide the future admittance of women. Apparently the Original Thirteen succeeded, for forty per cent of the students today are women. It was not until 1904 that Columbian University became The George Washington University. Eight years later — moving day again. This time to its present location. This was the section Washington had origin- ally visualized as the schools site. This G Street area was first the colonial town of Hamburg. General Braddock had landed here during the French and Indian War. Later it became an exclusive Capital residential section. Remnants of homes of that era are still standing, in particular, the Woodhull House. For a number of years this was the home of General Woodhull, who took a personal interest in University progress. General Grant had an office across the street and Henry Adams, the historian, lived at 20th and G. Hamburg Town was to see many changes in its lay- out. In 1924 and 1925 two new Georgian- American buildings were erected — Stockton and Corcoran Hall, Several of the original residences were converted into University buildings while many of the outmoded structures were razed and replaced by modern class- rooms, In rapid succession followed a womens resi- dence hall; Eisner Auditorium, Washington’s finest and best equipped theater; Lisner Library, of more than 170,000 volumes; the Hall of Government; the 400-bed hospital, which boasts the newest and most extensive medical services; and the recently completed Student Union. Still the University grows with the construction of James Monroe Hall underway. Nine, ten, eleven — eleven presidents have guided the University since that first installation, when Dr. William Staughton took over. One hundred and six years later a Westerner came from his positions at the Universities of California and Arizona to become GAV.’s twelfth president. President Clove! Heck Marvin held that liberal arts are rightly the base of all education and immediately set in force a plan to provide a cultural background for students in all col- leges of the University. A number of national scholar- ship societies were chartered at George Washington, including Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi. Entrance requirements were raised, the number of faculty mem- bers enlarged and scholastic requirements for both students and faculty increased. Adapting to the World War II emergency, classes were set up for military personnel and research in nuclear physics was sponsored. The famous Bazooka was developed at a University field laboratory. With V-J day, veterans streamed back into college, G.W. provided for admission of every eligible veteran and conducted classes from 7 A,M, to II P,M, This year arrangements have been made to readmit students in the status they held when called into the armed forces. Extension courses have long been an important feature of the curriculum, -Recently they have gained new prominence by the formation of a separate divi- sion of adult education. Federal workers executive appointees, diplomats and Civil Service employees regularly pack night classes. Washington would indeed be proud to know that George Washington University had supplied the Federal Government with more men and women than any other institution. Assuredly then The George Washington University has risen and expanded to fulfill and. in truth, to exceed Washington’s sincerest aspirations for “a liberal and eompleat system of education” — a University in the Nation ' s Capital. 20 William C. Crassas Hasell W. Crouch Martin W. Cummings John R, Curtis Jeanne M Davis Louis B. DeAngelis Rita L, DeCesare Mary K, deMetz 21 Richard L. Eilbert John C. Einbinder Pby Uis C. Engelman Joyce L Evans Joseph S. FiUpponc Paul Flanagan 1 toward W, Fliogcr 1 r. Richard B. Fling John P. Floyd Virginia C, Ford Mary Ann J, Foreman Russell E. Foster Thomas Fowler James E. Fnmipton George E. Fry Henry J. Gagnon, Jr. Richard T, Evans Jane M, Fadeley Diane C. Farrell Andrew M, Fekete Barbara Blaine Gallagher Meredith H, Gallup Edward J. Garro Aaron L Gersten Marian Baker Gliekman Walter S. Gliekman Anthony R. GI arioso Charles H. Goldberg Edward H. Green Gloria E, Green Bertram Greenberg Louis Greenspan 23 ODE And what did you do, my lad, What travails and labors had, Irregular verbs, T. S. and Ezra ? Tell me, is Milton yet favored, And Tennyson still reign lord? How fare the Newtonians And the molecular custodians? How goes Plato, Aeschylus, too? ( )f your college please relate, Your year’s career expiate. An infinite line is defined With registration queue in mind; Cashier and cash, Books and babble; Orientation left no delusion Of our organized confusion. In my memory sticks Glorious score — seven to six. Others, too, succumbed, Then came the Terps. Parade and party and ball— Homecoming climaxed fall. Have you mentioned my son Any calculus or statistics done? Pere pedant How archaic. Three tux in the closet, alas, Pledge Formal s a fellow harass. With banner in hand I patrol Forsooth our candidate to extol, Poiitiking Forgotten, we Lighted a tree, hung mistletoe. Heard the Messiah and hoped for snow. Blithely we spread good cheer While Finals gripped us with fear. Library portals? Midnight oil? O, father, you misunderstand ’Tis Goat Show and concert by Band. With the Players we chuckled and cried, And spring proms our endurance most tried. Stuffy stadiums Cheers rechoed: “On Big Blue Team " — but once more, Then with malt we’ll herald the score. At May Day another crowning, Thence to O. C. for chill browning. Now tarry There my boy, But one question - no offense. Weren’t you to graduate — i.e. commence? Congressional training school, ‘ ' Auntie Skinner ' s Chicken Din- ners ' as served by the Colonials: Dick Hedges, Steve Anderson, John Parker and Wade Courricr. Applause and an orchid tiara For lovely Barbara Gallagher, Homecoming Queen, S C proxy Tad Lindner officiating. This, sirs, Ls the Student Activities Office, 24 Kenneth F. Hammond James T. Hampton Don S Harmer Mignonette E. Harrison 2 5 Oscar M. Hokanson Stephen C. Hopkins Harold Horwitz Jo Anne Houk Betty Jane Howard John F. Hudson William M, Hughes Wing Y. Hui Thomas R. Henry, Jr. Pei-Shih-Ho William R. i lodge Roy G. Hoffman Andrew Husser Edward W. Hutmire Angelo John Iandolo Joseph A. Thomas S. Israel Charles Joseph Jerome Elise H, Johnson Everett C, Johnson 26 Frank Tracy Johnson Robert E. Johnson Lillian C. Johnstone Claggett A. Jones Harry C. Jones James A. Jones Nicholas D. Karagiorgos Konstantinos Karayiunis f Robert G. Kassebaum Josie E. Keebler Daniel Francis Kelly James J. Kennedy Ralph H, Kline Merrill D. Knight, III Denis F. Kolb Allen A. Koplin 27 The Study Room in the new Student Union, WHY They asked me why. Why waste time on such archaic pursuits as litera- ture and arts? Culture, fine arts were all right for the ancients. Homer had lots of time to fool with the stuff. Socrates didn’t have to keep up payment on the family car. There weren’t any 1040 forms to bother Plato or Aristotle. This is a practical age, the scien- tific era. Competition is tough. A fellow’s got to specialize. Know your job and stick to it. And there aren’t many jobs in poetics and Old Norse. It’s an old question. An argument that liberal arts students have now found themselves embroiled in for years. This dissension between classic and practical education first became formidable a century ago when Darwin exploded his revolutionary scientific theories. The old pedagogical methods were abandoned in a rash of empirical curricula, Emphasis was exclusively on apprehension of natural laws and forces. Then flaws became apparent in this system. It somehow began to seem a trifle one-sided, Some very vital part of man’s education was being neglected. Thinkers came to realize the truth of Newman’s earlier cry for the cultivated gentleman; for knowledge as its own end, to render an intelligent being more intel- ligent, Matthew Arnold existed in a practical Philistine world, a very confused world. His answer was a liberal education. Whether this was the solution is Gilbert Stuart ' s portrait of Washington in Lisner library yet being debated, Arnold, however, concisely defined the aims and values of liberal education. It is to enable man to see the whole and see it steadily; and by knowing the best that has been thought and said in the world to produce a well-rounded individual. These are the concepts on which a liberal arts uni- versity bases its precepts today. While realizing it is essential to be skilled in a single trade or profession, it feels that basically man is a reasoning, thinking creature and these powers must be trained, expanded in order that he may function more perfectly in his world; in order that he may propagate a fine continuing world. They asked me why — but what could I answer. 28 EXCHANGE Well, of all the ways to spend a perfectly good Sunday afternoon, when I could be, be — well, study- ing And to miss Sammy Kaye, too If it were anyone, just anyone, but those . . . - Yes, and that house is like a mortuary . ; . . Of course she ' d say they were best on campus, she ' s pinned to the vice president Is that the buzzer? They ' re here already- Well, don ' t hog the mirror. Why, yes, Fd love to ride over with you Aren ' t some of the other girls going with us? . . Oh, well, no there isn ' t much room on a motorcycle One of the pledges, you say Oh, yes, right ahead of us It is a Cadillac convertible, isn’t it? . - Don’t be silly; this is much more fun. You thought we ' d never get here, Ann. We finally got old mechanized Dobbin Oh, thank you Sign here? For me? Well, no, technically Daisy isn ' t our Hower, but its very close and so thoughtful of you all. The 75 cent tour. Ha, ha Fm dying to see the house, I really do think you have the nicest of any on campus. It’s, its laid out more like a fraternity house should be. , . . No, I don ' t care for theirs either — so cluttered My, how many actives do you have? IVe always heard you were the best on campus, but I didn ' t realize you were the biggest, too. Oh, only — well, we always go out for quality, too, Fve been dying to sample the punch. Hmm, it is different I think its just wonderful you do all your own cooking . No, thanks, I ' ll get one of the cookies later. How-do-you-do, What? , . The 75-cent tour, ha . Well, took at all those trophies, gracious- . - But its so nice to know you have such terrific alums and really the cups they give now aren ' t nearly as elaborate. Fd love to dance You don ' t mind holding this cup? Polka — no it sort of sounds like a Tango, but they ' re so similar, it is hard to differentiate. Maybe if we wait a minute. That is a tricky step you have , Made it up your- self — clever. You must teach it to me — sometime Oh, off beat, how original. rWell now, ain’t we the cat ' s pajamas! " Sundry flappers at the Sigma Nu ' s Roar- ing Twenties Party, Hot-plate special Dear, I ' m just perishing for some of that — or you don ' t possibly have a drop of water. How sweet =- I ' ll wait Hello Just deserted for the moment Flatterer The 75-cent tour, eh — here comes my water, , . 1 bet you did The scrapbook? My, listen, someone ' s playing Let ' s go see. May I have an edge on this couch? , He is a genius, plays by ear? Well, now, really Now, really Ann, we aren ' t the last ones to leave, are we? With that tall blond and he ' s in law school. You have to be absolutely brilliant even to get through the doors of Stockton We ' re going down to the Palladium Room, imagine isn ' t he a doll? I hope he looks up my name in the guest book. . Yes, of course, I wrote it big. I know — never have I had such a terrific time. Listen, do you suppose there ' s any chance of getting another exchange with them soon? There’s A Hot time in the Oid House Tonight! Sadie Hawkins Day Ball . . . guess who got caught? Howard Kouzel Clement D. J, Kresstey Clarence E, Kuldell Matthew W. Kulisli j . Wesley Kulp Robert E. Lancaster, Jr, Robert S. Landsman Ben F. Larrick Jennie M. Latino Susan B. Law Kenneth A. Leikari F. Ted Lemons Tad A. Lindner Robert 0, Link Robert W. Link James R. Lipkey 30 Anne M. Mattingly Ann Maury Maupin James C. Maupin Photios A, Mavridis Robert J, Mangold Eugenia M a ray alii Daniel Marowitz Mary Lou Marsh Barbara A. McCall Edward L, McGandy Matthew B. McKeon Charles R. Meissner 31 James R. Morrison Rupert F. Moure Henry Lee Mourning Francis j. Mulhall Thomas R. Munson Thomas E. Mutch ter, Jr, John M. Neary Paul Negulescu Richard K, Neumann Louis N. Nobel Anne E. Nolte Edward J. Noonan 32 John K Perry Melvin G. Pfeferstein Wm. Claude Pickier, Jr, Ellen Marie Pinching 33 One little, two little, . . . ten pretty maids. The finalists for Homecoming Queen- PANORAMA The day begins early. Two paradoxical alarms awaken the University. One is the dawn-splitting echo of the pressure drill and crane of the construction crew. The other is the regular accent of a horse and wagon. It is not long after that the battalions of students, dodging express buses, file in, rank after rank. Sleepy eyes are half opened by black coffee as nine o ' clock signals a mass exodus to waiting lecture rooms. Hoarse professors continue futile competition with rush hour traffic on one side and bulldozer, crane, and dredge on the other, Student Activities Book? ... My own???? " 10 o’clock, 11 o’clock — the figures stream from the classrooms; march mechanically down the narrow sidewalks; into the classrooms; out of the classrooms, Noon — reprieve. Sandwiches are hastily choked down, coffee, no cream. The monster has been fed and once again begins to grind out its endless supply of knowledge. The day wears on. shadows lengthen. Many of the old faces fade, new ones take their place. Traffic thickens, Overloaded buses gas and sigh. Night classes, The little mechanical stream once again flows. It is dark. Points of light from the Library, Cor- coran, Stockton punctuate the quadrangle. For the University they are as stars. Eventually even these are snuffed out. A tired horse makes his return trip. The University is silent. To the detached observer this precise panorama of the University is sufficient. But how much more com- prehensive must the description be to be who calls this “Alma Mater.” For college is football games, the intoxicating air of band music and cheers, those wonderful hot dogs that can never be surpassed, your precarious bleacher seat. It’s all-night bull sessions and the inevitable clash for that 8 A.M. class, that seems to get earlier every day. It’s the fascinating boy in Psych who has a yellow con- vertible with white sidewalls. It is the day you realized with a jolt that high school was really over — your first orchid, your last “A”; the pale of the Library of Congress and your Frosh term paper; and your first interview with that unknown quantity — your advisor. You added new words to your vocabulary — Quality Point Index and Probation. It is trying to out-yell a packed pep rally, and sit- ting reverently with that same crowd at the Christmas MESSIAH; the solemnity of convocation; and lustily singing “Hail to the Buff” but sneaking a look at the HANDBOOK when they play “Alma Mater.” George Washington is the Old Sycamore — most photogenic tree on campus; and that kindly gentleman looking down from the library wall to remind you that One little, two little, , . . twenty-one more! Other lovely candidates for Homecoming Queen. 34 Mary Leah Pryor George W Rawnsley Daniel F. Reagan Cliarles B. Redmond William Clark Reed Robert S, Reitman Joseph Rekas Edwin E. Riggs, Jr. 2s I i guel J . R ios- Lu go Emilio R Rivera Louis P, Robbins Ben Lomond Roberts Byron D. Roseman David S. Rosen Stephen C. Rosenblum Donald C, Rosenthal 35 Lawrence C. Roush Kay L. Rowse Margaret C. Roycc Louis L. Ruben Lorraine M. SaLberg Gaye M, Sanderson Charles L, Saxe, Jr. Leo W. Seh rood or Sally M. Rubin Deane Runge William N HydUolm Robert F, Saglc George E, Scott William If. Sea brook e Earle V. Sears Donald W. Seegrist Nick J. Sekas Ernest M. Shalowitz Zuvart Shamigian Nancy L. Shearer 36 Danid F, Shimkus William C Shirey Paul G. Sifton John T. Skelly % Luther E. Smith Natalie Harriet Smith Mary Ann Sodd William Solcolowsky I a xi n e E . Sown rd s Nancy D. Stamey William T. Stephens Stephen IL Stephenson Hildegard Stering Louis R, Stockstill Mary C. Strain Irma S. Surowitz 37 Cross-campus Caper! Guys and Dolls at the All-U Follies, “And furthermore I ' m sure that you both would enjoy our course in Geomoipho- logy. " Marie Gottscho, Queen Lynn Mitchell, Betty Talley, and Gloria Binzel . . . May Day royalty. In Philadelphia nearly everyone reads the BULLETIN. you, too, possess a heritage. It’s the thrill of the day those Chem assignments ceased to be tedious and you had discovered a Major; untold hours and gallons of coffee consumed in the Union; and the mysterious way reading assignments were always due “last week.” The University is the velvet tones of the Student Union loudspeaker; finding yourself on the stage at the Awards Assembly; exasperation at the. inability of HLO to combine with CuS, and Plato’s insistence of a Universal Mind. And, of course, it’s the fragrance of carnations en- veloping that lovely girl you took to the fraternity formal; good nights on Strong Hall steps; one more dance at Homecoming; the beer you left on the bar and the many you didn’t; and a blind date with your roommate’s cousin, who was afraid of girls. It is explaining to your Southern cousin why we don’t play them any more and not having to explain anything to your Georgetown neighbor; the supposed Ocean City rest; a pressed rose; wearing a formal to late Friday night classes and blue jeans to Saturday sem- inars; and those afternoons that somehow lengthened into evening, into nights, solving the world’s problems at Brownley’s. This, then, is George Washington. These are the things we can never forget. It is because of them and a million more that we fill with pride when identify- ing it as our school: for these and for no reason, but that it is — our school. Ever hear of Little Egypt? This is how she did it. Walter F Wakefield Russell L. Walker James D. Wallace, Jr Jeanene Watkins 39 Charles B. Weasmer James Russell Weitzel Dorothy Anne Weld Harvey Wiener Ruth W, Wilson Robert E. Winter Gene Witkin Leonard C t Wixson Janet Wildman Oscar V. Will Janice R. Williams Leon a rd Wi 1 1 i am s James A. Wong Mary C. Wool wine Yvonne L Worden Donald Wyckoff Frank Masterson Franklin O. McCord George M. Miller Mary Louise Odineal Frank R. Yeide, jr. William A. Yost Edward F. Younger Charles W. Yuill Herman J Ziegler John S. Toomey Charles Eby Townsend Carlos Urnitia-Aparicio 41 £ aw iSc hod 42 “GREAT EXPECTATIONS” 43 Oswald S. Colclough Dean of Law School ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF OF LAW SCHOOL; A. Bisehoff, E. Thomas, I. Yazze. mam ■■■ P; • Si If? 4 . J 1 - LAW SCHOOL FACULTY: First Row: L. Merr [field, j, Davison, C, Collier, O. Colclough, W. Fryer, S. Oppen- heim, J. Murdock, C, Benson. Second Rote; A, Miller, L. Mayo, G. Craighill, J. Kirkland, B, Laws, C. Henry, C. Rhyne. H, Orentlicher. Third Row: G. Monk, J, Burke, J. Jackson, W. Ellis. P. Herrick, W. Griffin, R. Cunningham. Fourth Row: A. Suzarman, R. Cooper, J. Edgerton, J. Kendrick, B. Weston, D. Weaver, L. Loss. 44 The Nine Young Men STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION President 1st Vice President... 2nd Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Paul Fields, Jr. Dyer Taylor George Whitney Francis Nunn Sam L’Hommedieu The Student Bar Association, a charter member of the American Law Student Association, is com- posed of the Law School student body, organiza- tion membership being automatic on academic registration. Offices are located in the Harlan - Brewer House near the campus. Its aims are the promotion of professional and social activities among the law students, the fur- therance of scholastic attainments, the develop- ment of the spirit of brotherhood and cooperation among the members, and the enhancing of the reputation of the Law School at The George Washington University. Officers of the Student Bar Association are elected near the beginning of the winter term each year. They carry out their functions through com- mittees, members of which are appointed by the President. The principal committees and their functions are the Case Club, handling appellate case argument and procedure; the Placement Committee, running a student and alumni legal employment service; the Legal Aid Committee, which does voluntary legal work with the D.C. Legal Aid Offices; and the Speakers Committee, which arranges for speakers on topics of legal interest. OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: G. Whitney, P. Fields, Jr., F. Nunn, D. Taylor, S. L’Hommedieu, 45 Stockton Hall, The George Washington University Law School. 46 John E. Beebe, Jr, Raymond F Belew Chester R, Q. Ben net Charles A. Bevelacqua 47 Henry J t Camarot John W, Cameron Francis W Campbell James J Campbell Patrick L. Carpentier George L, Cary, jr, Arthur J. Cerra Fredrick I. Charles Robert Chin Dean F. Cochran Joseph D. Coker Edwin Collier Dewey J. Cunningham Robert F, Custard John Dal on as Harold C. Detling Stanley M. Dietz Jeanne L, Dobres Robert G. Dunphy Owen K. Earl 48 From the Archives THE GEORGE WASHINGTON LAW REVIEW Board of Editors Editor-in-Chief...., Editorial Notes Recent Case Notes Editorial Secretary Patents Patents Admiralty Taxation .. Labor Managing Editor Librarian .Alexander Hearn Dean Cochran .George Slielhorse Robert Yorty ...Donald Johnson ...Lewis Steadman Kingdrel Ayers W. H. Ziehl Paul Dembling Robert Hope .Alexander Steves The LAW REVIEW published by the University is edited by the faculty and students of the Law School. It is devoted exclusively to state and federal public law. The REVIEW is edited by a faculty Editor-in-chief, a faculty Board of Associate Editors, a Board of Departmental Advisory Editors, and a Board of Student Editors. The student editors are chosen each year on the basis of scholarship. First flour: J. Dwyer, K. Buchanan, M. Nesbitt, K, Ayres, L. Steadman, A. Stevas, G, Shelhorse, A. Hearn, D. Coch- ran, R. Yorty, R, Hope, G. La vine, C. Kelly. Second Row: J. Wray, H, Teltser, L. Solomon, D. Russell, P. Fields, D. Hardin, D. Johnson, P. Dembling, Professor Davison, Dean Golclough, Professor Miller, B. Patch, R. Bloch, E. Holt, M. Levin. Third Row: D. Lance, R. Mulheam, E. Sloane, S. Goldman, S. Lavine, J. Loy, J. Stark, E, Allen, R. Russell, E. Sylvester, L. Norris, J. McDaniel, W, Mathis. Fourth Rote: Dr. Whitmore, H. Legum, H. Forest, T, Gittings, H. Hutson, H. Wood, S, L’Hom- medieu, J. Horne. 49 THE CASE CLUB The Quality of Mercy President Vice President. Vice President. Secretary Ralph Tucker Barbara Reardon ....Janet Schwartz Walt Sheble The Case Club is organized to afford law students a realistic exercise in the art of taking the theory out of law lectures and putting it into practice under actual courtroom conditions. Hypothetical cases are assigned to the members who as counsel prepare written briefs and later present their arguments orally. The procedure is appellate in nature and cases are heard before a three-judge court, composed of a law professor, a practicing attorney, and a member of the Board of Student Editors of the LAW REVIEW. Participation is competitive and ratings are based both on the court’s decision as to the law and as to the performance of counsel. Each year the two highest rated members from each semester’s competition present arguments in a final case before a court composed of prominent members of the bench. Interest in this practical and academically beneficial organization has increased progressively, and it has been accorded a place of paramount importance among the law student body. OFFICERS OF CASE CLUB: W. Sheble, R, Tucker, B. Reardon. 50 Alfred M. Goldman Alfred G. Graf Robert M, Graham Sidney Greenberg 5 L Dale W, Hardin Herbert K Heasley Ruth Joyce Hens Francis D. Heyward Richard Hildreth Quinton E. Hodges Robert S Hope Edward J. Hussar James F, Jones William R. Kearney Catherine R Kelly Harold G, Kennedy Arthur P. Kent David B. Kinney James N. Kinset Martin J, Kirsch 52 Lo, the Lawyer PHI ALPHA DELTA Justice Stanley Dalton Treasurer Donald Hoylance Marshal George Whitney OFFICERS OF PHI ALPHA DELTA: A. Till- m in, D. RoyUmoe, S Dalton, G, Whitney. The chapter held two fall smokers at the home of Professor H. G. Spaulding, instructor at St Louis University, who returned especially to be with the group at the smoker, which for many years has been held at his residence. Judge Bolon B. Turner, Presiding Judge of the U. S. Tax Court, spoke at the first smoker, and Mr. Phil Nichols, Jr., Assistant General Counsel of the Treasury Department, was speaker at the second smoker. In November, a pledging ceremony was held jointly with Taft chapter of Georgetown University, at which sixteen prospec- tive initiates were pledged. Formal initiation was held on December 2nd at the Raleigh Hotel. An impressive occasion, the initiation was followed by a banquet with addresses by prominent legal people. During the interim, the chapter holds a monthly business meeting, where the usual chapter business is transacted. The chapter has thirty active members and six members on the LAW REVIEW staff, two of whom hold positions as Student Editors. OFFICERS OF PHI ALPHA DELTA; D. D’Antimo, L. Steadman, D, Roy lance, G, Whit- ney, W. Schcrbaek. First How: W. Sol tow, E. Horski, G + Whitney, D. Hoylance, L. Steadman, P. Roberts, W, Scher- back, D. D Anti mo. Second How: R. Poston, C. Whitmore, W. Malone, P, Reising, L. Kreek, E. Fairbanks, W. Fandiscio, D. Anderson, C. Spangle. Third Row: E. Christiansen, G. Cade, M. Stein, B. Gerb, E. Linhof, T. Ander- son, E, Webster, W. Reid, R. Mooney, A. Kent, W. Jensen. 53 E. Jerry Light Dewey C, Long E. Eugene Luther Layton F. MacNichol Boardman S. Mowry Rupert A, Mulheam John C, Mull Edwin S. Nail Melvin T. McGowan Joseph J. Mercer, Jr. Keith D. Millsop George K. Mordas Kenneth W. Parkinson Frank T Peart rce Elena Victoria Perry Walter A. Piczak Morton M. Poznak Lavinia L. Redd George K. G, Reilly Seymour G Reitman 55 NU BETA EPSILON Of Fraternalism and Law OFFICERS OF NU BETA EPSILON : First Row: E. Col- lier, Dean Colclough, C, Reitman, Second Row: R. Chin, J. Shore. E. Salter, j. Glowaeki, Chancellor . Vice Chancellor.. Vice Chancellor.. Recording Scribe. Treasurer.... ...Edwin Collier John Glowaeki Jake Shore Robert Chin Elliot Solter Commencing with their host-playing role at the National Convention. September, 1950, this George Washington chapter held a series of functions emphasiz- ing the non-academic, as well as the academic, aspects of the legal profession which included a Get Together Smoker for the benefit of all first and second year law students with Dean O. S. Colclough as guest speaker; an Open House for all George Washington students to afford them an opportunity to hear guest speaker Joseph F. Donahue, special prosecutor for U, S. in the case of Harry Bridges; and an initiation dinner at the Lafayette Hotel at which the honorable Judge David L. Bazelon of U. S. Court of Appeals was presented with a certificate of membership and Edward Stafford, D.C. Bar Examiner, made the address. Nu Beta newsmakers at school were Brothers Harold Teltser, who was elected first vice president of the Stu- dent Bar Association, and Joseph Zitomer, who won first prize in the Case Club Competition, judged by Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter, Judge George T. Wash- ington of U. S. Court of Appeals and Chief Judge Bolitha J. Laws of the U. S. District Court. Head Table: H, Freeh off, J, Light, E. Stafford (Speaker), E. ' Collier, D. Bazelon, B, Ehrlich, J. Glowacki, R. Chin. Initiation dinner held at the Lafayette Hotel at which Judge Bazelon of the U. S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia became a member along with forty pledges. Eric A, Schuppin Michael E, Sedmak Walter Franklin Sheble George W. Sh el horse Benjamin M. Sherman Jacob Shore Joseph J. Slnitkin George M. Skelly, Jr. Hugh E, Smith Jack A. Smith Wallace M, Smith Lewis J, Solomon Leif M, E. Steinert Alexander L. Stevas Philip Strachman Eugene P. Sylvester Thomas L. Tanner, Jr. Dyer J. Taylor Martin Pi ch a vd T fee h n er Carl IL Thackston 57 DELTA THETA PHI Fostering Juris Prudence Dean Vice Dean . Tribune Clerk of the Rolls Clerk of the Exchequer. Master of the Ritual Bailiff Jack J. Garris James F. Battin Roe D. McBurnett, Jr. .Thomas L. Tanner, Jr. Howard L. Auten George M. Skelly William R. Kearney Woodrow Wilson Senate relates at its traditional Lohnes Picnic. Organized in 1913 through the merger of three law fraternities, Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity has grown to be the largest law fraternity in the country, both in active membership and in number of sen- ates, having 81 student senates with a membership exceeding 30,000, including alumni. The most active chapter, also having the largest membership, is Woodrow Wilson Senate of George Washington University. During the year a number and variety of activities are planned. Outstanding fraternal and educational events are the professional meetings at which prominent figures speak on the latest developments in their respective fields of law. In the social field the annual highlights include the “Lohnes” picnic, the spring and fall inter-senate dances, and the Founders Day Banquet, whose prin- cipal speaker is a nationally-known Delta Theta Phi. OFFICERS OF DELTA THETA PHI: H. Auten, R. McBurnett, Jr., J. Battin, J, Garris, G. Skelly, T. Tanner, Jr., W. Kearney. 58 York L. Wilson, Jr, Burton Tavener Robert B, Yorty Richard E Zachary Toward Professional Practice KAPPA BETA PI The sorority’s aims are to promote a higher professional standard among women studying and practicing law, to bind women lawyers together through educational and social ties, to afford an opportunity for closer association with women already practicing law, and to achieve prominence through knowledge. Kappa Beta Pi conducts a series of studies on the legal status of women and makes the findings available to interested groups. The sorority also makes com- prehensive studies on subjects of existing law for its membership. OFFICERS OF KAPPA BETA PI; C. Kelly, J. Dobres, R. Sclinei- berg, E. Hutchinson, L. Redd, E. Perry ' , G. Lavine. 