George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) - Class of 1952 Page 1 of 232
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Show Hide text for 1952 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1952 volume: “ The George asliington I Diversity I jil rarv special Collections Division does no T v mw fu A10005 7bD0S5 » JOHN R BUSICK Director Office of Public Relations The George V ashin on Umve t, 2018 Eye Street, JN. vv. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. I DC Mill ir. (olumb 3 Q m- UQf ST ST. national 2 ’lee Mmm a Geographic Lm Mmm a Society Lm Hoom a - l munaqwm loiliAjSiy y ST. Bollvta ASUtm ' W®1 A miiHfrjO Gordon. cJi » " lefiyetta inl • L I Tr O T U - S - aL JS 3 S Nmllly | lltlM lH,, - - XDccchKH oOTi M Chmck of P raU cott $ j MANKiJN J° «• " SOUAft L. I FrenlUi A Pm , RttiOftOl Uofc. Trent Ua ST. Aim . « OMest InKetHti Georye Wuhlnyto IMvcnfty ♦- I” Franca Scott Key A 20th ST. Am tri ctw General ! ervke ST. ' c x i r i sun—n. StalcDcpt Aaoci - Systeai t F i nif IjflM ttWl(T) Wir wfrj ■£ Ittll-I sr © Hat Academ y iMt of Science Constitute Hall ST. TrD A A l - 1 a PhAmt IMM A tomic Inty Com. p M Amt. (Mm Now AAn. tM| " T? 1 .OistrUtJ Co J 41 f BUI 9 Cu rd Aquarium gStnim Post Office Dtpt Dept of labor r CONSTITUTION Vataram . J J 33 UdU _Ai»dit©nurn Mop courtesy, of Esso Standard Oil Company Copyright, General Dialling Co., Inc . w JEFFERSON c UUJJ _j J[ J 1 LLJ HINGTOWUN Bureau of Eoflrcvtof 4 Prlntlftf Aiwi 0 — sr. 2nd Precinct ST — C«ntr»f | PmHk Library O f f N T O N — Pi sr J TtliNriys Bus Depot 40 UAH 1 sr .J OP of Gonrafi Hick School _ mtimi — sr • h- 1 sr. Ontfict lolo 0 EtsukHt n43 U 5 Court of Appeob HUKICIPAI DC Juvenile Court 6eorge?o»n ' Unfv Uo School B Koc J Boy Scout Hdc» ■ U.S District Court for 0 C Recorder ol Deeds Lost Administration H dfoc 4- Afchrves O) r ® ' •14, Gji B Burtou of m Internal Revenue Nr. U- National a 1 J Museum Po—m»S ,0 N mn iNSTmrrKm 1st Precinct VS. Court House Under Const. H CJ0 J sr. Lose Standard OR AVENUE Old KobOftof M Armed Forces Institu te of Pa t fc olfy • INDEPENDENCE - J Mm of tin C AVE. [U mifL- g — ST.« New House Office Md|. OOlDlr i Preoncl WASHINGTON is our campus Onr academic boundaries are not limited by quadrangle walls, but extend to encompass the capital city itself. It is identi- fied with our endeavors and ambitions. Our tempo of life is paced by the varied activity of the city. This capital of the world becomes our classroom, laboratory, museum, library, stadium, and playhouse. Herewith, then, are the in- dividuals, environment, and events which pattern our exist- ence and make up our school • • • community . . • universe. CONTENTS S r LX IW • C5 ! °[SZ (le.V Governing Boards Organizations Beauty Court Greeks Senior Index Advertisements General Index Administration Seniors Graduates Softool of Engineering Air Force BOTC Sports Honoraries 6 a CLOYD HECK MARVIN President of the University President Marvin is honored at a reception commemorating his twenty- fifth year as president of the University. This year marks the 25th an- niversary of Dr. Cloyd Heck Mar- vin as President of the George Washington University. President Marvin is a prominent educator, admired and respected by students and faculty, alike. During his ad- ministration the University has expanded and flourished in all re- spects. Throughout the year the schools of the University have sponsored a series of receptions honoring Doctor Marvin as our President, adviser, friend. 1 HAROLD GRIFFITH SUTTON Director of Admissions FRED EVERETT NESSELL Registrar JOHN RUSSELL MASON Librarian MYRNA PAULINE SEDGWICK Administrative Secretary HENRY WILLIAM HERZOG Comptroller 9 DONALD DAVID BLANCHARO Business Manager CLAUD MAX FARRINGTON Director of Activities for Men VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KIRKBRIDE Director of Activities for Women ALAN THOMAS DEIBERT Adviser to Students from Foreign Countries BURNICE HERMAN JARMAN Director of the Summer Sessions 10 DANIEL LERAY BORDEN Director of Health Administration RUTH HARRIET ATWELL Director of Physical Education for Women JOHN RUST BUSICK Director of Public Relations DON CARLOS FAITH Director of Veterans Education BENJAMIN DOUGLASS VAN EVERA Coordinator of Scientific Activities II SENIORS Union Station Photo by Tom Beale Esther M. Abellon Edward G. Albee Nancy Leigh Allen Edward W. Baker Bruce Anderson Stephen E. Balogh, Jr. Paul G. Andes Joseph Barish Frank Antonelli Samuel W. Barrow, Jr. Sidney E. Arias Thomas W. Beale, Jr. Hazel Beall Gregory J. Blackburn Harriette M. Benson Calvin S. Blosser Florence Berger James W. Boise Sheridan E. Besosa Joan Boyer Einar Bjorlo Ronald D. Brandon Marvin F. Brotman Eileen E. Burgess Patricia Louise Brown Rachel Alice Bruner Victor William Camp Caridad Carballo y Malagon Rizalia M. Buonomo Frank P. Burford Ferdinand S. Cardano Edwin J. Carpenter, Jr. Perry Carvellas Vincent A. Ciavarra Jeanne A. Cleary David O. Close Betty Lee Cohen David Cohen Marjorie June Cole Walter Nevins Cottrell Nancy Roberts Cross Carol Joan Cunningham Catherine B. Cunningham Marie Ann DiMaio Lorna C. Darte Jeannette Dorsay William M. Deck, II John Douglass Lila Diament Mary Dow Nancy T. Dilli Eugene Ebert Armand Estes Hazel Shepardson Fackler Ralph M. Feller William W. Fink Paul E. Fischel John F. Foltz Betty Jean Foust Ward G. Fulmer, Jr. Elizabeth Hale Gallup Robert Martin Gartner The Student Union H. Waldo Goglin Jacqueline Goldenberg Joseph D. Goodwin William M. Gray Rita Sandra Goldsand Arleigh W. Green Betsey Goldsmith Gayle M. Greenwood Gerald Golin Frederick A. Gunn Upton K. Guthery William P. Harris Lou Ann Hall Barbara Healy Carolyn E. Hanby Margaret Heart Ralph M. Hanneman Doris H. Hecht Don Stutler Harmer Agnes George Heon Jerome Samuel Hertz Charles R. Howard, II Joan Higainson Ann S. Hudgins Gaylord J. Hoftiezer Brandau C. Hughes Joan P. Holmstrom Ellen Ingersoll Nancy Hopton Charles A. lovino . Thomas S. Israel Joseph T. Jewell, Jr. Gordon T. Kelleghan Burton Kerish Marjorie P. Johnson Joseph Frederick King Charles D. Keefer Myldred M. King Armin Theodore Keil Herman Kravetz Voulgaris Krista I lo Donald W. Lief Earl Kusumoto Billie K. Long Dorothy Lee Nancy Catherine Long Arnold S. Levinson James Lopes Glenn P. Lewis Manlio Lopez Mildred Maxine Marshall John McAulifFe Marjorie L. McGann Gerald Joseph Miller Barbara E. Mills Robert Minor Paul E. McNulty Patricia C. Moore Carolyn Mickelsen Mary Lou Morrow Frances Elizabeth Newton Patricia Payler John P. Nobel Robert Pelikan Charles W. Norris Arthur Pell Eugene E. Norwinski Richard Peppers Stephen S. Pappas Virginia Marie Perrott George K. Peterson Harry Pitt Sam Portwine Henry Raden D. C. Pitts George W. Rawnslev Jerome Raphael Pomeranz Rose Arnos Renick Anita Rose Porro Patricia Reynolds Le Roy Richey, Jr. Richard C. Riecken Mary Jane Rosenberger Vivian Carmel Rosenson Phyllis H. Robbins Myra Rosenthal Mary Ellen Robel Audrey H. Rue Ina B. Rosenberg Ronald L. Russell Hi Zulma M. Sanchez Alvin Schiller Marilyn Sandwick Lorraine Schocket Nancy Nell Saunders Anita Sauveur Norman Schwartz Philip Schwartz Mary Ellen Seleen William Shaw Art Shachner Reginald Douglas Shirley Joan B. Shank David Hawley Shiver Irving Shapiro Alvin Shuster Leon V. Slavin William P. Smith, Jr. Halbert M. Sloat, Jr. Mary Ann Sodd Carolyn Mary Smith Donald Axe Spiker Margaret Ernestine Smith Niki Spilliotis Mary Ann Smith Wendy Stachura Myron Starr Robert Lee Thompson Nancy R. Stevens Louis J. Tiches Genevieve R. Stirling John T. Tivnan Clarence F. Szwed Robert Hough Tolson Alice S. Takabuki Arnold M. Toxen Casimir M. Uchman Philip E. Valentini Frederick G. Vogel Robert V. Wasson Patricia A. Weaver Irving Weisblatt William H. Westbrook Myrta Ellen Wiley Marie Louise Willett Betty Wilson J. Fred Wilson Thomas C. Wojtkowski George R. Womeldorf Donald G. Wren Faye Zigmond Jane E. Almy James Bear Robert Roy Benson Wilbur Earle Benson Gerald D. Darrow John H. DeLabar Robert O. Bloch George Dowd Randall Brooks Charles Goldberg Ramon N. Daomilas Richard Hildreth Richard B. Mathias Chester H. McCall, Jr, Mary Louise Odineal Laura M. Phillips James M. Roomer, Jr. Virginia M. Sherard Helen E. Sloulin John D. Voneiff Fred Lee Witherspoon, Jr. Joseph B. Yarbrough, 111 THE SCHOOL OF The While House Photo courtesy National Park Service 1 Top Row Frank S. Andress George Batalo Donald E. Bowen Edward R. Caldwell George P. Cummings Bottom Row Joseph Howe Davis Edward P. Davit! Murray Halperin William Robert Harwood ENGINEERS COUNCIL Engineers met their new Dean, Dr. Mason, at the first Engineers’ Mixer. At Christmas they lighted the University’s tree while the Glee Club caroled. In the spring they celebrated semester s end at the annual Banquet and Ball. They read their six issues of MECHELECIV from letterpress cover to cover. Several joint meetings of all societies were held when they could hear a speaker of general pro- fessional interest. The careful planning made all this possible. Dr. Martin Alexander Mason n Dean of the School of Engineering First Row: S. Taylor (treasurer), F. Battle, Jr. (vice-president), A. Moe (president), B. Ander- son (secretary), J. Simp on (pro- gram chairman). Second Row: H. Norwood, Jr., T. Flanagan, Jr., D. Caldwell, H. Rosen, C. Plyer, J. Beardsley, K. Hord. John C. Held Keith S. Hord Edward R. Mathews Alfred B. Moe Edmund C. Hughes H. Ray Moody Warren E. Kyse Lawrence Edwin Laubscher Mark W. Mooney Robert E. Niederstrasser Herman Norwood, Jr. Charles H. Plyer, Jr. Milton L. Sing Robert D. Sly Ralph B. Sanders Joel S. Sonnabend Roy Ramon Schlemmer, Jr. James W. Simpson, Jr. Roland L. Van Allen William A. Wooldridge, Jr. First Row: C. Ballard, H. Rosen (treasurer), N. Randier (cor- responding secretary), R. Smith (vice-president), Dean M. A. Mason, R. Niederstrasser (president), B. Cruickshanks (fac- ulty adviser), P. Michelsen (recording secretary), W. Mayo- Wells, J. Held, J. March. Second Row: R. Harwood, J. Newey, J. Appel, J. Onufrak, R. Kursch, T. McLaurin, R. Sackman, H. Chaplih, Jr., W. Guinan, C. Gager, Jr., C. Bass, H. Norwood, Jr., B. Anderson, R. Caldwell, F. Battle. Third Row: G. Batalo, H. Moody, A. Parks, G. Josephson, F. Andress, L. Griffin, R. Welles, R. Sly, J. Freeman, D. Bowen, W. Wooldridge, E. Hughes, L. Garrison, C. Ken- nedy, Jr. SIGMA TAU Sigma Tau is the national honorary engineering fraternity. Its members must be in the upper third of the Engineering School, meet character requirements, and show promise of future success in the en- gineering field. A Barn Dance on November 24, drew members, alumni, pledges, and dates for a good workout. Later, the Society initiated nine men and celebrated with a banquet and dance at the Lee House. “Best Friend of Charleston , the first locomotive to be placed in regular service on any American railroad, and the first to haul a train of cars, is a far cry from the engines that G.W.’s engineers are learning to run. £ First Row: L. Plotkin, R. Nearman, C. Plyer, R. Burns. Second Row: A. Moe, M. Rapport, H. Kriemel- meyer, D. McCarthy, W. German. Sigma Tau pledges rehearse their skit showing how to modernize registration the Sig- ma Tau way. I First Row: E. DeAvies (associate editor), A. Moe (editor), R. Caldwell (business manager). Second Row: K. Hord, W. Chestnut), J. Simpson. Not Shown: W. Mitchell, W. Seabrooke, W. Wooldridge, R. Sanders, Professor C. E. Creely (adviser). MECHELECIV The MECHELECIV is the publication of the Engineering School under the direction of the Engineers 1 Council. Six copies appear during each school year and are soon found in the homes of all Engineers. The University requires each Engineer to pay for the magazine on Regis- tration Day. Editor Chuck Tlyer and staff gave full cov- erage of all Engineering School activities, plus articles on current innovations in the many branches of Engineering. Even some humor creeps in, for instance, the article describing the ‘‘Turbo-Encabulator,” brilliant new contribution to industrial science. Since its start as a mimeographed sheet in 1941, the MECHELECIV has become an at- tractive bright-covered magazine. fkv .Al JHJfl m - Dick Caldwell, Warren Chest- nut), Emmett DeAvies, Bill Noble, Ed Hughes, Ed McGandy, Tom Flanagan, Jim Simpson and Editors Al Moe and Chuck Plyer work around the desk to send another MECHELECIV to press. First Row: H. Norwood, Jr., D. Bowen (special activities), K. Park (chairman), A. A. Petrini (treasurer), M. B. Rapport (pub- licity), J. C. Held. Second Row: C. R. Laughlin, K. S. Bonwit, K. H. Folse, C. A. Bass, C. C. Gager, Jr., C. P. Christensen, F. S. Marshall, Jr., P. K. Jari- wala, R. D. Sly, S. Servidio. A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, met monthly in the Hall of Government. Most meetings were centered around speakers from their own field of engineering, but once they heard Charles Tompkins, Washington con- tractor. Activities included inspection tours of power plants and laboratories, such as the jet engine lab at Annapolis. Coca Cola and sweet cider served after meetings gave good chances for discussions of the evening s topics. The George Washington branch ot the In- stitute of Radio Engineers serves as listening and discussion group for engineering students in general and in particular for those studying com- munications. Programs at the monthly meetings bring speakers on radio and electronic innova- tions. Field trips give students opportunity to see offices in which they may some day. work: television stations, recording studios and elec- tronic institutes. I. R. E. First Row: T. H. Kelly, H. L. Boyd, C. B. Ayapa, L. E. Finch, R. M. Davison, J. F. Pleasants, C. R. Bertram. Second Row: M. Cebollero, S. de G. Taylor engineers’ council representa- tive), D. J. McCarthy (secre- tary), R. L. Anderson (chair- man), R. A. Sorrell (treasurer), A. B. Parks (engineers ' council representative). Third Row: R. E. Niederstrasser, H. R. Moody, V. L. Pence, I. Mathias, G. Batalo, J. P. Newey, H. R. Chaplin, Jr., B. F. Talbert, L. E. Goodnight, Jr., H. B. Paris, A. Sibul, C. H. Plyer. A. S. C. E. THETA TAU In its monthly meetings, this student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers had speakers who discussed photogrametry, city planning, cartog- raphy and related engineering topics. At Christmas time they performed their annual duty of cutting down the tree destined to decorate Lisner Terrace for the holidays. Highlight of the year w r as the Regional Confer- ence in the spring. The George Washington chapter served as hosts to Maryland, Catholic, Johns Hopkins and Howard University branches. Two days of talks, field trips