59 M agister .Dean F. Cochran Historian Alexander M. Hearn Exchequer Ted Miller Clerk Robert S. Hope OFFICERS OF PHI DELTA PHI: T. Miller, R. Hope, D. Cochran, A. Hearn. PHI DELTA PHI A Barristers Inn The Phi Delta Phi International Legal Frater- nity was founded at the University of Michigan Law School in December, 1869, It is reputed to be the oldest professional fraternity in America. Its purposes, as set forth in the preamble to its constitution, are the promotion of high standards of professional ethics and culture in the law schools and the profession at large and the fos- tering of fraternal spirit among the members of the profession. The fraternity now has sixty-four active student chapters, called Inns, and forty-nine active alumni groups, called Barrister Inns, throughout the United States and Canada. The total mem- bership roll of the fraternity numbers over 37,000 brothers. Phi Delta Phi is proud of the number of its members who have achieved renown in the legal profession and in the public service. Among these members are Theodore Roosevelt, William Howard Taft, Charles Evans Hughes, Harlan Fiske Stone, Benjamin N. Cardozo, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, and Earl Warren. First Row; W. Dunphy, R. Belew, G. Luther, K, Earl, Professor Collier, P. Fields, B. Cantor, M. Brown, M. Bradway, J. Wray. Second Roto: B. Yorty, C. Davis, T. Waddingham, G. Shel- horse, F. Robbins, J. Laughlin, P. Lippitt, E. Anderson, E, Allen. Third Row: D. Cochran, K. Ayers, S. Hearn, -P. Kelley, J. Bronaugh, T. Miller, H. Fischer, B. Hope, A. Graf. 60 First Row •: C. Phelan, E Pagter, W. Stine, M Sames, Second Row: Cx. Farrell, J New, S. Dorsey, J. Murphy, E. Shugard. As the Gentle Rain PHI DELTA DELTA The George Washington chapter of Phi Delta Delta was founded in 1918. Since that time it has grown to an active chapter of nearly forty and a separate alumni chapter. There are five other Phi Delta Delta chapters in Washington, D.C.: American University, Columbus, Washington School of Law, National University and the alumni chapter. Phi Delta Delta aims to promote closer understanding between women in the Law School and those actively following the profession. And into the Courts GAMMA ETA GAMMA Gamma Eta Gamma is a professional legal fraternity. The fraternity not only enjoys social events but also has meetings at which various prominent alumni as well as other attorneys speak on legal problems in their particular field of law. Second oldest legal fraternity, Gamma Eta Gamma was founded in 1901 at the University of Maine. The objective of the fraternity is to build a democratic fraternal union among a small group of students. First Row: S. L’Hommedieu, F. Krauskrofp, J. Sowell, W. Behrends, G, Small, N. Malin- chak, Second Row: J. Fitzgerald, C. Hanley, It. Thomas, C. Hise, B, Payne, B. Schaeffer, M. Wendt, F. Campbell, D. Bastian, S. Stein, E. Miller, P. Mohr. eJ-ionor rieA 62 “CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN” 63 This is where it starts . . . pro- spective Who ' s Who-er ? s, 34- , 55, WHO’S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Published annually, WHO’S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES represents outstanding students from more than 600 institutions throughout the country. Students are selected on a basis of character, scholar- ship, leadership in extracurricular activities and potential usefulness to business and society. Students are chosen by an anonymous board of faculty and student members. Names of those selected are announced in the HATCHET in Decem- ber and are presented with certificates at the annual May Day Awards Assembly. 64 Jake Bayer Pete Cordelli Tom Dougherty Ruth Dunlap Tim Evans Diane Farrell John Graves Joan Haag Marion Glickman 65 Jill Hanbury Lee Harrison Tom Israel Bob Lesser Don Lief Tad Lindner Ann Maufin Ed McGandy Tom Mutchler Ann Nolte 66 Ann Noyes Jack Skelly Maxine Sowards Mary Ann Sodd Edith Venezky Tot Weld Janet Wildman Gene Witkin Dwight Worden Ruth Wilson 67 MORTAR BOARD Scholastic Flat Tops President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Edith Venezky ...,Lee Harrison Ann Noyes ...Diane Farrell Again this year the 1950-51 Hour Glass Chapter of Mortar Board has continued its three-fold pur- pose of fostering leadership, scholarship and serv- ice among University women. Projects for the year included: “How to get a Good Start at G.W.,” a panel discussion for new women students; an information booth along with ODK during regis- tration; and tapping new members of Tassels, a Sophomore women’s group sponsored by Mortar Board to encourage leadership, scholarship and serv- ice among Sophomore women. First Row: E. Venezky, Miss Tate, A. Noyes. Second Rou?: D. Farrell, R. Dunlap, L. Harrison, J, Wildman. On December 15 at Woodhull House Mortar Board held its annual Smarty Party to honor Junior women with a 3.0 average or better, complete with a Christmas Tree, carols and Dr. Tupper as Santa Claus, The following day, Saturday, December 16, Mortar Board entertained Tassels at a Christmas party, In February they again manned an information booth and soon after the semester began, started interviewing for offices of Big Sisters, As the semes- ter drew to a close Mortar Board selected new members who were tapped at the May Day Ceremonies. Mortar Board worked with the Student Council, Placement Office and other organizations in spon- soring the All-University Career Conference in April. Dr. Tupper as Santa Claus at the Christmas Smarty Party. 68 By these Precepts TASSELS President Eugenia Brandenburger Secretary .Faye Zigmond Treasurer Viola Andolfatto Membership Chairman. .Frances Chaconas Under the parental security of Mortar Board, Tassels functions to encourage high scholarship, leadership and character. Tapping for Tassels is in essence a reward for scholarship and leadership excellence in the Freshmen year. The pledge must, however, continue this excellence in her Sophomore year in order to qualify for initiation. In addition to maintaining her scholastic average and participation in at least two campus activities, the Tassels pledge puts in at least two hours a week on the annual project and passes a test on Tassels ' precepts. The project for this year was the maintenance of records at the George Washington University Hos- pital. Undertaking this responsible job, the girls sorted and filed patients’ records and were highly commended by hospital authorities for their accur- acy and enthusiasm for the work. A Christmas party with members of last year’s Tassels group and the current Mortar Board chap- ter highlighted the holiday season. First Row: A. Schaum, V. Andolfatto, B. Wtiorley, E. Brandenburger, F. Zigmond, F. Chaconas, A. Brill. Second Row: M. Marshall, B. Benner, D. Haas, C. Mercer, N. Segal, M. Faulds, L. Wentz, D. Woodall, B. Harper, L. Diiunent, E. Lcrner, C. Horsley, G. Pilzcr, Third Rote.’ N. McCoach, E. McEwcn, S. Bruton, M. Trail, B, Cohen, N. Beneich, E. Stern. 69 GATE AND KEY Preparing the Way President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Bill Clark Pete Jones ....Don Bostwick .Walt Borkowski There are many facets to a fraternity man’s life. He is expected from Pledge days to become familiar with the structure and principles of the organiza- tion and to follow and champion these ideals. Less altruistically lie puts in hours upon hours cleaning up the house, memorizing foreign chapter names, dashing to answer the house phone and a million other tasks, A fraternity man’s life is no longer his own from the day he accepts that coveted bid. He is a mem- ber, a link in the chain. As such he must function in harmony with the others, must help brother Brown through Cheni. 11, lend the Pledge Master his best ( and only ) tux, and share his cramped room with the visiting Grand National Secretary. Though every fraternity member gladly accepts these obligations, some members are notably out- standing in fulfillment of their duties. These brothers are elected to the Gate and Key, tire hon- orary society which strives to promote the interests of the national fraternity system. First Rear; B. Dorosh, P. Jones, B. Clark, D. Bostwick, R. Generally, Second Rote: G. Maisel, B. Link, O. Wills, J. Novy, M. Brenneman, J. Brnstow, H. Taylor, J, Diamond, M. Halporin. Third Row : C. Hergen rather, W. Fackler, K. Beach, C. Barber, R. Bloch, B. Moury, D, WycofF, P, Jack, H. Thayer, C, Goldberg, C. Hofiman. 70 From the Oracle DELPHI President Vice President, Secretary Treasurer., ....Maxine Sowards Barbara Gallagher Nancy Cochran Joan Haag Students toil from fall to spring but a sorority girl’s work is scarce ever done, A Greek’s toils be- gin in her pledge period, In addition to partici- pating in two university activities and achieving a scholastic average, she must memorize the volumes of material contained in the pledge manual, attend sorority functions, do chores about the rooms and produce a full staged skit. Once initiated, however, this pledge program seems like a pleasant interlude compared to the responsibilities which swamp the active. While all members willingly carry such a schedule, a number participate outstandingly. Delphi recognizes these sorority women for their contributions to their respective organizations. This year Delphi has sponsored two pledge workshops, one in November and the second in January. The former covere d scholarship and activities with Dean Koenig and Edith Harper speaking. The second workshop covered " What it takes to be a Sorority Member.” First Row: J. Haag, N. Cochran, M. Sowards, N. Shearer, B. Goldsmith, Second Row : L. Salz- berg, R. Amos, Third Row: P. Moore, A. Waldstein, E. Hager, E. Dalton, V. Ford, R. Dunlap, R, DeCesare, H. Storing, L, Johnstone. 71 SIGMA TAU Between the Calipers President Vice President Treasurer Secretary ..... Chester Bilinski ....Arthur Bailey, Jr. Edward McGandy Kenneth Bon wit Construction of a model building comprises the most ambitious of Sigma Taus plans for the future. The immense help of visual aids in instruction has been demonstrated wherever they have been used. Such models could show the function of the moving parts in a piece of machinery or they could demonstrate the stresses induced in a structural member. Another of the plans is that of bringing about an increase in the number of engineering books on file in the University. First Row: K. Bon wit, W. Vary, C. Bilinski, A. Bailey, E. McGandy, L. Garrison, J. Held, Second Row: H. Bauer, D. Kintsfather, O. H oka n son, B. Harwood, M, Swig, B. Niederstrasser, H. Moody, G. Podolsk i, W. Eicke. Third Row: J, Binckley, C, Wimbrow, A. Glorioso, H. Hil- bert, J, Lewis, J, Rekas, H. Rosen, C. Hoover, J. Barrasso. 72 First Row: H. Norwood, Jr h , E. Caldwell, R. Allnutt, D. Fletcher, J. Hampton, C. Jackson, Jr., R. Spider. Second Row: H. Allison, L. Lanhscher, J. Schofield, J. Freeman, R. Michelsen, S. Grivas, T. Fowler, R. Winter, N. Rendler, T. Xlutchler. Third Row: A. Albertson, F. Battle, Jr., T. McLaurin, J. Sonnabend, D, Shimkus, W Kyse, E. Younger, R. Smith, C, Kennedy, Jr , C. Gager, Jr,, D Davidson All time objectives of the fraternity are the recognition of personal attain- ment on the part of the engineering students, the provision for a working organiza- tion for promotion of the interests of the engineering college, and the encourage- ment of fellowship among colleagues in training for the engineering profession. Sigma Tau was founded February 22, 1904, at the University of Nebraska. The fraternity has attained nationwide scope and recognition and presently has 26 representative chapters in universities throughout the United States Xi chap- ter was established at G,W. in 1921. Membership is composed of men in the upper third of the junior and Senior classes 73 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA They also Serve President... Charles Plyer Secretary- T reasurer Dwight Worden Faculty Secretary ...Leonard Vaughan Traditionally at the Homecoming Ball each fall there is a moment’s lull in the evening’s festivities, the band is silenced and all attention is drawn expectantly toward the stage. From among the thronged couples a number of tuxedoed individuals step forward — this is the Omicron Delta Kappa fall tapping. Eligibles are recognized again at the spring tapping at the Interfraternity Sing. Those tapped have served their university outstandingly in at least two fields but more generally in many. Participation fields are religion, society, athletics, publications, music, debate, and dramatics. Pros- pective members must also rank in the upper third of their class. Faculty members are also initiated into the Alpha Delta Circle, which aids in abler cooperation and understanding between the faculty and student body. By bringing together the most representa- tive men in all phases of collegiate life ODK creates an organization which helps to mold university opinions on questions of local and intercollegiate interest. By recognizing men prominent in activity achievements it is felt that others will strive for attainment in similar lines. First Rom. R. Generally, Mr. Vaughan, C. Plyer, E. Hays, D. Worden, Dr. Dreese. Second Rom: C. McCall, T. Evans,. J, Bayer, J. Van Storey, S. Scnriber, T. Mutchler, H, Hart, J. Roamer, E. McGandy. 74 First Row; D, Farrell, I-L Hart, T, Evans E. Venezky. Second Roto: R, Bancroft, D. Lief, P. Reynolds, J. Skelly, J. Wildman, C. McCall, M. Sodd, L. OdincaL With Type in Hand PI DELTA EPSILON Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary fraternity for outstanding collegiate journalists, celebrates this year its 28th year of activity on the G,W. campus. In the spring Pi Delta Epsilon is sponsoring a journalism conference for high school students and is giving a party for members of all campus publications. Beginning this year, the fraternity presents an award to the school ' s outstanding journalist, who will receive a Medal of Merit and have his name inscribed on a plaque to hang in the Student Union. Cogito, Ergo . . . PSI CHI Having thoroughly familiarized himself with Association and Dissociation theories, Retention and Memory curves, Sigmas and Medians, Manics and Depres- sives, the psych student with a 3.5 average is eligible for membership in the national psychology honorary, Psi Chi. Initiation was held at Ruby Foo’s this year. Throughout the year, notable leaders in the many fields of psychology addressed the organization, which aids various psychological projects by financial and personnel aids. The group annually sponsors a campus square dance. 75 PHI DELTA GAMMA Beyond the Call President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary. .....Clarita Craigie Mary Doyle .Marilouise Fisher Mildred Shott A national fraternity for graduate women, Phi Delta Gamma is the only Greek letter organization whose membership is open to women of all professions who are studying in the graduate schools or advanced professional schools. Its purpose is two-fold: to promote the highest ideals among women of the graduate school, and to advance the social welfare and activities of women in the graduate school. Membership in Phi Delta Gamma affords the individual opportunity to become acquainted with women pursuing many different fields of graduate work. The requirements for membership are: good character, high scholarship, leader- ship and cooperative spirit as well as personality. Annual activities included an open house for graduate women in November, the Founders’ Day Dinner in December, a progressive rush party in February, and addresses by Mrs. Myrtle Murdock and the Honorable Chase Going Wood- house. The theme for 1950-’51 was “New Horizons for Women. " Patronesses are Mrs. Joshua Evans and Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin. OFFICE KS OF PHI DELTA GAMMA: First Row: Dr. V. Mo wry, C. Craigie, M. Doyle. Second fioiii; K. Chisholm, M. Fisher, M. Lucas, M. Shott, M, Stadtmueller, A. Trimble. 76 Precocious Pedagogues PI LAMBDA THETA President .....Mrs. Blythe Hedge Vice President Leila Hardesty Corresponding Secretary Gertrude Fricke Treasurer.... Mrs. Edna Yohn Pi Lambda Theta is the national education honorary for women at The George Washington University. It has many varied programs during the school year, all based in one way or another, upon these purposes: To foster professional spirit and to seek and maintain the highest standards of scholarship and professional preparation, especially among women. To work actively to further the cause of democratic education, To cooperate in the solution of problems which interpenetrate vari- ous fields of knowledge. To encourage intercultural understandings. To strive for a clear understanding of local, state, national, and international problems and to stimulate active participation in their solution. To develop professional fellowship among women engaged in education. To encourage graduate work and to stimulate research in accor- dance with these purposes. First Boa:.- E. Yohn, G. Fricke, B. Hedge, J. Ayers, M. Shott. Second Row, 1 M. Barbour, M. Curry, E. Johnson, M, Tobin, C. Parker, K. DeShazo, M, Ebert, M. Jobe, H. Olney. 77 High on the List ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA First Row: F. Zigmond, L. Hall, G, Piiz- ner, P. Reynolds. Second Rote: N. Saun- ders, C, Burhans, L, Diament, E. Harper, J. Wild man, E. Brandenburger, Alpha Lambda Delta is the national Freshmen women’s scholastic honorary. Membership is limited to Freshmen women who attain at least a 3.5 average in their first two semesters’ work. Alpha Lamba Delta combines service with scholarship last year a tutoring service was organized and has been continued this year. In September they hold a buffet supper jointly with Phi Eta Sigma, the men’s Freshmen honorary. Its cold and damp on football fields. Cold for the players and spectators but even colder for those individuals beneath the cloaks — the Band. But if their French horns are icy to the touch and the snare drums snap back, bandsmen can console themselves with the prospect of election to Kappa Kappa Psi, the bands- men’s honorary. This group sorts music, keeps files and services instruments for the band. The G.W. chapter recently installed Beta Chi chapter at the University of Virginia, Gaily the Troubadour KAPPA KAPPA PSI First Row ; W. Kearney, E. Me Gandy, E. Carpenter, P, Van Allen. Second Rou;; R. Carpenter, R. Chase, J. Roamer, W. Powell, C. Randall. 78 Order of the Thinking Caps ALPHA THETA NU First Row: R. Pentecost, E. McEwen, J. Cleary, f. Selbin, M. Pauls, V. Andofat- tio. Second Row: A. Sweeney, E. Sincoff, N. Weaver, XL Saurel, F. Zigmon, L. Dia- ment, N. Biacich, A. loxan, C. Wemtz. Third Row: E, Utmeyer, H. Mezeroll, T. McEnroe, L, Scholnick, L. Loehler, B. Buchrnann, B. Teeter, H. Renz. A buffet supper atop Strong Hall begins the activities of Alpha Theta Nu, scholarship holders ' organization. At this business-social, former members reunite and new initiates are welcomed, A new service project is chosen each year, but the organization ' s main function is to orient prospective University students while in high school. To do this they hold forums and assemblies in the high schools and have set up a file of G.W, advisors. Girls majoring in Home Economics who have attained a high scholastic average and who wish to advance themselves in this field make up Alpha Pi Epsilon. The organization strives to promote interest in Home Economics at The George Washington University, to establish high scholarship standards, and to promote the social life and professional advancement of the members Last fall Alpha Pi Epsilon and the Home Economics Club jointly sponsored a tea for all interested students. With Needle and Singer ALPHA PI EPSILON First Row: M Anderson, B, Lehr, M. Sodd. Second Rote; M. Burke, A. Brev- ing, M, McGann, M. Calloway. 79 overnincf Boards SO “TO EACH HIS OWN” 81 Practicing Self Government Tad Lindner , President of the Student Council. THE STUDENT COUNCIL President Vice President Secretary... Comptroller .. Advocate Member-at-Large Activities Director. Freshmen Director Program Director Publicity Director Student Union Chairman Tad Lindner Jack Skelly ..Maxine Sowards .William Scarrow Jake Bayer ...Gene Witkin ..Richard Riecken Rick Pentecost Robert Lesser Warren Hull Tom Mutchler The activities of the Student Council this year have been both varied and numerous. Initiating a new school year always presents a challenge to the Council. The Freshmen Orientation was an immediate success. Held away from campus this year, the Orientation Reception and Dance at the Kennedy-Warren served to launch the new class on its four-year college career. Without the neces- sary funds, but with the backing of the fraternities and sororities on campus, the Council undertook to publish the STUDENT HANDBOOK. Again with no finan- cial aid from the University, the ' Council sponsored one of the year’s outstanding social events, the Homecoming Dance. The Wednesday evening Colonial Pro- gram Series were presented under the auspices of the Council, as were the May Day festivities. High on the agenda of activities was the proposal for an expanded Council. During the year the Council studied the membership of other student governments and worked to incorporate some of the findings into the G.W. Council. 82 The Career Conference held in April offered the students of the University the unique opportunity of meeting and talking with the Outstanding men and women in major fields of endeavor. So popular was this Conference that the Council felt such a gathering might become an annual event. In presenting such a Conference, The George Washington University became the leader among other colleges and universities in the country. Council sponsored activities were well received, and awakened in the stu- dents the realization that there is a wealth of opportunities available to them. OFFICERS OF STUDENT COUNCIL: B. Lesser, R, Riecken, J. Bayer, T. Mutchier, J. Skelly, T. Lindner, M. Sowards, W. Hull, B. Scarrow, R, Pentecost. 83 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL And Soundest Counsel President Edmond Howar Vice President George Trainor Treasurer Harold Smith Secretary . ...Roy Sweney The Interfraternity Council, composed of one delegate from each fraternity on campus, has endeavored throughout the year to promote a well balanced program which could best fulfill its aim of maintaining a high standard of interfraternity relations. The IFC rush program, including an improved IFC Smoker, led the list of activities for the year on the Council’s crowded agenda. As the school year progressed, the IFC’s social program was high- lighted by their Show, the fourth annual Greek Week, the Sing and Prom. Also included as essen- tial components of the Council’s overall program were the organized athletic and debating events which took place throughout the year. In addition to the work of coordinating the vari- ous interfraternity activities, the Council cooperated in giving the annual Christmas party for orphans and participated in the National IFC Conference in New York as well as numerous other activities which filled the school year 1950-’51. First Ron;: Ft, Sweney, H. Smith, E. Howar, A. Parrott, S. Good- man. Second Rote ' : C. Clemens, E. Carpenter, B, Craige, W. Lawrence, E, Dorsht, J. Bayer, I. Pierce, S. Inglis. 84 Petticoat Confederacy PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Firsf Row: L. Oyenden, D. Farrell, R. Benner, C. Mickelsen, M. Sandwick, J. Haag, G. Haran, J, Parkinson, Second Ron;; B, Wilson, D. Nelson, j. King, A. Wald stein, E. Dalton, N. Coch- ran, Miss Kirkbride, T. Weld, R. Dunlap, M, Sowards, M. Marsh, President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Marilyn Sandwick Joan Haag — Barbara Benner .Carolyn Mickelsen The Panhellenic Council of The George Washington University is an admini- strative body composed of one delegate and the president, acting in an advisory capacity, from each sorority on campus. The work of the Council aims toward cooperation among the Greek letter organizations and endeavors to promote spirit for all intersorority functions. Such functions include rushing, organizing a Junior Panhellenic Council for Pledges, the Panhel Sing and the Prom. An addi- tional feature this year was a faculty tea sponsored by the Council which proved to be extremely successful. 85 THE RELIGIOUS COUNCIL There Shall be a Brotherhood President Ramona Samples Vice President Malcolm Clark Secretary.... ....Patricia Carlisle A coordinating body organized to encourage and maintain religious activities, the Religious Council works through various denominational clubs on campus. The clubs now active in the University are baptist Student Union, Canterbury Club (Epis- copal), Christian Science Organization, Newman Club (Roman Catholic), Religious Philosophy Club, Wesley Foundation (Methodist), and West- minster Foundation (Presbyterian). The objectives of the Religious Council as stated in its constitution are: To encourage religious understanding through the practice of brotherly love and social fellowship. To create interest in and student response to the weekly chapel services sponsored by the University. To encourage the expression of religious faith through religious organizations represented on the campus. To sponsor such lectures, discussions, forums or other religious programs as will be of spiri- tual benefit to the University. First Rote: A. Hudgins, P. Carlisle, R. Samples, M. Yeager, S. Post, Second Row: M, Margoles, J. Kulp, B. Roseman, Pro- fessor Bcardslee, C. Weasmer, G. Buck mas ter. 86 First row: E. Venezky, M Sandwick, Miss Kirk- bride, Dr Jarman, E. Harper. Second row: D. Lief, E. Ho war, Mr. Farrington, T. Lindner, Dr. Coberly. Campus Coordinators STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE That activities run so smoothly and integrate well is not pure chance; it is the result of careful planning and direction by the Student Life Committee. This combined faculty-student board serves as the judiciary element in the organization of student activities. New organizations wishing to operate on campus must submit a constitution and program outline to the committee for approval. Long established organizations are checked to assure that they are maintaining the prin- ciples of their constitutions Slide-Rule Slants ENGINEERS COUNCIL Such functions as the Engineers Ball, Banquet, Mixers and other cooperative affairs are carried on by this vital organization. Among this year ' s plans are a better MECHELECIV, as well as a new system for a less painful registration for all Engineering students. Participating members include two representatives each from Sigma Tau, Theta Tau, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Institute of Radio Engineers, and the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 87 WOMEN’S RECREATION ASSOCIATION Athletic Overseers President Vive President Secretary Secretary T reasurer ..Diane Farrell Ann Nolle Anne Waldstein ....Penny Seleen Mary Strain The purposes of the WRA are to create and to sponsor an active interest in recreational participation at the University, to provide a varied program of recreational activities by which the desires and interests of the largest number of women students may be realized, to make the campus aware of the best standards of recreation, and to promote recreational leadership. This year the WRA had a very full schedule. They started off with a “Get- Together” Tea for new students held on Strong Hall roof. Here the Freshmen and transfer students were introduced to the organization of WRA and the varied program it had planned for the year. These plans included the singles tennis and golf tournaments in the fall and the women’s and mixed doubles tennis and golf tournaments in the spring. Also included were the intramural tennis matches held throughout the year with other schools in this vicinity. Interscholastic games added class spirit to basketball, badminton, and many other sports. The hockey team also played many neighboring schools, The annual A.F.C.W. Sports Day was held on November 18. All the mem- bers of A.F.C.W, sent delegates to G.W. to participate in tennis, hockey, golf and archery competitions. The fall season was ended with the Fall Awards Tea on December 13th, in which trophies were awarded to those who displayed outstanding skill or interest in the various fall sports. The Spring Awards Tea ended the year, At this time all girls with enough points received their major and minor letters. 88 First Row; D. Farrell, Miss Tate, A. Nolle, Second Row; A. Waldstein, M. Strain, P, Seleen, Third Row: N. Anderson, B. Mills, P, Moore, N. McCoach, S, Maquire, S. Floyd, M Clan- derrnan, M. Leurs. 89 First Row: B. Powell. R, Lum, S Portwine, E. Price. Second Row: M, Sklote, A. landolo, W. Woods, D. Johnson, J. Kaplan. Signals , . . 5 , 7 7 INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC COUNCIL Ever attend a Sunday afternoon interfraternity football game? Though the crowd may be small, there is the same spirited cheering for the favorite team Interfraternity competition doesn ' t, of course, cease with football Greeks meet on the basketball court, baseball field, wrestling and boxing rings and in the swim- ming pool. Guiding these activities is the Inter fraternity Athletic Council. The Council regulates sports and awards trophies, and is composed of one representa- tive from each fraternity on campus. INTERSORORITY ATHLETIC BOARD Greeks on Guard Getting actives (and pledges) out of sorority halls and onto the fields and courts in intersorority athletic competition is tHe purpose of the governing sorority athletic board. Girls may participate in a vast number of events during the year: swimming, badminton, bowling, ping-pong, volley ball, bridge, basketball and golf. A small cup is awarded the winners of each individual tourney, with a large rotating cup going to the sorority winning the most tourneys. First Row: N. Hopton, L. Hoffheins, R. Amos. Second Roie: A. Schaum, M, Chipman, M. Smith, M. Luers, J. Edgar. 