and discussions w ere climaxed with a formal banquet. The professional engineering fraternity, Theta Tau, requires that its members be in the Engineering School and that they be invited to join by the brothers. Theta Tau had a varied year, including a Shrimp Feast, a picnic and initiation with Banquet and Dance. One of the few professional fraternities participating in Intramural Sports, it defended its Bowling Cham- pionship of 1951 with a good team for 1952. Prominent members of the fraternity included Chuck Plyer, second time MECHELCIV Editor, and A1 Moe, long term Engineer student and president of this year’s Engineers’ Council. First Row: A. Price (treasurer), W. Chestnutt (secretary), K. Hord (president), E. Hughes (vice-president), D. Caldwell (engineers ' council representa- tive), Professor C. H. Walther (faculty adviser). Second Row: J. Colangelo, D. Rodgers, M. Hurd, R. Rodgers, J. Onafrak, A. Moe, M. Mitchell, R. Kursch, J. Karley, Jr. First Row: P. J. Caffes, R. C. Baumann, L. E. Finch, W. A. Wooldridge. Second Row: W. R. German (treasurer), E. P. Da- vitt (vice-regent), E. R. Cald- well (regent), R. F. Julius (scribe), J. C. Held (correspond- ing secretary). Third Row: C. H. Plyer, L. L. Ziegler, T. G. Flanagan, Jr., A. Moe, H. Nor- wood, Jr., K. S. Hord, R. S. Burns. At their monthly meetings, the George Washington branch of the American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers heard guest speakers, saw an occasional movie, and planned many outside activ- ities. They initiated special noon meetings with well-informed speakers. They went to a confer- ence in Philadelphia, visited the Alexandria power plant, and in- spected several large companies located between Washington and New York. At the Annual Dinner with the Washington section of the A. I. E. E., GW members became acquainted and talked with leaders in their field. Electrical engineers depart for Philadelphia convention. A • I • E • E • Kneeling: E. DeAvies, P. Schmid, A. Proctor, J. Neely, W. Harris. Sitting: C. Okopinski (secretary), W. Kyse (vice-chairman), W. Wooldridge (chairman), W. Noble (treasurer), J. Antel (faculty adviser). Standing: J. Simpson, M. Halperin, R. Green, B. Anderson, E. Wareham, W. German, L. Garrison. 37 CADET OFFICERS— Guidon Bearer First Flight V. W. lowther, Flight Commander First Flight G. F. Ostrom, Adjutant E. A. Lundgren, Squadron Commander W. C. Stamper, Flight Commander Second Flight G. B. Miller, Guidon Bearer Second Flight E. R. Marteney. COLONEL WALTER S. BRYTE, JR. Professor, Air Science and Tactics ROTC STAFF — First Row: — T SGT. G. A. Foelker, M SGT. F. T. Gleason, M SGT. F. R. Risely, M SGT. V. A. Rio, T SGT. R. L. Hauck. Second Row: Captain J. W. Babb, Major R. K. Schubert, Major J. C. Houti, Major R. O. Weyburn, Captain W. R. Smith. SECTION “C” — Kneeling: Section Leader, A. R. Pratt, Right Guidon, J. A. Dent. First Row: R. H. Eickemeyer, R. G. Wilcox, M. R. Browne, L. B. VanDercook, J. S. Shaffer. Second Row: K. M. Steger, H. M. Davis, N. T. Scheel, W. J. Felton. Third Row: G. W. Latimer, T. L. Kloski, J. A. Parsons, J. Daly, A. J. Zimmer. UlSCI “ROLL CALL” SECTION “D” — Kneeling: Acting Section Leader, H. G. Burbach, J. E. Bartsch, R. C. Sellinger, R. R. Heitmuller, King; Guidon Bearer, M. E. Carnahan. First Row: T. D. R. S. Hudgins. Third Row: A. L. Solomon, D. A. McDonnell, McEnroe, J. H. Fuller, L. I. Weinglass, N, E. Danz, A. Rosen- R. C. Roberts, C. T. Lynch, C. H. Crum, A. P. Davitt. berg, C. W. Tremblay, J. H. Abel. Second Row: J. M. J SECTION “F " — Kneeling: Guidon Bearer, M. B. Rosenblatt; J. R. Matthews. First Row: R. W. Miller, G. Bement, I. W. Fitzwater, S. W. Mooney, G. W. Egan, I. P. Campbell, J. T. San Agustin. Second Row: D. H. Freas, J. W. Howard, E. D. Spearbeck, D. A. Hailey, R. W. Donaldson, C. A. Egan Third Row. R. W. Furtner, E. W. Fox, J. R. Taylor, R. Har- rison, L. F. Warrick, J. M. Cunningham. 2 ) •merest l n To develop an 1 d atl under- T tir ? orC orftaniz-a- V aing of itS Problems. stan mis5ion s ’ » r »nd iude n». and 3 " ) » ■ ' ;A( lUO - 1° P r ° V d course tYie stt of of 5 P l , course — „• b0 S iU , “all Oulio 3 3 mav be : Yiarg e lieS ' wP 1 nio r ° f J tfce furfP er „ virvi lu T ° r A sc ooliaB . -for® al - b “AT EASE” — Loafing in the cadet lounge: V. W. Lowther, G. F. Osfrum, E. R. Marteney, W. C. Stamper. Kneeling: T. B. Kessler, Section Leader; E. R. Marteney, E. M. Donahue, R. C. Murdock, W. R. Scheltema, J. R. Guidon Bearer. First Row: E. G. Stergou, J. A. Colborn, Haile. Third Row: P. E. Pennell, R. M. Gaskell, E. A. D. H. Rice, B. M. Frederick, C. A. Karcutski, A. J. Copper- Catino, J. L. Nedrow, R. L. Schmelzer, A. P. Savage, thite, T. A. Brown. Second Row: B. R. Smith, A. T. Krupa, " BO” ROWLAND Head Coach 1951 SCORES September 22 GW 0 . . . Georgia 33 29 GW 0 . . . Virginia 20 October 6 GW 6 . . . Maryland 33 12 GW 38 . . Virginia Tech 13 19 GW 13 . . . Wake Forest 27 26 GW 19 . . Furman 19 November 3 GW 20 . . . South Carolina 14 17 GW 13 . . Kentucky 47 30 GW 19 Richmond 20 Won 2 Lost 6 Tied 1 ( 48 THE 1951 FOOTBALL TEAM 1951 FOOTBALL This season marked George Washington’s definite graduation into big-time football. After four full seasons under Bo Rowland, the team has at last come of age,, and while the results were not surprising, at least the boys from G Street can say they ' ve played the best. Although Coach Rowland and the University have come in for severe criticism, they persisted in the program of athletic expansion begun several years ago. Kentucky, upset victor over last years national champions, Okla- homa (in the Sugar Bowl), were signed to a three-year contract. The local rivalries with Maryland and Virginia were continued and the Southern slate also included Georgia and Wake Forest. No one can say with accuracy how well this fling at the big show will turn out, but at least Colonial rooters will get a look at top-flight elevens from every part of the country. Two big attractions will be missing from the stage next season, Georgetown and Andy Davis. Neither will be forgotten soon. 49 Kenny Belliveau nails his man the hard way as Shiver and Semkew hurry on over. Tom Flyzik follows the Virginia ballcarrier. GW 0 GEORGIA 33 In their first invasion of the big-time foot- ball ranks, the game Colonials couldn ' t muster any offense and were completely outclassed by a big, deep Bulldog team. Fumbles and penal- ties helped Georgia to their first two scores as the Buff backs couldn ' t hold the slippery ball. After blocking a Georgia punt on the two, GW booted away its chance for a consolation score to make the game a total washout. Bright spots were Davis’ quick-kicking and the running of Soph Kenny Belliveau, along with the brilliant defensive play of tackle Tom Flyzik. GW 0 VIRGINIA 20 The score gives no indication of the really close game given the Cavaliers. The statistics showed a tie in total offense and only a 16-14 edge in first downs for Virginia; but the Row- landmen couldn ' t find their scoring punch in four chances, three times inside the five. It was a bitter defeat for the great defensive line, coupled with the loss of Bob Gutt via an injured arm. The breaks all went the other way as Virginia scored twice on fumbles, once on a poor Buff kick. Ends Dave Shiver and Jim England continued their spirited play on defense. Joe Kennedy Tom Reilly Lou Ciarrocca Bino Barriera totes the ball at Charlottesville. g 0 b Cilento GW 6 MARYLAND 33 For three periods the Terrapins had things all their own way, and even the most loyal GW fans began to wonder if it weren’t time to de- emphasize; but when little Bino Barriera scooted around end to draw the Colonials’ first 1951 blood, they rocked Byrd Stadium with their approval. The Buffmen never really had any chance against a great Maryland team that went on to whip Georgia, 43 to 7, two weeks later. The score was no fluke, though, coming against the Terps’ first-string line. Dave Waldron set it up by recovering a fumble at the ten, and from there Bino did the rest. Other standouts for GW were Bob Cilento, Frank Continetti, Freshman Richie Gaskell and of course, Andy D. GW 38 VPI 13 Stepping out of fast company for the first time all season, the revenge-minded Colonials really poured it on. Davis shone offensively, scoring three touchdowns himself and generating 200 yards running and passing. The other scores came on a six-yard effort by Barriera, a ten-yard dash by the ever-improving Ken Belliveau, and a ten-yard smash in the last period by Ray Fox. Carl Bodolus stepped out of character to boot the last extra point after Freshman Jack Daly had hit for one in five. The marching of Davis, Belliveau and Barriera was greatly helped by good line play, and offensively by Bill Shaw and Ray Fox. GW 13 WAKE FOREST 27 Leading 13-0 at the half, the Buffmen came close to pulling a major upset. The Deacons were completely bottled up by an aroused defensive line for two quarters, but in the third frame shook their receivers loose to keep the form book from being a liar. Barriera scored both GW tallies and kept in the Southern Conference scoring race; Steve Korcheck, playing in his first game all year, showed why he ' s called the finest line prospect in many years, supported by stalwarts Kojoyian, Gutt, Perkins and Semkew. This was the heart- breaker of the year, ruining GWs homecoming as well as its hopes for national recognition. GW 19 FURMAN 19 It was GWs turn to be upset, in what amounted to a moral victory for the second-class Purple Hurricane. The Buffmen seemed worn out by their Wake Forrest effort, al- lowing Gene Pedrick to pass without interference. The game could have even been a defeat without the spirited play of Joe Kennedy behind the line. Davis and Barriera again accounted for most of the offensive power, assisted by Jimmy England. England scored on a pass only to have the play nullified and keep the tie. With South Carolina turning in an upset over favored Clemson, the stage was set for next week ' s drama. Baumgardner, Continetti, Montemarano, and Kennelly close In on Shemonski. Maryland game. A Davis aerial falls into a circle of Terps. Belliveau hits the VPI line. Dave Shiver leads the way foi Andy against VPI. Bino Barriera scores through the Wake Forest line. Interested spectators are Reilly and Yednock. GW 20 SOUTH CAROLINA 14 Finally living up to their promise as a spoiler, the Colonials turned loose a devastating Davis-to-Barriera pass combination to surprise the Gamecocks. With a 14-14 tie in the last minute of play, it remained for Bob Cilento to put the lid on it. Unable to put Bino across, Bob tossed one to Baumgardner from the one. Andy had a good day in the yards-gained de- partment with 261, while Tom Flyzik performed for the pro scouts. Scoring honors went to Baumgardner, but the real hero was Johnny Yednock, who hustled the last play into action just in time. GW 13 KENTUCKY 47 Completely outclassed on the ground and in the air, the G-Streeters gave Kentucky only one bad moment in a one- sided afternoon at Lexington. At one point in the second period, Kentucky led by only 20-6 after a Davis-to-Baum- gardner pass, with GW threatening again. But it never came any closer, with Babe Parilli s passes filling the air. Andy Davis kept up the pace, gaining 175 yards and drawing ever closer to Justices all-time offensive record. Also in the act were Kenny Belliveau, Bob Cilento, Bill Neal, and Bino. The boys from Furman swarm all over Andy. Kenny Belliveau fights hard for a lost cause at Kentucky. It ' s Belliveau vs. again, but look who has the ball! Tom Bosmans picks out a man while Davis carries the mail. Wake Forest game. Lou. Ciarrocca breaks away, watched by Barriera, Cilento, and Neal. Andy Davis receives a trophy from the Athletic Director, Max Farrington, on the occasion of his last appearance in a GW uniform. In the background Mrs. Davis and Andy’s teammates look on. The night, November 30, was declared “Andy Davis Night, " and GW fans were not disappointed as Davis ran off his 5,002nd yard as a Southern Con- ference player. The mark set a new Conference record — a true memorial to GW’S greatest player in many years. GW 19 RICHMOND 20 It was a disappointing finale that saw the Buff men upset by a poor Richmond team. Only in the second half did the GW line come to life and show its strength. The offensive power was generated by Andy Davis, who set a new total- yards-gained Conference record by garnering 230. This brought Andy s four-year record total to 5002 and put him far ahead of Justices old 4871 mark, a glittering finish to the career of perhaps GW’ s greatest player of all time. Also playing their last games were Dave Shiver, the Bino Barriera scares away the Richmond tackier with a big nasty sneer. outstanding man-of-all-work; Bob Cilento, last years standout passer; Art Kojoyian, a rugged guard; Tom Reilly, who switched to end from his usual halfback role; Lou Ciarrocca, a strong man both on offense and defense; Joe Kennedy, sparkplug linebacker; Bill Shaw, speedy wing- back; and Johnny Vednock, a brick wall at center. It was also disclosed that Andy Davis had been named to the second-string All-Confer- ence team together with Frank Continetti, while Bino Barriera made the third team. Bino still looks unhappy as the Richmond aerial ballet performs. GW CHEERLEADERS — First Row: Pete Renz, Ada Lou Hains, Maida Yates, Roger Choisser. Second Row: Lola Mathers, Russ Leone, Pat Moore, Bob Rountree, and Nell Weaver. Below (left) the kids roll out a secret weapon against Richmond; and (right) our all-gal contingent at Kentucky display mixed emotions in sub-zero weather. BILL REINHART Head Coach MATT ZUNIC Assistant Coach Buff stars John Holup, Bud Goglin, and Tex Silverman. : v r 1951-52 SCHEDULE December 7 GW 62 Virginia 60 11 GW 83 West Virginia 81 18 GW 58 North Carolina State 86 21 GW 76 Duke 98 January 4 GW 90 Wake Forest 63 8 GW 79 Richmond 54 11 GW 66 W. L. 60 12 GW 77 at V. M. I. 62 14 GW 88 at V. P. I. 74 18 GW 87 Georgetown 81 30 GW 66 at Virginia 78 February 2 GW 74 at Duke 89 4 GW 72 at Clemson 74 5 GW 76 at South Carolina 78 6 GW 73 at Citadel 64 8 GW 75 V. M. I. 60 9 GW 74 at William Mary 68 16 GW 58 at N. Carolina State 71 23 GW 78 Opponent 56 26 GW 80 W. L. 62 29 GW 57 at Maryland 56 March 4 GW 70 at Georgetown 72 14 wins; 8 losses (Right) Bud Goglin lays one up against Virginia as Bob McDonald watches. (Below) The 1951 Basketball Team. lUSHINGTO V CEOHGt V PSHIHGT , tQRc r ; ® ■ (Above) Archie Tolis reaches way up while Elliott Karver and Ed Catino await the outcome. (Above, left) Tolis makes it look easy in the 83-81 upset of West Virginia and Mark Workman. (Center, left) Ed (The Cat) Catino wafts the ball up and over the Duke aggregation. Watching intently is Dick Drake (15). (Below, left) Bob Edenbaum rings up the score against Woke Forest. Leading interference for him is Bob Mc- Donald. The GW Sailing Team includes (bottom row) Ann Sweeney, Linda Youngs, Kay Thompson, Bev Jones. (Top row) Bob Chase, George Collins, John Dodge, Lorenz Schrenk, Dick Manzano, Jim Merow, and Bob Harwood. I 1951 BASEBALL SCORES 27 GW 20 ... V. M. I. 7 March 28 GW 8 Virginia 23 27 GW 5 Trinity 4 30 GW 5 V. P. I. 8 28 GW 2 Rutgers 4 May 30 GW 12 M. I. T. 0 1 GW 2 . . . Richmond 6 April 3 GW 9 . . . Maryland 8 4 GW 3 Maine 6 4 GW 6 W. L. 2 7 GW 6 Michigan 12 8 GW 25 Wm. Mary 2 11 GW 6 Dartmouth 4 9 GW 4 . Georgetown 13 14 GW 2-4 West Va. 4 5 12 GW 4 . . . V. P. I. 1 20 GW 0 W. L. 7 14 GW 1 Richmond 3 21 GW 14 V. M. I. 2 15 GW 2 Wm. Mary 8 24 GW 9 Maryland 4 Won 10, Lost 13. 