90 First Row: H. Artz, D. Manzano, T. Hakim, R, Kerekes. Second Row: I. Vogel, EL Bast, R. Watson, P. Cohen, C. Atkins. Junior Frat Men INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL IPs getting to be a habit — those terrific all-sorority, all-fraternity pledge par- ties at the Kappa Sig house. For the second year, the Interfraternity Pledge Coun- cil combined efforts with Jumor Panhellenic to sponsor such an affair. For the rest of the year the Council contents itself with the official purpose, promoting friendship and cooperation among campus fraternities. One member is elected from each fraternity pledge class who joins with the Council in acquainting fellow pledges with campus life. Pledge Days are . JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Just as their big sisters in Panhel serve sorority actives. Junior Panhellenic members coordinate activities of the various pledge classes. Their prime function is to organize the annual Goat Show which this year had the elusive theme of ' " Why? " Combining their efforts with the Interfraternity Pledge Council, Junior Panhel held an All-Fraternity Sorority Pledge Party at the Kappa Sigma house. Mrs. Ann Wacker, Assistant to Miss Kirkbride, serves as advisor. First Row: S. Floyd, J. Burke, C. Striker, K, Hos, Second Row : P. VanDuesen, L. Darte, J. Shiff, B. Bicknell, A. Quackenbush, J. Amu. 91 t ubUc tton 92 “HOME OF THE BRAVE” 93 THE HATCHET All the News that Fits BOARD OF EDITORS Ray Bancroft Don Lief Ruth Wilson Pat Reynolds Manning Editor Chauncey Dodds .....Business Manager SUB-EDITORS Elizabeth Johnstone Greg Stone., Lou Stockstill Georg Tennyson Walter Wingo Nancy McCoach Ralph Feller Art Circulation Features ....Intercollegiate .News Co-Editor .News Co-Editor Sports Ray Bancroft Don Lief " What’s a four-count word for ‘were initiated? Who’s got the dummy? You mean the lead story isn’t in? Pass the Anacin.” Such is standard dialogue for harassed HATCHET staff members on weekly Sunday afternoon-night sessions. The dialogue becomes even more staccato and harried the following night when owl editors see the old day out and the new one in at the printers. Here copy is read, proofs made and galleys checked to achieve that final precise organization that University readers take for granted. Tuesday afternoon when students are poring over the news of past week and present, far-seeing HATCHETeers are already pursuing next issue’s copy. Coverage of the activities of so immense a University as George Washington is indeed a prodigious assignment, even when handled by the large body of HATCHET reporters. Week after week, however, the HATCHET comes through not only with accurate, detailed coverage of page one events, but also seemingly insignificant but so important campus intimacies. Chauncey Dodds Ruth Wilson- Pat Reynolds 94 HATCHET Junior and Senior Staffs: First Row: F Newton, E. Sincaff, F. Haynes, E . Ingcr ll, E. Stern, IX Weld. Second Row . T. Johnson, A. Truitt, J. Barish, B. Lesser, XL Pfefcr stein, J. Cleary, F. Zigmond, B. Wolfe. Walt WlNGO and Nancy McCoach Looking remarkably sane for 2;0G in the morning. Elizabeth Johnstone Greg Stone Georg Tennyson Lou Stockstill 95 ICSw- V Tim Evans Editor-in-Chief Janet Wildman Managing Editor Diane Farrell Associate Editor A Record of Our Days THE 1951 CHERRY TREE STAFF COPY; Peggy Belief, Barbara Benner, Sally Bruton, Kitty Hos, Mickey King, Eugenia Levin gs, Louise McClenathan, Ann Sweeney. PHOTOGRAPHIC; jean Amn, Walter Cot- rell, Bob Fanner, Beatrice Hamlin, Lynn Henderson, Suzanne Humphries, Ted Kiel, lleana Maniatis, Henry Renz, Max- ine Saurel, Amy Schaum, Ed Timoner. PHOTOGRAPHERS; Tom Beale, Dick Meier, Clint Ward. CIRCULATION: Barbara Benner, Carolyn Billingsly, Cathy Coates, Dorothy Dress- ier, Bob Farmer, Lynn Henderson, Greta Hogerty, Louise Hos, Sandra Jackson, Harry Jones, Ira Kalfus, Peggy 1 Kid well, Eugenia Livings, Barbara McCall, Car- lerte Parker, Jane Roscnberger, Stephan Rowlands, Audrey Rue, Maxine Saurel, Amy Schaum, Philip Schwartz, Doris Severe, Claire Sindlinger, Myron Starr, Gorin ne Striker, Ed Tim oner, Harold Woods, Lee Yost. ADVERTISING; John Paraskevas. ORGANIZATIONS; Janet Croft, Carolyn Mickelsen, Henry Renz. SPORTS : Herbert Smith, BUSINESS: Caroline Brown, June Flory, DoRae Rihl, Joanne S ho waiter, Betty Wilks. Once again the University has allowed the interested students here at the school to have an annual. The 1951 CHERRY TREE has been developed mainly through the cooperation of the University Editorial Staff and the University Vice President, Maj. Gen. U, S, Grant, 3rd. Since the close of the war, CHERRY TREE staffs have been attempting to put the book on a self-sustaining basis. With each succeeding year the deficit of the book has been appreciably decreased. For the past two years, the yearbook has been based on “period” themes in keeping with the name of our University. Both Don Quixote and Poor Richards Almanac were popular and well-received, but for something modern and different this year the staff decided on the general theme of " Movies,” since its active and colorful material corresponds to the wide range of individual activities at large universities such as ours. i-. 7 i Tom Israel Associate Editor Chet McCall Business Manager Conrad Hoffman Business Manager 96 Marie Willett Mary Ann Sodd Frances Chaconas Tom Beale Copt Photographic Editor Individual Photographs Photographic Manager Dick Meier Bob Evans Kim Deam Bob Buzzell Features Photographer Men ' s Sports Warned Sports Organizations Eugenia Brandenburger Carolyn Mickelsen C ireu la tion G reeks Pint Size Tome STUDENT HANDBOOK Kim Deam and Chet McCall, busily editing and obviously posed. Editor ... Bernie Goodrich Circulation Manager Kim Deam Editorial Adviser Chet McCall Two seconds, one flashbulb, and one film later. They wasn ' t expectin ' this ' un! The 1950- ’51 version of the STUDENT HANDBOOK was put out through the efforts of several students at the University. Confronted with no University funds to pay for the book, it became necessary to charge twenty-five cents per copy. To insure adequate backing for the book, fraternities and sororities of the University came to the aid of the Handbook staff and pledged their financial sup- port. Although all books were not sold, expenses were met by the Greeks and the Student Activities Office. Members of the staff included Sheila Campbell, Mary DeMetz, Edith Har- per, Anne Peterson and Charlie Yuill. For the first time in several years, the STUDENT HANDBOOK contained a complete roster of student organizations, including names and phone numbers of organization presidents. Perhaps the most unique book to be put out in some time, the 1950-’51 ver- sion was a pocket-size, spiral-bound booklet in Buff and Blue colors. Included in the book were athletic schedules, information about religious activities, student activities, frats and sororities, and highlights of the school year. 98 First Row: H. Gersten, T. Mutchler, E. Mc- Gandy, A. Truitt, Second Row : E, Hughes, T Flanagan, D. Caldwell, E, DeAvies, E. Younger K. Herd, Recording Progress MECHELECIV Undergraduates of the School of Engineering at The George Washington University have published their own news magazine for eight years. In its original form, eacli issue was three or four mimeographed sheets, giving the latest news of the engineering societies and fraternities, and student and faculty happenings. During its eight years on campus, it has developed into a regular magazine of about 20 pages, published six times a year and running nearly 2,000 copies per issue. Softly the Poet THE COLONIAL REVIEW Gifted students no longer have to scrawl out their lines on table cloths or con- ceal their talents in Sophomore Comp. 101. Through the University anthology, the COLONIAL REVIEW, they may publish original stories, poems and essays. The REVIEW owes its existence to the interest of a number of students whose financial contributions made this publication possible. The continued publication and success of the magazine depend upon the support received from the student body. The Board sincerely hopes that students will realize its worth to novice writers, and will respond with all-out backing. EDITORS OF THE COLONIAL REVIEW: L. Stockstill, J, Hanbury, B, Brown. 99 1 0rcfcu izcitton6 ioo ! “ANY NUMBER CAN PLAY” 101 GLEE CLUBS Hark , the Lark President . . ....... .Steve Stevenson Secretary, Pat Moore Se cretary ......... Gwynn Perce Treasurer ..... .. . Frank McCord 102 From Greenland ' s icy mountains to Kwajalein’s damp sands, G.W s Junior Birdmen are found everywhere! Conversation never lags when a Glee Clubber is around with that Hawaii-AIaska-Newfoundland gleam in his eye. This cosmopolitan air is the result of the Club’s extended trips, courtesy of Military Air Transport Service, to perform for overseas troops. Surviving such horrors as smallpox of the left arm and typhoid of the right, the songsters spent Easter in Greenland, Christmas in Alaska, and en- joyed a summer tour of the Pacific bases. Settled back in Lisner between trips, the Glee Club has given its usual full schedule of produc- tions. The Messiah was given jointly with the Air Force orchestra and the Singing Sergeants. Easter and the annual Spring Concert sent another season out on the final chords of a successful year. First Row: L. Hall, V. Lilienkamp, O. Allison, N. Weaver, J. Winsboro, L. Elliott, L. Cohen, W. Stachura, K. Radicevie, V. Perrott, P. Jackson, M. King, F. Zamansky, C, VanHorne, F. Allen, M. Mitchell, R Reed, R. Dunlap, M. Krugger, S. Bru- ton. Second Row: P. McNally, J. Hennessy, J. Arnn, D. Shaw, M, Brown, M. Brooks, J. Haag, P. Moore, B. Powell, M. Adelson, B Cohen, L. Dessez, D. Nelson, B. Brown. Third Row: T. Lynch, A. Gindoff, D. Hedges, G. Fry, T. Wojtkowski, C. Dodds, C. Skinner, F. McCord, D. Lum, W. Loose, M. Stedman, G. Cooper, C. Randall, D. Cole, J. Toomey, G. Perce, S. Ste- venson, T. Detwiler, B. Minor, K. Beach, J. Abel, R. Lum, H. Ray, E. Cooper, B. Reed, J. Smith, G. Stone, J. Roamer. 103 Pirouette Perfectionists DANCE PRODUCTION GROUPS Gland i a Chapline and Lambert Joel lead off. The purpose of the Dance Production Groups is to further dance as an art and recreation on cam- pus, Over sixty students participate in the three modem dance groups which offer opportunity to work in technique and composition according to the students ability. In addition to supporting concert artists in Lisner Auditorium and giving demonstrations in local high schools, the dance groups enjoyed the hospitality of Wilson College in Chambers burg, Pennsylvania, on January 13th, for a master lesson and concert by Mark Ryder and Emily Frankeh Members of the Dance Production Groups partici- pated in a dance symposium conducted by Gertrude Lippineott at Hood College in Frederick, Maryland, Highlighting the year was the Modern Dance Con- cert in Lisne r on February 23rd, in which all groups participated. The Dance Production Groups also sponsor the popular square dances and folk dances which are held on the first and third Thursdays of each month, Joan Higginson, folk and square dance manager, assisted by hosts and hostesses, keeps everyone swinging to the music of Bob Daniels square dance orchestra. Nineteen hundred and eighty-four Do-Si-Do and , , 104 Texas Star Business Manager ..Claudia Chapline Assistant .Lois Elliott Assistant ... Phyllis Allen Press Publicity .. .Frances Haynes Assistant ...Frances Oerlein Art Publicity. ........Dorothy Lee Assistant. ................Betty Gertsch Costume Designer. Janice Williams Costume Manager , ..Nancy Norment Promotion Manager .... ...Patricia Weaver Property Manager Gloria Kaye Folk and Square Dance Manager Joan Higginson „ . . Alemantl left Pastoral Interlude 105 The Stage is Set THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS The Players have this year turned to well- known Pulitzer Prize shows to give their audiences productions with greater public appeal. Keeping in mind the basic rule of a fine laboratory for in- struction in acting, makeup, and scene and costume design, they hope to attract a larger patronage with shows such as these. Through this patronage, the Players may one day become self-sufficient and aid to make Lisner Auditorium a paying proposition for our University. Their first production was “Street Scene” by Elmer Rice. Directed by William Vorenberg, the production starred Lynn Clark and Joe Elman in a story of New York tenements, and how such an environment shapes hopes, ideas and despairs. The curtain rose next on Thornton Wilder’s “The Skin of Our Teeth,” a wacky comedy with the under- lying proposition that man is indestructible, come war, flood, or seven-year locusts. Robert B. Stevens directed a cast headed by Davie Rogers as Sabina, the sprightly Maid and everlasting “other woman.” Next on the program was " The Time of Your Life” by William Saroyan, who describes it as a reflection on the effect of contemporary reality on the little and unknown human beings of the world, and their natural instinct to live gracefully and decently. And in the spring came Roland Pertwee’s " Pink String and Sealing Wax,” a delightful Victorian comedy-melodrama. Tenement life from Street Scene. Faith of Our Fathers Same street- another scene Backstage at the Sesquicentennial 107 OFFICERS OF THE BAND: E. Carpenter, W. Powell, F. Van Allen, R. Chase, E. McGandy. UNIVERSITY BAND Timpani, etc. President Edward McGandy Vice President Robert Carpenter Secretary William Powell Treasurer Beverly Jones Under the direction of Leon Brusiloff, The George Washington University Band serves a dual purpose; it provides entertainment for athletic events and presents serious music at its concerts. The organization is equipped for sixty-six members, but the present membership permits the appearance of only fifty on most occasions. During the football season of 1950, the Band appeared regularly at home games, enlivening the time-out periods alternately with the cheerleaders, and taking part in the half-time entertainment. Both the Band and the cheerleaders were able to attend the first game of the season with the University of Virginia at Charlottesville. Out in force at the remaining games played at Griffith Stadium, the band even played through the Arctic weather of the Georgetown game. The basketball season is marked by the playing of music in a more popular vein. In the spring the Band annually presents a concert of symphonic works. 108 JSor Any Drop to Drink THE SAILING ASSOCIATION Summer Fall Commodore ........Bob Harwood Jill Hanbury Vice Commodore ..... George Collins Lorenze Schrenk Rear Commodore -Joan King Kay Thompson Secretary .... Kay Thompson Clara Smith Treasurer ....Marsha Marshall Sue Miller During the summer, club members competed in regattas at Indian Landing, Oxford and Annapolis, and carried on a training program and intramural racing at home on the Anacostia. The President s Cup Regatta marked the successful first race of a plastic Dinghy made by members of the Club The purchase of ten new boats and the arrival of many new members made an active club foi the year. The Intramural Championship was won by Jim Merow; second place, Henry Emmert; and third place, Carl Evans. 109 BIG SIS A Friend in Deed President .. Ruth Dunlap Vice President ........... ....... ......Edith Venezky Treasurer ... ...... Ann Maupin Corresponding Secretary ...Jeanne Cleary Membership Secretary Ann Nolte During the summer each Big Sis gets in touch with about five new women students by mail or telephone and arranges to meet them and explain G.W, and show them the campus. Before registration a tea is given for all new women at which they meet their Big Sis if they have not already done so. At this tea Mortar Board gives a program on “How to Get a Good Start at G.W,” During registration each Big Sis helps her little sisters as much as possible. During the first week of school, the Tips and Tea with Topnotchers program is held. At this time topnotchers in activities are introduced and new students given a chance to discuss activities with persons prominent in any particular field. Nosebag lunches during this first week of school further acquaint Big and little sisters. 110 First How : A . Hudgins, A. Maupin, J. Cleary, G. James, It. Dunlap, E. Venezky, L. Harrison, D. Lee, M. Willett. Second Row : J. Keebler, J. Cans, E. McNally, P. McNally, B. Pitre, S. Davenport, N, McCoach, C. Mickelsen. Third Row ; A. Noyes, N. Harmon, J. Dorsay, N. Shearer, D. Farrell, J. Mirner, J. Salzberg, S. Stem, B. Goldsmith. Fourth Row: J. Haag, E. Johnson, S. Bruton, B. Benner, M. Sowards, L. Diament, E. Zamansky, M. King, F. Chaeonas, Fifth Row: L. Stein, J. Davis, A. Ellis, R. Wilson, T. Weld, E. MacEwen, N. Bencich, P. Carlisle, M, Yeager. The Pride of Strong: The double room of Sally Wood and Marie Wil- lett (seated), awarded first place in the annual “Decoration ' contest, ' The Curfew Shall Not Ring? STRONG HALL President Mary Wool wine Vice President Caroline Powers Secretary-T reasurer Clara Bortz " And this is where you’il live — this is Strong Hall. “My room’s on the fifth floor, but I’ll be seeing you around waiting for the daily 11 A.M. mail or at the dorm meetings. Yes, we have these regularly, with refreshments! Then, of course, there’s the Christmas party just before the holidays. “Start hanging your curtains now and arranging your prized possessions because come November the doors will be thrown open to friends, relatives and guests for Open House. The most collegiate single and double rooms are rewarded. “This is the library; it’s always quiet like this and here is Mrs. Van’s office. It’s always open, too. Oh, no, our tour’s only begun. In fact it’s virtually impos- sible to cover the many things that go into making up dorm life; 2 o’clock cur- fews, and midnight bridge games and study sessions, helping your roommate through philosophy, answering your suite-mate’s phone and aiding in composing letters to that OAO at the Point, and .... “Well, you’ll see, come on let’s get your key.” DORMITORY COUNCIL: M. Wool- wine, C. Powers, J, Haag, P. Wagner, C, Bortz. Ill ALPHA CHI SIGMA First Rate- C. Dills, D. Lum, P, Abend, T. Munson, J. Nall. Second Ron : B. Larrick, E, Layne, E. McGandy, W. Eicke, R Green, W. Glickman. Third Row: D. Harmer, M. Kramer, R. Wood, M, Spatz, lb Vincent, T. Perros. Fourth Row: W. Garrett, C. Sengs tack, H, Droll, C, Mann, S. Wrenn, W. Sager. (CnlhzCOObCzHz + 3 Eh ( CnH ss Master Alchemist ... Edward McGandy Vice Master Alchemist .. Woodward Eicke Master of Ceremonies Howard Flieger Reporter ...... ... , ...... . Robert Green Alpha Chi Sigma, a professional fraternity, provides all the advantages of fraternal affiliation, yet offers the benefits which accrue to a membership com- prised exclusively of men who have chosen the same profession for their life work. Therefore, it provides a life-long association with men who are engaged in the same field . , , chemistry. It forms a brotherhood in chemistry, pleasant associations, valuable friendships, and professional and social contacts. Alpha Pi of Alpha Chi Sigma annually awards a handbook of chemistry and physics to each of the three students attaining the highest averages in Freshmen chemistry, and who are concurrently carrying a minimum of eighteen hours per semester. A bronze plaque inscribed with name and year of graduation is awarded to the student attaining the highest quality point index in courses of chemistry. The fraternity is making plans for an award to the student who attains the highest grades and shows promise in some particular field in chemistry within the District of Columbia high schools. 112 For the Cosmopolite DELTA PHI EPSILON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Charles Saxe John Foltz Tom Israel Robert Driscoll Delta Phi Epsilon was founded to provide for those men students interested in international affairs an opportunity to broaden their appreciation of this field through association with fellow students having similar interests. For this pur- pose the fraternity sponsors meetings at which speakers prominent in national and international affairs address members and guests on various aspects of international relations. In choosing new members, the Eta chapter is governed by the interest in international affairs shown by the individual, his scholastic achievement and the rule that a minimum of 45 credit hours must have been completed, of which a minimum of one semester must have been taken at this University, The mem- bership has included majors in foreign affairs, foreign trade, economics, political science, and history. In addition to the annual fall cocktail party and February Founders’ Day banquet in conjunction with Alpha chapter ( Georgetown ) and the Washington Alumni Association, Eta chapter has pursued a successful professional-social pro- gram of its own that has included such outstanding speakers as His Excellency Henri Bonnet, Ambassador of the French Republic. 113 First Roto: R. Mason, C. Saxe, R. Driscoll, T. Israel, J. Foltz. Second Row: A. Burkert, E. Hayes, C. Barnett, K. Beach, J. Sed- lacek, E. Noland, W. Youngman, CANTERBURY CLUB To a Cathedral President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Peter Lambert ....Susie Post .Christine Hudson Hugh Gordon St. John’s, the yellow stone church across from the White House, has long been a landmark. Many of our Presidents have regularly attended services there. It is in this historic building that the Canterbury Club meets on Sunday nights. Supper is served at 6 P.M., followed by regular meeting at 7. Prominent theologians speak, and movies and slides are shown. Twice yearly retreats are held in various areas in and around Washington, The most recent was held in Virginia at Holiday House. The George Washington chapter of the Canterbury Club is affiliated with the national organization which has over 362 branches in colleges and universi- ties throughout the United States. Recently Canterburians held a world-wide conference. All Episcopalians and members of other faiths are invited to all meetings, The faculty advisor is Prof. Edward Acheson, First Row: I. Murphy, N. Gloyd, H. Akinson, M. Gloyd, J. Nim- non, C. Beall, Second fioto; W. Nowell, R. Kaye, P. Lambert, C. Hudson, H. Martin. Third Roto; Rev. W, Coulter, L. Ladd, E. Hopkins, A. Goldsmith, B, Jones, N. Saul, B. Folsom, M. Ewing. 114 First Row: $. Humphries, J. McDowell, J. McLeod, M. Yeager, R. Samples, B. Teeter Second Row: B. Hill, M. Margoles, |, Lunsford, B. Chase, B. Easter, D. Weigardt, Rev. E, Lewis. Methodist Fellowship WESLEY FOUNDATION President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer, Program Chairman. Mickey Margoles ..Dobby Wiegardt Beverly Teeter ...Jean McLeod The Wesley Foundation serves the Methodist students on campus. Meetings are held every Friday at noon, where lunch is served and a worship service is held. On December 15th at a Christmas dinner, Dr. Folkemer spoke to the group, The Foundation invites other prominent men to speak throughout the year. Rev. Edward Lewis and Dr, Yeager are advisors to the Foundation. All interested students are invited to attend the meetings. In April and November, the Foundation casts aside scholastic cares and retreats to Camp Chopawamsic. These retreats are often held in conjunction with the University of Maryland and other religious groups from George Washington. A central theme is adopted for the retreats and is carried through by prominent clergy speakers. Hikes, square dancing, and lots of rest and good food round out the week’s activities. 115 First Row; j. Waffle, C. Weasmer, J. Condee, A. Hudgins. Second Row: A. Burnet, L. Hoy me, M s Hurd, N. Merrill, Q. King. WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION Presbytery Stewardship President Vice President Secretary Treasurer ... Charles Weasmer Beverly Perry Joan Condee Nancy Stevens The Westminster Foundation is the Presbyterian student group at the University. By bringing to- gether Presbyterian students for Bible study and prayer, fellowship and religious education, the Foundation aims at a growth in Christian character and service in the church, Meeting every Tues- day at 1906 H Street, the group conducts a varied program of lectures, discussions and parties. Not- able speakers included Mr. E. M. Wright, State Department Advisor on U. N. Affairs, and Dr. Ray- mond Seeger, Chief of Aeroballistics Research Department, Naval Ordnance Laboratory. Outstanding events of the year are the spring and fall retreats at Prince William National Forest. These retreats, held in conjunction with the Foundation at the University of Maryland, were led by students from Union Seminary at Richmond, Virginia. The theme for the fall retreat was “Prayer and the Christian Life.” The group is active throughout the week; in addition to its Tuesday evening meet- ings, it participates in the Religious Council and the Student Christian Fellowship to promote religious activities on campus. 116 Cor ad Cor Loquitur THE NEWMAN CLUB President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Jack Skelly ..Lee Harrison Marie DiMaio .Dick Melzone The Newman Club brings Roman Catholic stu- dents together to deepen their spiritual and enrich their temporal lives through a program of faith, facts and fun. Most of these activities are held at Newman House, where such facilities as tele- vision, ping pong, piano, record player and coke bar are available to members. Corporate Com- munion is made on the first Sunday of each month, usually at the 10:00 A.M. Mass at St. Stephen’s, with breakfast afterwards at McKee’s. The calendar for the year is made up early. Be- tween regular business meetings and socials are packed an immense variety of activities. First on the agenda in October is a house cleaning, tea dance for new students and a hayride. November is set aside for initiation proceedings. A Sinners’ Party, a gift wrapping get-together, and a New Year’s Eve Party are scheduled for December. In February Newmanites are well ready to Flunk and Forget and begin plans for spring pic- nics and later swims. First Row: R. Malzone, L. Harrison, J. Skelly, F. Marciniak. Second Row: E, Breza, W. Rydholm, B. Pitre, J. Harper, E. Wyvill, P. Seleen, R. DeCesare, R. Wilson, K. Hos, G. Trainor. Third Row: F. Sweeney, A. Solis. J. Kennedy, W. Scarrow, B. Brown, J, Graves, A. Schiller. i First Row: B. Fram, A. Freeman, L Glastein, B. Roseman, B. Myers, E, Sincoff, S. Coda. Second Row: E. Lemer, N. Ginsburg, R. Lesser, S, Frishman, M. Labowitz, M, State, H. Pitt, L. Manaker, j. Hertz, H. Sirota, E. Stem, HILLEL B’nai B’rith Foundation Hillel, one of 200 Foundations at universities and colleges in the United States and abroad, provides Jewish students on campus with personal counselling, plus cultural, religious and social services. During the year, the rounded pro- gram has consisted of such things as socials, dances, parties and the annual “Ball of Fire.” A public affairs forum series was charted, along with films, lectures, charity drives, Sabbath and High Holiday services, coffee hours with University professors, and group participation in intramural sports. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION With Key to the Scriptures Established at The George Washington University in 1931, The Christian Science Organization promotes orderly growth in the study of the religion for all Christian Scientists on campus. It also interprets the Christian Science move- ment for all interested students and faculty members. Regular meetings are held weekly in Building G, the University Religion Building. The organization sponsors a lecture about Christian Science given on campus each spring by a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship. OFFICERS OF CHRISTIAN SCIENCE OR- GANIZATION; G. Forline, L. Ritchie, C. Ran- dall, Mrs. Goldwire, F. Barney, 118 First Hou;, ' J, Hessdgesser, J. Hekl t R. Was- son, j. Schofield, R. Bradley, A. Abernathy, j. Senseny, J. Richards. Second Rme: H. Hamilton, L. Lowell, H. Candler, E, Ander- son, A. Willson, R. Frey, W. Fink, E. Mer- chant, L. Even will, R, Bloch, J, Smith, L, Jordan, T, Persand, R. Canker, T. Lemon. Third Row; K. Fletchel, M. Fitch, R. Worth, G. Hardy, F. Walden, T. Thompson. An Inverted Seale MASONIC CLUB Some 400 years ago, the Crusaders banded together and drove across the East, fired with a number of religious and political ideas. The results of this great movement are familiar to every student, however casually he may have scanned his Kayser supplement. And it was also at this period that the Masonic Brother- hood came into being. The organization is represented at our University by members of various lodges who have joined together in the Masonic Club. Colonial Damsels MARTHA WASHINGTON CLUB An independent organization open to all University women, the Martha Washington Club started the fall semester with a Get-Acquainted Tea for Fresh- men, followed by Balloon, Hallowe ' en, roller skating and bowling parties. To climax fall activities, the club held a formal pledging and initiation, with a ban- quet, The club celebrated Christmas with a tea and ended the season in the spring with a buffet supper. A Slumber Party and Mother-Daughter Tea finished the social calendar. First Row: T. Jones, G. La Master, L. Mc- Duffy, M. Higdon, C, Teeler, J, Smith. Second Row; P. Hart, J. Lapino, M, Trail, E, Flores, C. Powers. 119 First Roil: P, Negulescu, R, Buonomo, W, Bchr- ends, M. Piatte, W. Kuebler, A, Dickens. Second Row: B. Tate, L, Salter, Professor Delbert, F. Graves, M. DeBniinc, A. Buab$| D. Baraka t. Third Row: 1L Durand, L. Matin, T. Ferros, R. Van Hassell, 1 Martin, F. Dickens, D, Wor- den, F JKrauskopf, Stumsavljevieh )F C- Amler- berg, XL So Iter, J. Solab INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS SOCIETY Many Tongues The International Students Society promotes friendly relations and fosters a better understanding among the students from the many countries represented at the University. This group gives monthly social affairs consisting of parties, teas and dances. These get-togethers afford an opportunity to converse about and gain insight into the activities of many lands and give American and foreign students a chance to form valuable friendships. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Ebbinghaus Erudites All lecture and no outside experience makes Joe a “D” psych pupil. The interested psychology student need not be only a number on the class role, but can exercise his enthusiasm in the Psychology Club. Here, at regular meetings, leaders in the many phases of psychology discuss latest developments in their fields, Movies and slides of new institutions and methods are also shown. But as in all fields, the intricacies of the profession are forgotten annually at the spring picnic. First Row: S, Peskintl, H. White, E, Sitkibs, F. Engel, B. Buchanan, B, Fo , Second Row: C. Schubert, 1 Levy, S, Minor, F. ZigmoncI, II. Lowentbal, II. Lawson, C. Kressloy. 77tird Row: M. Short, 1L Xletzgerm, L. Schatz, F. Cameron, B. Kerish, A. Brody, XL Engel, fL Merritt. 120 First Row: J, Lewis, E. Younger, K. Karayianis B. Crummett, R, Caldwell, R. Kints father, S. Brown. Second Row: A. Moe, J. Barrasso, C. Becraft, J. Rekas, L. Town, T. Flanagan, E. Mc- Candy, T. Mutehler. Third Row : E. Hughes, B, Brown, H. Cromer, W. Seabrooke, L, Smith. From Art , JVo£ Chance AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The George Washington University student chapter of A.S.C.E. is a student chapter of the oldest national professional engineering society. According to its constitution, the purposes of this organization are to afford an opportunity for members of the civil engineering classes to become acquainted, to familiarize the members with topics of interest to civil engineers through the medium of popular addresses by competent speakers, and to foster a professional spirit among students. Discerning What’s Watt AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of electrical engineering, the presentation of a proper perspective of engineering work, and the opportunity to become acquainted with the personnel and activities of the Institute are the objectives of The George Washington University branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, The branch was established at the University in 1932, and active membership is open to all students enrolled in electrical engineering. First Row: S, Collins, R. Fling, V, Harris, Pro- fessor Ante!, L. Garrison, H. Gersten, M. Town- send. Second Row: M. Halperin, L. Laubscher, R« Sly, R. Eilbcrt, IX Davidson, H. Tucker, J. Held. 121 THETA TAU Of Mallets and Compasses Regent.,.. Vice Regent Treasurer Secretary John Lewis Tom Mutchler ..Charles Plyer Ed Davitt As a professional fraternity, Theta Tau does not compete with the social fraternities, nor are the membership requirements such that it competes with or serves as an academic honor society. Here at The George Washington University one of the prime functions of Gamma Beta chapter, and also an excellent recommendation for membership, is an active interest in the extra-curricular activities of the School of Engineering. The social activities of the chapter now include various events such as an annua! football game and oyster roast, and several informal parties both stag and drag. The highlight of each semester is the initiation banquet and dance. These have proved to be the chapter’s best answer to the establishment of a common bond between the various options represented in our membership. Each year the fraternity presents an award to that graduating senior who has, in the opinion of the faculty, contributed the most to the extra-curricular activities of the School of Engin- eering and to the University as a whole. Member- ship is by invitation only. Members are chosen from among those outstanding students completing at least their Freshman year. First Row: T. Eagan, C. Hose, J. Held, R. Smith, F. Battle, T. Flanagan, R. Bums. Second Roto; E. Davitt, Professor Ames, J. Lewis, T, Mutchler, C. Plyer. Third Roto; R. Cash man, E. Caldwell, W. Seabrooke, R. S pi tier, E. Bailer, VV. Armstrong, S. Collins. Fourth Row: K. Hord, H, Gersten, A. Moe, C. Becraft, R, Allnutt, J. Rekas. 122 Wheels and Cogs AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS President Frank Yeide, ]r. Vice President ........ ..... James Petrolino Secretary ...Richard Keister Treasurer .James Binckley The Washington section of the A.S.M.E. is the sponsor of the G.W. student branch and has opened its meetings to student members. Students are also invited to attend the various inspection trips arranged by the parent group. The national organ- ization makes an annual monetary contribution to the student branch dependent upon the number of members, and also provides the student member with eight issues of its publication, MECHAN- ICAL ENGINEERING. In addition to the above, the national group offers awards for various stu- dent papers submitted to them. Student members are also invited to attend the national conferences and the regional student conference held annually in this area. The A.S.M.E. elects two members to the Engin- eers Council each year, and since the Engineers ' Council has a member on the Student Life Com- mittee, the A.S.M.E. has a voice in the student affairs of both the School of Engineering and the University. Thus, the A.S.M.E. student branch can offer the new engineering student not only the social benefits of an organization of its type, but also technical benefits that cannot be supplied by non-professional groups in the University. First Row: C. Wimbrow, C. Jackson, J, Wong, Professor Trumbull, F. Yeide, J. Binckley. Second Row: J. McCarthy, W. Pickier, D. Wang, R. Harwood, H. Paris, S, Foote, R. Smith, M. CeboUero, H. Bauer, H, Hawkins. Third Ron: N. Zittnuier, W. Selim ber, J L Petrolino, H. Cromer, R. Anderson, T. Fowler, R, Keister, D. Shimkus, K, Leikari. 123 First Row: R. Spitler, P + Meissner, IT Norwood, B. Byron, F. Battle, Professor Carley, M. Townsend, H. Tucker. Second Row : A. Brown, J. Smith, M. Richards, R. Eilbert, FL Cromer, J. Held, R. Reilly, A. Bailey. Third Row: W, Vary, N. New- man, D. Davidson, A. Glorioso. Stalking the Elusive Neutron IN g TITUTE gp RADI 0 ENGINEERS Each year several field trips are made to points of interest in the area by the I.R.E. In the past these have included a television station, a radar installation and an electronic equipment manufacturing plant. Additional field trips are being planned for the current year to include inspections of a sound recording labora- tory, a color television station and a vacuum tube plant. The University branch of the I.R.E. shares the purpose of the national organization, which is to advance the arts of radio communication, electronics and allied fields, A Consolidated Cooperative SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT Having successfully mastered the Single Proprietorship, the Partnership, Joint Stock, Trust, Corporation, and Investment Company, Pools, and Holding Companies, and understanding the basis of Accounting, Personnel Management, Budgeting, Finance and Marketing, the young business hopeful is ready to launch on the executive career of management. With this extensive theoretical back- ground, the Society for the Advancement of Management combines practical experience in the form of research practice and notable business speakers. First Row: J. Kennedy, J. Smith, F, Cisna, M. Pryor, P. LeDue, Jr., S. Beacham. Second Row: S. Stephenson, C. Purifoy, M. Licbty, B. Long, L. Monsheimer, V. Abrams, S. Parojinog, Jr. 124 OFFICERS OF PUBLIC RELATIONS CLUB: L. Stockstill, R. Wilson, W. Ed wall. The Hucksters Unite PUBLIC RELATIONS AND ADVERTISING CLUB Journalism and business students have long felt the need for an organization which brings together those interested in the various phases of advertising. This need was answered this year by the formation of the Public Relations and Adver- tising Club. The club plans to engage speakers prominent in the advertising fields, to carry out complete advertising campaigns in the service of the University, and to examine and discuss trends in advertising. You ' re not Behind a Plow VETERANS CLUB Founded in 1943, the Student Veterans Club has grown rapidly due to the large enrollment of veterans in tile University. With the clubhouse on 22nd Street the veterans sponsor a number of parties and informal get-togethers, phis the annual Meet Ball. Turning their talents toward literary efforts, the chib pub- lished a newspaper, MAIL CALL. A committee was set up to tutor members. Other special interest groups, such as photography, were also organized. PLANNING COMMITTEE OF VET- ERANS CLUB: J. Stone, P. Shattuck, E. McLain, T. McFarland. 125 First Row: N. Bouscaren, R. Norman, L Simwitz, Professor Crawford, E. Bell, S. Rubin, G. Green, H Lowenthal, L Banks, D. Tumburke, Second Ron;; G Van Demark, E Lemer, J Haag, J, Ganz, E, Tattle, 11. Jones, N. Saunders, E. Ed- low, R Mills, D Kcebler, B, Russell, L, Funtado. SIGMA ALPHA ETA How Now , . . Founded to enrich knowledge beyond the classroom for speech correction majors. Sigma Alpha Eta presented a number of unusually interesting programs during the course of the year. Lois Senft, Director of Speech Education at Walter Reed Hospital, recently demonstrated modern methods of rehabilitation in esopha- geal cases through an operation in which the larynx is removed and the patient learns to speak through different channels of the throat. Members have also heard lectures from experts on hearing problems, and other pathological and psychogenic subjects. ALPHA PHI OMEGA For God and Country Old Scouts never die — they join Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. Theta Chi chapter was chartered May 14, 1950, In the past year it has handled information booths at registration and collected donations for the Student Union recreational facilities. Week-end camping trips and regular parties feature a lighter side of chapter activities. They aim to serve the University and community according to Scouting ideals. First Row: R. Haefs, R, Malloy, R, Rieeken, Dr. Bowman, J. Hall, T. Beale Second Row: H. Willis, G. Babcock, C Watkins, R. Foliar, J. Shannon, J. DeLa- bar. Third Row: C. Hunt, G Stone, N, Vain. 126 First Row ; ML Sodd, B Lohr, M. Burke, C. Brown . Second Row ; N Anderson, P. Zamansky, 1. Saunders, J. Uries, D. Rihl, N, Lechner, M. Calloway Third Row: M. McGann, A, Coates, B. Healy, A, Breiung, J. Goodman, M. Massie. They can Cook , too HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Caught up in the snare of a large University curriculum, the co-ed often finds herself submerged in science, literature, politics and arts, often neglecting a most important area of her education — homemaking. As an aid in this field, the Home Economics Club of The George Washington University provides edu- cation, social and altruistic opportunities for girls. An annual Christmas trip to the children’s wards at Gallinger Hospital is the highlight of the year’s activities. Pos leg Sabios Linguistas SPANISH CLUB The Mexican Nativity is traditionally celebrated with a Fiesta period includ- ing feasting, dancing and the breaking of the Pinata, which showers down gifts on the celebrants The Spanish Club duplicates that festivity right here on campus at Christmas time The Club throughout the year studies Spanish cub ture and language through a series of movies, lectures and slides In addition, a number of Latin American parties are held. First Roto; F. Lawrence, M. Weitzman, J. Anastos, B Camacho, K Buonomo, Z. Sanchez, S, Parojinog. Second Roto; G DeLeon, P. Salto, Professor Alonso, J, Hudson, H. Begeny, E, Flores, A. Brill, J. Dickens. Third Row; J Miguel, W, Brooks, N. Fernandez, S. Arias, L Casey, F. Dickens, N, Stanisavljevieh, B. Ridge, A Zakarian, Professor Robb, L. Espar- olini. 127 128 “COMMAND DECISION” 129 1950 FOOTBALL The Colonial Gridmen last season completed the first winning year since 1946, losing 4, winning 5. The team placed fifth in the nation in total offense, thanks largely to Handy Andy Davis’ passing. Only two men hold a greater offensive yardage total in foot- ball history over Andy ' s record, Next season he has a good chance of bettering the four-year all-time record. In spite of the loss of eleven outstanding Seniors, next season promises much for the Colonials who have a new schedule which includes powerful Georgia and Kentucky. In three seasons at G.W., head football coach “Bo” Rowland has had 13 wins and 15 losses, an outstanding record considering the predictions which allowed him only a couple of wins each se ason. Colonial fans are most appreciative of his wins over Georgetown — our only three victories since 1890 have occurred during “Bo’s” three years here. " Bo” has been a head coach for fourteen years, compiling a record of 102 wins and 34 losses while using his specialty, the Snavely-style single wing. From “Bo” Rowland G.W. can confidently expect better teams and better seasons in its future grid schedules. Ray lianken, Freshman Coach Tony Cavallo, Backfield Coach Tim Swett, Scout Roger Antaya, End Coach John H. “Bo” Rowland Head Coach Eugene " Bo” Sherman Assistant Coach 130 G.W. 0 Virginia 19 Mike Sileo, 11, goes a long way by himself. Charlie Butler, 30, snags one for a nice gain on Virginia, Inexperience showed its face in the opening game. Flaying its first game without last year ' s stars, the Buff was confused in taking its second straight beating at the hands of the Cavaliers. However, the 2,000 Colonial Boosters who made the journey via Caravan were given some consolation by the fine playing of Bobby Cilento who, in relieving Andy Davis, completed 10 of 12 passes for 75 yards including 6 in a row. Several times the pass- ing of Davis and Cilento to Butler and Szanyi brought G.W. close to the Virginia goal, but the boys seemed to run out of steam before making the tallies. G.W, 15 VJV1.I. 12 Flaying the role of underdogs, the Colonials outlasted the hard -charging Keydet team, Davis, Cilento and Jones carried the load for the Buff but found some relief in little Bino Barrieru, the 150- lb. fullback, who looked good in his first varsity game. John Sell alien barger accounted for the winning margin but the boys added a safety for good measure. The line is to be commended for weathering the bull-like charges of V.M.I s Joe Stump who played a tremendous game. Dave Shiver saved much V.M.L yardage by his shoestring tackles from the backer- up spot. G.W. 21 W r est Virginia 14 It took two TD ' s within two minutes during the final period for the Buff to win this one. With a series of Davis to Butler passes setting up both markers and little Bobby Cilento playing the role of line plunger, the Coloni- als left the stunned Mountaineers 7 points short. It was during this game that Handy Andy Davis reached the climax of his career. He completed 17 of 31 passes for 246 yards and added 41 more on 10 rushes through the line, Jimmy Kline made several nice runs behind some fine line play. Davis, 18, following Samuelson, Handy Andy ' s quite upset by 28, and Tojo, 29, West Virginia men. 131 G.W. 42 Wake Forest 13 V.P.I, 7 1 he much -improved Colonials showed their strongest scoring punch in four years against V P.I s Gobblers. Ace tailback Davis was injured in the first quarter after completing 5 of 7 passes for 43 yards. Hustling Bobby Cilento took over and racked up 10 of 16 passes for 111 yards and two TD ' s. The pass receiving was spectacular with Szanyi holding seven and Butler making two 6-point catches. The Buff also shewed their stuff on the ground with Cilento Tivnan and Baumgartner accounting for most of the 297 yards gained. Fcula and Drayer played bang-up line games and Shullenbarger hit for six con- versions. G.W. 0 A strong and alert Deaeon defense proved too much for the Colonials The hard -charging Deacon line forced Davis and Cilento to take to the air and then the heads-up secondary made two interceptions which resulted in the winning markers. The Colonial line played a great game and did not allow the Deacs to cross the 80 yard strip via the ground. Contmetti, Gutt, England and Cord el li spent much time in the Wake Forest brickfield and had it not been for the interceptions the game might have ended in a deadlock. Tackle Continetti almost tallied after stealing a Deacon pitehout, hut his 220 pounds were overhauled by a fleet halfback before he could reach paydirt. John Shullenbarger Wingback Talbot Dredge Center Clarence Drayer, Tackle Walt Savage, Wingback 1 53 HBs ‘ - ■ Jim Kline, Win gback Charlie Gunner, Guard Charlie Jones, Wingback Fete Cordelli Wingback Davis protesting while Fuela, Cilento about to be hit hard as Tivnan, 46 scores making Tal 44 1 Dredge, 42, and Allwme, Kojoyan, 29 blocks. Dredge, 42, ecstatically happy. 20 look on ' Charles Butler, End G.W. 20 South Carolina 34 Jim Feula, Tackle Jim Lorenz, Manager Bill Szanyi, End G,W. 7 Maryland 23 Maryland’s bench power was too strong for the GAV. ‘ ' iron-men " once again. Holding the Terps to a one- touchdown margin until the last few seconds, the Colonials then allowed a Tcrp score and safety which sewed up the game. The first half ended in a 7-7 deadlock but the Buff and Blue controlled the ball all the way. The Terps took a 7-point lead in the third period, which proved enough. A Davis to Szanyi pass gave a spark of hope to the GAV. rooters, but Bo ' s boys could not make the necessary yardage for the score. Berriera showed his heels on a 35-yard jaunt that gave the Terps a scare. Shullenbarger helped the cause by keeping the Old Liners on their heels with his 40.6 punting average. The Gamecocks outlasted the Bull in this torrid Home- coming Game which featured a scoring duel between two Southern Conference aces, Davis and Wadiak. Wudiak passed for one and ran for two of the Carolinian scores while Handy Andy passed for all three Buff markers and a total of 207 yards. The first three quarters were nip and tuck, but " Cadillac " Wadiak broke it wide open with a snake-hipped 95-yard dash to open the fourth stanza. In spite of losing the game the Colonials won national acclaim when Tailback Andy Davis ran his three-year total offense record to 3,351 yards which allowed him to pass Army ' s Glenn Davis and to rank fourth only to Sink with, Grange and Harmon, Tojo, 29, waves Andy, IS, on. Cordelli pushes the pile as GAV. scores on Maryland. Davis throws one that was for 15 yards. Cordelli, 12, spoils a Maryland pass as Kennelly looks on. Maryland is about to be downed by the whole GAV. team. Charlie Jones, Tal Dredge and their rooters after Georgetown game. G.W. 34 Furman 7 In a surprising display of ground power, the Buff men ran up 312 yards for 34 points, Kline, Barriera, Cilento and Davis took turns carrying the mail behind a tough line, Cilento was the main assault weapon with 102 yards in 19 tries and 3 of 4 pass completions. The Colonial defensive team led by Tivnan, Cordclli and Ken- nelly held the Purple Hurricane to one pass completion in 14 attempts. England and Ciarrocca set up a G, V tally with England making a block-busting tackle and Ciarrocca recovering the resulting fumble. G.W. 7 Georgetown 6 In a driving rain, the Colonials made it three straight over the Hoy as in what is considered the BIG game. Georgetown will be glad to see the G.W, class of ' 51 pass on because they have been unable to defeat them in four years. To make matters worse, these three victories represent the only wins for G.W. over Georgetown in 19 tries. The Hoy as took a 6-0 lead in the first quarter on a 63-yard TD play from Mattingly to Thomp- son, but missed the important conversion. In the second period, Davis hit Szanyi for 17 yards and spotted Jones in the end zone for the tie, Schullenbarger was called in for the extra point attempt and split the uprights as usual to make it 7-6. That ended the scoring, since the muddy field allowed little play in the last half. Andy ' s reward after whipping Georgetown. Rowland thanks Shullenbargcr after he kicked the winning point. Shull enbarger, 15, is about to get dirty. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, 1951 The Frosh were so drastically short of men last season that they couldn’t even play a full schedule. Coach Hanken had to play two men, blocking back Huntz and center Korcheck, every minute of every game. Some of the D.C, boys who will undoubtedly play regularly with the varsity next season are Fox, Molan, G’Keife, Vierbucken, Holman, Zell, James and Neil. G.W. 13 Bullia 27 G.W. 0 Maryland 13 G.W. 26 Potomac State 19 G.W. 13 West Virginia 26 G.W. 46 Georgetown 6 Mike MonchloVich, Trainer 135 1951 BASKETBALL Only four men returned this year from the team who went last season to the Southern Conference tourney. These four, Ace Adler, Bud Goglin, Artie Cerra, and Gene Witkin, were responsible for over half of the squad’s 1476 points but the team suffered from the substitution of inexperienced Sophomores for defensive stars McNiff, Moffatt, Small and Hoffman. However, the team improved as the season wore on and finished with a record of 12 victories and 12 defeats, beating Georgetown twice and Maryland once for the D. C. area title. One great consolation is that next season their acknowledged ability, coupled with acquired experience, will doubtless make the Colonials again a top Southern Conference tournament competitor. BASKETBALL TEAM, 1951: Firtt Row: A. Cerra, R. Edenbuum, R. Adler, H. Goglin, R. Mar- rero, Second Row: G. Witkin, J. Masriarelll, K. Kern, K. ilersch field, J. Lewis, L. Silverman, R. Bailey, B. Livitan. 1 36 William ]. Reinhart, Head Coach WILLIAM J. REINHART Bill Reinhart has done much to build the Colonial cagers to their high place in basketball circles. He was the first to bring topnotch intersectional teams to Washington. Last year, the first since his return to G.W., Bill coached his team into the Conference tournament. The Colonial cagers had an admirable record last season winning 17 out of 25 games, and in the Con- ference winning 12 out of 16. Not only is Bill an excellent bas- ketball coach but he is also known widely for his baseball and football coaching. Bill has been head coach for G.W. football, basketball and baseball. 1}7 138 Ace Adler, 20, blocks for Bud Goglin, 11 . against Georgetown. 1951 BASEBALL Coach Reinhart’s baseball team came through last season with a second place in the Northern Division of the Southern Conference. Their next season doesn’t look so bright in view of the loss of team captain joe Famulette, who hit over .350, and also Frank Cavallo, Don Druckenmiller and Tony Caruso, Cilento, Tivnan, Ciarroeea and Yednack will star again this year along with some really fine Freshmen, Baumgartner, Fox, Burreira, and Sengstaek. All in all it looks like another win- ning year for the Colonial baseball team. Lou Ciarroeea making the catch a second too late. Senior Joe Famulette who Head Coach Reinhart, co-captains Shank was eo -captain in ' 50 and and Famulette, and Assistant Coach was voted outstanding player DeAngelis, of " 49 by his teammates. 1950 BASEBALL TEAM i First Row: B. Lesser, Manager; J. Ycdnock, H. Suttlc N Prone ipe, C. Pietras, L. DeAngelis, T. Shank, S. Fleetwood, F Cavallo, J, Famulette. Second Row: Coach Reinhart, T. Caruso, D. Druckenmiller, A. Kennedy, J. Kennelly, E. Hughes, B. Becraft, J, Tivnan, L, Ciarroeea, Cilento Assistant Coach DeAngelis, ! RIFLE TEAM E, Gunn, captain of the rifle team squeezes one off. F i rst Ro ic : W . E i eke { M an a ge r ) , B . Roberts , F, Gunn. Second Rote; W. M inkier, R. Davison, R. Bryant, C. Liberty (Assistant Coach). The riflemen confidently faced this years matches, repeating their admirable records of the past years. The team has had two Individual National Champions and has placed three men in the All-American Team, Dick Ballinger took first place in ’51 in the Middle Atlantic Division, and was also on the All- American Team. The team itself out of almost 100 major Universities placed sixth in the nation. Lyn George and Charlie Yuill practic- ing a start. SWIMMING TEAM Lack of a conscientious drive to stimulate inter- est and support in the last few years has produced a poor record for the G.W. swimmers. But with the mid-season acquisition of an energetic new coach, Frank Martin, a Colonial himself not long ago, the future undoubtedly holds better records for tire team. A spirited publicity drive has already resulted in the addition of several prom- ising names to those of veteran tankmen Lynn George, Frank Burford, Charley Yuill and Howard Stewart. 141 SAILING TEAM First Row: B. Harwood, M. Marshall, G. Collins, C. Harwood, Second Row: T. Merow, K. Thompson, L. Schrenk, M. Davis, In the spring the G.W. salts took either first or second in all seven regattas. By virtue of these successes the sailors represented the Mid- dle Atlantic States in the National Intercollegiate Championships at Balboa, California, in June, placing third to Yale and California, Lacking its best skipper, George Collins, the team this fall concentrated on training new skip- pers, Lorenz Schrenk and John Dodge placed sixth in the Freshman Championships, At Thanksgiving the salts attended the Midwest Fall Invitational Regatta in zero weather at Chicago, The fall season ended with The Potomac Frost- bite Regatta in which the G.W. sailors placed fourth. On the Anacostia River at the Frostbite Regatta. Just after the gun in National Championships at Balboa, California. G.W s 11 took first Captain ... ....... Bob Harwood Manager .... ....Graham Hamilton (Spring) Jim Merow (Fall) Coaches .............. .....Jack Smith Jack For dice Leading Skippers: George Collins, John Dodge, Lorenz Schrenk, Bob Harwood. Leading Crews: Bob Adams, Jeanne Davis, Mary Davis, Steve Falk, Jilian Han bury, Jim Merow, Kay Thompson, Sue Vernon, 142 The Theta Delts happily ac- cepting their Football Award. Joseph H, Krupa Director of Intramural Sports INTRAMURALS In softball last spring the Kappa Sigs nosed out the Theta Delts for the All-University title. The Ramblers next won the track and field titles over PiKA to cinch the All-U Intramural trophy just ahead of Sigma Chi. The Theta Delts took the Interfraternity title. Sigma Chi claimed the Interfraternity and All-U football crown this fall by downing SAE and the Ramblers. Kappa Sigma took an easy first in the swimming meet, while Theta Tau, pro- fessional engineering fraternity, won Intramural bowling. Joe Krupa, director of intramural sports, built G.W. ' s intra- mural program into one of the finest in the country. He is always quick to divert much of the credit to his two student assistants, Angelo Iandolo and Sam Portwine. From the intramural pro- gram, several extramural sports have originated such as wrestling, track and football. The program is constantly being extended to include sports in which an interest is indicated. Phi Sigma Kappa makes yardage. Marra of Sigma Chi going all the way. Holup, Sigma Chi, is catching it, be- lieve it or not. SIGMA CHI - ALL-UNIVERSITY FOOTBALL CHAMPS: First Row: S. Sandemeyei, D. Boyce, T. Israel, J. Holup, R. Cohen, J. Fer- guson s B. Evans. Second Row: C, Kuldell (Coach), W. Shirey, E, Henshaw, J. Morrison, H. Nuttman, E. Hughes, E, Baylor, R. Marra, S. Hopkins, R. Henry (Coach), 144 1 Hughes scores one almost com- pletely clear. Heavyweight Samuelson wins over Gunner, Evans of Sigma Chi poses for the camera. All standing around watching the Sigma Nu - Phi Sig game. Sigma Chi cutting through the Delts. WOMEN’S SPORTS Women’s Sports and Activities classes, under the Women ' s Physical Education Department, constitute a large part of every Freshman or Sophomore girl’s life here on campus. Under the excellent supervision of Miss Ruth Atwell, this department offers not only a chance for competi- tion among the girls here but, with the help of the Women’s Recreation Association, also gives an opportunity for inter-college competitions. In cooperation with WRA the University has served as host (or hostess) to many visiting teams and has provided a means for G.W. girls to play other schools. Therefore, if a girl is interested, she may find many opportunities for broadening her knowledge of women’s sports. A.F.C.W. SPORTS DAY On Saturday, November 15, the Physical Edu- cation Department for Women here at G.W. became the hostess for Goueher College, Mary- land University, Hood College, American Uni- versity, Frostburg State Teachers College and Wilson Teachers College to present a Sports Day in conjunction with the Athletic Federation of College Women. There was lunch at Strong Hall, the girls 1 dormitory, which was followed by the competitions in hockey, golf, tennis and archery. ARCHERY 1. George Washington 741 2. Wilson Teachers College 599 3. Maryland University 467 (Top Scorer— Myrta Wiley, 308, G.W.) GOLF ( six holes ) 1. Sue Robb 32, Goueher 2. Lillian Skufca 35, G.W. 3. Ann Fenton 38, G.W, TENNIS 1. George Washington 2. Hood College 2. Goueher College 3. Frostburg 4. Maryland 5. American 6. Wilson It was a fine day for such an event — clear, warm and sunny — except that it was a little windy for archery. However, everyone was having a won- derful time, and when darkness fell a lot of tired and happy girls wound their way home. George Washington did very well in some of the competitions, not so well in others. But all in all everyone was satisfied with the outcome. The scores were as follows: HOCKEY L Hood College Hood 2 - G.W, 0 Hood 1 — Goueher 0 2, Goueher College Goueher 1 — G.W. 0 Goueher 0 — Maryland 0 3. Maryland University Maryland 0 — Goueher 0 Maryland 0 — G.W. 0 6 singles — 1 doubles 3 singles — 1 doubles 3 singles — 1 doubles 2 singles — 1 doubles 3 singles 1 singles — 1 doubles WRA AWARDS TEA On December 11 the Women’s Recreation Association at this University held an Awards Tea. All the women students were invited and many people were present to find out who was to be presented with the golf and tennis cups. Lillian Skufca, who placed second in golf in the A.F.C.W, Sports Day event, won the Women’s Golf Tournament Cup. Sis Woolwine, who also played in the A.F.C.W. tennis matches, won the Women’s Tennis Cup for the second time. 146 where is it? Group (left to right): Ann Fenton, G.W.; Lor raine Manver, Wilson; Sue Robb, Goucher: Lillian Skufca, G.W. Lillian Skufca, golf champion. Sis Wool wine, tennis champion far the camera ' s eye! even too quick — That ' s a long stretch, Ginny. Principally featured in the separate seasons are- sports par- ticularly adaptable to that season. Fall is usually set aside for such sports as tennis archery, swimming, hockey, golf and other activities which lend themselves to the change from summer heat to cooler, more crisp weather. The winter season brings on the indoor sports: badminton, basketball, bowling, skating, dance and the like. Nobody likes those cold winter winds and the gym becomes very appealing. Spring, of course, is quite the reverse of the fall weather conditions, so many of the courses are repeated, but canoeing, swimming, sailing and softball seem to hold sway as springtime favorites. Getting out and playing in that wonderful autumn weather is fun. Playing tennis on the cold, windy courts at Hains Point wasn ' t really as bad as it seemed, was it? Hockey and golf suffered most, apparently from the thick covering of autumn leaves, but they do rustle so nicely! The winter season always has more than its share of colds and the I-don’t-want-to-get-out-of- bed feelings. But a gal sure feels better after an hour or so of good relaxation such as badminton. And skating of any kind seems to fit right into the mood of things. Really, it is a very happy time. But, spring ( all, spring! ) has the most captivating attrac- tions of all. The warming weather, that cooped-up feeling, and the approaching end of the term are sure-fire stimulants which seem to make spring the most fun of all. Higher, please, girls! 