25 GW 2 Georgetown 3 doubleheader 1952 TENTATIVE BASEBALL SCHEDULE Bobby Cilento scores standing up on a passed ball. The pitcher covers, but a little too late. April 4 — William Mary 7 — Maryland 9 — Georgetown 16 — William Mary 19 — Virginia 21— V. P. I. 22— V. M. I. 23— W. L. 25— V. M. I. 2 8 — Richmond 29— V. P. I. May 1— W. L. 3 — Virginia 5 — Richmond 7 — Georgetown 10 — West Virginia 1 2 — Maryland George Washington ' s varsity tennis squad ran up a record of twelve wins and four defeats last spring to become the best Colonial team in postwar years. Especial- ly pleasing to local fans were two 5-4 wins over Georgetown, coming in the middle of an 8-2 home stand. The second match was a real Ozark Ike affair, with the Buff coming from behind a 4-1 Hoya lead to cop the win. On the road, the G-Streeters had a 4-2 record against six South Caro- lina schools in a southern tournament. Coach Bill Shreve is hopeful of bigger and better things next spring. The Colonials’ top doubles combination, E ddie Beale and Ted Edelschein, get in some indoor practice. The GW Tennis Squad includes (bottom row) B. Epstein, (coach), L. Laubscher, W. Shaw, D. Brown, A. Reynard, T. Edelschein, E. Beale, W. Shropshire, (top row) W. Shreve and H. Sloat. Intramural Sports at GW provide a chance for all students to participate in outdoor recrea- tion. A wide variety of sixteen sports, including everything from fencing to wrestling, offer some- thing for everyone. Joe Krupa, now in his twelfth year at the University, hopes to expand the program even further and to include, even- tually, every male student. Joe is ably assisted in his administration by student directors Joe Kennedy and Sam l’ortvvine, and by Interfraternity Athletic Di- Joe Krupa, director of intramural athletics, looks up from his desk exercises. Sandy Schlemmer, Delta Tau Delta, tears through the Theta Delt line. Also in the picture are Fred Warder and Sam Portwine (executing the drop kick on Fred’s head). Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1951 Intramural Football champs. Bottom row — Dick Smeltzer, Emmitt Nanna, Mike Vlahos, Jerry Slaughter, Tommy Hopper, Bill Giglio. Top row — Jack Hirten, Bill Brown, Hal Kimmel, Joe Logan, Ned Har- rison, Marv Stevens, Bill Cullum, Bill Shaw (coach). rector Jerry Golin. Awards are made for all sports, and an Intramural Trophy for total points is awarded every spring. Last year ' s kudo went to Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, while Sandy Schlemmer of the same club took in- dividual honors. The objectives of the program are, briefly, to provide social contacts for the students; to develop group spirit, scholarship, and sportsman- ship; and lo promote better health in both mind and body. (Top) Buddy Wolfe, Phi Alpha, grabs a handful of air as Cy Potter, AEPi, totes the leather. In the background is Jerry Chatlin, and the referee is Kenny Kern. (Middle) Sandy Schlemmer, Delta Tau Delta, imitates a shotputter. He’s really waiting for the ball, in case you wondered. Bud Laubscher, Sigma Nu, goes wide around a gang of Theta Delta Chis including (center background) Sam Portwine. Joe Inzinna, Phi Sigma Kappa, prepares to shoot. Jay Howard of Delta Tau Delta has other ideas. John Caldwell, Sigma Chi, shoots in a losing cause against PiKA. In the rear are Dave Close and Kenny Belliveau. Corky Devlin displays perfect form in an intramural Uline pieliminary. Charlie Goldberg and Ken Belliveau await the result. Dave Shiver and Norm West cross swords at the Tin Tabernacle. Andy Davis, Ken Belliveau, and John Cald- well fill out the picture. Students are put into beginning, intermediate, and advanced classes according to their individual skill. Instruction is given twice a week but there is still plenty of time to practice or just play with friends. Hockey calls for an alertness and a keen sense of timing. Here a George Washington student at- tempts to tackle the ball from one of the Marjorie Webster girls. Machine-like precision in shooting is the goal of all good archers. Classes are held along the banks of the Potomac against a backdrop of the Lincoln Memorial and the Washington Monument. Wmen ’$ Sfwfits Archery and tennis are sports which in- terest most of the women because they can be played by both men and women on an equal basis all through life. Special buses take .the classes to the field and the courts. In addition to class instructions, competition is available within the University and with other colleges. 65 Yes, they do look cold. To- ward the end of the season the wind gets a trifle chilly but regardless, they pile onto the bus and go to class. “Keep your eye on the birdie” is the motto of many a bad- minton player. This together with a snap of the wrist will make any smash hard to re- turn. Hockey is one of the most invigorating team sports offered at George Washington. The girls become proficient enough to play outside teams such as Maryland University, American University, and Marjorie Webster, who come over during class period. An honorary varsity team is chosen at the end of the season from the girls who have played especially w r ell during the games. The badminton classes are scheduled twice a week during the winter season. Beginners are told how while the intermediates and advanced players may try to prove that “practice makes perfect ' ' in this strategic and fast-moving sport. Competition in badminton, challenging both the men and women, consists of doubles, mixed doubles and singles. 66 Basketball is taught during the winter season with games between classes and with outside schools. From the class teams are chosen the girls who play the interscholastic games, and from these the honorary varsity who represent the best players in the school. The varsity as a team plays one game with the alumnae. Golf is very definitely not an old man ' s game at George Washington. It is very popu- lar with the women during the fall and spring seasons. The classes use the driving range, putt- ing green and golf course at Hains Point. Be- ginners and Intermediate tournaments for indi- viduals, women ' s twosomes, and mixed two- somes are held. Four beginners get instruction on where and how to place the right hand in relation to the club and the left hand. The driving range is conven- ient for learning and practice before the actual game. Basketball seems to be the fa- vorite sport for the girls dur- ing the winter. Practice in conditioning and ball handling can never be overemphasized to those girls who have had previous basketball experience. ATI r fj-fl- If ' fl II 1 Plj 11 im PSmM J WHO’S WHO IX AMERICAN Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities is an annual publication that gives recognition to the outstanding students in more than six hundred of the nation ' s colleges. The George Washington University is well represented in the 1951-1952 edition as thirty-two of her students were elected to receive this national honor. The students are chosen for character, scholarship, leadership in extracurricular activities, and the possibility of future success in business and society. 1 . Lou Ann Hall 2. Jeanette Dorsay 3. Georg Tennyson 4. William Smith, Jr. 5. Myldred King 6. Charles Plyer, Jr. 7. Nancy Dilli 8. Ellen Ingersoll 9. Raymond Bancroft 10 Dick Malzone 11. Penny Seleen 12. Marilyn Sandwick 13. Joan Higginson 14. Bill Scarrow 15. Pat Moore COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Members are chosen by a committee of students and faculty members who are familiar with University activities and are good judges of who best fills the requirements. These students will be alumni of whom The George Washington University may be proud. 1. Nancy Saunders 2. Jim Roamer 3. Hazel Shepardson Fackler 4. Bob Harwood 5. Jeanne Cleary 6. Don Stutler Harmer 7. Ralph Feller 8. Margie Cole 9. Pat Reynolds 10. William Meade Deck, II 11. Richard Langford Peppers 1 2. Marie Willett 1 3. Steve Balogh 1 1 La 111 1m I ; i Theta Election to Pi Lambda Theta means scho- lastic recognition for graduate and under-grad- uate women in the field of education. This years theme was Education and Free- dom illustrated by a panel on religious educa- tion in schools and a talk by Dr. Burnice Jarman on techniques of propaganda. The twelfth Ruediger Lecture came in the Spring. Mortar Board-sponsored Tassels is an hon- orary for Sophomore women whose freshman records show them to be interested in both studies and activities. Together the girls are better able to continue these interests. The group ' s big project was an “orienta- tion " program for part-time women students to familiarize them with G. WYs activities and facilities. Tassels I. McClintoch (corresponding secretary), H. Ross (keeper of records), A. Nelson (treasurer), P. Nichols (president). First Row: J. Federico, J. Kas- kin, B. Norris, E. Flores, R. Lear, J. Smith. Second Row: P. Federico (treasurer), H. Biren (projects chairman), E. Edlow (meetings co-chairman), L. Cohen (meetings co-chairman), L. Hos (membership co-chair- man), L. Loehler (membership co-chairman). Third Row: L. Yost, A. Sweeney, E. Kammen, M. Estes, M. Saurel, G. Ree- side, V. Tinkham, N. Weaver, E. Sincoff, C. McKelligott. Fourth Row: B. Bicknell, R. Warren, M. Disney, L. Grand- field, A. Page, B. Teeter, B. Buchmann, C. Parker. 72 Members of the Mortar Board wrestle with scissors and glue in preparation for their annual Smarty Party. Mortar Hoard Mortar Hoard is the national senior women’s honorary. Its members are elected by the Mortar Board of the previous year on the basis of scholarship and leadership qualities in Uni- versity activities. Before the school year started they can- vassed the neighborhood for ads for the CHKR- RY TRKK, selling more than 1200 dollars worth. The Information Booth set up jointly with Omicron Delta Kappa helped confused registration-day newcomers on their way. Early in the Fall they held the Women Leaders ' Conference. Campus leaders discussed parliamentary procedure, ways to make foreign students feel more at ease, how to build up school spirit, how to bring about closer student- faculty relations, and many more topics. They entertained junior and senior women with 3.5 averages or above at the Smarty Party. These many activities plus sponsoring Tassels and helping to set up the Career Conference filled up a busy and successful year. First Row: P. Reynolds (historian, F. Zigmond (vice presi- dent), N. Saunders (president), M. Sandwick (secretary), L. Hall (treasurer). Second Row. H. Fackler, J. Cleary, M, McClanathan, V. Kirkbride (adviser), C. Chapline, D. Lee. y|[U| 1 Actives and Alums get together: First Row: E. Hayes, G. Morris, C. Plyer, L. Kirsten, J. Voneiff, C. Walthers, 0. Johnson, T. Swett, L. BrusilofF. Second Row: L. Vaughan, Faith, R. Benson, L. Embrey, C. Cole, J. VanStory, J. Krupa. E. Davis, J. Roamer, L. Stockstill, R. Castell. Third Row: E. Oinicron Delta Kappa The purposes of Omicron Delta Kappa arc to recognize outstanding leadership in scholar- ship, social and religious activities, athletics, publications, music, debate and dramatics, and to render service to the University. The major achievement since the last issue of the CHERRY TREE is the adoption of a new method of selecting student membership to insure a better distribution and representation in the organization. Other projects in process are a survey of the student activity program at this University to ascertain in what ways it may be improved, and planning for the erection of an ODK monu- ment on the campus. First Row: J. Voneiff, J. Busick, C. McCall, L. Grant, C. Plyer, A. Davis, T. Lindner, L. Vaughan. Second Row: J. Smith, T. Swett, E. Davis, J. Roamer, L. Stockstill, S. Schreiber, J. Crowley, R. Generelly. 74 Delphi Delphi was founded to give recognition to oustanding sorority women on campus. Mem- bers are nominated by their own sorority and then elected by Delphi from these nominations. Tapping occurs at the annual Panhellenic Sing. In the Spring Delphi ' s sorority workshop presented panels on the many ways it is possible for sororities to contribute to the University, ways of creating interest in extra-curricular activities and worthwhile philanthropic work for sororities. Barbara Benner, Betsey Goldsmith, Gayle Greenwood, Ramona Samples, and Mickey King work together plan- ning the Delphi Workshop. First Row: R. Yalom, B. Benner (secretary), M. Johnson (president), N. Dilli (treasurer), B. Goldsmith. Second Row: S. Biuton, R. Samples, J. Rosenberger, G. Greenwood, P. Moore, A. Hudgins, M. King, A. Oliver, M. Chipman, G. Haran. 75 A graduate womens fraternity that works to further the status of graduate women socially and professionally and raise standards of grad- uate study, Phi Delta Gamma has drawn mem- bers from many fields and professions. The theme for the year was ‘‘New Horizons for Women ' ’ and to illustrate this they heard speakers telling of women in architecture, the United Nations, other international organiza- tions and similar fields into which women do not commonly enter. As a side line the group took toys to Bill Herson ' s Doll House at Christmas time. Fall rush teas bring in new members annually from the graduate and faculty women of G. W. Old and new members meet again at a fall formal tea. l hi Delta Gamma first Row : W. Cox (treasurer), D. Ihle (president), N. (recording secretary), C. Craigie, M. Stadtmueller (editor), Pickett (program chairman), M. Whitmore (registrar). Sec- K. Pagan (corresponding secretary), ond Row; K. Chisholm, M. Carroll (historian), I. Mikus I First Row: M. Willett (secretary), R. Bancroft (president), M. Sodd (vice president). G. Tennyson (treasurer). Second Row: E. Brondenburger, H. Fackler, T. Beale, N. McCoach. Post mortems are held on last week ' s edition. Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary frater- nity in journalism, celebrated its thirtieth year on the GW campus with a series of activities culminating in the big Anniversary Banquet in April. Present at the banquet were national leaders in the realm of collegiate and professional journalism, officials of the University, and guest PiDE’s from neighboring universities. Earlier in the year the fraternity sponsored its first ‘‘Etaoin Shrdlu,” a campus get-acquainted session for all students interested in the fourth estate. Once again Pi Delta Epsilon took part in the annual Career Conference in sponsoring the panel on journalism and public relations. GW Pi Delts, themselves members, or for- mer members of campus publications, look for- ward to continued service to college journalism at the University with an optimism based upon the experience of thirty years. Officers make plans for the semester’s activities. First Row: H. Glazer (program chairman), S. Preston (secre- tary), W. Stelck (president), W. Lewis (vice president), E. Har- per, Dr. H. M. Merriman (ad- visor). Second Row. R. Brooks, K. DeWitt, R. Hunt, Jr., C. Weasmer, E. Waldman. Pi Gamma Mu Under the terms of its chapter Pi Gamma Mu has undertaken the task of encouraging the study of the social sciences by stimulating such interest among graduates and undergraduate students, and faculty members in colleges and universities throughout the world. The privilege of membership in this Society is granted to those who have shown unusual interest and aptitude in the study of such sciences. During the past school year persons prom- inent in the field of social science addressed a series of regular all University meetings. Topics of current interest were also discussed in other informal meetings. The delegation from the Beta Chapter played an important role in the proceedings of the National Convention of Pi Gamma Mu. The convention was held at Washington in June, 1951. 78 First Row: Hull, Antonelli, Inzinna, Gindoff, Kerish, Golin, Clement, Cummings, Barron, Deck. Second Row: Beach (treasurer), Benson (vice president), Barish (president), Bloch (secretary), Generelly (national president), Dorish. Third Row: Giglio, Howar, Rydholm, Glassberg, Close, Smith, Laubscher, Carpenter, Gambel, Maisel, Jock, Evans, Sweeney, Goodwin, Tiches. Fourth Row: Scarrow, Estes, Hennessy, Perry, Reagan, Bruffey, Cunn, Goldberg, Car- vellas, Kyne, Caulfield, Buzzell, Lindner. Edie Harper is aided by Joe Barish in donning the Order of the Lacy Garter. Gate and Key Society is The George Wash- ington University ' s honorary for men who have been oustanding in their service to their fra- ternity and the fraternity system as a whole. Members are nominated by Gate and Key and tapped at the I. F. C. Prom in the Spring. G. W. ' s chapter is the original one and last year was the founder of a chapter at Mary- land University. At present plans are going ahead for chapters at Tenn State and William and Mary. The annual award of the Order of the Lacy Garter was presented to Miss Edie Harper for her service to the University and to the fra- ternities. Gate and Key 79 First Row: L. Loehler secretary), E. Brandenburger (president), E. Sincoff (treasurer). Second Row: N. Weaver, F. Zigmond, J. Smith, P. Reynolds, M. Estes, B. Teeter, D. Haas, M. Albert. Kneeling: P. Renz, S. Levy, G. Greene, J. Oberholtzer, G. Nimetz, R. Kaufman, J. Fletch- er. Sitting: M. Saurel, L. Loeh- ler (secretary), E. MacEwen (president), C. Werntz (vice president), V. Andolfatto, (treasurer), B. Guarco. Stand- ing: M. Albert, A. Toxen, N. Bencich, M. Hasalova, B. Buch- mann, A. Sweeney, C. Berk, A. Reid, N. Weaver, B. Parker, B. Dudley, F. Torbert, J. M. Cleary, J. A. Cleary, J. Moffett, F. Zigmond, D. Urich. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is the honorary for women who attain a 3.5 average in the freshman year. Each year the chapter selects a few projects that it believes will help the University to run more smoothly. Some projects of the year, in addition to the Annual Welcoming Tea for new scholarship holders, were constant cleaning and straightening of bulletin boards and a look into a plan for teaching evaluation of the Univer- sity ' s faculty, a project helpful to both faculty and professors. All who have received scholarships from the University may be members of Alpha Theta Nu. Started as a meeting ground for the University ' s many scholarship holders, it has developed into a helpful student organization. In their meetings in Woodhull House mem- bers planned to hold a tea for new scholarship holders, to help out on the Blood Donation Booth, to put pencil sharpeners around the school and to usher at plays and other Lisner events. Alpha Tlieta Nu 80 Psi Chi Psi Chi is an honorary and professional fraternity for psychology students. Their pur- pose is not only to stimulate interest in psy- chology but also to increase participation in research in their field. The organization gives financial and per- sonal assistance to actively aid those carrying out psychological projects. As well as business meetings and a schedule of lectures, there were social events of great in- terest. Their sponsorship of the annual initia- tion and banquet made it a big success and helped members meet national leaders in psy- chology. Alpha Pi Epsilon is the home economics sorority for those having a 3.0 average in that department. Fall began with the annual Founders Day banquet. Speakers were invited to the regular meetings to talk of generals and particulars of home making throughout the world. At Christmas they celebrated with a party bringing gifts for the Florence Crittendon Home. A Bake Sale and then off to the annual Home Economics Convention completed a busy year. Alpha Pi Epsilon First Row: M. Saunders, M. Olson (treasurer), M. McGann, M. Callaway. Second Row: A. Brewing, J. Goodman, P. Wulf. First Row: M. Lawson (treasurer), M. Drimmer, Dr. Thelma Hunt, C. Dale (secretary), B. Northrup (secretary), V. Sherard (president), E. Johnson (vice president), Dr. Bernard Fox, Dr. Mitch ell Dreese. Second Row: Dr. Curtis Tuthill, B. Foust, M. Krehbiel, M. Evans, R. Bradford, L. Cahoon, P. Kyriazis, L. Shapiro, C. Qieseking, M. Cole, H. Emerson. Third Row: Dr. Willard Caldwell (adviser), B. Wright, E. Harrison, A. Levenson, R. Kahn, P. Jacob, W. Kyser, H. Kaufman. Fourth Row: J. Roberts, L. Piess, F. Zygoond, L. Goldstein, B. Randall, G. Pilzer. Fifth Row: N. Bouscaren, D. Allinger, B. Wright, S. Friedman, B. Jones. Sixth Row: E. Merchant, M. Cole, M. Newman, E. Engel, J. Becker, L Vaughan, H. Stone, R. Tanck. ' +TA ‘ • - w % » 3f a Ss l ..¥ « i ■•■ ggllJP 4 ■lifl 1 " V J aS , r » SEE r " — 1 r p. ij 1 M , • A B|r ' 001 j. M VRI mfgr mi SIB MbSL adMB. . . Ml r ' MPWMftV, 9 i i W z i 1 THE STUDENT COUNCIL Bill Smith Vice President Margie Cole Secretary Don Harmer Advocate Bill Deck Activities Director Nancy Dilli Freshman Director Joe Goodwin Comptroller Class Officers: Lou Anne Hoff- heins, Junior Class Vice Presi- dent; Fred Warder, Sophomore Class President ; Joe Inzinna, Senior Class President; Dick Hudgins, Freshman Class Presi- dent . Bob Harwood Student Union Director Dick Malzone Member-at-Lorge This year’s Council was an enterprising group who were able to complete many large projects by close-knit cooperation with each other. The STUDENT HANDBOOK appeared for the first time unsubsidied by the University and free to the students. Editors Nancy Dilli and George Buckmaster made this possible by a large advertising sales campaign. In December a campaign for Blood Donors was met with amazingly high student interest. One the first of two collection days a capacity number was processed. The blood unit returned in February to finish its job. Perhaps the most important single project undertaken was the establishment of a plan to insure better student representation behind future councils. These were the highlights of a year well planned and executed by a capable group. Freshman Orientation Dance Bill Scarrow Program Director Steve Balogh Publicity Director 85 M BHB f ' Sc . r I ' Mai. 11 Panliellenic Council The Tanhellenic Council is a central board of delegates from all of G.WYs social sororities. Much of the credit for the cooperative spirit and good feeling among this University ' s soror- ity groups must go to the Panliellenic Council. Every Monday at noon members dash up the stairs of the Student Union Annex to the Conference Room to plan together the Panhel- lenic Prom and Sing, Rushing programs, and the awarding of four scholarships to senior so- rority women with the highest scholastic aver- age. Such projects and more carry out their purpose of bringing girls of many groups to- gether to work as a unit. Junior and Senior Panhel hang tinsel on Woodhull House’s Christmas Tree. First Row: S. Bruton, J. Ebel (secretary), N. Stevens (vice president), M. King (president), L. Law (treasurer), M. Biuin, Miss Kirkbride (adviser). Second Row: F. Newton, A. Hudgins, L. Cohen, M. Cole, R. Samples, C. Horsley, B. Benner, P. Brown, J. Rosenberger, B. Wilson, C. Noonan, M. Johnson, B. Goldsmith. Interfraternity Council The interfraternity Council is a board of representatives from each of the fraternities whose chief purpose is to be an administrative body for interfraternity activities. The Council established rules for rush season and sponsored the Fraternity Sing and From. An active example of the spirit they try always to promote was Greek Week. This was a week in March when the fraternities took turns holding Open House while all ‘‘Greeks” visited each other. The Council also directs the use of the athletic insurance fund which they have built up through benefit functions. Bob Bloch, Sigma Chi, and Warren Hull, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, grin proudly after last year’s Interfraternity Sing as they hold the First and Second Place Cups. Warren was also chosen best director in the Sing. F rsf Row. D. Johnson (treasurer), C. Keeter (vice presi- dent), E. Swiggard (president), D. Sullivan (secretary), E. Statland (social chairman). Second Row: S. Munro, A. Cohen, E. Carpenter, R. Foldenauer, J. De Labor, F. Warder, B. Vick, P. Schwartz, M. Margoles, B. Wolozin. H Religions Council The Religious Council is composed of representatives from all religious organizations on campus in order to further religious activ- ities. A reception during Registration for new students told of these religious activities. The council continued the sponsoring of the weekly Chapel at the Western Church. Two Coffee hours were organized with the theme, i% Religion in Western Civilization. ' " Dr. Davison spoke on ‘‘Religion in History’ " and Dr. Meijer told of Religion’s place in Science. The biggest undertaking was the Religion in Life Week in March. Included in the program was a panel dis- cussion by Chaplains from the various branches of the Armed Services in Lisner Auditorium. Fraternities and sororities were also visited by well informed speakers. THE UNIVERSITY CHAPEL. First Row: C. Weasmer, P. Carlisle (president), C. Cun- Row : J. Nimnon, J. Condee, L. Grandfield, C. McKelligott, ningham (secretary), Dr. L. D. Folkemer (adviser). Second A. Hudgins, E. Flores. Officers of The Student Bar Association: N. Peterson (vice R. Richardson (vice president), E. Shugart (treasurer), president), R. Kauffman (secretary), H. Perez (president), Student Bar Association The Preamble of the Constitution of the Student Bar Association reads: ‘‘Its purposes are to further scholastic at- tainments, to develop a spirit of brotherhood among members, and to enhance the reputation of the Law School at The George Washington University.” For the first time the Student Bar Associa- tion actively initiated an indoctrination program for the freshman class which helped them to register, introduced them to the library aided by the Law Review Staff and arranged a welcoming address by the Dean of the School. Nation-wide approval resulted from the practice of reading of one Cannon of Legal Ethics at each meeting. Films were shown to the students on Eng- lish criminal justice, trial by jury, and the Nurenburg trials. Later a tour was conducted through all of the District’s law courts. Professor J. P. Burke (faculty adviser), J. Walsh (publicity chairman), 0. Moore (chairman), members of the Book Collection Committee, examine one of their excellent col- lection of law books. V - J L S First Row: G. Perrott (corresponding secretary), J. Nimnom (treasurer), A. Schaum (president), P. Seleen (vice presi- dent), N. McCoach (recording secretary), Miss Tate (Ad- viser). Second Row. P. Robbins, P. Harryman, A. Hains, P. Moore, M. Freeman, M. Wiley, B. Bicknell, E. McNally, S. Maguire. Women ' s Recreation Association The Womens Recreation Association creates an active interest in womens athletics by providing a varied program of athletic activi- ties that has made the campus sports-conscious and has helped to promote leadership. The Women’s Activity Building Fund was brought back to life and the fund grew by means of such money raising campaigns as the G. W. night at the Arena theatre. Orange ice served at the intermission gave the whole occasion a party air. As a member of the Xationnal Association the group conferred with other collegiate mem- bers at Hood College in the Fall. Tournaments in many sports were run with Conference mem- bers and with other Washington Colleges also. Winter Badminton tourney competition. 90 Closing rank for archery and golf practice. Winter sports feature basketball and hockey, Esc VI 1 i U LlSi INTERSORORITY ATHLETIC BOARD The Intersorority Athletic Board is made up of one representative from each of G.WYs sororities. They work to further good relations among sororities by way of competition in girls’ sports. Nine different contests were held during the year, such as ping pong, swimming, tennis and bridge with cups awarded for each sport and a large rotating cup awarded to the sorority winning or placing in the greatest number of contests. A training ground for pledges in interso- rority relations, Junior Tanhellenic serves its purpose well. Pledges worked together to plan the Goat Show and a Tea Dance for fraternity pledges. The Tea Dance on Strong Hall Roof brought many students together to make more acquaint- ances in the University. The Goat Show had its usual huge success. This years theme “Who? What? When? and Where? ' 1 gave room for plenty of variety and the different pledge classes picked the cleverest plots they could think of. Admission was $.25 and i toy, which was donated to Bill Herson ' s Doll House. JUNIOR PANIIELLENIC COUNCIL First Row: N. Stevens (student adviser), C. Lee (vice presi- dent), P. Towner, (president), R. Parker (secretary). Second Row: S. Coultrap, L. Youngs, B. Megica, A. Simpson, Y. Wentz, C. Berk, B. Evans. First Row: M. A. Smith (secre- tary and treasurer), M. Chip- man (president), S. Floyd (vice president). Second Row: G. Applestein, J. Arrn, L. Hoff- heins, B. Bicknell, A. Quacken- bush, C. Murdock. CANDID CAMPUS THE STUDENTS’ FRIEND. 