148 With the beginning of each new class period, one always sees girls scurrying about with their coats wrapped tightly ’round (the ever-revealing sign of an approaching gym class), tennis shoes, and a worried expression. That worried expression comes from having only a nodding acquaintance with their new sched- ule and not being quite sure when they should have been at Building H to meet the bus that takes them to class. There is no greater feeling of relief than when you come around the corner of 20th and G Streets to find the bus waiting as if just for you (and it usually is, too!). But, if it ' s not there: “Who has taxi money?” The bus ride also has a confusing aspect. Have you ever heard an instructor trying to call roll aboard a bus full of chattering girls? It’s really an experience. It must appear to the instructor that the girls are deliberately pitching their entire vocal strength against her one lone voice. No wonder she is hoarse by the time the bus arrives at the playing field. And then there is the ever-lasting problem of swimming class. It seems as if there is never a solution for wet hair on a Friday afternoon, or any other day for that matter. This is really just joking because these are some of the little things that help bring back the pleas- ant memories of gym class. And they were pleasant, too, when you look back on them. All the classes were loads of fun after you once got there. It was getting there that presented the largest hurdle! You’re peeking, Joe! 149 Up, up, and away , f , Watch that birdie! 150 Fight, Freshmen, fight — those Juniors can ' t always winl Ready — Hey, Hep!! CHEERLEADERS Cheering at the football games in the blazing sun or pouring rain, and at most of the basketball games, the Cheerleaders have led the student body in sup- port of victorious Colonial teams- To foster school spirit and support University athletics are the purposes of the Cheerleaders. At football and basketball games, pep rallies, and various other campus activities they attempt to achieve this goal, fanning the spark of ever-growing spirit. And there you have the ingredients for true school spirit: an energetic cheering squad leading an enthusiastic student body in support of fighting Buff and Blue teams. G-E-O-R-G-E W-A-S- George Rawnsiey, Betty Russell, Abbie Oliver, Bob Hildebrand, Fern Fletcher, Don Morgan, Co-Captain.. „„George Rawnsley Co-Captain..„, Bob Hildebrand Secretary Eugenia Brandenburger MEMBERS: Peggy Caldwell, Feme Fletcher, Louanne Hoff- heins, Pat Moore, Don Morgan, Abbie Oliver, Betty Russell, Jack Robinson. 151 5 auty curt 152 “THE VELVET TOUCH” 153 JanuAry 26 , 1951 The above letter from Harry Conover to Tom Beale, CHEEKY TREE Photographic Manager, was enclosed with the photographs marked with the final judging. me 1951 Cfiarry tree George Washington University 212? G Street, H.W. Washington 7, D.C, Attention! Hf ThOT 5 6a le, Jr. Dear Mr. Beale, It is with ple-aeure and • bit 61 " regret that I return the photograph of your " Cherry Tree " candidates. I mention " regret " because Judging 4 contest aHows for only one BaAuty Queen Mid the pictures you sent me included deversl 1 imagine that the m Ie students Choose George Washington IS their Alma Hater for reasons Other than those the curriculum offer ! Best vis has. HC pb FIFTY- TWO VANDERBILT AVENUE - NEW YORK 17 Harry Conover, head of the famous Television Cover Girl Agencies, selected the 1951 CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen from a field of 14 candi- dates. Judging was based on photographs which were submitted by the contestants. Peccy Ann Seiler Kappa Alpha Theta CHERRY TREE QUEEN Lynn Mitchell Kappa Alpha Theta MAY QUEEN Barbara Gallagher Candidate of Kappa Sigma HOMECOMING QUEEN v 157 ( reefed 158 “THE SEARCH” 159 Baiter, Barrier, Bayer, Be$le, Bloch, Buck master, Buzzell, Crassas, C reswell, DeLaBar, Dougherty, Farrell, Fergu- son, Gall, Henry, Henshaw, Hildreth, Hopkins, Hughes, Israel, Johnson, Kelly, Kerekes, Kriemelmeyer, Kuldell, Martin, McCall, Morrison, Offenbacher, Peppers, Red- mond, Ruddell, Sagle Shirey, Skougaard, Smith, H., Smith. R, Westmoreland, Winter. SIGMA CHI Have you ever seen anyone lovelier than the Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi? Marie DiMaio was crowned as the highlight of the evening on December 9th at the Sigma Chi’s Sweetheart Dance at the Shoreham Hotel. Later, in the spring, were the popular and bizarre Greenwich Village Ball and the Spring Formal. Athletes, too, the Sigma Chi’s became the Intra- mural and Inter- Fraternity football champions. In other sports. Bob Parkinson of the varsity basketball team, Eddie Hughes, of the varsity baseball team, and Ronnie Marra and John Hoi up, of the Freshmen bas- ketball team, all add to the long list of athletes in Sigma Chi. In scholarship they shine as first in the Eastern Province of Sigma Chi, and second on G.W.’s campus. Chet McCall won the 1950 Balfour Award as the out- standing Sigma Chi undergraduate in the Eastern Province. Among the “wheels” on campus are Jake Bayer, Tom Dougherty and Tom Israel, all of whom made Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Jake Bayer was Advocate on the Student Council, Buz Buz- zell and Bob Evans held editorial positions on the CHERRY TREE, while Court Randall was President of the Christian Science Organization on campus, and Tom Israel was Chairman of the Elections Commit- tee on the Student Council. President Vice President. Secretary T reasurer Pledge Trainer, Historian .Clarence E. Kuldell ....Herbert W. Smith ...James R. Morrison Thomas S. Israel William C. Shirey Tom Beale Consul Curly Kuldell and Barbara Hanby, Sweet- heart of 1949, crown Marie DiMaio as Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi of 1950. The weather outside was frightful. 161 Bardenheuer, Harriet Bell, Bradway, Brown, Busfanell, Cooper, Craig, Davis, Durant, Eck, Gartrell, Fanner, Gold- Branson, Guthrie, Harding, Heath, Heckman, Hendrick, Jack, Jaskiewicz, Kassebauin, Kyne, Lawson, Lum, Mill sop, Pentecost, Perry, Flyer, Potter, Renz, Robinson, Ronge, Rydholm, Sexton, Solis, Steadman, Swiggarth Thomson, Wbittenburg, 162 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma was founded on December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia and the Alpha Eta chap- ter was established on The George Washington Uni- versity campus on February 22, 1892, Last spring, in Interfraternitly athletics, Kappa Sigma was champion in golf, tennis, and All-University Champion in softball. Rick Pentecost did a terrific job as Freshmen Direc- tor on the Student Council. The two big functions of the Fall Term were the " La Vie Parisienne’’ costume brawl and the Black-and- White Formal which was held shortly before Christmas vacation. The " Reunion of the 3.2 Regiment’’ was held during the Winter Term. This was a costume affair, with any and all military uniform or out-of -uniform possible. The 3.2 Regiment has encompassed all time, every military organization and every battle or close-order drill. The number one social function of the entire year was the annual Stardust Ball, in the spring, The Ball was formal, and was both a dinner and a dance. On this occasion the Kappa Sigmas crowned their Stardust Queen. Barbara Gallagher, Star- dust Queen of 195t). Grand Master Paul S. Jack, Jr. Grand Procurator Eugene Thompson Grand Master of Ceremonies Rick Pentecost Grand Scribe John K. Perry Grand Treasurer Alfred H. Plyer, Jr. " Kappa Sigma’s Star will shine . . ” 163 Anderson, Borkowski, Brown, F«, Brown, J v Cookson, Gitt h field, Dawn, Deck, Dempsey, Dietz, Dorosh, Duke, Egbert, Gump, McAnliffc, Pasco, Savage, Skelly, Smart, Smith, Starr, Stephens, Whittle, Worthington, Yost, 164 KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha moved into its new house across from the Wardman Park Hotel in June. All the brothers immediately started on the work of preparing the house for the Fall Rush season. Our chapter room in the basement, often referred to as a bar, was completed just in time. Our work proved worthwhile for it gave us one of the most attractive and modern fraternity houses on campus. Sorority exchanges were enjoyed throughout the fall and the time passed quickly until the Christinas holidays brought more parties. During the vacation, we had a gala Christmas Formal and feted the pledges at a Formal for them. In January the pledges spon- sored the traditional Tacky Hall with its usual melee of mad costumes. At last in May came the long-awaited Dixie Ball. Alpha Nu of Kappa Alpha seceded from the Federal Union. The Stars and Bars were raised over the chapter house and the annual Old-South weekend got under way. The annual barbecue and a visit to Arling- ton, Lee’s home, started the Confederate weekend which reached its climax with a swirl of hoops and laces and gallants in Southern uniform at the Dixie Ball. President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Walter Borkowski Ross Anderson Lydon Glump William Deck Nicholas Pasco Myron Starr “You’ll always know your neighbor, You ' ll always know your pal, If you’ve ever navigated on tile Erie Canal , , “Save your Confederate money, boys . . . ’ 165 166 THETA DELTA CHI Theta Delta Chi was founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, in 1847, The prime aim of the fraternity is to foster friendship among men; in this we believe we have succeeded well The compara- tive smallness of Theta Delta Chi has made for a tightly knit organization. The aspirations of our mem- bers range from politics and teaching to foreign service and pharmacy, Our outstanding members include Don Bostwick, Secretary of Gate and Key; Joe Barish, Publicity Chairman of Colonial Boosters and HATCHET feature writer; Sam For twine, IFC Athletic Director; and Bill Szanyi, John Sestokas and Frank Continetti, varsity football men. We also encouraged better scholarship by giving an award to the active member maintaining the highest 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. In In ter fraternity football, Theta Delta Chi holds a unique record — two successive years of being un- beaten, untied, and unscored upon. This year the Theta Delt house was the scene of parties, exchange dances, stag smokers and many dances, among which the Bowery Ball and the Sweetheart Dance were out- standing events. Oh sure, this guy probably knows his stuff, but just look at his lecture notes! 167 Balogh, Bast, Bauroth, Beach, Burkert, Cardano, Centos, Craft, Currie, Flieger, Giaquinto, Hart, Hartley, Holden, Howar, Inzinna, Leikari, K., Leikari, W., Link, Loose, Maisel, Margoles, Martin, Masterson, Olmert, Perrott, Riecken, Roperto, Save, Schiller, Sebade, Smith, Specht, Stephenson, Thome, Tucker, Van Allen, Vangtal, Watson, Will, Woods. 168 PHI SIGMA KAPPA The purpose of our organization is to promote broth- erhood, stimulate scholarship, and develop character. The outstanding events on our social calendar are a joint Thanksgiving Day dance with the Phi Sigs of American, George Washington and Maryland Uni- versities. One memorable event was our annual Farmer’s Day Ball which climaxed our rushing season. Lovely and vivacio us Patti McNally reigned supreme in the hearts of Phi Sigs through 1950 as our Moon- light Girl. Our men are taking part in several campus activities and organizations: Hal Hart is President of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic fraternity, and is also in ODK; Bill Leikari is getting a good start as copy editor on the HATCHET staff; Ed Howar is cur- rent President of the Interfraternity Council; Dick Riecken is President of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, as well as Activities Director on the Student Council. In addition to these men, we are well represented in the University Glee Club and Band, and the foreign service, chemical, pharmaceu- tical and engineering fraternities. Bob Link and Oscar Will are in Gate and Key and Ken Beach and Georg Maisel were recently tapped for that Interfra- ternity society. Turkeys to the boys of the Eastern Boys’ Club from Phi Sigma Kappa. President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer. .... Ken Beach Ferd Cardano Frank Masterson Bob Link Joe Inzinna Patti McNally, Moonlight Girl of 1950. ; 169 Alexiou, A my, Atkins, Baily, Bair, Bates, Brown, Car- ver, Chestnutt, Cilento, D ' Amico, Dodds, Douglass, Gordon, Gigli o, Gilmartin, Gould, Graves, Hart, Heas- ley, Howard, Hughes, Jennings, Johnson, Karon - satos, Keeter, Kitsoulis., Mathews, McEnroe, Parkinson, Phillips, Reagan, Rich, Richey, Roberts, Rowlands, Scott, Shaw, Snow, 170 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON With an active chapter of forty and a pledge class of fifteen taking part in almost every phase of Univer- sity life, Sigma Alpha Epsilon added the ninety- second year to the history of its Washington City Rho chapter of GAV. Seven Sig Alphs were members of the varsity foot- ball squad. SAE was also represented on the HATCHET, with Chauncey Dodds as Business Man- ager; in campus politics with Warren Hull as Stu- dent Council Publicity Director; in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities by Brothers Cor- delli and Graves; and on the cheerleading squad where Lou Alexiou again served as “Martha.” SAE was also active in the many social phases of its chapter life. The two highlights of the Sig Alph season were the Bal Boheme in January and the Spring Forma! in April. As usual, the Bal saw a weird and varied turnout of costumed brothers. Many exchanges and parties were held in the chap- ter house, which was refurnished for the 1950-’51 social campaign. The chapter celebrated the first anniversary of the pledging of Gindratt, the SAE mas- cot. The high point of the chapter’s alumni activities came on March ninth when the annual Founder’s Day Dinner was held at the National Press Club. President Vice President. Secretary Pledge Trainer. Historian Treasurer Warren Gould Chauncey Dodds Warren Hull Jay Martin Bill Bair ...Charles Howard “Violet, violet, you ' re the fairest flow’r to 171 Adler, Datlow, Diamond, Gins- burg, Gladstone, Glassberg, Goldberg, Heckman, Kirsch, Mondschein, Ruben, Shalowitz, Solomon, Witkin, Ziegler. 172 PHI ALPHA The only national fraternity founded on G.W s campus. Phi Alpha has been at the University since 1914. The fraternity has always stressed a fine blend- ing of academic, social and extracurricular activities. In line with these ideals, Phi Alpha has maintained the highest fraternity scholastic average for the past three semesters. For this outstanding achievement it won the scholastic award each of the semesters. Known for its fine hospitality. Phi Alpha, as always, has had a busy season. The year has included three formal dances, a dinner dance and numerous weekend parties varying from the quiet to the hilarious. Extracurricular activities also attract the efforts of the Phi Alphas. In sports seven members of the varsity basketball team were Phi Alpha ' s, as was Bob Gutt, a member of last years varsity football team. The fraternity was also well represented on the Fresh- men basketball team. Phi Alpha also takes an active part in Interfraternity athletics and activities. In politics, Gene Witkin is on the Student Council in the position of Member-at-Large. Last year “Bo” Kirsch was the Advocate of the Student Council. In dramatics joe Elman played a leading role in the G.W. Players production, “Street Scene.” For makin ' Whoopee! Grand Regent .........Martin Kirsch Vice Grand Regent ...Charles Goldberg Keeper of the Sacred Scroll Don Datlow Keeper of the Exchequer ............Jack Diamond Bearer of the Mace ..Eugene Witkin " Easy to look at, Delightful to see , . ’ 173 Andes, Barrow, Beebe, Can , Ciavarra, Cross, Esser, Floyd, Gradv, Granger, H armor, Harper, j ungen, Lawrence, Le Blanc, Leslie, Lindner, Marlow, Parrott, Richardson, Roberts, Ross, Thomson, Trainer. 174 SIGMA NU The White Star shown brightly on campus this year. Starting off with a “bang,” Sigma Nu won first place in the Homecoming Float Parade for the third consecutive year. Varsity sports also benefited with Tad Lindner and Hank Burton represented on the golf team, Paul Andes and Hank boosting the swim- ming events and Bud Lauscher giving his all for the tennis team. On the serious side of G.W. activities, Sigma Nu again showed its fine caliber. Tad Lindner proved his capabilities as Student Council President. Robert Richardson, Vice President of the Student Bar Asso- ciation, and Aubrey Parrot, IFC Vice President, also showed their fine executive abilities. William Clark was President of the honorary society, Gate and Key; other Gate and Key members were Richard Randall, Richard Mathias, and Tad Lindner. On the academic side, Dave Fletcher represented Sigma Nu in the engineering honorary society, Sigma Tau. Social highlights of the year included several visits by Sandra Stahl, the current Miss Washington; the Christmas Formal at the Wardman Park Hotel; the Roaring Twenties Party later in the spring; and the Frontier Ball in April. Commander.... Lt. Commander.. Recorder Treasurer Pledge Master.... Social Chairman Robert O. Richardson Lomond Roberts .Lawrence Laubscher Donald S. Harmer Bill Hayward Sam Barrow Roasted Gamecock a la Sigma Nu! 175 Bowling, Bruffey, Buckley, Burns, Carpenter, E., Carpenter, FL, Caulfield, Colligan, Connolly, Cooper, Crouch, Dyer, Filippone, Frampton, Galvin, Gibbs, Gunn, Kinsley, Lemons, Lewis, Linhart, Malloy, Mowry, Nielsen, Rowan, Waller, WyckofF. 176 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon is a social fraternity, which was founded nationally in 1899 and has grown to its present size of 83 chapters spread throughout the country with colonies in Canada. The Alpha Pi chapter has acquired a new house, and for the beginning of the first semester has spent most of its time redecorating. One of our projects was the completion of our pine-panelled lounge com- plete with paintings by Jack Lewis. Teke will have its annual Casino Party early in 1951 when the chapter house becomes a complete nightclub with all the trimmings except a bouncer. Other annual events scheduled are the Pajama Party, Christmas Tree Lighting Events, Founder ' s Day Ban- quet, Pledge Formal at the Washington Golf and Country Club, Spring Ball, “Roaring Twenties” Party, and “Gay Nineties” Party. Tau Kappa Epsilon is working for greater Inter- fraternity cooperation, and much greater support by the organizations of school functions. The new Sopho- more President, Teke Ray Malloy will be working with these goals in mind. The Teke House has no locks and no keys for its doors. Our doors are always open to welcome guests from any of the many organizations on campus. Subjects of the Queen the Sweetheart dance. President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer. Historian ..Donald L, Wyckoff John McDonough Albert H. Bruffey Frederick Gunn George H. V. Cooper Robert D. Carpenter Don Wyckoff and Jack Lewis with lovely Miss Betty Lou Cobb, the Sweetheart of TKE for 1950 . 177 Alvig, Antoun ? Bast, Brandon, Clingenpeel, Close, Cum- mings, Daley, Dareey, Estes, Gaede, Goglm, Hennessy, Iandolo, Iouino, Kline, Knight, Mayo, Neary, Parker, Felikan, Riggs, Rosenberg, Sabatino, Samuelson, Searrow, Smith, Spagnoli, Sparger, Thompson, Watson, Woods, Woody. 178 PI KAPPA ALPHA President Jennings “Jinx” Smith Vice President Ed Antoun Treasurer ...Armand Estes Secretary Jim Roamer Once again athletics, studies, student activities and social functions have made this year a rapid one for the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. Andy Davis and Jim Kline starred for G.W. on the varsity football field, and Sophomores Ken Samuelson, Mike Sileo, Jim England and John Wojtowicz showed exceptional promise. Bud Goglin and Jim England were prominent on the varsity basketball court. Among the outstanding PIKA’s in campus activities were “Jinx” Smith, who was elected to ODK, and Don Knight, Homecoming Chairman, who produced the first financially successful Homecoming in many a year. Ronald Woody was elected Freshmen President. The major social events of the PIKA year were the Shipwreck Ball, held this year in February, and the spring formal, the Dream Girl Dance. There were the usual exchange dances and the continuation of the Annual Punch Bowl in which PIKA’s mighty football eleven went down to defeat at the hands of petite but powerful KKG sorority. All in all, PIKA’s year successfully fulfilled its pur- poses, that of inculcating high ideals of American manhood in its members, and of inspiring devotion to alma mater. President Jack Hennessey and John Neery with Joanne Spaulding, Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha for 1950, 179 ArtZj Bane, Bengston, Ben net , Buckmaster, Hildebrand, Cherry, Iverson, Jones, Loe, Lytle, Morgan, Riggs, Rogers, Seabrooke, Sweney, Thayer, Tiches, Weigardt. ISO ACACIA President Vice President. Secretary Treasurer ,, Harry C. Jones Myron Loe Bob Riggs Bob Hildebrand The G.W. chapter of the Acacia Fraternity was chartered in 1923. The fraternity is composed of a group of college men who endeavor to actively sup- port the University and to make their college life a more pleasant experience by the fellowship afforded by fraternity living. This year the Acacians acquired a new house nearer the University and spent the fall semester getting it ready for occupancy. A wide variety of social, academic and athletic activi- ties kept the Acacians busy throughout the year. The social events were climaxed by the annual Christmas Formal and the spring “Go to Hell” Party. There were also numerous exchange functions with other campus Greeks and the Saturday Evening Dances. In May, the chapter held its annual Founder’s Day cele- bration. Although Acacia is a social fraternity, it has always put the emphasis on the scholastic achieve- ments of its members also. The Acacia Fraternity is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Conference. Members chose the Greek name in preference to the characteristic Greek letters to avoid confusion and because of the special significance of the name to every member of Acacia. " Her mother never told her The things a young girl should know, About the ways of college men, And how they come and go . . 181 Anchell, Apter, Bialek, Daniel, Decter, Fekete, Foil man, Goldman, Colin, Greenberg, Halperin Kaplan, Lesser, Luskin, Norco, Ostrich, Pasamanick, Pell, Pollin Price, Sehuppin, Schwartz Segaul, Shutkin, Slote, Spiegler, Thaler, Timoner, Wolzin. 182 ALPHA EPSILON PI The Kappa Deuteron chapter sponsored a series of weekly get-togethers for all active and inactive mem- bers, as well as one large affair each month. Outstand- ing among these were the pledge parties held in December and January, and the Barn Dance in November. In the fall we played our annual game with the chapter at the University of Maryland for the cherished “Herring Bucket,” which we have not relinquished since the beginning of the series. Other activities were participation in the Homecoming Mummers Parade and the continuation of our yearly charitable project. Our social program was much broader this year, especially with the addition of another formal to supplement our annual Anniversary Dance in April. The brothers of AEPi have been extremely active on campus this year with Bob Lesser as Program Director of the Student Council, Jack Pell and Mur- ray Halperin in Gate and Key, and Gerry Golin on the HATCHET staff. We were very strongly behind Dr. Marvin in his desire to build up school spirit, and Alpha Epsilon Pi was right up on top with the other campus fraternities in its endeavors to make life at George Washington ideal for all its students. 183 184 DELTA TAU DELTA One of the highlights of the past year was the annual Spring Formal, held at the Terrace Room of the National Airport, The month of December found everyone enjoying the Costume Ball given at the Cameron Club. This, too, is becoming a yearly affair for Delta Tau Delta. Not to be overlooked was the Alumni Fall Formal at which both actives and alumni shared the spotlight during an evening of entertainment at the Washington Town and Country Club. In February, Gamma Eta held its gala celebration for its “100th” initiation, A three-day weekend of fes- tivities made this eve nt memorable for both initiates and actives and alumnae as well. Not to be overlooked was the fine work of our power- ful swimming team which finished right at the top of the heap. Inaugurated this year as a token of fine sportsmanship was the Henry Lipscomb Trophy — a token to represent a yearly football game to be played between the Maryland Chapter of Delta Tau Delta and Gamma Eta. Charles Saxe and John Foltz are in Delta Phi Epsi- lon; Conrad Hoffman is Associate Business Manager of the CHERRY TREE; Fred Warder is on the HATCHET staff- and John Toomey is with the G.W. Players. President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary. Secretary ....Conrad R. Hoffman Charles L. Saxe, Jr. Melvin L. Brenneman William Evans Paul Sifton What’s the good word, Charley? 185 SIGMA PHI EPSILON President Charles F. Barber Vice President Daniel Sullivan Secretary John Hudson Treasurer Matthew Thompson Historian George Cummings MEMBERS: Back rote ( left to right ) : F. Vogel, L. Rowell, P. Favre, W. Hollimin, G. Cummins, J. Jernigan, R, Morrell, D. Barakat, J. Rickey, hront row (left to right): M. Thompson, J. Hudson, C. Barber, D. Sullivan. " Have some sa ’spirilla?” The fall social season of Sigma Phi Epsilon wai crowded with Sunday afternoon tea dances, parties and dances at the house. Highlights of the year were the Hallowe’en, Christmas and New Year’s Eve parties. In November, Founder’s Day was celebrated with a dinner and dance in conjunction with our chapter at the University of Maryland. In line with our improvement in scholarship this year, we again exerted all our efforts toward further scholastic achievement this year. In the spring we celebrated the founding of our local chapter with a dinner-dance, and we held our Heart Ball in March, the highlight of our social activi- ties for the year. Angel, Brown, Dondershinc, Frishman, Gindoff, Hertz, Keil, Lipton, Paulson, Pfefer- stein, Plawsky Schlissel, Shachner, Skloot, Smith. TAU EPSILON PHI Chancellor Morris Brown Vice Chancellor Jerome Hertz Scribe Arthur Shachuer Bursar Marvin Skloot Warden Malcolm Meister Historic?! Sam Frishman This year Tau Epsilon Phi is celebrating " Forty Years of Brotherhood.” The fraternity was founded at Columbia University on October 19, 1910, and through the years it has grown to thirty-nine active chapters with a total membership of close to 10,000 men. Tau Theta chapter at G.W. holds as its keystone the principles of Fraternalism, Cooperation, and Friend- liness. “Our greatest aspiration is to live up to these principles upon which our fraternity was founded four decades ago.” At the Shoreham in February, Tau Theta chapter holds its annual Regional Jubilee with Maryland. The brothers also held a Founder’s Day Party and the spring “Helmet and Shield” formal. MEMBERS OFT.E.P.: Top row (left to right): Fishman, Keil, Smith, Gin doff, Band, Kaye, Pfeferstein, Bottom row: Hertz, Brown, Skloot, Smemoff. 187 Brandenburger, Brown, Bruner, Burke, Clark, Cleary, Croft, Deam, Ebei, Ellis, Hill, Holmgren, Homing, James, John- son, Keebler, Loehler, MacEwen, McGol- drick, Mercer, Mi eke! sen, Murdock, Page, Parker, Patteson, Piatte, Heeside, Saurel, Weld, Wildman, Wetherill, Wilson, Wood, Wright, 188 PI BETA PHI Spring of 1950 was a happy one for the Pi Phi ' s. After winning third place in the Panhel Sing, they were given first honors in both the Active and Pledge Inter- sorority Scholastic Competition. May Day . . . Jeanne Cleary chosen as the most outstanding Sophomore woman, and Janet Wildman tapped for Mortar Board Historian. The Pi Phi’s were thrilled to learn at the Celebrity Capers that Dee Dietrich would be the 1950 CHERRY TREE Queen. A wonderful pledge class and third place in the Homecoming Float Parade boosted spirits as the 1950 fall semester started. The chapter honored its pledges at the Thanksgiving Eve Pledge Formal, held at the Washington Club. Social times throughout the year included exchanges, fraternity open house, coffee hours, a Mother-Father Tea, and the lovely Christmas Party for underprivileged children. All three chapter seniors were included in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. They were Ruth Wilson of the HATCHET Editorial Board; Janet Wildman, CHERRY TREE Managing Editor and Phi Beta Kappa member; and Tot Weld, Pi Phi President and member of Delphi. Eugenia Brandenburger was elected Sophomore Class Treasurer and Tassels President, Carol Mercer, Ellen MacEwen, Anne Peterson and Bunny Bruner were also chosen for Tassels. President Vice President Recording Secretary Treasurer Pledge Supervisor Historian... Dorothy " Tot " Weld Ruth Wilson Gladys James Janet Wildman ....Marjorie Johnson Carol Holmgren COOP Prize winning chicks after the Homecoming Parade, Pi Beta Phi proudly presents . . . the pledges , at their shining hour. 189 Allen, Allison, Barnard, Brooks, Cole, Davis H., Davis, J„ Davis, V + , Dellastatious, Dilli, Fadeley, A., Fadeley, J., Gallup, E, Gallup, M,, Goulett, Grant, Greenwood, Haas, Hawthorne, Henderson, Jackson, Law, McCoach, Mitchell, Naquin, Niebell, Oreanuino, Parker, Silver, Sind- linger, Stair, Stein, Striker, Vernon, Waite, Whit- sitt, Wool wine, Yost, Zabilsky, 190 CHI OMEGA Phi Alpha Chapter began the new semester by mov- ing into our new rooms in Sorority Hal!, so conveniently near the Student Union. The Pledge Formal was held on the first of December at the beautiful Washington Club to introduce officially our nineteen new pledges to the George Washington campus. Then just eight days later our pledges walked away with that beauti- ful first place cup for their terrific and timely " Why Red " skit in the Goat Show — well done, gals! We held a Coffee Hour once a month in the sorority rooms for fraternities beginning with Kappa Sigma, our brother fraternity. As part of our social service, Chi Omega had several members honored for their work in activities and for their scholarship. Chosen by Tas- sels, the Sophomore women ' s honorary, were Dana Haas, Penny McGraff, Nancy McCoach and Dottie Nelson. Nancy McCoach was also elected Sophomore Vice President, Sis Woolwine became President of Strong Hall, Louanne Hoffheins became a full-fledged cheerleader and was elected as President of the Inter- sorority Athletic Board. Lynn Clark had the lead in the first play of the year “Street Scene.” On the beauty queen side of campus life, Dionne Dalton was elected as Kappa Alpha Rose at the annual Dixie Ball. President Nancy Dilli Vice President Patricia Peterson Secretary June Hawthorne Treasurer Meredith Gallup Pledge Trainer... Louanne Hoffheins And after! 