93 ELYSIUM AT LAST— THE UNIVERSITY PARKING LOT IS OPENED. QUEEN FOR A (MAY) DAY. PARTISANS FOLLOW. I ’ ‘tr OCEAN CITY PIONEERS. PROUD COLLEAGUES SHOULDER THE ALL-U UGLY MAN. GLASS SLIPPER AND TULLE. PETTICOAT FEVER. Ho in ec om i 11 g HER MAJESTY 1951 HOMECOMING QUEEN HALF-TIME LAST RITES. CANDIDATES FOR HOMECOMING QUEEN. THEY ALSO SERVE. Caixlids UGH. PONTIAC FINE CAR DIXIELAND BOUND. THE EXODUS. SID CAESAR, EDDIE FISHER, RAY MILLAND TREAD THE BOARDS AT LISNER. THE RETURN. IN A LITTLE GRASS HUT. Goat Show GRIDIRON ANTICS NET KD ' S FIRST PLACE IN GOAT SHOW. BE-APRONED NARRATOR ACCEPTS WINNER ' S CUP. AF ROTC — Pi Phi Pledge version. KAPPA SCARECROWS BRING IN SECOND PLACE TROPHY. TIEING FOR THIRD— PHI SIGMA PLEADS FOR SENATE IN- VESTIGATION. O 4 I THE FOUR HUNDRED. BREAST OF GUINEA HEN, UNDER GLASS — PLEASE. THE CHERRY TREE General Ulysses S. Grant, III Adviser Production on the 1952 CHERRY TREE began early last summer. The staff worked throughout t h e vacation months designing and laying-out the book, and collecting page space contracts, while Mortar Board solicited ads. Major General Ulysses S. Grant, III, again undertook the onerous task of ad- viser to the book. We deeply appreciate his interest and active efforts on behalf of the book. A January 12 deadline kept staff noses hard to typewriter and dummy book. It was not with some little relief that we rushed the Finis page to the printer — then counted the many weeks till April delivery. Marie Willett Editor-in-Chief Lou Ann Hall Production Manager Hazel Fackler Business-Advertising Manager Tom Beale Associate Editor Mary Ann Sodd Associate Editor Dipu Frances Chaconas Myrta Wiley Photographic Editor Women’s Sports Bob Buzzell Nana Maniatis Sports Editor Individual Photos Jim Awtr.y Photographer Carolyn Mickelsen Organizations Eugenia Brandenburger Copy Editor Pete Renz Circulation Maxine Saurel Creeks Editor John Colburn ROTC Editor Staff List COPY Stephen Levy, Doris Johnson, Bill Mitchell, Joyce Cleary, Carol Dunn, Ann Filtos, Susan Coultrap, Rene Rizick, Mary Lou Gann, Laura Moore, Kathy McDonald, Helen Lampiris. PHOTOGRAPHIC John Daly, Dorothy Davidson, Judy Stewart, Sammy Economou, Shirley Floyd, Ralph Hanneman, John Holup, Marge Horning, Becky Heon, Kathy McDonald, Ellen MacEwen, Jane Miller, Pat Finnegan, Bea Hamlin. GREEKS Carlene Parker, Doris Johnson. ADVERTISING Mortar Board. ART Tom Wojtkowski. CHARGE D’AFFAIRES Amy Schaum. Copy staff races against deadline doom Exchange annuals are checked for layout suggestions, THE UNIVERSITY The University Hatchet continued this year as always to play an important and influential part in student life at G. V. Along with a thorough coverage of campus news were printed the “campaigns " for which the Staff is famous. Voicing the opinions of as many sides as possible on issues such as increased and better student faculty relationships, the importance of sororities and fra- ternities, more student representatives on the Publications Com- mittee and many more, the Editors kept up the Hatchet s reputation as a fair-minded and well run college newspaper. A new feature of the year was a classified ad section for student use. And Staff members continued their eternal query — -“Why do we always leave this stuff until 3 A. M. Monday morning?’’ Bill Giglio Business Manager 104 Tom Wojtkowski News Editor Dave Herman Intercollegiate Estelle Stern Copy Editor Fred Harmon Features Paul Jennings Advertising Ned Harrison Circulation Sam Portwine Sports Editor Tom Beale Art Editor HATCHET Staff: First Row: L. Bigelow, J. Lief, E. Burgess, A. Holford. Second Row: N. McKinney, B. Miller, I. Awtry, M. Schooley, J. Kennedy, B. Jansen, I. Shapiro, J. Zittmore, J. Moffett. 105 PLAYERS The peddler tunefully displays his wares. Green Grow the Lila cs. Domestic crisis arises in the pharmacist ' s household between pedantic father and rebellious son. Pink String and Sealing Wax. LAW REVIEW The George Washington Law Review is the law school’s quarterly publication. Its contents are always of great interest to law students, for it covers recent cases of importance in the Su- preme Court and other federal courts, and also discusses many other current legal problems. The magazine helps students to keep up with what is actually going on in the profession they are studying to enter. By giving full and accurate coverage of many important events the publication has become widely read among the University’s law students. An energetic and enterprising staff should be widely ap- plauded for their hard work and consequent success. Editors check material in the law library. Kneeling: W. Sherman (associate patent editor), G. Terry, I. Blumenfeld, D. Lawrence, J. Heatherly, P. Conrad, C. Mercogliano, D. Inouye, W. Thomas. Second Row: L. Berg, B. Eugen, F. Robbins (patents editor), E. Asper (business secretary), E. Davis, E. Anderson (editor-in-chief), B. Rear- don, W. Fuller, F. Nunn, H. Greene. Third Row: P. Kout- sandreas, L. Martin, S. Witcoff, M. Nesbit, J. Roamer, Jr., E. Nail, J. Davison, O. Colclough, D. Weaver, G. Charles, W. McLennan, N. Peterson, J. Kenkel, R. Hoffman, T. Dil- lehay, Jr. Fourth Row: R. Stubbs, L. Levinson, W. Driver, A. Rand, G. Axtell, A. Mortiz, M. Hull, H. Jacobstein, P. Ethington, S. Cohen, L. Kreek, G. Whitney, W. Hansen. The Dance Production Groups under the direction of Elizabeth Burtner highlighted an active year with a modern dance concert given in March at Lisner Auditorium. Shouts of “yipee” and “swing your podner’’ echoed throughout Building “J” during their regular square and folk dances on Thursday evenings. The presentation of high school programs, television shows and their collaboration with the Drama Department for the production of “Green Grow the Lilacs’’ kept the sixty-five members busy furthering dance as art and recreation on the campus. “Skip to my Lou” DANCE GROUPS “I’ve go! another one prettier than you " GLEE CLUB CLOSE HARMONY. The Glee Club is rapidly becoming very popular at school because of their singing. How- ever, they also strive to inspire singing and fel- lowship among the members. The Glee Club did their part for defense this year when they sent 27 of their members, aptly called “The Traveling Troubadors,” to Riyjavik, Iceland, to entertain the soldiers as well as the civilian popu- lation. The group was accompanied by the Club advisor and his wife. Here in the district the Glee Club presented shows for the soldiers at Ft. Meade, Ft. Myer, Bambridge, Forest Glen, also singing at a con- vention at the Hotel Statler. One of the highlights of this season was their annual concert at Lisner Auditorium. Blending in with the Christmas Spirit, they sang during Christmas with the “Messiah’’ heading the program. First Row: D. Schraum, B. Perry, V. Lilienkamp, J. Arrn, M. Wiley. P. Disney, C. Lee, L. Eliot, J. Tichez, R. Jones, F. Jackson, B. Cohen, P. Moore. Second Row; B. Shugart, M. Moore, N. Cross, L. Hall, B. Connely, C. Dunn, B. Hughes, L. McClenathan, W. Stachura, E. Ingersoll, R. Glenn, D. Sloughtermaker, V. Perrott, T. Sweeney, V. Graf. E. Jonston. Third Row: S: Faverella, B. Tolson, T. Lynch, A. GindofF, A. Sreen, S. Cooper, R. Minos, V. Smith, B. Brown, S. Perce, N. Fettraver, W. Hines. Sailing Association The purpose of the Sailing Association is to promote better seamanship, greater apprecia- tion for sailing as a recreation and a sport, and to engage in intercollegiate competition. As a member of the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association, the Sailing Association can make long trips to other colleges to find com- petitors. This club also boasts a membership in the Potomac River Sailing Association. In addi- tion to their more strenuous activities, these sailors find plenty of time for socializing. Bi- monthly party meetings are held. A highlight of the year is the Annual Frostbite Regatta with Maryland and Georgetown. After the regatta, club members, guests, and students attend the Frostbite Ball. A cup is awarded to the team winning the regatta. First Row: L. Schrenk (treasurer), F. Oerlein (rear com- modore), J. Dodge (vice commodore), D. Manzano (com- modore), M. Marshall (secretary), B. Harwood. Second Row: A. Sweeney, C. Rathbone, J. Baruchin, L. Youngs, P. Moore, K. Thompson, M. Davis, B. Jones, A. Hains. Third BEACHED AGAIN. Row; H. Gawdy, H. Lilliefois, J. Dutto, I. Ross, D. Butler, R. Ruemeli, A. Harrison, Jr., E. Oikelmus. Fourth Row: V. Brooks, A. Walnett, J. Farr, Jr., K. Avellar, R. Chase, N. Kerns, C. Parker, R. Warren, R. Lear, R. Christiansen. L. Laubscher, V. Andolfatto, E. Ingersoll, D. Severe, L. Hoffheins, C. Wood, R. Mackie. COLONIAL BOOSTERS This was Colonial Boosters first year since its reorganization in the Spring of 1951, as a board of eight members. Keeping in mind its purpose of coordinating and directing school spirit, the Board planned a new method of distributing tickets to Booster members, bought brand-new costumes for George and Martha, and gave out yellow and blue pom- poms at the Homecoming Game. Cavalcades were organized for the trip to the Virginia, Maryland, and VPI games. The biggest event was the train cavalcade to Kentucky. Flcg’s out for the Virginia game. Winning house decoration for homecoming — Pi Kappa Alpha. G.W. cheering section cele- brates the big loss at the La- fayette Hotel. Big Sis Big Sis originated as a way to give new women a welcome and a helping hand. Through much trial and few errors this big job is now handled with increasing efficiency. The Big Sisses attended a Workshop in the Spring to orient them for their job of the coming Fall. Most important part of this was the panel discussion on what a Big Sis should be to her own Little Sis and how she could help her. Each Big Sis was given the names of several new students and during the summer she wrote them and tried to meet them. Before classes began there was a Coffee Hour in the Student Union where everyone got to meet their class- matcs-to-be. Within the first week of classes, Tips and Tea with Topnotchers gave hints to the new students on how and what to do in activities. Introduction to the labyrinth of catalogue and registration form. Registration eve coffee hour. Officers set up Big Sis orienta tion booth. ■ V V ' l I % Floor representatives: A. Takabuki, J. Boyer, M. Sandwick, A. Page, Mrs. Van Winkle (House mother), B. Goldsmith. Strong Hall Strong Hall Council is a governing body composed of one girl representing each floor. The dual aim of the Council is to review com- plaints and suggestions from the girls and to unify the dorm and try to make its atmosphere more friendly and home-like. A new idea this year was monthly teas for all girls. These were held on Friday afternoon and were enjoyed as times set aside out of busy days to get together and talk to old friends and to make new acquaintances. The traditional Christmas Party was the means of collecting many toys that were later given to under-privileged children. During the second semester everyone cleaned and decorated feverishly for the Open House. Later awards were given to the girls who had prepared the prettiest single and double rooms. 115 ■ — . T- ' r : k K IS. A • " il k ' ® WL B MOOT COURT. Case Club First Row: N. Peterson (day vice president), E. Asper (clerk), E. Potts (president). Second Row: G. Archer, Jr. (second registrar), W. Beardmore (first registrar), J. DeGrandi (librarian), P. Conrad (night vice president). The purpose of the Case Club is to teach its members the practical uses of appellate pro- cedure, brief writing and oral argument. This year was a very successful year in the Case Club’s history with a larger number than ever actually competing. The preliminary level competitions were finished in the Fall semester and the interesting semifinals and finals were held in the spring. The Case Club has been carefully organ- ized into a worthwhile opportunity for practical application of classroom knowledge. Proof of this is the great interest shown by law students in Case Club activities. I 16 Phi Alpha Delia Fhi Alpha Delta is a professional fraternity for law school students. As a professional fra- ternity Phi Alpha Delta has a broad program for service to the law school. Alumni were helped with legal aid by some of the club’s seniors. When this club wasn’t busy helping student and school around campus, they were engaged in a broad plan which called for improving and bet- tering a member’s legal background. Many op- portunities for contact with prominent lawyers in Washington were afforded student members. The fraternity calendar saw luncheons at the Lotus, Rushing, Initiation, and an Election pass by in the course of their very interesting year. Intricate court procedures seem simpler when discussed informally. First Row: J. Erickson, L. Kreek, B. Ziehl, A. Gulko, P. Southwell. Second Row: B. Saltow, B. Gerhardt, B. Gerb, D. Laughlin, E. Webster. Third Row: B. Sherman, E. Christensen, D. Roylance, C. Clayton, B. Sherback. 117 First Row: G. Perenich, G. Stengel, J. Jacob, M. M. Daubin, Third Row: J. Ritterpusch, M. Knowles, J. Casey, H. H. H. Sells, J. O’Brien. W. Hintze. Second Row: C. Jones, M. Perez, G. Clark, H. Wood, T. Agayoff. Thompson, L. Wilson, R. Richardson, J. Finken, M. Hull. Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi is a professional fraternity for law school students. Its members are the hard-working law students who will be the law- yers of tomorrow. Hard work, however, is not their sole appetite. There is plenty of time left after studies for a little socializing. A Fall Barbecue Outing in Virginia was so successful that members decided to have a dance. The Fall dance was held at the Wardman Park Hotel; it, too, was very successful. The annual Founders Day Banquet and dance were held at the Shoreham later in the year. Bent on more than just good times, they worked towards an Interfraternity Council for Law Fraternities. It was a fine year for Delta Theta Phi, one marked by service, social life, and hard work. Law problems lightened at annual banquet. r r lUr r • f LI First Row: W. Beardmore, G. Workinger, R. Sagle, J. Turner, V. Jennings, C. Vautrain, W. Palmer. Second Row: F. Robbins, J. Freifus, W. Hammer, D. Inouye, L. Heneveld, N. Peterson, E. Van Meter, G. Axtell. Third Row: M, Fisher, K. Parkinson, R. Lehnert, M. Kerr, F. Cutaiar, J, Ushijima, T. Wood, W. St. George. Phi Delta Phi Front Row: L. Heneveld (clerk), W. Fuller (praeceptor). Back Row: D. Inouye (exchequer), R. Lehnert (magister), W. Beardmore (historian). Phi Delta Phi is one of the oldest legal fra- ternities in the country. It was founded at the University of Michigan in December, 1869. Some 37,000 brothers throughout the United States and Canada are pledged to the promotion of high standards of professional ethics and cul- ture in the law schools and the profession at large, and the fostering of fraternal spirit among the members of the profession. At the professional meetings held this year, there were many outstanding judiciary, and prominent members of the legal profession at large. The chapter or “Inn " as it is called by the Phi Delta Phi ' s took active part in their profes- sional meetings. A fine series of banquets, picnics and dances helped wind up the Phi Delta Phi social year. A good hard-working fraternity, they offered much in the way of worthwhile service to their law school. 119 First Row: M. Psaltis, P. Weav- er, S. Mills, M. Checchia, G. Applestein. Second Row: W. Myers (executive officer, M. Tate (adviser), P. Robbin (vice president), F. Cardano (presi- dent), A. Oliver (secretary), R. Atwell, J. Krupa. Third Row: H. Ritt, G. Otte, C. Dyerson, J. P r a c h, J. Ziamandanis, J. Schatzman, B. G o g I i n , P. Moore, J. Wojtowicz, B. Cilen- to, N. Rupp adviser, T. Higgins. Physical Education A program of clinics, meetings, and social functions has made the Physical Education Majors’ Club an up-and-coming group on campus. A professional library is being built up by contributions from alumni and will be located in Building ‘H.” An award was initiated for an outstanding contributor to GAV.’s athletic program. An executive from the National Edu- cation Association spoke several times on job placement, major clubs, and the effects of the recent football scandals. Plii Delta Delta Besides being a woman ' s legal fraternity, Phi Delta Delta has the distinction of being international with chapters in Holland and Mexico. The members, who must be students in the law school, are chosen on the basis of scholarship and character. This year’s program included a banquet, luncheons, and in- formal teas. At these functions there were addresses by faculty members of the law school. Phi Delta Delta also carried out sev- eral projects which benefitted the law school. E. Shugart (chancellor), E. Pagter (vice president and treasurer), M. Sames (presi- dent), J. Mamish (secretary), B. Reardon (chaplain). 120 First Row: S. Kouzel, S. Rudolph, H. Sugar, H. Firnbacher, Dechter, R. Foer, L. Burka, M. Rosenberg, M. Freedenberg, S. Kitt, H. Gross. Second Row: M. Kaye, N. Stein, G. E. Bondareff. Alpha Zeta Omega Alpha Zeta Omega is a professional phar- maceutical fraternity with members who are both students and alumni. The fraternity keeps itself informed on trends in pharmacy and tries to benefit its members by forming social con- tacts with professional pharmacists. A convention in November was the scene of discussion of the new Squibb-Alpha Zeta Omega plan by which members of the fraternity promote the sale of Squibb products. Awards were given for the best displays and selling campaigns. Proceeds equipped a hospital in Israel. The Washington chapter started a news- paper for pharmacists throughout the city this year with the help of the student branch. A number of speakers gave added interest to the regular business meetings. As the year ended members found they had accomplished their hope of building new interest in this worthwhile organization. Officers hold pre-season planning session. 121 First Row: W. Garrett, J. Selbin, M. Kramer, T. Munson, H. D. Goldberg, C. Mann, H. Savage, C. Schimelpfenig, J. Droll. Second Row: E. Horowitz, C. Bechtoldt, P. Abend, High, F. Cullen. R. Vincent, J. Nall, J. Goldstein, A. Rapisarda. Third Row: Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemical fraternity. It is open to any male student who has completed one and a half years of chemistry and who has a very great interest in this field, probably considering it to be his life ' s work. There is a minimum scholastic requirement of a 2.5 average. The society had two projects this year. One was the conducting of a chemistry test for the Washington Area High School seniors with a prize awarded for the best paper. The other was the maintainence of the fraternity ' s plaque on the third floor of Corcoran Hall. Putting theory into practice. 122 Delta Phi Epsilon Adviser, Dean Koenig, and members at the regular yearly banquet. Delta Phi Epsilon is a foreign affairs pro- fessional fraternity for men. It was founded to provide a broader outlook in the field of foreign affairs and to bring together students who have similar interests in this field. At their fraternity house on 22nd street, members gathered to hear such notables as John Gonnella, the noted Scottish journalist, on Pak- istan, or Mohammed Zammir Ahmed, Egyptian Vice Consul, who spoke on the Egyptian Oil Crisis. The chapter took an active part in the Career Conference with the World Government Seminar in planning the foreign affairs forum. A joint meeting was held with the George- town University chapter which is one of the nine active chapters of this organization. The members of Phi Delta Epsilon are chosen on the basis of interest in foreign affairs, scholastic achievement and advancement in the university. Xo student with less than forty-five hours and one semester at the University may become a member. First Row: R. Davis, E. Wilson (president), W. Smith, $. Brinstein, P. Schwartz. Second Row: R. Riecken, B. Tennery, F. Perez, C. Barnett, E. Hayes. First Row: V. McNitt (treasurer), E. Stewart (corresponding A. Bischoff (assistant treasurer), M. Metzeroth (historian), secretary), E. Green (second vice president), M. Gusack W. Eldridge, J. Winn, E. Chase. (president), C. Vinci (recording secretary). Second Row: Columbian Women The Columbian Women have built up funds for scholarships and for scholarship stu- dents. They also work on many school projects to further the interests of the University. The requirements for membership in Colum- bian Women are in general: Any registered woman student with one year of college work. Any woman faculty member of the Uni- versity. This year the organization held four meet- ings each being followed by a social hour, during which the members had a chance to get better acquainted with each other. There are many members in Columbian Women and the work which they have done in the past year has been a great help in building the University to its present condition. Buffet dinner at a member’s home reunites college class- mates. 124 First Row: J. Vance (vice president), J. Nimnon (president), G. Sykes, G. Brown, B. Colter, B. Smith, H. Stubbs, F. N. Saul (secretary), E. Hopkins (treasurer). Second Row: Andrews, J. Blake, 1. Baker, S. Short, E. Northover. L. Ladd, J. Federico. P. Federico, C. Hudson. Third Row: Canterbury Club Spring meetings adjourn to Rock Creek Park. Although Canterbury Club is a religious body composed largely of Episcopalians, all Uni- versity students are invited to attend their meet- ings. The Library of St. Johns Church was the scene for many meetings where members first listened to speakers and then socialized. During the Fall they planned a supper for Ft. Belvoir soldiers that was followed by an entertaining pro- gram. Through the whole year Reverend Ray- mond Barnes guided their collegiate interest in religion. 125 Newman Club Open House heralds the new social season. The Newman Club is a forward looking re- ligious group made up of Catholic students. Every year this club plans a wide and varied program of entertainment, campus activity and religious work. A well-planned program of religious activ- ities included lectures of collegiate interest, business meetings, a daily rosary group, and frequent socials with similar groups in neighbor- ing colleges such as the joint dance with the University of Maryland Club. They participated with the other religious clubs on campus in plan- ning and carrying out the Religion In Life Week. The annual Campus Celebrity Capers was as popular a dance as ever and ended a busy year. First Row: B. Daley, R. Marchese, D. Malzone (sergeant at aims), F. Sweeney (treasurer), J. Kennedy (president), A. Schiller (vice president), K. Hos (corresponding secretary), E. Baudino. Second Row: H. Connor, B. Guarco, R. Caro- sella, A. Lintner, P. Stevens, C. Kelly, J. O’Brien, L. Gal- lagher. Third Row: J. Gallagher, A. Keefe, L. Grandfield, E. Schlosser, R. Grogan, A. Brill, J. Hartnett, R. Jez, P. Towner, M. Runner, B. Lane, C. McKelligott, E. Argo, S. Suddeith, L. Whittington. Fourth Row: D. Haefs, J. Salter, F. Scopellite, L. Petta, V. Brum, F. Mangus, C. Norris, R. Massard, D. Trevino, M. Foley. ’ vfl » if. r [ M V M 1 IM t | Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is The George Washington University ' s branch of a world-wide organization for Methodist young people. The main purpose of the organization is to help stu- dents to increase their Christian activities. Members particularly enjoyed the monthly suppers prepared for them by different women’s societies of the Methodist Churches in this area. Their interest in Bible study, prayer and Chris- tian fellowship made Dean Elmer Kayser ' s lec- ture to them on the New Testament a big success. Cooperation with the Student Council in the Clothes for Korea Drive was a project that was suited to their objectives. EVENING’S END. First Row: J. Mosman, M. Margoles, B. Cullen, J. Taylor. Second Row: B. Teeter, R. Samples, A. Groom, M. Saunders, 1. Li. Third Row: G. Fleury, C. Hutcheson, E. Lewis. First Row: J. Carroll, J. Condee (vice president), A. Hudgins (president), A. Pratt, S. McKenzie (advisor), M. Engel, L. Hanning, L. Carroll. Westminster Foundation The fellowship of Westminster Foundation has brought many Presbyterian students to- gether. Weekly meetings are the scenes of lec- tures, thoughtful discussions, and social hours where the discussions continue. All the members look forward to the two yearly “ retreats.” They are held in Chopawam- sic Park along with the Presbyterian group from the University of Maryland. Activities were planned to continue into the summer with beach parties to the Chesapeake Beaches as real highlights. The leaders of the group make these plans with the well-founded belief that Christian fellowship can be enjoyable and still have participators remember the serious purpose of the group. Constant success applauds this idea. 128 Christian Hillel Science Foundation Keeping in mind its original reason for or- ganization, the Christian Science Club has planned its weekly meetings to be held as church services. The purpose of the group is to promote orderly growth in the study of Christian Science, so much more successful when done together. The annual reception for new members was held in November. In the spring several speakers were invited as part of an interesting lecture program. The Hillel Foundation was organized to bring Jewish students together, with the realiza- tion that their common interests would result in a worthwhile as well as an enjoyable group. This year ' s activities included Coffee Hours, classes in Hebrew, movies, lectures, and discus- sion groups. When Sid Caesar and Ed Fischer were visiting the University in the fall, they gave a special show for Hillel members. The group s athletic program brought members into Intra- mural competitions. New this year were public affairs forums, a choral group, and Friday Night Socials. First Row: I. Sweeny, E. Albee (vice president), P. Carlisle (president), M. Richey (secre- tary), M. Richey, Jr., R. Cuni- berti. First Row: M. Lebowitz (treas- urer), M. Holtzman (recording secretary), E. Stern (vice presi- dent), J. Hertz (president), E. Lerner (vice president), D. Hecht (corresponding secretary), Rabbi A. B. Seidman (director). Second Row; A. Kirsch, W. Ei- senberg, I. Shapiro, B. From, A. Segaul, L. Slavin, J. Schiff, R. Deitelbaum, P. Abend, C. El- kins. Alpha Kappa Psi Art Club Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional fraternity for students of business administration, account- ing economics and related fields. It ' s purpose is to further the welfare of the individual members, to increase their interest, and to promote and demand in universities courses for degrees in business administration. Besides holding many interesting meetings, the group cooperated with S. A. M. to conduct the forum on business administration for the Career Conference. The Art Club was organized to further stu- dent interest in art and it has shown itself to be one of the most “livewire” groups on Campus. Main event of the year was the Annual Spring Art Show held in the Library, that in- cluded water colors and oils, in both commercial and fine art styles. The Club repaired old toys for Bill Herson’s Doll House and painted scenery for Green Grow the Lilacs. They toured local Art Exhibits and made money by painting posters to advertise the Career Conference and other campus activities. .V First Row: D. Yager, J. Buckler, W. Smith, S. Polaschik, C. Eas- ton. Second Row: A. Johnson, R. Owens, R. Hays, J. York. Third Row: J. Marinoble, G. Bell, R. Greene, L. Tomkins, W. McClelland. First Row: S. Bruton (treasurer), W. Stachura (president), M. Martin (vice president), G. Greenwood (secretary). Second Row; L. Gallagher, A. Daniels, E. Pinching, P. Heart, R. Tolson, K. Graf, V. Taylor, S. Seabring, S. Coultrap, M. King. First Row: B. Hamlin, P. Chi- ringas, H. Chandler. Second Row : M. McGann, C. Brown, J. Goodman, M. Sodd, B. Healy, L. Moore. Third Row: B. Yager, E. Rabinowitz, A. Gordon, V. Tinkham. Fourth Row: A. Rob- erts, J. Showalter, S. Olson, C. Helwege, E. Burgess. First Row: E. Lowenthal, M. Koenig, E. Anderson Ivice presi- dent), R. Wasson (president), R. Trumbull (advisor). R. Williams, W. Thomas. Second Row: A. Moe, A. Suro-Pico, L. Poush, J. Fouche, S. Weker, P. Fitch, P. Terry, J. Held, H. Schofield. Masonic Club Members of the Masonic Club are Masons who are also students at the George Washington University. They work together on projects of a fraternal, social or charitable nature. Speakers at the four annual meetings in- cluded Dean Koenig and the Grand Master of the Washington Lodge of Masons. The organi- zation sponsored the Cherry Blossom Sale at the time of the annual Festival. The money went toward scholarships to universities throughout the country. Home Economics A group of home economics majors meet regularly to make use of the practical arts they have learned in class. The club’s members keep active during the year planning a Bake Sale, Membership Tea, and Christmas Tarty for chil- dren at Gallinger Hospital. Social meetings with guest speakers and work in knitting and crafts groups keep interest in the club at a high level. This year’s major project was to raise enough money to pay part fare to send a representative to the American Home Economics Association Convention in June. 131 Alpha Phi Omega G. WYs chapter of Alpha Phi Omega must be one of the country ' s most active and is greatly appreciated on this campus, particularly for its ready mimeographing service. Members are ex- Boy Scouts who like to see unnecessary difficul- ties done away with. They help with class elec- tions, usher at school functions, are working an redecorating the fourth floor of the Union, spon- sor a local scout troop, and work on many other projects. These projects are successful attempts to be of service to their school and to their community. Speech correction majors bring classroom theory into actual practice. Meeting regularly they present a variety of programs featuring addresses by prominent speech professors and leaders in the field. A series of movies made on the spot in military rehabilitation hospitals proved most interesting this year. Sigma Alpha Eta First Row: D. Faith (adviser), J. Hall, R. Malloy (president), M. Weissmann, D. Tyrrell (adviser). Second Row. R. Haefs, T. Beale, J. DeLabar, W. Smith, H. Gog- lin, R. Parker, S. Pappas, W. Rook. First Row: E. Edlow (treasurer), H. Ruhm (vice president), A. Hudgins (president), J. Johnson (secretary), C. Pettit (sponsor). Second Row: M. Evans, B. Smith, L. Loehler, E. Tottle, P. Brown, R. Yalom, E. Lerner. Kneeling: G. Miguel, J. Domin- guez, F. Hine, T. Casas, C. Sanson, G. Lowe. Sitting: G. Bavelta, H. Sloat, S. Arias (president), M. Rip (vice presi- dent), G. Horsley (treasurer). Standing: C. Howard, M. How- ard, P. Towner, S. Scott, P. Finegan, E. Flores, B. Connolly, J. Blaine, A. Burset, E. Gannon, S. Camus, C. Kapp. First Row: A. Solis (treasurer), J. Murphy (president), H. Ludden (adviser). Second Row: J. Eck, J. Gallagher, E. Wilson, F. War- rick, J. Dorsey, R. Sullivan. El Club World Espanol El Club Espanol is a group of University students with a common interest — the Spanish language. In both business and social gatherings the members discuss Spanish and Latin-American cultures and practice up on their Spanish. This is an organization that truly fulfills its purpose of being an enjoyable yet educational extra-curricular activity. Government; Interested primarily in the study of inter- national relations, the World Government Club carries out an organized program for studying relevant problems. On United Nations Day Dr. Kraus spoke on its progress. With a group from American Uni- versity they held a model Atlantic Union Con- vention. In the spring they cooperated with Delta Phi Epsilon to organize the foreign affairs and political science forum of the Career Con- ference. 133 BEAUTY COURT AT The National Art Gallery Photo by Tom Beale JOHN RAWLINGS, noted New York fashion photographer, was the judge of the 1952 Cherry Tree Queen Contest. Mr. Rawl- ings’ work has appeared in such well-known national mag- azines as Life, Vogue, Harper’s Bazaar, Popular Photography, and many others too numerous to mention. The results of the judging are on the following pages. 136 Cherniy Jfiee Princesses Gayle Gieenwood Chi Omega Abbie Oliver Winner of Jelleff ' s Fashion Award Janet Simpson Kappa Kappa Gamma MAY QUEEN Maxine Sowards Alpha Delta Pi HOMECOMING QUEEN Cathy Coates Kappa Kappa Gamma Moonlight Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa G. W. APPLE BLOSSOM PRINCESS Myrta Wiley Kappa Alpha Theta ■ Leila Cohen Phi Sigma Sigma ' -v ? - £? Louise McClanathan Strong Hall Louise Meikle Kappa Delta Virginia Rodgers Zeta Tau Alpha Lyn Staver Alpha Delta Pi 140 • ( T. Beale R. Bloch R. Bryant R. Buzzell D. Creswell J. DeLabar G. Egan J. Ferguson R. Hildreth J. Holup E. Hughes T. Israel H. Kriemelmeyer R. Martin C. McCall R. McGrath R. Montgomery 0. Norwinski R. Peppers R. Ruddell R. Skougard B. Sobeck J. Ziamandanis SIGMA CHI Once upon a time a rush man asked, ‘‘What makes the Sigs tops ' ’ . . . the answers — legion — could start like this . . . thirteen varsity players . . . a shutter-happy brother and a Badminton trophy ... the IFC Sing cup . . . the Friday Afternoon Literary Society echoing with, ‘Lets Blast! ' ’ . . . the Sweetheart Dance and the pen-pusher of Gate and Key ... a front door on G Street and a maid named Rosa . . .shades of Greenwich Village and early- hour serenades outside Strong Hall. Brothers that made good The girl of our dreams KAPPA SIGMA “Four and twenty Kappa Sigs’’ keeping the house on Massachusetts Avenue rocking . . . Spring Formal climaxed by crowning of Marj Horning as Stardust Queen . . . Pete Plyer and Wally McNeil at head of their respec- tive classes in Law and Med school . . . Summer cocktail party for Congres- sional brothers in Washington . . . three Kappa Sigs boosting Colonial spirit as cheerleaders . . . Pete Renz, circulation manager of the CHERRY TREE . . . Jimmy Durant earning sailing honors . . . Pete Kyne and Bill Rydholm, new members of Gate and Key. And my fraternity will “Yo, ho, ho, and a bottle of coke . . J. Bell L. Bell E. Belz J. Campbell R. Choisser E. Cooper R. Davis K. Duggin J. Eck P. Eicher R. Farmer P. Flood J. Gallagher A. Gartrell F. Greene U. Guthery A. Harrison R. Heitmuller J. Kender P. Kyne A. Lawson R. McLaren J. Murphy R. Pentecost H. Renz R. Rountree R. Ryder W. Rydholm B. Smith A. Solis F. Steadman R. Sullivan E. Swiggard 147 J. McAuliffe S. Beckman P. Carvellas D. Hailey G. Kelleghan C. Plyer M. Starr Rebel conspiracy . . . 148 KAPPA ALPHA “Watch that crinoline!” . . . “Hand me ma Confederate money, son.” . . . echoes of K.VS annual Dixie Ball ... a far cry from southern grandeur is the Tacky Ball held in January . . . the pledges ' chance to “square away” with the actives . . . Bill Deck (better known as EL SUPREMO), Activities Director of the Student Council . . . Karl Avellar and Norman Kearns winning honors for KA by sailing off with second place in the Intramural Regatta . . . the December pledge formal and many sorority exchanges keeping the brothers busy. THETA DELTA CHI “Now stand and raise your glass on high . . . here’s to Theta Delta Chi . . . brothers Doug Johnson and Frank Sweeny guarding the coffers of the IFC and the Newman Club . . . Joe Barish, President of Gate and Key . . . Charles Pledger, of the G. V. Chapter, President of the Inter-Fraternity Council . . . winners of All-Fraternity basketball and victors over Catholic and American Universities ... the “chosen sons of Theta Delta Chi ' ' brawling at the February. Bowery Ball and swizzling at the Sweetheart Dance in May. those old piano-roll Santa ' s coming J. Barish E. Garro D. Lucas S. Portwine F. Sweeney W. Younge The chosen sons of Theta Delta Chi . . . 151 ACTIVES. Kneeling: T. Brown, V. Leikari, S. Balogh, T. Vangtal. Sitting: R. Watson, J. Hannaford, R. Riecken, E. Howar, A. Schiller, E. Wenderoth. Standing: M. Margoles, A. Couvillion, C. Thorne, W. Smith, W. Carroll, F. Masterson. Not Pictured: F. Vardano, E. Giaquinto, J. Inzinna, G. Maisel, T. Perrott, A. Reverra, T. Saye, D. Sebade, P. Van Allen, H. Woods. PLEDGES, First Row: S. Pappas, M. Rios, G. Richardson, J. L. Coe. Not Pictured: G. Calomeris, G. Kootras, R. Brown. Lowe. Second Row. R. Pronk, B. Sandin, R. Gray, J. Glover, PHI SIGMA KAPPA What is fraternity life? ... a good question which may be answered in many ways . . . living with a great bunch of guys who savour life with memo- ries . . . mixing parties; the Open House, Ocean City Review, the Farmer ' s Day, our “Christmas Carol” . . . acting on campus . . . Steve Balogh, Joe Inzinna, Ed Hower, Dick Riecken and Bill Smith filling class offices, IFC presidencies, Student Council ... a Moonlight Girl like Cathy Coates . . . echoes of George Maisel at the keyboard . . . pledge-active games . . . pre- paring for life and fun. 153 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Hectic spring . . . interfraternity and All-U track . . . ‘‘Down, Bird Dog.” ‘‘Sing, Brothers, Sing” paid off with SAE placing second . . . Warren Hull honored as Outstanding Director . . . Bal Boheme, costume brawl . . . Founders Day at the National Press Club . . . Spring Formal in April . . . came fall with thirty-one pledges and a bevy of Beaver Shooters . . . five football heroes . . . Warren Hull, Student Council president; Bill Giglio, HATCHET business manager . . . four class officers . . . Sherwood Drake, wielding the whip for Homecoming . . . and always — Be Casual! “You ' ll find a sort of something there . . . M. Barley B. Brown W. Chestnutt J. Douglas S. Drake W. Fulmer W. Giglio W. Green N. Harrison C. Howard W. Hull P. Jennings F. Karousatos A. Kaspar C. Keeter M. Kitsoulis J. Larkin C. Lowe E. Lowe R. Mackie J. Martin T. McEnroe R. McLacey A. Mitchell E. Nonna G. Pailos L. Richey R. Schmelzer E. Semonian W. Shaw J. Thorne M. Vlahos 155 ACTIVES, Sitting: H. Mesirow, R. Feller. C. Goldberg, L. Glassberg, D. Wolf. Second Row; L. Diamond, N. Schwartz, B. Segal, A. Levinson, S. Goldin. Third Row. B. Wolfe, E. Statland, I. Bornstein, R. Goldstein. PLEDGES, Kneeling: N. Weinreb, J. Robbins, B. Zoslow, S. Levy. Sitting: M. Rosenblatt, G. Nimetz, P. Kapneck M. Sirkis, G. Rozansky. Standing: R. Bein, I. Shuman, A. Levinson, A. Decker, W. Applestein, R. Kaufman, D. Wil ansky, J. Kullback. PHI ALPHA Phi Alpha, founded on this campus in 1914, has always stressed a blend- in " of academic, social and extracurricular activities . . . three year possessors of the scholarship cup . . . winners of the 1951 IFC Athletic Trophy . . . Ralph Feller, HATCHET editor . . . Brother Feller also a member of Who ' s Who . . . Hal Mesirow and Buddy Wolfe elected to Alpha Phi Omega and Phi Eta Sigma . . . actors Lee Glassberg and Joe Elman appearing in University plays . . . the Rose Ball heading a varied social season. SIGMA IV U The Sigma Xu ' s gleefully added the fourth Homecoming Float Cup to their collection . . . after putting it to good use . . . Sigma Xu ' s raving about Ann ' s cooking . . . HATCHET columnists Sam Barrow and Don Harmer (Foggy Bottom?) . . . Graham King and Harry Kousaros providing HATCHET humor . . . Tad Lindner tapped for ODK . . . Dick Manzano, Sailing Club Commodore . . . Bud Laubcsher aiding the tennis team . . . Don Harmer masquerading at football games as “George " (Oh, that’s who it was! ) . . . Paul Andes, Ugly Man of 1951. S. Allen P. Andes G. Archer S. Barrow J. Bear V. Ciararra C. Creveling B. Doyle W. Esser W. Fink J. Fletcher R. Foldenauei E. Franklin T. Grady D. Harmer J. Hinrichs G. King J. Lane R. Leone R. Manzano W. Marlow R. Ma. ' hias E. Miller W. Minkler A. Montzka G. Moore R. Popper I. Ross L. Sanchez J. Voneiff J. Wiggins 159 C. Alspaugh S. Arias J. Beard A. Biuffey E. Carpenter H. Davis W. Galvin W. Gray F. Gunn J. Kennedy J. Linhart R. Malloy F. Mangus J. Quinn G. Sykes J. Waring R. Wilcox 160 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Alpha Pi chapter celebrating a successful year . . . social season fast and furious . . . exchanges, after-game parties, Christmas formal . . . Chapter house newly decorated . . . Triangle Ball highlight of year . . . Brother Hay Crouch enticed by Uncle Sam to leave his Connecticut Avenue penthouse . . . Bob Carpenter claims he hasn ' t found a Teke chapter at West Point yet . . . politician Ray Malloy finishing up his three or four dozen activities before graduation . . . Jim Kennedy, Newman Club president . . . Sidney Aries wielding the Spanish Club gavel. 161 PI KAPPA ALPHA PiK.Vs well-rounded year including athletics, studies, student activities and social functions bade adieu to eight underclassmen . . . “Andy Davis Night " highlighting the football season . . . Bud Goglin sparking the basket- ball team ... the decoration-happy boys’ social events topped by the fourth annual Shipwreck Ball (with more monkeys than usual) . . . Jerry Watson presiding over the Junior Class . . . Bill Scarrow, Program Director of the Student Council . . . Jim Roamer, President of ODK . . . the use of the game room keeping the brothers in suspense. 2450 CLUB . . . KAY KNIGHT, DREAM GIRL OF FI KAPPA ALPHA . . . P. Anasfasiades R. Braudon W. Brumfiel V. Camp D. Close J. Daley A. Estes B. Goglin E. Hanley F. Harmon C. lovino G. Latimer G. Lewis W. Lytle D. Mayo S. Munro R. Pelikan R. Seville W. Scarrow J. Smith R. Thompson G. Watson H. Artz G. Buckmaster P. Chcnault J. Cherry R. Eickemeyer J. Lytle A. MacGill R. Hansen W. Messick D. Moyer R. North C. Russell R. Smith R. Sweney N. Thuran L. Tiches B. Vick 164 ACACIA Brothers celebrating the first annual “Night on the Nile” dance . . . will never forget “No more dogs allowed in the second floor kennels” . . . despite the canine restrictions, George Buckmaster, editor of Student Handbook . . . Lou Tiches, member of Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Acacia representing the University on a WINX show, “Meet GWU” . . . Walter Wingo winning first place for news story in contest sponsored by Pi Delta Epsilon . . . four brothers vacationing from their studies with Uncle Sam. Sitting it out just like leading lambs to slaughter. R. Allen R. Apfer M. Blankstein L. Blum J. Chatin B. Daniel G. Darrow S. Felder E. Goldstein G. Golin S. Gross M. Halperin E. Levy H. Luskin H. Kaplan R. Kaufman B. Kerish I. Kessler A. Pell S. Potter S. Schwartz N. Schikevitz A. Segaul M. Slote N. Stein E. Timoner A. Weinstein R. Wolozin V. Yurow 166 ALPHA EPSILON PI Kappa Deuteron of Alpha Epsilon Pi keeping with its purpose as a social fraternity ... the Beaux Arts Ball . . . the Installation Formal and Anni- versary Dinner Dance . . . once again winners of the ‘‘Herring Bucket” after defeating the Maryland chapter in football . . . the “Outstanding Delegation” Trophy added to many others in the newly decorated house after convention last summer . . . Jack Pell, Gerry Golin and Bert Kerish in Gate and Key . . . Gerry Golin and Steve Krause, HATCHET writers . . . Arthur Segaul, Hillel social chairman. 