191 Beller, Benson, Carlisle, Chacones, Chapline, Dalton, E., Dalton, P,, Evans, Farrell, Floyd Foreman, Gliekman, Hamlin, Higginson, Humphries, Lightner, Lohr, Moore, Munns, Murray Odineal, Pendell, Rihl, Samples, Schaum, Sodd, Townsend, Willett, Woodring, Yeager, 192 SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kappa has had a truly successful year. The Pledge Formal, the first big event of the fall semester, was held at the Carlton Hotel. The Banquet Room was decorated with an immense floral archway and with suspended balloons, which, when broken, showered hundreds of small balloons on the dancers, The pledges soon found their evening gowns exchanged for leo- tards and burnt cork, and were making lots of noise on the stage of Lisner Auditorium, It was all worth it, though, for the Goat Show records show Sigma Kappa in fourth place. Three of the sisters made Who’s Who in 1950 — Diane Farrell, Marion Glickman and Mary Ann Sodd. Marion Glickman was also elected to Phi Beta Kappa, while Dianne Farrell was Mortar Board Treasurer and President of WRA, Frances Chaconas and Amy Schaum were Tassels members, and Ramona Samples was President of the Religious Council. Jane Pendell was finalist in the G.W. Homecoming and Texas Aggie Queen contests. Throughout the year Sigma Kappas have frolicked at exchange picnics, teas, and coffee hours. One and all had an especially grand time at the Panhel Sing, where they exercised their talents with a wonderful rendition of " Cindy. " Punch with the Pikes. President 1st Vice President..., 2nd Vice President... Recording Secretary. Treasurer Historian Eileen Dalton Betty Lohr Jane Pendell .Ramona Samples Mary Ann Yeager ....Mary Ann Sodd 193 1 1‘i Campbell, Carper, Chip- man, Cowling, DeCesare, Del Monte, Dunlop, Fitch, G a dock, Holden, Kettler, McAllister, Mc- Call, Nicholson, Oerlein, Parkinson, Proc- tor, Storing, Van Deusen. 1 94 DELTA ZETA The purpose of Delta Zelta is the promotion of good scholarship, the attainment of true friendship, fur- therance of social activities and encouragement of campus activities. Delta Zeta placed second in Inter- sorority scholarship for the past spring semester. November ninth was the Pledge Formal held in the lovely Burgundy Room of the Wardman Park Hotel. Each pledge was presented a wristlet of Kilarney Roses, the Delta Zeta flower, by Robert Burke, Pi Kappa Alpha, the Dream Man of Delta Zeta. An Open House on October 28th began the exchanges with fraternities. A visit the first part of December from our National Executive Secretary, Miss Irene C. Boughten, was climaxed by a tea given in her honor. A tea for Mothers and Fathers of the chapter members was also on the social calendar. During the preceding summer, Ocean City, redecoration of the music room, a rummage sale, and a Moonlight Cruise kept the DZ ' s busy. Ruth Dunlap was chosen for Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities for her outstanding work in Mortar Board, and as President of Big Sis. Ann Dun- nington made Phi Beta Kappa, and Sheila Campbell was Advertising Manager of the HATCHET and also was on the Homecoming Committee. Chopsticks? | President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer Historian Ruth Dunlap Hildegard Stering ....Barbara McCall ...Sheila Campbell Rita DeCesare ..Rosemary Niner PLEDGES: Top row (left to right); Cowling, Nicholson, Van Deusen, McAllister, Carper. Bottom row ( left to right ) ; Proctor, Garlock, Dyerson. 195 ■ Brown, Cap ell, Daniels, Davison, deMetz, Dow, Eagan, Faulds, Feder, Fletcher, Fleury, Guthrie, Harrison, Hos, Hudgins, Joy, Kid- weil, King, Martin, Milne, Mont- gomery, Mosman, Mullin, Naylor, Newel, Nicademus, Polk, Post, Pyles, Riley, Boyce, Rue, Secrist, Snepardson, Smith, Sowards, Sta- yer, Sweeney, Thompson, Warren, 196 ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi is well under way toward having a big and successful centennial year. After winning first place in the scholarship standings among the sororities on campus for the spring semester’s work, the ADPi’s kept tilings rolling at top pace by pledging nineteen girls in the fall. Distinguishing themselves in campus activities and honor aries this year have been Maxine Sowards and Lee Harrison, both of whom were chosen for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Listed among this year’s projects is a Christmas party for the children in a nearby grammar school. This event is always as much fun for the ADPi’s as it is for the children. Also, the sorority will continue to give an award to the outstanding Junior woman on campus. In keeping with a season packed with fun as well as studies, the ADPi’s held a highly successful Pledge Formal at the Carlton Hotel. Exchanges, a Spring Formal in March, and the Founder’s Day Banquet on May 15 add to their crowded social schedule. This last celebration will be especially important this year as Alpha Delta Pi, the oldest secret society for college women, is marking its one hundredth anniversary! Jeanette and Ann, the Pepsodent girls. President Maxine Sowards Vice President Hazel Shepardson Recording Secretary Audrey Rue Corresponding Secretary Ellen Eagan Treasurer Ann Hudgins Small talk and ginger ale at the ADPi Pledge Formal. 197 Amn, Amos, Flory, Gertsch, Gallagher, Hager, Han rah an, Herron, Horsley, Jackson, Lear, Luers, Newton, Ovenden, Perrott, Radicevie, Sever, Swanson, Wald stein, Yazge. 11 ] 198 KAPPA DELTA A busy year for the KD’s started as soon as G.W. reopened its doors for the fall semester. A gay fra- ternity Open House on November 5th, and then many exchanges made the books bearable. Also in that “to make life fun’’ category came the Pledge Formal at the Dupont Plaza Hotel, plus a cocktail party before the dance and a breakfast afterwards. Through the rest of the year were the Mother-Father Tea, a Christ- mas Party for underprivileged children, and in the spring a White Rose Formal with KD’s from Mary- land and American Universities. One of our projects this year was the sale of KD Christmas seals for the Children’s Hospital, Richmond, Virginia. Activities are important in a KD’s campus life, too. Frances Newton is on the HATCHET staff, and in the University Players; Ginnye Parrott is Junior Class Secretary, in WRA, and also on the HATCHET; Lucille Ovenden is the Social Chairman of Panhell, Carol Horsley was chosen for Tassels, Ann Waldstein is Corresponding Secretary of WRA, and Rose Arnos is Publicity Chairman of Delphi, Secretary -Treasurer of the Intersorority Athletic Board, and Chairman of the Complaint and Suggestion Committee of the Student Union. 199 I Applestein, Cohen, Coopchik, Findur, Gans, Goldsmith, Holober, Levine, Marcus, Mimer, Pike, Salzberg, Schatzman, Schiff, Schreiber, Segal, Shapiro, Stem, Tanzman, Tress, Wein- man, Waple, Yalom, 200 PHI SIGMA SIGMA The purpose of Phi Sigma Sigma is to promote leadership and character in its members and to help them to lead a life of usefulness and service to others. Our National project is the Rheumatic Fever Fund and this year a “Youth Has A He rt Fair " was held to help raise money for the project. Activities on campus are well represented in Phi Sigma Sigma. Estelle Stern is on the HATCHET staff Madelyn Weinman is very active in Hillel, and Marion Render, Betty Silverman and Betsy Goldsmith were tapped for Tassels. We are especially proud of our pledge class which took 2nd prize in the Goat Show for their skit on “Why George Couldn ' t Make an Honest Dollar.” On the social side, there is much activity: the Founder ' s Day Dinner of December 9th the Open House of December 10th the highly-successful fair for our National Rheumatic Fever project in February and the Rose Ball with Phi Alpha in March, The gold key to the outstanding member this year went to Nina Segal. President,.. Lorraine Salzberg Vice President. .. „,.Ruth Yalom Recording Secretary Nina Segal Treasurer ........................ Dorothy A. Dressier Cafe noir, ies femmes exeel- lentes, and dinner by candle- light if you please. Zoot suits, “reet” pleats, drape shapes and the pledges of Phi Sigma Sigma, 201 Haran, Johnson, Maravalli, Rosenberger, Shearer, Wentz, Wilson, 202 ZETA TAU ALPHA Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, on October 15, 1898, “to intensify friendship, to promote happiness among its members and in every way create such sentiments, to perform such deeds and to mold such opinions as will con- duce to building up of a nobler and purer woman- hood in the world.” The Zetas started off the school year by having pic- nics and parties after all the football games. At Christmas time, the active chapter and the alumnae chapter had a combined party, at which time they ex- changed gifts. Several parties were held during the Christmas holidays at homes of some of the members. Teas, dances and exchange parties were held through- out the year. ZTA’s have had several projects this year, At Thanksgiving time, a party was given for the children of one of the wards at Children’s Hospital. Zetas again gave several large boxes of toys to Bill Herson’s Doll House at Christmas time, Members have given blood to the Red Cross Donor Service several times during the year. Following a year of fun, service and friendship, the Zetas spent a wonderful week at Ocean City. President Nancy Shearer Vice President Fay Haran Secretary Betty Wilson Treasurer.. Lois Mae Wentz Historian Eugenia Maravalli Initiation Banquet at the " New Athens.” 203 Abbe, Anderson, Bruin, Cameron, Cates, Coates, Cole, Cunningham, Disney, Gallagher, Gordon, Grady, Hall, Hanby, Harveycuttcr, Hill, Hopton, Levings, Lilienkamp, Lundry, Marsh, Mattingly, Moore, Ogden, Ormsby, Quack enbush, Rapp, Reed, Richardson, Russell, Sand wick, Seleen, Van Home, Wilkes, Woodall, Worley. 204 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Homecoming was gayer than ever this year for Kappa Kappa Gamma, with our own Barbara Gal- lagher reigning as Queen, and our soap box parade taking second place in the Homecoming Mummers Parade Sixteen wonderful pledges were the stars of the annual Pledge Formal at Indian Springs Country Club. These same gals disguised as “Whyse Bunnies” did us proud by copping third place in the Panhel Goat Show the following week Marilyn Sandwich took her place as President of Panhellenic Council Barbara Gallagher was chosen for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities for her outstanding work in activities on campus Betty Russell and Pat Moore outdid themselves as cheer- leaders at all of the games Books and studies were often shelved on Sunday afternoons in favor of the many enjoyable exchange dances and, of course, the annual Punch Bowl football game with Pi Kappa Alpha The purpose of Kappa Kappa Gamma is to guide its members in social and fraternal activities on cam- pus and to aid them in maintaining high scholarship and sorority ideals Clean ' Em Up . . . Homecom- ing Parade Prizewinner President .. . . ..Mary Abbe Vice President ..Barbara Gallagher Secretary . ... . Nancy Anderson T reasurer Joanne F enton The Whyse Bunnies of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 205 Bicknell, Bruton, Carter, Ford, Haag, Hagerty, John- son, E , Johnstone, L. King, Krueger, Munson, Noonan, Oliver, Plaskett, Thada. 206 DELTA GAMMA Anchors away, and another successful year for th e crew of the good ship Delta Gamma. Weighing anchor at an open house for fraternity pledges, the nautical lasses sailed on through exchange dances, cof- fee hours, an alumnae tea and, best of all, a dinner and weekend house party given by members of the Alum- nae Advisory Board. December’s choppy waters were calmed by the presentation of pledges in the Oak Lounge of the Roger Smith Hotel, and the traditional Christmas Party for the orphans of St. James. DG’s have been outstandingly active this past year. Sally Bruton was tapped for Tassels, and Joan Haag was elected to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Sigma Alpha Eta, as well as serving as Panhel Veep and Treasurer of Delphi, In the Inter- sorority competition, DG’s took firsts in bridge and swimming and seconds in volleyball and bowling. Jane Pyle won the cup for highest scholastic average among all sorority women. The year was climaxed by the Founder’s Day Ban- quet and the biennial province convention attended by all members of the chapter. After months of voyaging the weary sailors headed for a week at Ocean City and returned ready to set sail again for another glorious year. President.. Lillian Johnstone Vice President Joan Haag Recording Secretary Sally Bruton Corresponding Secretary Myldred King Treasurer Anne Plaskett Why how do you do? Pledges and dates . . . all in a row, 207 Abbot, Benner, Billingsley, Biren, Boyle, Cochran, Coughlin, Daley, Davenport, Davies, Fritsche, Harrington, Ingersoll, Larriclc, Law, Maupin, McNally, E., McNally, P., Metzerott, Noyes, Perry, Pitre, Roberts, Rouse, Seiler, Smith, Tyson, Watkins, Wiley, Williams, Wood, 208 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta started off the school year with a successful open house for all university students. Next in the busy whirl of social life was our pledge formal held at Normandy Farms. Exchange dances and coffee hours with fraternities and progressive din- ners with sororities were held throughout the year, and during the Christmas season a pledge-active party was enjoyed by all. Barbara Benner, Secretary of Panhellenic Council, and Helen Biren, Vice President of the Freshmen Class, are only two of Theta’s members who have dis- tinguished themselves in campus activities this year. Anne Shepherd Noyes was tapped for Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. President Nancy Cochran was installed as Secretary of Delphi. Anne Noyes and Ann Maupin made Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and Pat McNally was the Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Queen, besides being a finalist for Homecoming Queen. Last spring, Lynn Mitchell, another Theta beauty, was chosen May Queen. This year a Kappa Alpha Theta Mother’s Club was founded. Gamma Kappa chapter distinguished itself in sports by winning the Intersorority Athletic Council volleyball tournament, and in art by Peggy Seiler’s winning the Goat Show poster contest. President Nancy Cochran Vice President. Anne Noyes Secretary Margaret Fritsche Corresponding Secretary Nancy Roberts Treasurer Nancy Stevens Some defrosted evening . . , Presenting the dazzling pledges of Kappa Alpha Theta. 209 SENIORS MARY H. ABBE Chevy Chase, Md. A. B . History Kappa Kappa Gamma, President ' 5G- ' 5I, Corresponding Secretary ' 49-’50; Hatchet. PHILLIP G. ABEND Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Hillel JAMES R. ADAMS Fairmont, W, Va. AM . Painting RAYMOND H. ADLER Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Business Administration Phi Alpha; Varsity Basketball ' 47- J S 1 ; Hillel LOUIS ALEXIOU Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B . History Sigma Apha Epsilon, Social Chairman, Pub- licity Director; Hatchet; Cherry Tree, Feature Editor; “Martha Washington”; Freshman Follies; All-U-Follies; Intramural Sports. NANCY L. ALLEN Alexandria, Va. AM. Art Delphi; Sigma Kappa, Pledge President, Assistant Social Chairman, Social Chairman, Rose- Arnold Elliott Award ' 50, Chairman of Homecoming Float ' SO, Chairman May Day 4 8 -’49; Freshman Follies 47, AIl-U-Follies ’SO- ' Sl; G. W. Players; Big Sis. DEAN J. ALMY, JR. Chevy Chase, Md. A. B. Journalism Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Veterans Club. OLAV H. ALVIG Arlington, Va. B. S, Zoology Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary ’SO, IFPC ' 49; Intramural Boxing. NANCY ANDERSON Washington, D. C. B.S, Home Ecortomics Alpha Pi Epsilon; Tassels, Project Chair- man 48- ’49; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Record- ing Secretary ' SO- ' Sl, Scholarship Chairman ' 49- SO; Gquassa; University Swimming, Manager r 49-’5I; Women ' s Recreation Board , 49- Sl ;. Home Economics Club. JERRY I. ANGEL Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Biology Tau Epsilon Phi; Varsity Football EDMOND J. ANTOUN Washington, D. C. AM. Foreign Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice President ' SO, Social Chairman 49. NORMAN L. ATKINS Aiiington, Va. A. B. Journalism EDMUND F. BAILER Silver Spring, Md. B. E.E, Electrical Engineering Theta Tau; Sigma Chi, Scholarship Chair- man ' 50-’Sl; A.I.E.E.; Intramural and Inter- fraternity Football, Baseball, Basketball, Golf, Bowling, Track ' 49- ' $ L ARTHUR D. BAILEY, JR. Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau, Vice President ’SO- ' SL WILLIAM B. BAIR York, Pa. B.S. Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chronicler ' 50; Hatchet. JOSEPH A. BARRASSO Atlantic City, N. J. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. HUGH B. BAUER Washington, D, C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Engineers Council; A.S.M.E. JACOB WELLER BAYER St. Joseph, Mo. A.B , Foreign Commerce Ornicron Delta Kappa; Gate and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon; Student Council, Advocate ' SO- ' Sl, Student Union Committee s 49, Elec- tions Committee ' 48-’49; Sigma Chi, LF.C. Delegate ' SO- 5 1, Vice President ' 49, Treas- urer ' 48- ' 49; Cherry Tree, Advertising Manager ' 49-’S0, Business Manager ’48 - ' 49. KEN H. BEACH Eaton, 0. A.B , Foreign Affairs Student Council, Calendar Committee, Elec- tion Board; Phi Sigma Kappa, President ' SO, Vice President ' 49; Delta Phi Epsilon; Band; Glee Club. SAMUEL T. BEACH AM, JR. Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration S.A.M. JOSEPH A. BECKER Washington, D. C AM. Accounting Hillel; Intramural Basketball, Football. CLARENCE E. BECRAFT Gaithersburg, Md. 8.C.E. Civil Engineering Theta Tau; A.S.C.E.; Varsity Baseball J 47- ' 30; DeAngelis Baseball Trophy ' SO. A. PHILIP BELOFF Washington, D. C. B. S . Pharmacy Alpha Zeta Omega, Sub-Directorum ' SO-’Sl; Percolator, Editor ' 48- ' 49. RALPH B. BENNETT Washington, D. C A.B. Education F.T.A.; Art Club. WILBUR E. BENSON Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration S.A.M.; Veterans Club. WILLIAM EWELL BENSON Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Gate and Key, Treasurer ' 48 J 50; I.F.C., President ' 49- f 50; Colonial Boosters, Presi- dent ’49- ' SO, Membership Chairman ' 48; Kappa Alpha, Prudential Committee ' 49- ' S0, Activities Committee ’51, Censor ' s Commit- tee Chairman ’49- ' 51, Social Chairman ' 50, Athletic Chairman ' 49, IFPC Delegate; Handbook ' 48- s 49; Homecoming Committee ' 48. ARLAND N. BERRY Hyattsville, Md. AM. Accounting TEDDY BIALEK Silver Spring, Md. B.S . Pharmacy Alpha Epsilon Pi. ALBERT S. BILSKI Mayfield, Pa. B.S. Pharmacy Theta Delta Chi. CLEMENT F. BILSKI Mayfield, Pa. AM. Political Science Theta Delta Chi. JAMES W. BINCKLEY Hyattsville, Md. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E.; Intramural Track ' 48- ' 5I, Basket- ball ' 46- ? 48, ' SO, Baseball ' 48-’ SO, Football ’49 50, Volleyball ' 48- ' S0. WALTER A. BORROW SKI Perth Amboy, N. J. AM. Business Administration Gate and Key, Treasurer ' 50 51; Kappa Alpha, President ' SO-’Sl, Vice President ' SO, Treasurer ’49- ' 5Q; A.M.A.; S.A.M.; Inter- fraternity Sports. PAUL T. BORZILLERI Oyster Bay, N. Y. AM. Business Administration DON P. BOSTWICK Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Gate and Key, Secretary ' SO- ' 51; Student Council, Publicity Committee Chairman ' 49- ' 50; Theta Delta Chi, President ' 50; “George” ' 49- ' 50. MELVIN L. BRENNEMAN Bittinger, Md. A.B . Accounting Gate and Key; Delta Tau Delta, Treasurer ' SO. ARTHUR L. BRODY New York, N. Y. AM. Psychology Psi Chi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Psychol- ogy Club. JAMES R. BROWN Mt. Rainier, Md. AM. Business Administration Kappa Alpha. MORRIS BROWN Carteret, N. J. A.B. Foreign Affairs Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor; Hillel, Execu- tive Council. ERNEST M. BROWNSON Cedar Grove, N. J. AM, Political Science 210 CHARLES W. BRUCE Lowell, Mass. A.B. Education MORTON L. BUCKBERG Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics PAUL W. BURK, JR, Washington, D. C. A. B. Economics Theta Delta Chi, Herald ’5Q-’51, Recording Secretary ’49-’50; Glee Club, MARIAN E, BURKE Washington, D. C B. S. Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon; Home Economics Club, President ' SO. ALFRED BURKERT, JR. Jersey City, N, J, A.B. Social Studies Phi Sigma Kappa, President ’SO; Delta Phi Epsilon, Secretary ’50; F.T.A. EDWARD J. BURNS Washington, D. C. A. B. Accounting CHARLES E. BUTLER Wayland, Mass. B. S. Physical Education Varsity Football ’47-’51. SEYMOUR BYER New Britain, Conn. B.S. Zoology FRANK M. CAGLIOSTRO White Plains, N. Y. A.B. Accounting GEORGE D. CAIN Washington, D. C. A.B. Education DONALD J. CAULFIELD Washington, D. C. A. B. Political Science Gate and Key; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Social Chairman ’SO-’ 51. CHARLES W. CHAPMAN Alexandria, Va. AM. Accounting EDWARD A, CHRISTIE Quincy, Mass. AM. Foreign Affairs World Government Club; Current Events Club, VINCENT A. CIAVARRA Newark, N. J. B. S. Premedical Sigma Nu. BOB FRANK Cl LENTO Newark, N. J. j B.S. Physical Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BERNARD F, CITRENBAUM Washington, D. C. B.S . Pharmacy Varsity Basketball ’47-’48, Baseball 7 47-’49. CHARLES B. CLEMENT Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Theta Delta Chi; Glee Club, AUGUSTA M. COATES Silver Spring, Md. B.S t Home Economics NANCY L. COCHRAN Washington, D, C. AM. Foreign Affairs Delphi; Student Council, Election Commit tee; Phi Pi Epsilon; Kappa Alpha Theta, President ’50-’51, Corresponding Secretary ’49-’5Q; Big Sis, Corresponding Secretary ’49; Cherry Tree, MARVIN B. COHEN Washington, D. C. A. B , Premedical Hatchet; Hillel; Colonial Forensic Society, SAMUEL j. COLLINS Washington, D. C. B. E.E. Electrical Engine eri?ig Theta Tau; Engineers Council; AJ.E.E. WILLIAM H. CONTOS Washington, D. C AM . Psychology Phi Sigma Kappa, GEORGE H. V. COOPER Washington, D. C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Gate and Key; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pledge Master ’S0-’51, House Manager %9-Sl, Social Chairman ’49-’ SO, Chaplain 48 -’49; A. S.M.E.; Glee Club; Sailing Club, ROBERT H, CRAFT Washington, D. C. B. S. Zoology Phi Sigma Kappa. WILLIAM F. CRAIG Waynesboro, Va. AM. Business Administration Kappa Sigma; LF.C.; Sailing Club; Spanish Club. WILLIAM C. CRASSAS Washington, D. C. AM. Economics Sigma Chi. CHARLES F. CRICHTON Washington, D. C. A.B. Statistics Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ’49-’50; Student Council, President 49-’50, Student Life Committee 49-’50; Interfraternity Council, Social Chairman ’50, Secretary ’48-’49; Delta Tau Delta. HASELL W. CROUCH Richmond Hill, N. Y. B M .E . Mecha nical Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chaplain ’50-’51; A.S.M.E.; Glee Club. MARTIN W. CUMMINGS Meriden, Conn. A.B. History Pi Kappa Alpha, Corresponding Secretary. J W R. CURTIS Washington, D. C. AM. Foreign Affairs Wesley Club. ROBERT E. CURTIS Washington, D. C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Engineers Council; Mecheleciv, Business Manager ’5G ’5l; A.SM.E. EILEEN E. DALTON Washington, D. C. AM. Psychology Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Delphi; Psi Chi; W.R.A., Student Council Representa- tive ’SO-’Sl, Golf Manager ’49-’S0, Bowling Manager ’48-’49; Vice Presidents Council; Sigma Kappa, President ’50-’5I, Standards Committee Chairman ’49-’5Q, Executive Committee Chairman ’49-’ 50, First Vice President ’49-’50, Registrar ’48-’49, Pledge Scholarship Award ’47. DALE R. DAVIDSON Falls Church, Va. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau: LR.E.; AJ.E.E. EDITH M. DAVIES Washington, D. C. B.S. Chemistry Iota Sigma Pi. JEANNE M. DAVIS Baltimore, Md. AM. Geography Chi Omega; Radio Workshop; Secretarial Club; Sailing Association, Secretary ’49; Varsity Sailing Team ’49-5 1 . LOUIS B, DeANGELIS New York, N. Y. BE. Physical Education Varsity Baseball. RITA L. DeCESARE Washington, D. C. B.S , Zoology Delphi; Delta Zeta, Treasurer ’50-’51 ? House Chairman ’49-50; Newman Club; Oquassa; Big Sis. MARY K. deMETZ Washington, D. C. AM. Sociology Alpha Delta Pi; Newman Club; Sailing Association; Religious Philosophy Club; French Club; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society. JACK K. DIAMOND Washington, D. C. AM. Accounting Gate and Key; Phi Alpha, Social Committee ’48- ' 5I, Treasurer ’50-’51, Executive Com- mittee ’50 ’5 1, House Committee ’49-’ 50, Goodwill Committee ’49-’5Q; Hatchet; Cherry Tree; Colonial Boosters; Hillel; Band. CHAUNCEY Y. DODDS Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice President 50; Hatchet, Business Manager ’50-’51, Assis- tant Advertising Manager ’49 ’ SO; Glee Club. EDWARD P. DOROSH Forest Hills, N. Y. A.B. Business Administration Kappa Alpha; IFC delegate ’SO-’Sl; Career Conference Steering Committee. 211 THOMAS J. DOUGHERTY Palk River, N. D. AM. Political Science Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities T0-T1; Gate and Key; junior Class President 48-49; Student Bar Associa- tion; Colonial Boosters; Executive Commit- tee, 48-49; Homecoming Chairman ' 48; Sig- ma Chi, President 50, Scholarship Chairman 49, Secretary ’48, Social Chairman 5 48, Pledge Social Chairman ' 49; I.F.C., Rush Chairman ’49, Athletic Dance Committee ’49. ALBERT M. DuGOFF Washington, D. C. B.S. Pharmacy Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 49-T0; Alpha Theta Nu; Alpha Zeta Omega; A.Ph.A., President; Varsity Football 46-49; Freshman Football Coach ' 50 . RUTH E. DUNLAP Washington, D. C. A. B. English Literature Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities T0-T1; Mortar Board TQ-Tl; Tassels; Delta Zeta, President TQ-Tl, Treas- urer ’49-’ 50, Ideal Pledge ’47; Big Sis, Presi- dent T0-T1, Music Chairman 49; Glee Club. ALFRED M, D’URSO Lawrence, Mass. AM, Education International Student Society, Treasurer 48- ’49; F.T.A. FRANCES ELLEN EAGAN Washington, D. C. AM . Foreign Affairs Tassels; Phi Pi Epsilon, President TO, Pledge President ’49; Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship Chairman 48, Outstanding Pledge ’47-48; Dance Group III; Newman Club. RICHARD L. FILBERT Washington, D. C. B. E.E . Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. JOHN C. EINBINDER Arlington, Va. AM Business Administration PHYLLIS C. ENGELMAN Washington, D. C. AM. Journalism Public Relations Club; Colonial Review; Radio Workshop. JOYCE L. EVANS Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Sigma Kappa; Basketball Team 49-TQ; Tennis Club; Freshman Follies 48. RICHARD T. EVANS Greenbelt, Md. AM. Art Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities T0-T1; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon, Correspondent 49; Student Council, Homecoming Decorations Chairman 49, Elections Committee 48, May Day 48- 49; Freshman Orientation Committee 49- TQ; Cherry Tree, Editor-in-Chief T0-T1, Production Manager 49, Art Editor 48; Hatchet; Handbook, Art Editor 49; Art Club; G. W. Players. JANE M. FADELEY Washington, D. C. A.B. History Chi Omega, Secretary TO, Herald 49; G. W. Players; Big Sis. DIANE C. FARRELL Alexandria, Va. AM. Psychology Who’s W ho in American Colleges and Unb varsities T0-T1; Mortar Board, Treasurer 50-51 ; Tassels 48-49; Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary TQ-Tl; Psi Chi; Sigma Kappa, Projects Committee T0-T1, Activities Chair- man TQ-Tl, Panhellenic Delegate TG-Tl, Assistant Rush Chairman 49-T0, Pledge Class President 49; W.R.A., President TG- Tl, Treasurer 49-’ SO, Archery Manager 48- ’50; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor TG-Tl, Outstanding Sub-Editor Award TO, Photo- graphic Editor 49-TQ; Big Sis; Panhel- lenic Council, Penalties Committee TQ-Tl, Rush Committee T0-T1, Constitution Com- mittee Chairman TQ-Tl; All-U-Follies, Pub- licity Committee TO; Psychology Club; Columbian Women. ANDREW M. FEKETE Norfolk, Va. A.B. Zoology Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hi! lei; Intramural Sports. JOSEPH S. FILIPPGNE Rochester, N. Y. A. B. Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon. PAUL FLANAGAN Washington, D. C. AM. Economics HOWARD W. FLIEGER, JR. Bethesda, Md. B. S . Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Sigma Kappa. RICHARD B. FLING Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering A.LE.E., Treasurer TG-TL JOHN P. FLOYD Washington, D. C, A.B . Psychology Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Nu, Commander TO. VIRGINIA G. FORD Millburn, N. J. A.B. Statistics W ; ho’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 49-T0; Student Council, Publicity Director Committee Chairman 49-T0; Delta Gamma, Activities Chairman, Scholarship Chairman TQ-Tl; Rush Chairman 49, Treasurer 48-49, Outstanding Pledge 48; Hatchet; Oquassa, Vice President, Publicity Director 49-TG; Colonial Boosters Executive Committee, Secretary 49-TG; Big Sis. MARY ANN J. FOREMAN Falls Church, Va. A . B Fo reign A ffairs Tassels; Sigma Kappa; Spanish Club; Bowl- ing Club; Freshman Follies 47. RUSSELL E. FOSTER Silver Spring, Md. AM. Psychology THOMAS FOWLER Washington, D. C. BM.E . Mechanical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. JAMES E. FRAMPTQN New Castle, Ind. BM.E. M e cka n teal En gin ee ring Tau Kappa Epsilon; A.S.M.E. GEORGE E. FRY Washington, D. C. A. B . Psychology Psychology Club; Veterans Club. HENRY j. GAGNON, JR. Washington, D. C. B. S. Pharmacy BARBARA BLAINE GALLAGHER Washington, D. C, A.B. English Literature Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities T0-T1; Delphi, Vice President T0- Tl; Panhellenic Council, Vice President ’49- TG; Student Union Committee, Recording Secretary TQ-Tl; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice President TQ-Tl; Colonial Boosters, Secretary 49-T0; Oquassa, President 49- Tl; Homecoming Queen TO. MEREDITH H. GALLUP Washington, D. C, AM. English Literature Tassels 48-49; Junior Class Secretary 49- TO; Chi Omega, Treasurer TO; Hatchet; French Club; Big Sis; Glee Club. EDWARD J. GARRO Ely, Nev. A. B. Accounting Theta Delta Chi, President. AARON L. GERSTEN Tariff ville, Conn. AM. Psychology Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice President TQ-Tl. HAROLD GERSTEN Simsbury, Conn. B. E.E. Electrical Engineering Theta Tau; Phi Epsilon Pi; A.LE.E. EUGENE LOUIS GIAQUINTO Washington, D. C. AM. Zoology Phi Sigma Kappa; Interfraternity Sports. GILBERT GIMBLE Washington, D, C. AM. History Hatchet. MANNY GINSBURG Washington, D. C. B.S. Pharmacy Phi Alpha; Percolator, Sports Editor, 212 MARION BAKER GLICKMAN Washington, D. C B.S. Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa ' 49- ' 51; Alpha Theta Nu; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 50-’5l; Iota Sigma Pi; Delphi; Tassels, Meetings Chairman 49; W.R.A , Banquet Committee T S0- J S l s Program Com- mittee ' 50- ' 5t; Freshman Secretary-Treas- urer 47-’48; Sigma Kap pa, Triangle Corre- spondent 5Q- ' 51, Recording Secretary 49- 50, Activities Chairman 48-49, Pledge Activities A va d ’48, Pledge Scholarship Ring 5 48; Women ' s Basketball, Varsity Team 47-4% Head Manager 49- S0, Fresh- man Class Manager 47-4%, Sophomore Class Manager ’48 - ' 49, Senior Class Manager 50- 51; Hockey Club WALTER S GLICKMAN Washington, D. C B.S Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma ANTHONY R. GLORIOSO Washington, D C. B.EM. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau CHARLES H. GOLDBERG Washington, D. C. Gate and Key; Vice Presidents Council 49- ' SO; Phi Alpha, Vice President 49-51, Inter- fraternity Athletic Council; Hiilel ; Colonial Boosters, FULTON R. GORDON, JR. Washington, D, C. AM. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Herald, Eminent Recorder, Sports Chairman, Min- erva Club Representative. MARCIA A. GRADY Washington, D. C AM, Sociology Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Chairman 50; Cherky Tree; Delegate to Apple Blos- som Festival; Newman Club. MARY F. GRANT Chevy Chase, Md. AM. Journalism Chi Omega JOHN R. GRAVES Washington, D. C. AM. Political Science Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ' 50- 5l; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sopho- more Class President ' 48; Student Council, Elections Committee 47, Homecoming 48, Assistant Social Chairman ' 48- 49; Colonial Boosters, Executive Committee; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Steward 50, Pledge President 48; Follies ' 47-’50; Band; Vet- erans Club; Newman Club EDWARD H. GREEN Washington, D. C B.S Physical Education GLORIA E. GREEN Washington, D, C AM. Speech Correction Sigma Alpha Eta, Secretary-Treasurer 50; Delta Sigma Rho. BERTRAM GREENBERG Washington, D C B.S. Pharmacy Alpha Epsilon Pi. LOUIS GREENSPAN Buffalo, N. Y. B.S, Pharmacy Alpha Zeta Omega. WILLIAM F. GRIFFITH Trucksville, Pa. AM. Business Administration SPIRO J. GRIVAS Washington, D. C. B.E.E, Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau LYNDON J. GUMP Cumberland, Md. B.S. Pharmacy Kappa Alpha, Secretary 5 49- SO; Kappa Psi, Historian 50, Rush Chairman 50- 51 JOAN I, HAAG Baltimore, Md. AM Speech Correction Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ' 50- 5l; Sigma Alpha Eta; Delphi; Panhellenic Council, Vice President 50- ' 5l; Delta Gamma, Junior Panhellenic Delegate ’49, Pledge Mistress 50, Scholarship Award ' 49; Junior Panhellenic Adviser 50; Oquassa ’49- 50. WILLIAM I. HAAS Harrisburg, Pa BMM. Electrical Engineering EILEEN M HAGER Rive rd ale, Md. AM. Accounting Delphi; W R A.; Kappa Delta, Treasurer; Lutheran Students Association L EUGENE HALL Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering AXE.E.; LR.E.; Golf Team ' SO- ' Sl. MURRAY HALPERIN Newburgh, N. Y. B.E E. Electrical Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pi KENNETH F. HAMMOND Washington, D C AM. Political Science Pan-American Club, President 49- ' 50. JAMES T. HAMPTON Arlington, Va. B.E.E, Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Engineers Council, Treasurer 50; Senior Class Treasurer 3Q- ' 51; A.LE E DON S HARMER Washington, D. C. B.S. Chemistry Sigma Nu. MIGNONETTE E. HARRISON Washington, D. C AM. Education Who s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ’SO- ' Sl; Alpha Lambda Delta, His- torian 49; Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu; Delphi; Mortar Board, Vice President ' 5Q- ' 51; Alpha Delta Pi, Rush Chairman 50, Historian 49, Pledge Class President 48; Director of Homecoming Queens 50; Colonial Forensic Society, Winner of All-U Women’s Oratori- cal Contest 48, Winner of Grand National Address Reading Contest ’48; Big Sis, Social Chairman 50, Publicity Chairman 49; New- man Club, Vice President 50, Religious Chairman 49; Spanish Club, Secretary 49; German Club, Secretary 49; F.T.A. HAROLD HART Barrington, III. AM. Fo reign A ga irs Omicron Delta Kappa, Social Chairman 50- J 5I; Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres ident 50-’51; Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary 49; Hatchet, Board of Editors ’49- ' 50; Literary Club, Program Chairman 50 5 1; Current Affairs Club HERSCHEL B. HAWKINS Hyattsville, Md B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering A. S.M.E. JUNE HAWTHORNE Miami, Fla AM. Geography Chi Omega, Herald 50, Secretary 50; Hatchet; Sailing Club. LEON C. HAYDEN Washington, D, C, AM . Business Administration SAM. FRANCES G. HAYNES Washington, D C AM. Art Appreciation Hatchet; Dance Production Group II III, Publicity Manager 5Q- ' 51; French Club; Sailing Club; All-U Follies; Radio Work- shop ALEXANDER I HECKMAN Washington, D. C AM. Philosophy Phi Alpha. ANNE F. HELLMAN Piney Point, Md. B. S. Home Economics Newman Club; Modern Dance Group; Home Economics Club JOHN W HENNESSY Bridgeport, Conn AM. Foreign A g airs Gate and Key; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pledge Master ’SO- ' Sl, President 50, Rush Chair- man 50, Social Committee 49- ' 50, Chair- man Shipwreck Ball ' 49; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Current Affairs Club THOMAS R. HENRY, JR. Washington, D C. AM. Psychology Sigma Chi. PEI-SHIH HO China A .B. Political Science 213 WILLIAM R. HODGE Washington D. C« BE. Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Scholarship Committee; Perco- lator, Assista nt Editor 49; A .PEA., Vice President s 49, ROY C HOFFMAN Texas AM. Sociology Glee Club; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Colonial Boosters, OSCAR M HOKANSON Arlington, Va. B.C.E. Civil Engineering A. S.C.E., Vice President ’SO-’SL STEPHEN C. HOPKINS Washington, D. C. BE. Biology Sigma Chi, Tribune 49; Intramural Sports, HAROLD H OR WITZ Brooklyn, N. Y. AM. Political Science JO ANNE HOUK Arlington, Va. B. S . Chemistry Tassels 48- 49; Dance Production Group II, 111; Varsity Basketball, Class Manager 49- 50. BETTY JANE HOWARD Rockville, Md. AM. Psychology JOHN F« HUDSON Bethesda, Md. A.B. Latin American Civilization Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary 5 50- 51 His- torian 49-5 1 ; Spanish Club, President ' 50- 51, Vice President 50; Colonial Forensic Society. WILLIAM M. HUGHES Lakewood, 0. A.B. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tennis Manager; Golf Manager; I.F.C, WING Y. HU! Washington, D. C A.B. Economics ANDREW HUSSER Arlington, Va. A. B . Psychology EDWARD W. HUTMIRE Pomona, Calif. B. S. Botany Alpha Theta Nu; Phi Epsilon Phi; German Club; Religious Philosophy Club; Botany Club. ANGELO JOHN IANDOLO Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S . Physical Education Pi Kappa Alpha, Executive Committee; Assistant Intramural Director ’SO- ' Sl; Intra- mural Sports ? +7- T 51. JOSEPH A. IONNO Stratford, Conn. AM. Psychology THOMAS S. ISRAEL Garrett Park, Md. AM. Foreign Commerce Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 50- 51; Delta Phi Epsilon, Record- ing Secretary 50-’51; Pi Delta Epsilon; Student Council Elections Committee, Co- chairman 5Q- 51; Sigma Chi, Treasurer 50- 51, Assistant Treasurer 50, Athletic Direc- tor 49; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor 50- 51, Organization Editor 49- 5Q; Interfra- ternity Athletic Council 49; Intramural Sports; Glee Club. CHARLES JOSEPH JEROME Syracuse, N. Y. A.B. Education Psychology Club; Alpha Phi Omega; F.T.A.; Veterans Club; Colonial Boosters. ELISE H. JOHNSON Alexandria, Va. A.B. Sociology Alpha Theta Nu; Tassels, Assistant Project Chairman 48- 49; Baptist Student Union, Vice President 5G- 51; Sociology Club. EVERETT C. JOHNSON Arlington, Va. AM. Psychology FRANK TRACY JOHNSON Silver Spring, Md. AM. Business Administration Sigma Chi, House Manager 49; Magistcr 49, Historian 48; Hatchet; Interfraternity Sports 47- ! 49. ROBERT E. JOHNSON Gowanda, N. V. AM . Foreign Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LILLIAN C. JOHNSTONE Gastonia, N. C. AM. Political Science Delta Gamma, President ’50, Pledge Presi- dent, Outstanding Pledge; Staughton Hall, President, Judiciary Council. CLAGGETT A. JONES Washington, D. C. A. B. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer, HARRY C JONES Gainsvillc, Va. BE. Physics Gate and Key, Vice President 5G- 5l; Acacia, President 50-’51, Vice President 3 49- 50, Social Chairman 48- 49. JAMES A. JONES Silver Spring, Md. B. S. Pharmacy NICHOLAS D. KARAGIORGOS Frederick, Md. B.EM . Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Hellenic Society. KONSTANTINOS KARAYIANIS Washington, D. C. B . C .E. C ivil E n ginee ring Mecheleciv; A.S.C.E., Secretary 50- 5l. ROBERT G. KASSEBAUM Arlington, Va. AM, Psychology Kappa Sigma; Psychology Club. JGSIE E. KEEBLER Chevy Chase, Md. AM. Theatre Pi Beta Phi; Big Sis; G. W. Players; Radio Workshop. DANIEL FRANCIS KELLY Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Sigma Chi. JAMES J. KENNEDY Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi; S.A.M.; Veterans Club; Newman Club; Intramural Sports. JOAN B. KING New Hope, Pa. A. B. Economics Alpha Delta Pi; Panhellenic Council, Stu- dent Activities Committee; Sailing Club; Rifle Club; Glee Club; Radio Workshop. JOHN W. KIPPS Woodstock, Va, BS. Pharmacy JAMES F. KLINE Minersville, Pa. B. S. Physical Education Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice President 50; Varsity Football 47- 50; Junior Follies 50. PAUL A. KLINE Washington, D. C. AM. Economics RALPH H. KLINE Hazleton, Pa. AM. Accounting Vice President ' s Council; I.S.A.; HilleL MERRILL D. KNIGHT, III Falls Church, Va. AM. Foreign Affairs Pi Kappa Alpha, Historian, Pledge Council, Rush Chairman 50; Homecoming Commit- tee Chairman 50. DENIS F, KOLB Cumberland, Md. A.B. Accounting I. S.A. ALLEN A. KOPLIN Washington, D. C. A. B. Business Administration Hillel; S.A.M. HOWARD KOUZEL Washington, D. C. B. S. Pharmacy Alpha Zeta Omega. CLEMENT D. J. KRESSLEY Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology CLARENCE E. KULDELL Washington, D. C. EMM. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau; Student Council, Elections Com- mittee ’48; Sigma Chi, President 50, Vice President 48; Football 42- 44, 46; Basket- ball 42 - 44 ; Baseball ’42- 44, W48. MATTHEW W. KULISH Carbondale, Pa. AM. Political Science Theta Delta Chi. J. WESLEY KULP Washington, D. C. BE. Chemistry Phi Eta Sigma, Vice President 49, Secretary 48; German Club, President 49, Vice Presi- dent 48; Religious Philosophy Club, Presi- dent 50; Glee Club. 214 ROBERT E, LANCASTER, JR. Chevy Chase, Md. A . B . Bus in ess Adm inistration ROBERT S. LANDSMAN Arlington, Va, AM. Accounting BEN F. LARRICK Arlington, Va. B. S. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. JENNIE M. LATINO Lawrence, Mass. A.B . Economics A.I.E.E.; Martha Washington Club; Treas- urer 50, Secretary ’49. SUSAN B. LAW Washington, D. C. A. B . Philosophy Kappa Alpha Theta, Editor 51; Current Affairs Club; Religious Philosophy Club. KENNETH A. LEIKARI Denville, N. J, B. M.E. Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, House Manager; A.S.M.E. F. TED LEMONS Arlington, Va. B.S. Pharmacy A.Ph.A.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intramural Wrestling Champion 50. CHARLES W. LESLIE Washington, D. C, A. B. Business Administration Sigma Nu. ROBERT G. LESSER Revere, Mass. B. S. Physical Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ’SO-’Sl; Student Council, Program Director 50- 51, Activities Committee ’50- 51, Health Investigation Committee Chair- man 50- 5I; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Athletic Chairman ’47- 51, Rush Chairman 48-’49, Literary Chairman , 49- , S0; Hatchet; Inter- fraternity Athletic Council; Alpha Phi Omega, Registration Committee S0- 51; Colonial Boosters, Executive Committee 50, Legislative Committee 51, Chairman of School Mascots 5Q-’5I; Intramural Sports; Calendar Committee 50- 51; Homecoming Committee 50; Newman Club; Sailing Club; G. W. Players; Mascot; Career Panel Co- Chairman 50 51; Varsity Basketball Mana- ger 48- 49, Baseball Manager ’49- ' 50; Htlld, Chairman Ball of Fire 50 51 . JACK C. LEWIS Mt. Rainier, Md, AM. Art Gate and Key; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Presi- dent 49- 50, Social Chairman 48, Historian 47- 50; Hatchet; Varsity Basketball 47- 50, JOHN W, LEWIS Arlington, Va. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Senior Class President 50-’51; Engineers Council; Sigma Tau; Theta Tau, Regent J 50- 51, Treasurer 50; A.S.C.E. TAD A. LINDNER Syracuse, R Y. AM. Foreign Affairs Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 50- 5I; Student Council, President 5Q- 51, Student Life Committee; Delta Phi Epsilon; Sigma Nu, Lt. Commander 49, Marshal 48; Newman Club; Varsity Golf Team 48- 51. ROBERT O. LINK Arlington, Va. AM. Accounting ROBERT W. LINK Beach Haven, R J. B.S. Zoology Gate and Key; Phi Sigma Kappa, President, Treasurer, Sentinel; Hatchet; Glee Club; Veterans Club; Intramural Sports. JAMES R. LIPKEY Washington, D. C. BS . Pharmacy GORDON K. LIVINGSTON Johnson City, N. Y. A.B. Foreign Affairs Masonic Club, Secretary 49- J 50. ALBERT L. LLOYD Arlington, Va. AM. Germanic Languages and Literature Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; German Club, President. MYRON C. LOE Washington, D. C. A. B . Economics Interfraternity Pledge Council, President 48; Acacia, Vice President 50. BETTY A. LOHR Washington, D, C. B. S. Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon, Vice President 50- 51, Secretary 49- 50; Sigma Kappa, Vice Presi- dent 50- 5I, Rush Chairman 49- 5Q, Scholar- ship Chairman 47- 48; Modern Dance Group III; Home Economics Club, Vice President 50- 51; Tennis Club. WINFIELD W. LOOSE Reading, Pa. B.M.E. M echan ical E nginee rin g Phi Sigma Kappa; A.S.M.E.; Glee Club. HERMAN LGWENTHAL Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Sigma Alpha Eta, Chairman Social Com- mittee 50- 51; Veterans Club; Psychology Club. LLOYD J. MAKIN Washington, D. C. AM. Economics International Students Society, Vice Presi- dent 50- 5 L LEON MANAKER Port Chester, R Y. AM. Business Administration Intramural Wrestling, Basketball, Baseball, Football. ROBERT J. MANGOLD Ithaca, N. Y. A.B . Education EUGENIA MARAVALLI Washington, D. C. A.B. English Literature Zeta Tau Alpha. DANIEL MAROWITZ Silver City s N. M. B.S . Physical Education Intramural Sports. MARY LOU MARSH Ar lington, Va. AM. Psychology Panhellenic Council, Scholarship Committee Chairman 50- 51 , Social Committee 50- 51; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Junior Panhellenic Delegate 49- 50; Cherry Tree. ANNE M. MATTINGLY Oxon Hill, Md. A.B. Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chair- man 50- 51; Hatchet; Cherry Tree; Public Relations and Advertising Club; Career Conference Committee. ANN MAURY MAUPIN Chevy Chase, Md. A.B . Philosophy Who s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 50- 51; Tassels; Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chairman 49-’51; Big Sis, Treasurer 50-’5I; Oquassa, Secretary-Treas- urer 48-’51. JAMES C. MAUPIN Chevy Chase, Md. AM. Political Science Debating Team. PHOTIOS A. MAVRIDIS Washington, D. C. AM. Foreign Affairs Hellenic Society, Vice President 49- 50, BARBARA A. McCALL Leitchfield, Ky. A. B. English Delta Zeta. EDWARD L. McGANDY Bethesda, Md. B. S. Chemical Engineering Sigma Tau, Treasurer ’5Q- 51; Who’s Who In American Colleg es and Universities ’50- 51 ; Gmlcron Delta Kappa ; Alpha Chi Sigma, Vice President 50, President 50- 51; Kappa Kappa Psi, President 50-’Sl; Senior Vice President 50- 51; Mecheleciv, Asso- ciate Editor ’5Q- 51; Band, President 50- 51; Colonial Boosters, Treasurer 5G- 51; A.S.C.E. MATTHEW B. McKEON Arlington, Va. A. B . Foreign Affairs CHARLES R. MEISSNER Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration PAUL MEISSNER Washington, D, C. B. E.E. Electrical Engineering Engineers Council, Secretary ’5Q- 51; I.R.E. RALPH J. MERLINO Clifton, N. J, A. B. Accounting HUGH T. MEYERS Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration WALTER W. MILLER Washington, D. C. B. S. Pharmacy 215 RUTH E. MILLS Merrifield, Va. AM. Speech Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Psi Omega; G. W. Players, EARL J. MONDSCHEIN Arlington, Va. AM. Political Science Phi Alpha. MYRTLE A, MONTGOMERY Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Art Appreciation Delphi; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman ’49, Chaplain ’48; Colonial Boosters Execu- live Committee; Cheerleaders, Co-Captain " 49; Square Dance Club, Chairman 49, FRANK D. MOORE Bellevue, Idaho A. B. Foreign Affairs JAMES R. MORRISON Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Gate and Key; Sigma Chi, Animator " SO, Pro-Consul " 49, Tribune " 47; Intramural Football ’47“ " 5G. RUPERT F. MOURE Washington, D. C, A.B . Education Art Club, President " SI; Veterans Club; FT. A, HENRY LEE MOURNING Washington, D. C. A. B. Foreign Affairs FRANCIS J. MULHALL Washington, D. C. B. S. Pharmacy THOMAS R. MUNSON Alexandria, Va. B.8. Chemistry THOMAS E + MUTCHLER, JR. Washington, D. C. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Who " s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities " 50- J SI; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Theta Nu; Sigma Tau; Theta Tau, Vice Regent " 50- " 51; Student Council, Stu- dent Union Chairman ' 5G- " 51; Council of Vice Presidents; Mecheleciv; A.S.C.E., President " 49- " 5G; G. W. Players; Band. JOHN M. NEARY Pennsylvania B.S. Physical Education Pi Kappa Alpha. PAUL NEGULESCU Washington, D. C. B.S. Biology International Students Society, President " SI. RICHARD K. NEUMANN Silver Spring, Md. A. B. Mathematics LOUIS N. NOBEL Brownsville, Pa. B. S. Pharmacy ANNE E. NOLTE Washington, D. C. B.S. Physical Education Who T s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities " SO-’Sl; W.R.A., Freshman Basket- ball Manager ? 47- " 48, Archery Manager " 50- " Sl, Vice President " S0- " S1, Recording Secre- tary ' 49 " 50, Hatchet Representative " 49- " SI, Sports Day Committee ? 48- " 49; Big Sis, Membership Secretary " 50- " 51; Rifle Club, President and Captain " 49-’SQ; Hockey Club; Tennis Club; Hockey Varsity " 49; Softball Varsity " 49; Rifle Varsity " 48-50, EDWARD J. NOONAN Yonkers, N, Y. A.B. Accounting NANCY R. NORMENT Washington, D. C. AM. English Literature Tassels; Cherry Tree; Big Sisters; Modern Dance Group III, II, Costume Manager " 50- " 5l. JAMES S. NOVY Arlington, Va. A.B. Foreign Affairs Gate and Key; Kappa Sigma, Grand Master of Ceremonies, ANNE SHEPPARD NOYES Washington, D. C. A.B . Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, Secretary " 50; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities " 50; Alpha Theta Nu, Historian " 48; Tassels, Membership Chairman " 48; Delphi; Junior Class Treasurer; Panhellenic, Treasurer; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer 5 49, Vice President " 50, Panhellenic Delegate " 49; Student Union Committee, Secretary " 49- " 50; Staughton Hall Dormitory Council, Vice President " 48; Modern Dance Groups III, II, I; Big Sis; Freshman Basketball Team; Sophomore Basketball Team; Junior Basketball Team; Honorary Varsity Sub- stitute " 49. DAVID N. NURCO Washington, D. C. A. B . Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi. RICHARD D. PARKER, SR. Kensington, Md. B. S. Pharmacy JENNIE PEARTREE Trenton, N. J. A.B. Education IRVING W. PEEPLES Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics MARTHA JANE PENDELL Alexandria, Va. A.B. History Sigma Kappa, Second Vice President and Pledge Trainer " 50-’5I ? Social Chairman " 49- " 50; Cherry Tree; Modern Dance Groups III, II; Cheerleader " 47- " 48. BEVERLY PERRY Washington, D . C. A.B . Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sis; Glee Club; Westminster Foundation; Sophomore Bas- ketball. JOHN K. PERRY Greeley, Colo. A.B. Fo reign A ffairs Kappa Sigma. MELVIN G. PFEFERSTEIN Elizabeth, N. J. A.B. Arts and Letters Tau Epsilon Phi, House Manager; Hatchet; Varsity Football, Assistant Head Manager. WILLIAM CLAUDE PICKLER, JR. Washington, D. C. B M .E. Eng ineering Mecheleciv; A.S.M.E.; Intramural Basket- ball ’47- " 48, Baseball " 47- ? 50, Football ' 47- " 50, Boxing " 49. ELLEN MARIE PINCHING Washington, D« C, AM. Art Sigma Sigma Sigma. ANNE E. PLASKETT Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Panhellenic Council, Secretary " 49- " 50; Delta Gamma, Historian, Treasurer; Cherry Tree; Art Club. BEfTY LOU K. PLYER Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology DONALD R. POCH Washington, D, C. A.B. Business Administration HELEN R. POLK Highland, O. A. B. Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Modern Dance Group III. B. SUZANNE POST Alexandria, Va. A.B. Sociology Alpha Delta Pi; Canterbury Club, Vice President " 50; Religious Council; Glee Club. HOLBROOK L. POTTER Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration Kappa Sigma, Treasurer " 50. PAULA C. POWDERMAKER Ventnor, N. J. A.B. Sociology Strong Hall Dormitory Council, President " 49; Oquassa; Modern Dance Groups III, II; Spanish Club; International House; Square Dance. JANET T. POZNAK Newark, N. J. A.B. Psychology 216 JOEL J. PRESS Brooklyn, N Y. A.B PjyrAcfogy Alpha Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman, Athletic Chairman, Literary Chairman, Scholastic Chairman; Psychology Club; Intramural Sports MARY LEAH PRYOR Silver Spring, Md. A.B. Economics Tassels; Hatchet; Veterans Club; SAM , President 50- 51; Columbian Women; Ger- man Club. COURTLAND S. RANDALL Silver Spring, Md. A.B. Foreign Affairs Alpha Theta Nu; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sigma Chi; Religious Council; Christian Science Organization, President 49; Band, Libra- rian; Glee Club GEORGE W. RAWNSLEY Franklin, Mass. A.B. B usiness A dm in istration Delta Tau Delta, Social Chairman ' 49, Rush Committee ’50, Pledge Trainer 50; Cheer- leaders, Co-captain 49- ' 50; Colonial Boosters, DANIEL F. REAGAN Bridgeport, Conn. A.B. Foreign Affairs Gate and Key; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, House Manager, Budget Chairman; Student Bar Association, President. CHARLES B. REDMOND Bethesda, Md. BE. Zoology Sigma Chi; Cherry Tree, WILLIAM CLARK REED Washington, D, C. A. B. Art Delta Upsilon; Art Club; Glee Club ROBERT S REITMAN Westwood, N. J. B. S Chemistry Swimming Team; Glee Club; Wrestling Club JOSEPH REKAS Meadvitle, Pa. B.C.E Civil Engineering Sigma Tau; Theta Tau; A.S.C.E.; Engineers Council, EDWIN E. RIGGS, JR. Washington, D C A.B. Personnel Management Pi Kappa Alpha, Historian; Rifle Team. MIGUEL J. RIOS-LUGO Ad juntas, Puerto Rico A.B. Political Science Newman Club; Spanish Club; International Relations Club; Pan-American Club EMILIO R RIVERA Puerto Rico BJs.E. Electrical Engineering LOUIS P. ROBBINS Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Current Affairs Club, Treasurer ’SO BEN LOMOND ROBERTS Damascus, Md A.B. Foreign Affairs Sigma Nu, Alumni Contact Officer, Corre- sponding Secretary, Interfraternity Sports, Homecoming Float Chairman; Cherry Tree; Hatchet; Glee Club; Pistol Qub. BETTY ROBERTS Washington, D. C. A.B. Education Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice President ' 49- ’SO; Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu; Hatchet; Hillel; F.T.A., Treasurer SQ- 5l RUSSELL M. ROBERTS Washington, D. C. A.B. English Literature Sigma Alpha Epsilon, V ice President Pledge Class ’48, Eminent Chronicler 48- T 49, Social Chairman T 50. LAWRENCE E ROBINSON Joliet, 111 A.B. Social Studies Student Council; Junior Class Follies, Stage Manager ' SO; International Student House, President; Wesley Foundation; Chess Club JOSEPH J. ROPERTO Washington, D. C A.B Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa BYRON D. ROSEMAN Boston, Mass. A.B. Psychology Phi Eta Sigma, President; Psi Chi; Hillel; Religious Council; Veterans Club. DAVID S. ROSEN New York, N Y. A.B. History Phi Epsilon Pi, President 50-51, Social Chairman ' 49- 50, STEPHEN C. ROSENBLUM Forest Hills, N. Y. A.B. Public Speaking Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Radio Workshop DONALD C. ROSENTHAL Washington, D. C A.B. Accounting LAWRENCE C. ROUSH Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Student Council Elections Committee ' 49. KAY L ROWSE St. Petersburg, Fla. A.B. Economics Kappa Alpha Theta. MARGARET C ROYCE Washington, D. C. A.B. History Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary 47-’48, Rooms Chairman 47- s 48, Executive Committee 47-’48. LOUIS L. RUBEN Washington, D C. A.B. Sociology Phi Alpha; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society. SALLY M, RUBIN Orange, N J A.B. Speech Correction Sigma Alpha Eta; Hillel; Radio Workshop; G W Players. DEANE RUNGE Hawthorne, N Y. A.B. Economics Kappa Sigma WILLIAM N. R YD HOLM N. Adams, Mass. A.B. Statistics Kappa Sigma; Newman Club; Student Council Elections Commit tee 50, ROBERT F. SAGLE Hagerstown, Md. A.B. Political Science Sigma Chi, Assistant Pledge Trainer 49, Assistant Treasurer 48, Treasurer 5 48; Intra- murals ! 48-’50. LORRAINE M SALZBERG Far Rockaway, N. Y. A.B . Art Phi Sigma Sigma. GAYE M. SANDERSON Arlington, Va A.B. Foreign Affairs CHARLES L. SAXE, JR. Hagerstown, Md. A. B . Foreign Affairs Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon, Secretary ’50, President 50; Delta Tau Delta, Vice President 50, Interfraternity Council Dele- gate ’49; University Calendar Committee. LEO W. SCHROEDER Falls Church, Va B. E.E. Electrical Engineering GEORGE E SCOTT Washington, D. C A. B. Journalism WILLIAM H. SEABROOKE Washington, D. C. B. S Engineering Pi Delta Epsilon; Theta Tau; Engineers Council; Acacia; Mecheleciv, Editor 50; Hatchet; A.S.C.E.; G. W Players. EARLE V. SEARS Washington, D. C. A. B. Speech Sigma Alpha Eta; Radio Workshop DONALD W. SEEGRIST McLean, Va. B. S. Zoology Theta Delta Chi. NICK J. SEKAS Washington, D. C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E ERNEST M. SHALOWITZ Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Phi Alpha ZUVART SHAMIGIAN Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology 217 NANCY L. SHEARER Baltimore, Md + B.S. Pharmacy Delphi; Zeta Tau Alpha, President ’49 50, Social Chairman ’48-’49, Intersorority Ath- letic Board ’49- S0; Hatchet; Glee Club; Big Sis; Current Affairs Club; Lutheran Student Association. DANIEL F. SHIMKUS Worcester, Mass. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Tan; A.S.M.E.; Veterans Club; LS-A- WILLIAM C. SHIREY Washington, D. C. AM. Psychology Sigma Chi, Vice President ! $0, Pledge Trainer 50, Rush Chairman 49-’5G, I.F.C, Delegate ' 49; Cherry Tree; Hatchet; In- tramural Sports; Oquassa. PAUL G. 5IFTON Washington, D. C A.B. American Thought and Civilization Delta Tau Delta, Recording Secretary ’50, Publicity Chairman ’49, Homecoming Chair- man ' 49, Pledge Publicity Chairman ’48; Literary Club, President ' 49- s S0 ? Chairman Program Committee ’5Q-’5I; French Club, Treasurer ’49-’5Q. JOHN T. SKELLY Banes, Qrientc, Cuba AM. American Thought and Civilization Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ' $0-’51; Pi Delta Epsilon; Board of Publications T 50- s 5 1 ; Student Council, Vice President ’SO-’Sl; Kappa Alpha, Rush Chairman ’50; Hatchet, Feature Editor ’49-’50, Mid-Century Edition, Co-Editor ’49- ’50; Freshman Follies ’49; Junior Follies, Producer and Director ’49 -’50; Religious Council; Newman Club, President ’50-51; Veterans Club; Intramural Sports. HAROLD SMITH New York, N. Y. AM. Psychology Phi Eta Sigma; Interfraternity Council, Treasurer ’50; Tau Epsilon Phi. HERBERT WILLARD SMITH Washington, D. C. AM. Business Administration Sigma Chi, Vice President ’50, Pledge Trainer ’49, Athletic Chairman ’47; Cherry Tree; Intramural Sports 47-’49. JAMES 0. SMITH Alexandria, Va. AM. Business Administration SA. M ., Sec reta ry-Trea su re r ’S0-’5L JENNINGS T. SMITH Washington, D, C. AM. Accounting Omicron Delta Kappa; Gate and Key; Junior Class President ’49-’5G; Pi Kappa Alpha, Rush Committee ’50, President 3 50, Booster Representative ’49-’5Q, Treasurer ’49-’ 50, House Committee ’50, Executive Committee ’50; Interfraternity Council, Rush Chairman ’50; Hatchet, Intramural Sports Editor ’50; Varsity Football Manager ’49-’S0; All-U Follies; Cheering Squad ’50; Intramural Sports ’47-’50, LUTHER E. SMITH Woodb ridge, Va. AM. Business Administration NATALIE HARRIET SMITH Forest Hills, N. Y. A. B. Political Science I.S.A., Secretary ’48-’49, Student Adminis- tration Committee 5 48 -’49; Current Affairs Club, President ’50, Program Committee ’49-’ 50, Treasurer 48-’49, MARY ANN SO DD Washington, D. C B. S. Home Economics Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ’5Q-’51; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Sigma Kappa, Homecoming Committee ’49, Vice President Pledge Class ’49, Costume Chairman ' 49-51, Historian- Librarian ’50-’51, Registrar ’50-’51, Rush Committee, Co-Chairman ' SO-’Sl; Campaign Committee ’49-’5Q, May Day Committee T9; Cherry Tree, Photographic Editor ’SO- ’Sl, Individual Photographic Editor ’49-’50, Assistant Engraving Editor ’48- ’49; Modern Dance Production Group III, II, Assistant Publicity Director ’47-’48; Folk and Square Dance Club; Freshman Follies ’47; All-U Follies ’49; Colonial Boosters; Home Eco- nomics Club, Secretary ’50-’51; Student Council Election Committee ’50-’51; G. W, Players, WILLIAM SOKOLOWSKY Endicott, N. Y. AM. History MAXINE E. SOW ARDS Washington, D. C. A. B. Political Science Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities ’SO-’Sl; Delphi, President ’SO-’Sl, Social Chairman 49; Student Council, Secre- tary ’50-’51; Alpha Delta Pi, President ’SO- ’Sl, Vice President ’49-’5G, Sing Chairman ’49-’50, Adclphean Reporter ’48-49, Panhel- lenic Delegate ’48, Treasurer Pledge Class ’47 -’4 8; Big Sis, Membership Secretary ’49; Homecoming Committee, Program Chair- man 49; Charity Drives Committee, Con- tact Chairman ’49; Glee Club; Badminton Tournament, Publicity Chairman ’49, Class Manager ’49; Colonial Boosters; All-U Follies ’50. NANCY D, STAMEY Washington, D. C. B. S. Home Economics Mortar Board ’50-’51; Home Economics Club. WILLIAM T, STEPHENS Baltimore, Md. AM. Economics Delta Theta Phi; Kappa Alpha. STEPHEN H, STEPHENSON Arlington, Va, A. B. Accounting Phi Sigma Kappa; Glee Club, President ’SO- ’Sl; Veterans Club; SA.M. HILDEGARD STERING Washington, D. C, B. S. Physical Education Delphi; W.R.A., Chairman Freshman Sports Day ’47; Delta Zeta, Vice President ’50, Guard ’48; Colonial Program Publicity Com- mittee ’48; Newman Club; Varsity Basket- ball 3 49-’5G, Soccer ’47, Softball ’49. LOUIS R. STOCKSTILL Ponca City, Okla. AM. Journalism Hatchet, Feature Editor; Colonial Re- view, Managing Editor ’SO-’SI; Public Relations and Advertising Club, President ’50-’51; Literary Club; Veterans Club; Colonial Boosters. MARY C, STRAIN Arlington, Va. B.S. Physical Education Hatchet; W.R.A., Sports Day Coordinator ’SO-’Sl, Treasurer ’SO-’SI, Awards Chairman ’49-’5G; Big Sis; Women’s Rifle Team, Secretary- Frea surer ’49- 3 5Q; Varsity Hockey ’48-’49; Softball Sub-varsity ’49; Tennis Doubles First Place 50; Canoe Manager ’49- ’50; Hockey Manager 50-’51; Hockey Club; Sailing Club; Bowling Team; Colonial Boosters. IRMA S. SUROWITZ Washington, D. C A.B. Speech Correction Sigma Alpha Eta. CHURCHILL CHIA-CHU SZE Washington, D, C. AM. Economics LEONARD M. TAUBER Washington, D. C- AM. Business Administration Hillel; Intramural Football, Basketball; Colonial Boosters. LAURA J. THOMPSON Washington, D. C. A. B. Foreign Affairs Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Pi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain ’5Q-’S1, Secretary ’49- ’50, Activities Chairman 3 48-’49; Cherry Tree, Circulation Manager ’48. EUGENE THOMSON Long Island City, N. Y. B. E.E. Electrical Engineering Kappa Sigma, Vice President ’50, Pledge Master ’49, Athletic Chairman ’49; I.RJL CHARLES H. THORNE, JR. Washington, D. C. B.S. Zoology Phi Sigma Kappa. 218 NORMAN G. TORCHIN Washington, D. C. B.S, Zoology Alpha Epsilon Pi. MARJORIE RHODES TOWNSEND Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Senior Class Secretary TO-TI; Sigma Kappa; Mecheleciv, Editor ’46 47; Hatchet; A.I.E.E., Secretary-Treasurer ’46-’47; LR.E.; Canterbury Club; Queen of Hearts, Sigma Phi Epsilon, ’48. MABEL 0. TRAISER Osceola, Wise. A. B . Psychology RICHARD R. TRITLE Washington, D. C. B, S. Pharmacy HARRY J. TUCKER, JR, Washington, D. C. B.E.E, Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa; I.R.E,; A.I.E.E.; Intra- mural Football, Basketball, Softball, Track, Volleyball. JOHN C. UEHLINGER Kalispell, Mont. AM. Geography Delta Tau Delta, Guide TO- 51; Student Union Committee ’49-TG; All-U Follies TO; Geography Club; Swimming Team, Manager TO-TI. TAVGN VANGTAL Washington, D. C, A. B. Economics Phi Sigma Kappa; Colonial Boosters. WILLIS L. VARY Alexandria, Va. B. E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Engineers Council; LR.E,; A. I.E.E.; Veterans Club. EDITH R. VENEZKY Washington, D. C. AM. Am erica n Thought and Civilizatio n Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board, President TO- SI; Alpha Lambda Delta, President ’49- TO, Treasurer ’48-’49; Who’s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities ' 50-51; Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary ’49-TO, Historian TO-TI; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary TO-TI; Alpha Theta Nu, Vice President ’49-TO, Corresponding Secretary ’48- 49; Tassels; Monar Board Sophomore Award 49; Alpha Delta Pi Junior Award TO; Hatchet, Board of Editors ’49-TO, Activities Editor ’48-49; Big Sis, Vice President TO-TI, Registrar 49- TO; Student Life Committee; Hillel. DOMINIC J. VICINO Washington, D, C, B. S. Pharmacy A.Ph.A., Vice President ’47-’48; Intramural Bowling Champion ! 46-’48. CLAUDE R. VILLA Berwick, Pa. AM, Accounting NANCY JANE WAITE Washington, D. C. AM. Sociology Delphi; Student Council Elections Com- mittee ’49-TO; Panhellenic Council, Social Chairman ' 49, Scholarship Chairman ' 48; Chi Omega, Personnel Chairman TO, Rush Chairman ’49-TO, Junior Pan Hellenic Dele- gate 48; Cherry Tree. WALTER F. WAKEFIELD Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering RUSSELL L. WALKER Alexandria, Va. AM. Accounting JAMES D. WALLACE, JR. Marion, Ala. A. B. Economics JEANENE WATKINS Orem, Utah AM . Sociology Tassels; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Dance Production Group III, I. CHARLES B. WEASMER Washington, D. C. AM. Political Science Pi Gamma Mu; Religious Council; West- minster Foundation, President TO-TI, Treas- urer ’49-TO; Student Christian Fellowship. JAMES RUSSELL WEITZEL Hyattsville, Md. B. S . Pharmacy DOROTHY ANNE WELD Arlington, Va. AM. Art Delphi; Alpha Theta Nu; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities TO-TI; Pi Beta Phi, President TO-TI, Executive Council ’48-TO, Standards Committee, Act- ing Rush Chairman ’49, Assistant Pledge Supervisor ’48, Corresponding Secretary ’49, Pledge Supervisor ’49, Pledge President ’47, Panhellenic Delegate ’49-TO; Hatchet; Cherry Tree, Publicity Chairman ’48-’49; Sophomore Class Publicity; Colonial Boosters, Publicity Committee; W.R.A. Executive Board ’47; Big Sis; Freshman Follies, Publicity ’47-’48. HARVEY WIENER Chicago, III. AM. Education F.T.A. JANET WILDMAN Washington, D. C. AM . Psychology Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, Historian TO-TI; Alpha Theta Nu; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities TO-TI; Psi Chi; Tassels; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pi Beta Phi, Executive Council TO-’Sl, Treasurer TO-TI, Assistant Treasurer ’48-TQ, Outstanding Pledge Schol- arship ’48; Cherry Tree, Managing Editor TO-TI, Associate Editor TO, Copy Editor J 49; Handbook, Associate Editor ’49; Sum- mer School Record; Student Union Com- mittee; Big Sis; Homecoming, Ticket Chair- man ’49; Freshman Follies, Co-Publicity Chairman ’48; Colonial Boosters; Columbian Women; G. W. Players. OSCAR V. WILL Sykesville, Md. AM. Economics Gate and Key; Phi Sigma Kappa, President ’49-TO, Vice President ’48-’49, Secretary ’48 -’49, JANICE R. WILLIAMS Washington, D. C. AM. Art Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sis; Dance Pro- duction Groups, Art Publicity Manager ’49-TO, Costume Designer TO-TI; Varsity Tennis ’48-TO. LEONARD WILLIAMS Hazleton, Pa. AM. Accounting RUTH W. WILSON Washington, D. C. AM. Journalism Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities TO-TI; Pi Beta Phi, Vice President TO; Hatchet, Board of Editors TO-TI; Public Relations and Advertising Club, Secretary TO-TI; Newman Club. ROBERT E. WINTER Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; LR.E.; AXE.E. GENE WITKIN Washington, D. C. AM. Psychology Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities TO-TI; Student Council, Mem be r- at-Large TO; Phi Alpha, Pledge Master TO, Social Committee; Hillel; Varsity Basketball ’48-’Sl. LEONARD C. WIXSON Detroit, Mich. AM. History JAMES A. WONG Washington, D. C B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering MARY CATHERINE WOOLWINE Nashville, Tenn. A.B. Art Chi Omega; Sailing Club; Radio Workshop; Rifle Team, President TO-TI; Women’s Badminton Champion TO; Doubles Tennis Champion TO; Bowling Champion TO; Mixed Doubles Champion TO; W.R.A.; Strong Hall, President TO-TI; Intersorority Athletic Board; Tennis Club. YVONNE L WORDEN Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Tassels; I.S.A., Treasurer ’48 -’49; Current Affairs Club, Publicity Director TO-TI, Corresponding Secretary ’48-’49. 219 DONALD L. WYCKOFF Long Island, N. Y, A. B . Education Gate and Key; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Presi- dent ' SG-’Sl, Treasurer ' 49-’50; F.T.A., Pub- licity Director J 50- ' 51; Vice Presidents Coun- cil; Art Club, Vice President T 50- ' 5L FRANK R. YEIDE, JR. Weatherly, Pa. B. M.E. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E., Chairman ' SI. WILLIAM A. YOST Washington, D. C. A.B. Fo reign A gaits Gate and Key; Kappa Alpha, Interfraternity Council Athletic Board Delegate, Officer No. 7, Officer No. 9. EDWARD F. YOUNGER Glen Burnie, Md. B ' CJS Civil Engineering Theta Tau; Engineers Council, Program Director ' SQ- ' Sl; Lambda Chi Alpha; Mecheleciv. CHARLES W. YUILL Woodacres, Md. A.B. English Literature Delta Tau Delta, LF.P.C, Delegate T 49, Publicity Chairman ' 50; Handbook; Literary Club, Program Director ’SO, President ' 50- ' 51; Varsity Swimming Team; Wrestling Team, HERMAN j. ZIEGLER Newark, N. J. A.B , Accounting Phi Alpha. GRADUATES CALVIN B. BURNS Arlington, Va. M.A. Civil Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon, THOMAS N. CARTER Washington, D. C. M.S . Zoology ROBERT H. DAVIS M.A . Economics Kappa Sigma. FRANCES H, ELY M.A. Education HARRY B. GLAZER M.A. History Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. HAROLD H. KAY Fairfax, Va. M.A. Personnel Administration GEORG S, MAISEL Wilkes-Barre, Pa. M.A. Government Gate and Key; Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer ’SO, Social Chairman ' SG- ' Sl; Delta Phi Ep- silon, PETER J. MARTIN New York, N. Y, M.A. Political Science Phi Sigma Kappa. FRANK MASTERSON Washington, D. C. M.A. Political Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary ' 50. FRANKLIN 0. McCORD Iowa Falls, la. M.A. Foreign A g airs Glee Club, Treasurer ’49- ' 5G; Current Affairs Club. GEORGE M. MILLER Beaumont, Cal. M.A. Education MARY LOUISE ODINEAL Washington, D. C. M.A . Business Administration Sigma Kappa. RALPH OSTRICH Washington, D. C. M.A. Psychology Alpha Epsilon Pi; American Psychological Association; Veterans Club, NICHOLAS D, PASCO Washington, D. C. M.A . Psychology Kappa Alpha. WALTER B. SAVAGE East Orange, N. J. M.A. Education Pi Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Football ? 46- ' S0; Intra murals ] 46- ' 5D. EDWARD S. SITHENS Mt. Rainier, Md. M.A. Psychology Psi Chi; Psychology Club, President ' 50, Treasurer ' 49. JOHN S. TOGMEY Elgin, Tenm M.A. English Phi Beta Kappa; Student Council; Delta Tau Delta; Hatchet; Glee Club. CHARLES EBY TOWNSEND Washington, D. C. M.D. Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon, LF.C. ' 46-H7, Rush Chairman ’46-’47, Clifford B, Scott Scholar- ship Key ’46- ' 47, Historian ' 46; Hatchet; Nu Sigma Nu; William Beaumont Medical Society; Smith Reed Russel Society. CARLOS URRUTI A-AP ARI CIO Guatemala City, Cent, Am. M.A. Foreign Affairs Newman Club; International Relations Club; Spanish Club; Pan American Club. LAW SCHOOL MILTON E. ABRAMSON Washington, D, C. LL.B , Law EDWARD C. ALLEN, JR. Arlington, Va. LL.B, Law Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. HAROLD ANSHER Washington, D. C LL.B. Law HOWARD L, AUTEN Washington, D. C. LL.B , Law Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Association, Constitution Committee, Election Rule Com- mittee, Placement Committee; Swimming Team, KENNETH A. BAILEY Asheville, N. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi. J. EDGAR DAILY Carmichaels, Pa, LL.B. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DAVID C. B ASTI AN Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Gamma Eta Gamma, JAMES F. BATTIN Washington, D, C. LL.B . Law Delta Theta Phi, Vice Dean, JOHN E, BEEBE, JR, Arlington, Va, LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Nu. RAYMOND F. BELEW Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. CHESTER R, Q. BENNET Seattle, Wash. LL.B. Law Acacia. EUGENE L. BERNARD Youngstown, 0. LL.B. Law Sigma Nu. CHARLES A. BEVELACQUA Washington, D. C, LL.B. Law ROBERT O. BLOCH North Bend, Neb. LL.B. Law Gate and Key; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; Student Bar Association; Student Council, Chairman Student Activities Fee Committee ’SO- ' Sl; Sigma Chi, Secretary 50- ' 51, His- torian ’49- ' 50, Song Leader ' 50; Glee Club; Masonic Club. EARL W. BORCHERDING Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Sigma Rho, President ’SO- ' St; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society, Vice President ’48 - ' 49, Veterans Club. MALCOLM $. BRADWAY Washington, D. C, LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Sigma. Washington, D C. Paris, O. Washington, D. C. 220 JEROME D. BRASTOW Washington, D, C. LL.B. Law Gate and Key, President 47- 48; Pi Delta Epsilon; Kappa Sigma, President H9; Cherry Tree, Art Editor 48. BENJAMIN F. BROWN Hyattsville, Md. LLM , Law MARTIN J. BROWN Arlington, Va. LL.B, Law Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Sigma. ROBERT B. BUCKLEY Alexandria, Va. LL.B . Law Gate and Key; Sigma Tau; Tau Kappa Ep- silon, RHEA M. BURROW Springfield, Tenn. LLM. Law RICHARD BUSHNELL W. Lafayette, Ind. LL.B . Law Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Sigma. HENRY J. CAMAROT Asheville, N. C. LL.B. Law Case Club. JOHN W. CAMERON Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law FRANCIS W. CAMPBELL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Gamma Eta Gamma, JAMES J, CAMPBELL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law PATRICK L. CARPENTIER Hyattsville, Md. LLM. Law Phi Delta Phi. GEORGE L. CARY, JR. Silver Spring, Md. LL.B. Law Student Bar Association, Chairman; Sigma Nu, Social Committee $JQr 51. ARTHUR J. CERRA Washington, D. C. LLM. Law Student Council ’49- 50; Basketball , 46- , 5L FREDRICK I. CHARLES Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi, Publicity Chairman. ROBERT CHIN Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law Nu Beta Epsilon. DEAN F. COCHRAN Arlington, Va. LL.B . Law Phi Delta Phi; Theta Delta Chi. JOSEPH D. COKER Hansville, S, C. LL.B. Law Anus, President 40; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Gamma Mu. EDWIN COLLIER Woodbine, N, J. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon, Vice Chancellor. DEWEY J. CUNNINGHAM Falls Church, Va, LL.B. Law Theta Tau; Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT F. CUSTARD Arlington, Va. LL.B . Law Homecoming Committee ' 47; A.S.M.E,; Mecheleciv; Math Club; Veterans Club; LS.A. JOHN DALONAS Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law HAROLD C DETLING Washington, D. C, LL.B. Law STANLEY M. DIETZ Washington, D. C. LL.B , Law Theta Delta Chi, President 49, Treasurer ' 48, Social Chairman 47. JEANNE L. DOBRES Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Kappa Beta Phi. ROBERT G. DUNPHY Washington, D, C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. OWEN K. EARL Meridian, Idaho LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. JOHN W. EARMAN, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law FRANK J. EARNHEART Salisbury, N. C. LL.B , Law Delta Theta Phi. JOHN J, FARRELL Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Law Sigma Chi. PAUL H. FIELDS, JR. Washington, D. C, LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; Student Bar Association, President. HARRY C. FISCHER Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law Phi Delta Phi; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi, DONALD E. FITZGERALD Washington, D, C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi. JOHN BRYAN FLAHERTY Washington, D. C, LL.B. Law LOUIS FLAX Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law GEORGE H, FOSTER Washington, D. C. LL.B , Law Delta Upsilon, MARION J. FOSTER Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law C. DONALD GARRETT Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law JACK J. GARRIS Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi, President " SO ’Si, Treasurer ! 49-’SG; Law School Placement Committee; Case Club; Swimming Team. WILLIAM C. GAUS Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Law AUDREY C. GHIZZONI Homer City, Pa. LL.B. Law Case Club, Secretary; Placement Commit- tee; Freshman Guidance Committee. THOMAS M. GITTINGS, JR. Bethesda, Md. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Law Review. JOHN H. GLOWACKI Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon. LAWRENCE GOCHBERG Stamford, Conn. LL.B. Law Hatchet, Sports Editor; Cue and Curtain. ALFRED M. GOLDMAN Silver Spring, Md. LL.B , Law Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary 49. ALFRED G. GRAF Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. ROBERT M. GRAHAM Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law Nu Beta Epsilon. SIDNEY GREENBERG Silver Spring, Md. LL.B. Law DALE W. HARDIN Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Business Assistant. ROBERT W. HAYES Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law ALEXANDER M. HEARN Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. HERBERT K. HEASLEY El Paso, Tex. LL.B. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUTH JOYCE HENS Kensington, Md. LLM. Law Student Bar Association, Freshman Guid- ance Committee, Placement Committee. 221 FRANCIS D. HEYWARD Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law RICHARD HILDRETH Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Gate and Key; IFC, Social Chairman; Sigma Chi; Freshman Activities Director. QUINTON E. HODGES Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT S. HOPE Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Case Club, President ’SO; Law Review, Managing Editor ’SO. EDWARD J. HUSSAR Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Gamma Mu. HARRISON D. HUTSON Bogalusa, La. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi. EDWARD R. HYDE Washington, D. C. LL.B f Law Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOSEPH F. JASKIEWIC2 Philadelphia, Pa. LL.B. Law Kappa Sigma, President 49-’ 50. JOHN JOSEPH JASKOT Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi. JAMES F. JONES Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Della Theta Phi. WILLIAM R. KEARNEY Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. CATHERINE B. KELLY Chevy Chase, Md. f.D , Law Kappa Beta Pi; Law Review. HAROLD G. KENNEDY Marble Falls, Tex. LL.B. Law ARTHUR P. KENT Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Alpha Delta. DAVID B. KINNEY Arlington, Va. LL.B . Law JAMES N. KINSEL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Case Club. MARTIN J. KIRSCH Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Student Council Advocate ’49-’ 50; Student Bar Association; Colonial Boosters; Phi Alpha, President ’50, Pledge Master ’49, Chairman Social Committee ’49, House Committee ’48-’49, Chairman Athletic Com- mittee ’48, IFPC Delegate ’48; Intramural Sports; Varsity Football ’46-’48. MURRAY A. KIVITZ Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon. ALBERT A. KOSTELIC Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Case Club. LESTER N. KRAFT Silver Spring, Md. LL.B. Law JOHN G. LAUGHLIN Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. JOSEPH L. LeBLANC Lafayette, La. LL.B . Law Sigma Nu. GERALD H. LESSUK Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon; Glee Club ’46-’48; Hatchet; University Players. IRVING LEVINE Baltimore, Md. LL.B . Law SAMUEL J. L’HOMMEDIEU, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law Gamma Eta Gamma, Chancellor; Student Bar Association, Treasurer; Law Review. E. JERRY LIGHT Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon. HAROLD LIPSKY Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law Nu Beta Epsilon. DEWEY C. LONG Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law E. EUGENE LUTHER Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. LAYTON F, MacNICHOL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law CORNELIUS J. McCOOL Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law MELVIN T. McGOWAN Cedar Rapids, la. LL.B. Law JOSEPH J. MERCER, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law KEITH D. M1LLSOF Grove City, Pa. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Kappa Sigma, GEORGE K. MORDAS Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law BOARDMAN S. MOWRY Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Tau Kappa Epsilon. RUPERT A. MULHEARN Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law Phi Delta Phi, Social Committee Chairman; Law Review; Case Club. JOHN C. MULL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. EDWIN S, NAIL Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Placement Committee. ANTHONY NOQNE Washington, D. C LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi, NICHOLAS E. OGLESBY, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Kappa Epsilon; Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT F. OLMERT Washington, D. C . LL.B, Law Phi Sigma Kappa. THEMIS C. PAIL AS St. Louis, Mo. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Case Club, KENNETH W. PARKINSON Chevy Chase, Md. LL.B. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon, FRANK T. PEARTREE Trenton, N. J. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. ELENA VICTORIA PERRY Washington, D. C, LL.B, Law American Society of International Law; American Society of Social and Political Sciences; Alpha Mu Gamma; Kappa Beta Pi, Recording Secretary ’50- ' 51; Student Bar Association, Placement and Program Com- mittee ’4 8- ’49; Strong Hall, Secretary- Treasurer ’49- ’50; Student Representative in the Judiciary Council ’49-’S0; German Club; Hellenic Club; Chairman of the Committee for Drafting the Constitution of Strong Hail ’49. WALTER A. PICZAK Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law ALFRED HUTCHINSON FLYER, JR. Dallas, Tex. LL.B. Law Kappa Sigma. j 222 ROSS G. PORTER Salt Lake City, Utah LL.B. Law MARTIN S. POSTMAN Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon. ANDREW P. POWER Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law MORTON M, PGZNAK Newark, N. J. LL.B. Law Phi Epsilon Pi. LAVINIA L. REDD Washington, D. C LL.B. Law Kappa Beta Pi, Associate Dean; Student Bar Association, Social Committee Chair- man " 48. GEORGE K, G. REILLY Seattle, Wash. LL.B. Law SEYMOUR G, REITMAN Atlantic City, N. J. LL.B . Law Nu Beta Epsilon, Pledge Master ' SO; Case Club. ARMAND I. ROBINSON Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law CLARENCE R. SACCARDI Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law JAMES K. SCARBOROUGH Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law WILLIAM J. SCHAEFER Washington, D. C. LL.B , Law Gamma Eta Gamma. ERIC A. SCHUPPIN Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi; Pi Kappa Alpha. MICHAEL E. SEDMAK Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law WALTER FRANKLIN SHEBLE Philadelphia, Pa. LL.B Law Phi Delta Phi; Case Club. GEORGE W, SHELHORSE Arlington, Va, LL.B . Law Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Case Note Editor. BENJAMIN M. SHERMAN Washington, D. C. LL.B Law Placement Committee; Intramural Football. JACOB SHORE Toledo, 0. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon, Vice President ' 48. JOSEPH J. SHUTKIN Milwaukee, Wise. LL.B. Law Student Bar Association, Placement Chair- man, ' 50; Alpha Epsilon Pi, junior Advisor ' 49-’S0. GEORGE M. SKELLY, JR. Washington, D, C, LL.B. Law Delta Theta Phi. HUGH E. SMITH Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law JACK A. SMITH Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Law Theta Delta Phi. WALLACE M. SMITH High Point, N. C. LL.B. Law Kappa Alpha; Varsity Golf, Team Captain ’ 50 . LEWIS J. SOLOMON Elmhurst, N. Y. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon; Law Review; Student Bar Association, Placement Committee; Phi Alpha, Treasurer ' 49; Fencing Team 4 7 - ' 49. LEIF M. E. STEINERT Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law ALEXANDER L. STEVAS Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Bar Association, Placement Committee; Law Review, Librarian. PHILIP STRACHMAN Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law NORMAN F. STULTZ, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law Student Bar Association, Placement Com- mittee. EUGENE P. SYLVESTER Washington, D. C. LL.B, Law Law Review; Case Club. THOMAS L. TANNER, JR. Alexandria, Va. LL.B . Law Delta Theta Phi, Clerk of Rolls, DYER J. TAYLOR Washington, D. C. LL.B , Law Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Association, Vice President; Case Club, MARTIN RICHARD TECHNER Philadelphia, Pa. LL.B. Law HAROLD R. TELTSER Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon; Law Review; Case Club. CARL R. THACKSTON Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Pi Kappa Phi. JAMES E. THOMPSON, JR. Mt. Rainier, Md, LL.B. Law Gamma Eta Gamma; Sigma Chi. FRANE V. THOMAS Washington, D. C. LL.B . Law Phi Delta Delta, DAVID W. TIBBOTT Falls Church, Va. LL.B. Law RALPH M. TUCKER Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Case Club, President; Stu- dent Bar Association, Assistant Chairman Placement Committee, HARRY ROBERT VENABLES Riverdale, Md. LL.B. Law THORPE N. WADDINGHAM Hyatts ville, Md, LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi. PHILIP L. WARNER Arlington, Va. LL.B. Law J. R. WELCH Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law JOHN V. WHITTENBURG Washington, D, C. LL.B . Law Kappa Sigma, YORK L. WILSON, JR. Washington, D. C. LL.M. Law BURTON YAVENER Pompton, N. J. LL.B. Law Nu Beta Epsilon. ROBERT B. YORTY Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Editorial Secre- tary; Case Club; Chairman Legal Aid Com- mittee. RICHARD E. ZACHARY Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law 223 Compliments of CHARLES H. TOMPKINS CO. 907 16th Street, N. W. Executive 0770 established, lase 93 YEARS OF FAITHFUL, EFFICIENT SERVICE Specializing in HIGH-GRADE COAL EXCLUSIVELY WE SERVE THE UNIVERSITY 811 E Street, N.W. Phone NAfional 0311 Standard -drt, l lf cirh(e an d Ode Ct ompany. INC. 117 D STREET NORTHWEST NA+ional 7413 - 7414 COMPLIMENTS OF KLOMAN INSTRUMENT CO., INC. • Washington, D. C. Charleston, W. V . Baltimore, McL Alexandri ia, Va LAW REPORTER PRINTING COMPANY NAtional 0828 51 8 Fifth Street, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. JULIUS GARFINCKEL CO, F STREET AT FOURTEENTH Spring Valley Store ; Massachusetts Avenue at 49th For over half a century Brewood Engraving has been distinguished by its modem smartness and its unerring good taste. The Brewood 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. 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ANDREWS PAPER COMPANY OFFICE AND SCHOOL FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES 718 THIRTEENTH STREET, N.W. THE SHADE SHOP Venetian Blinds . . . Window Shades 830 - 13th Street, N.W. REpublic 6262 RIGGS TAILORS LAUNDRY One Day Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service 800 20th St., N.W. RE 2686 VICK ' S RESTAURANT AIR CONDITIONED " Diagonally Across From Mayflower Hotel " ME. 4071 1142 CONNECTICUT AVE. CIRCLE THEATRE 2105 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. REpublic 0184 Two Blocks from Campus THE THEATRE WHERE YOUR FRIENDS MEET Matinees Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays 1 P. M. Continuous WESTERN EXTERMINATING COMPANY 1023 12th Street, N. W. ME 1520 234 BEST WISHES TO THE Class of ' 51 Serving Honor Dairy Products to Metropolitan Washington SINCE 1 88 1 New and Used Law School Books Sell, Buy or Exchange NATIONAL LAW BOOK COMPANY 1110 13th Si, N.W. N A 8455 Compliments of a FRIEND yearbooks may be produced by Atomic etching, but, for the present we prefer to employ the best in printed reproductions on the finest of book papers. HD 07 00® p® m P I Ml §51 DEI® GCDGIPfltZlW NARBERTH, PENNSYLVANIA Designers and consultants ■ Publishers of Yearbooks, Student and Alumni magazines. Illustrated View Books, Catalogs and Pictorial Calendars. INDEX Administration 8 Acacia 180 Advertising 224 A.I.E.E .. 121 Alpha Chi Sigma 112 Alpha Delta Pi 196 Alpha Epsilon Pi 182 Alpha Lambda Delta 78 Alpha Phi Omega 126 Alpha Pi Epsilon 79 Alpha Theta Nu . 79 A.S.C.E 121 A.S.M.E 123 Baseball 140 Basketball 136 Beauty Court 152 Big Sis 110 Canterbury Club 114 Case Club 50 Cheerleaders 151 CHERRY TREE 96 Chi Omega 190 Christian Science Organization 118 COLONIAL REVIEW 99 Dance Production Groups 104 Delphi 71 Delta Gamma 206 Delta Phi Epsilon 113 Delta Tau Delta 184 Delta Theta Phi 58 Delta Zeta 194 Engineers Council 87 Football 130 Gamma Eta Gamma 61 Gate and Key 70 Glee Clubs 102 Governing Boards 80 Graduates 41 Greeks 158 HATCHET 94 Hillel 118 Home Economics Club 127 Honoraries 62 Interfraternity Athletic Council 90 Interfraternity Council 84 Inter fraternity Pledge Council 91 International Students Society 120 Intersorority Athletic Board 90 Intramural Sports 143 I.R.E 124 Junior Panhellenic Association 91 Kappa Alpha 164 Kappa Alpha Theta 208 Kappa Beta Pi 59 Kappa Delta 198 Kappa Kappa Gamma 204 Kappa Kappa Psi 78 Kappa Sigma 162 LAW REVIEW 49 Law School 42 Administration 44 Graduates 47 236 INDEX Martha Washington Chib .. 119 Masonic Club 119 MECHELECIV 99 Mortar Board 68 Newman Club 117 Nu Beta Epsilon 56 Omicron Delta Kappa 74 Organizations 100 Panhellenic Council 85 Phi Alpha 172 Phi Alpha Delta 53 Phi Delta Delta . 61 Phi Delta Gamma 76 Phi Delta Phi 60 Phi Sigma Kappa 168 Phi Sigma Sigma 200 Pi Beta Phi 188 Pi Delta Epsilon 75 Pi Kappa Alpha 178 Pi Lambda Theta 77 Psi Chi 75 Psychology Club 120 Publications 92 Public Relations and Advertising Club 125 Religious Council ... 86 Rifle Team 141 Sailing Association 109 Sailing Team 142 S.A.M 124 Scenario 16 Seniors 14 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 170 Sigma Alpha Eta 126 Sigma Chi 160 Sigma Kappa 192 Sigma Nu 174 Sigma Phi Epsilon 186 Sigma Tau ... 72 Spanish Club 127 Sports 128 Strong Hall Ill Student Bar Association 45 Student Council 82 STUDENT HANDBOOK 98 Student Life Committee 87 Swimming Team 141 Tassels 69 Tau Epsilon Phi 187 Tau Kappa Epsilon 176 Theta Delta Chi 166 Theta Tau 122 University Band 108 University Players 106 Veterans Club 125 Wesley Foundation 115 Westminster Foundation 116 Who’s Who 64 Women’s Sports 146 W.R.A, 88 Writeups 210 Zeta Tau Alpha 202 237 238 NOBIS

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

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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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