167 DELTA TAL DELTA Delt s social calendar highlighted by alumni formal . . . costume party . . . Delts in “short pants” for Doll Party given with Delta Gamma to benefit orphans . . . Spring Formal . . . possessors of All-University Sports Trophy for 1951 .. . trophies also held for swimming, wrestling, boxing, sailing, and bowling . . . Outstanding Athlete Trophy won by Roy Schlemmer . . . Delt “wheels on campus’’ . . . Fred Warder, Sophomore President . . . Joe Good- win, Student Council Comptroller, who also holds the strings on the senior class purse. PftLUatb m asi Somebody should have told the Deacons . . . Clowns . . . B. Anderson F. Antonelli J. Awtry B. Barlowe E. Beale R. Benson G. Blackburn F. Burford C. Clark W. Cottrell D. Dilley B. Donaldson G. Dowd T. Farley J. Foltx E. Fox J. Goodwin P. Hamilton L. Hanning J. Howard J. Hutchison J. Merow P. McNulty C. Ouaglia G. Rawnsley W. Rook R. Schlemmer F. Warden E. Wilson C. Yuill 169 W. Coebsfer G. Cummings H. Holbrook J. Jernigan J. Poisons D. Sullivan B. Snyder F. Vogel Gym jinks . . • v ■ r P -I M 3 ‘11 A $ Jn ' J 1 ] Ivfllf 1 m 2 A 8 I SIGMA PHI EPSILON SPEs always active in many phases of college life . . . Daniel Sullivan elected IFC Secretary . . . Dalwar Barakat presiding as President of the French Club ... the Scott Award for the highest scholarship in the chapter given to scholar John Hudson . . . Matthew Thompson, George Cummings and Herbert Taylor, erstwhile members of Gate and Key . . . many gay parties and dances held at the house ... the Heart Ball in April, the outstanding event on the SPE social calendar. 171 T A U EPSILON PI The Tau Theta chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi celebrating its twentieth birthday at G. W. . . . the lavender and white excelling on campus in sports and scholarships . . . Tex Silverman and Kenny Hershfield prominent in Washington basketball circles . . . Jerry Hertz elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . three medical schools opening their doors to Larry Zarroff . . . frequent scavenger hunts and pledge trips keeping the pledges and their warden busy ... the annual Spring weekend, held in 1951 at the Hotel 2400, high- lighting the TEP ' s social year. B. Band A. Cohen F. Dondershine A. Gindoff J. Hertz T. Keil T. Kranzler A. Schachner New piano refurbs old decor . . . 173 Top Row: L. Bigelow, E. Biandenburger, C. Brown, R. Bruner, J. Cleary and J. Cleary. Second Row: S. Coultrap, J. Ebel, A. Ellis, A. Fitton, P. Frankhouser and K. Graf. Third Row: A. Groom, A. Hains, S. Haycraft, A. Holford, M. Horning and D. Johnson. Fourth Row: M. Johnson, L. Loehler, K. MacDonald, E. MacEwen, C. Mickelsen and C. Murdock. Fifth Row: A. Page, C. Pa.ker, G. Reeside, R. Rizik, M. Runner and M. Saurel. Bottom Row: S. Seabring, G. Stirl- ing, E. Weaver, N. Weaver, C. Wood and F. Wright. 174 PI BETA PHI The Fi Phi arrow always aiming high ... a Mortar Board member . . . seven Tassels . . . Alpha Lambda Delta and Pi Delta Epsilon . . . two CHERR TREE editors kept jumping . . . colonial spirit boosted by two Pi Phi cheerleaders ... a member of the Booster Board . . . Homecoming co-chairman . . . Sweetheart of Sigma Xu and Dream Girl of Kappa Sigma . . . seventeen pledges tieing for third place in the Goat Show . . . many, many exchanges, a crowded Christmas Open House . . . the square arrow club initiated. link, the silken but then those Pi Phi’s 175 CHI OMEGA For the girls on the first floor of sorority hall, this year was a busy one . . . elections proved profitable with a Chi Omega as Freshman Director . . . a sister chosen Outstanding Sophomore woman . . . Chairman of Colonial Boosters ... a member of the HATCHET board of editors . . . five tapped for Tassels . . . Who’s Who ... the 1951 Junior Panhel Scholarship Cup . . . eighteen pledges introduced at the winter Pledge Formal . . . the exchange with Kappa Sigma, Chi Omega’s brother fraternity, started off a series of parties throughout the year. Bright lights of Chi Omega Harmony in Cornea at last 176 P. Allen M. Estes L. Gallagher V. Graf G. Greenwood L. Henderson L. HofFheins S. Jackson C. Kelly L. Law J. Lief N. Long E. MacGowan N. McCoach V. Miller M. Mitchell L. Moore L. Naquin D. Oreamuno P. Reed M. Schooley S. Scott J. Stathopoulos L. Stein P. Stevens J. Stuart C. Striker V. Taylor V. Tinkham P. Towner E. Yager L. Yost N. Allen M. Beller H. Benson P. Carlisle J. Carvellas D. Drake S. Floyd D. Foust B. Hamlin A. Heon J. Higginson C. Lee C. Lightner I. Maniatis N. McCall P. Moore M. Odineal R. Samples A. Schaum M. Sodd R. Truitt A. Woodring 178 SIGMA KAPPA The Sing night was a proud one for the Sigma Kappa ' s as they placed second in both scholarship and song . . . Mortar Board . . . Who’s Who . . . Tassels . . . prexies of Religious Council, W. R. A., Dance Groups, Inter-Sorority Athletic Board . . . Phi Bete . . . CHERRY TREE . . . PiDE . . . University Chapel Soloist . . . May Queen finalist . . . first woman Engineering grad in GW ' s history . . . Ocean City Open House . . . lovely pledges debuting at December Pledge Formal . . . enjoyable Sunday exchanges and Monday coffee hours with ‘local and off-campus fra- ternities ... a busy year! Dan McGrew gets his due -I m M jg DELTA ZETA Whether on the academic, athletic or social fronts, versatility is the key word in Delta Zeta ... a sister on the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl court . . . five girls making honorary varsity teams ... a member of the modern dance group and Rear Commodore of the Sailing Association . . . first place in the bowling tournament and second in badminton ... a second place winner in the Homecoming Parade . . . and always exchanges, picnics and the beautiful Christmas formal. 180 C. Carper Z. Cowling G. DelMonte R. Estes D. Garlock K. Holden M. Ketller J. May J. McAllister P. Niner R. Niner V. Page G. Palmer A. Porro P. Proctor P. Van Deusen J. Weissblatt E. Baudino P. Brown P. Burke J. Capell R. Carosetla A. Caswell M. Dow Z. Economon H. Fackler J. Fahrney J. Feder F. Fletcher B. Guarco M. Heart L. Hos A. Hudgins L. Kelly R. Lalor P. Maitin J. Mosman B. Newel R. Parker A. Rue M. Smith L. Staver A. Sweeney J. Thigpen R. Warren E. Wyvilt 182 ALPHA DELTA PI An Alpha Delta Pi chosen as May Queen and Outstanding Senior woman topped off the Spring semester . . . AD Pi’s also proudly taking top honors in scholarship in addition to having a member tapped by Mortar Board and elected to Who ' s Who . . . three tapped by Tassels . . . Alpha Delta Pi also boasting two beauty queens . . . Delta Tau Delta Queen and Shipwreck Queen of Pi Kappa Alpha . . . president of Sigma Alpha Eta and the Westminister Foundation ... a truly busy year for the AD Pi ' s. KAPPA DELTA Twas indeed a busy, breathless, bountiful year for the KDs ... a first place in the Cherry Blossom drive . . . sixteen pledges and a first place in the Goat Show . . . third place in the Homecoming float parade . . . the Christmas children s party . . . the Parents ' Tea . . . the White Rose Formal with American and Maryland Universitys . . . Spanish Club treasurer . . . Secretary of Colonial Boosters ... a HATCHET editor . . . the Sweet- heart of TKE and Queen of the Shrine Circus helped to complete a happily hectic year for the KDs. The pledges celebrate 184 E. Aigo G. Christensen F. Dittrich B. Dudley F. Ekmon J. Gallagher B. Gertsch M. Herron C. Horsley M. Jackson J. Jenkins M. King K. McGee L. Meikle F. Newton L. Ovenden V. Perrott R. Renick D. Severe J. Showalter A. Smith V. Swanson S. Thompson J. Tichaz L. Youngs G. Applestein M. Bender C. Berk B. Cohen L. Cohen N. Coopchik D. Davidson B. Fox B. Goldsmith M. Greenwood M. Holtzman I. Levine H. Phillips L. Schocket D. Schorr C. Schreiber S. Shapiro D. Shaw R. Yalorn J. Zitmore I 186 PHI SIGMA SIGMA The sphinx of Phi Sigma Sigma was hardly silent this year as the sisters proved themselves outstanding on campus ... a tie for third place in the Goat Show . . . Tassels meetings chairman . . . Big Sis Vice-President and Dephi projects chairman . . . Hillel Vice-President, Secretary and Social Chairman . . . HATCHET copy editor ... a crowded social calander . . . Founder’s Day Dinner Dance ... the Rose Ball with Phi Alpha . . . the Kiddie party given the actives by the pledges . . . the All-University Open House honoring Founder s Day. 187 ZETA TAIJ ALPHA The Zetas completing a full year . . . picnicking at Great Falls after rushing . . . dining on eggs and bacon after the Homecoming Ball . . . winning the Goat Show poster contest . . . opening the door to fraternities in November . . . honoring the Founders at the annual dinner . . . feting the pledges at the Army-Navy Club . . . mixing the work with play . . . a sister elected to Tassels and another presiding over the Lester F. Ward Sociological Society . . . Zetas now looking forward to the National Con- vention in June. Pledge mistress ahoy Watch that guy 189 J. Browning M. Bruin C. Coates J. Coates C. Cunningham M. Disney E. Evans P. Finegan C. Hanby B. Healy M. Holland N. HopJon B. Hughes L. Kerwin V. Leetch E. Levings N. Lidstone L. Lundry L. Mathers S. Middlebrooks P. Moore B. Ormsby A. Quackenbush E. Rapp M. Sandwick M. Seleen J. Simpson P. Weedon 190 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Winning the Sing for the third time last Spring, the Kappa ' s received both the Sing and Scholarship Cups ... the Kappa key, always evident on campus in many activities . . . Secretary of Student Council . . . Captain of Cheerleaders . . . Mortar Board . . . President of Strong Hall . . . Homecoming Queen . . . second place in the Goat Show ... a gay Pledge Formal introduced the pledges ... the Kappa s again proved their supremacy by trouncing Pi Kappa Alpha in their annual Punchbowl game. Looking through a key-hole Running the Deacs ragged 191 DELTA GAMMA The Delta Gammas started off the Fall semester with a bang . . . fifteen new pledges ... the Pledge Formal held at Hotel 2400 ... a fra- ternity Open House . . . Homecoming ... the Goat Show and a round of parties including the Christmas party for the orphans at St. Johns . . . Kiddies ' party with Delta Tau Delta . . . two sisters tapped for Tassels and three for Delphi . . . President of Panhellenic ... a Delta Gamma among the Homecoming Queen finalists . . . the sisters now looking forward to the biennial Convention in the Spring. P. Adkins B. Bicknell P. Blackwell V. Brooks S. Bruton J. Carter F. Coleman B. Connolly G. Hagerty N. Hainsey A. Hulley M. King N. McKinney M. Krueger B. McLeod B. Megica C. Noonan A. Oliver C. Rathbone S. Rhodes M. Robel P. Sampson M. Tate N. Abbot B. Bailey B. Benner C. Billingsley H. Biren P. Cowherd N. Cross B. Daley L. Darte C. Dunn B. Elam C. Gaylord A. Haney N. Hopkins M. Hunt E. Ingersoll L. Larrick N. McKee S. Mills M. Milton A. Mumford A. Reid B. Shugart A. Simpson M. Smith N. Stevens B. Thomas H. Tyson N. Watkins M. Wiley 194 KAPPA ALPHA THETA The night of the Sing was a happy one for the Thetas . . . not only did they walk off with third place in the Sing, but the Pledge Scholarship Cup and Inter-Sorority Athletic Trophy, too . . . Spring brought the Thetas an Apple Blossom Princess and Vice-President of the Senior Class and of Panhel Secretary of Delphi . . . Fourteen lovely pledges honored at the Pledge Formal held at Watergate Inn ... a gay Christmas Open House climaxed the Fall season. 195 The Senior Class of G.W.U. ESTHER MARINA ABELLON Holguin, Cuba A.B. Economics EDWARD G. ALBEE Arlington, Va. A.B . Foreign Affairs Christian Science Organization. NANCY LEIGH ALLEN Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Delphi; Sigma Kappa, Rosemary Arnold Elliott Award, Social Chairman, Pledge President; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies; G.W. Players; Big Sis. BRUCE ANDERSON Stroudsberg, Pa. A.B. Foreign Affairs Delta Tau Delta; Sailing Association. PAUL G. ANDES Miami, Fla. A.B. Foreign Affairs Sigma Nu; Varsity Swimming Team; “Ugly Man,” ’51. FRANK ANTONELLI Washington, D. C. A.B. Accounting Delta Tau Delta, President, Treasurer; Cherry Tree, Assistant Business Manager. SIDNEY E. ARIAS Panama, Rcpublica de Panami A.B. Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon; Spanish Club, Presi- dent; Sigma Iota Alpha; Newman Club; In- ternational Students Club. ELLIS S. ARONSON Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration S.A.M.; G.W. Band. EDWARD W. BAKER Washington, D. C. A.B. Education Future Teachers of America, President, Program Director; Literary Club. STEPHEN E. BALOGH. JR. Chicago, 111. A.B. Foreign Affairs Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Student Council, Pub- licity Director; Junior Class, Vice-Presi- dent; Phi Sigma Kappa, Public Relations Director, Co-Editor Lambdata ; Career Conference Chairman; Delta Phi Ep?ilon; World Government Club; All-U Follies, Junior Class Director; Interfraternity Show, Executive Committee; Colonial Boosters; Interfraternity Table Tennis, Championship Team. JOSEPH BARISH Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. Public Administration Gate and Key, President, Social Chairman ; Student Council, Publicity Director, Fresh- man Director; Theta Delta Chi, Vice-Presi- dent, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, Scholarship Chairman; Hatcilet, Senior Staff; Student Handbook, Editor; Colon- ial Boosters, Executive Committee. SAMUEL WHEELER BARROW, JR. Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Business Administration Sigma Nu, Treasurer, Rush Chairman, So- cial Chairman; Hatchet; All-U Follies. THOMAS W. BEALE, JR. Washington, D. C. A .B. Journalism Pi Delta Epsilon ; Sigma Chi, Historian, Associate Editor; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor, Photographic Manager; Hatchet, Art Editor; Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary; Intramural Badminton. HAZEL BEALL Gassaway, W. Va. A.B. Accounting HARRIETTE MILLER BENSON Arlington, Va. A.B. Education Tassels; Women’s Recreation Association; Sigma Kappa, Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman, Standards Committee; Glee Club; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies; Interclass Basketball. FLORENCE BERGER Chicago, 111. A.B. Journalism Colonial Boosters; Psychology Club. SHERIDAN E. BESOSA Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs EINAR BJORLO Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Foreign Affairs GREGORY J. BLACKBURN Arlington, Va. A.B. Accounting Delta Tau Delta, Social Chairman; Inter- fraternity Football. CALVIN S. BLOSSER Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science Phi Epsilon Pi. JAMES W. BOISE Mount Rainier, Md. A.B. Accounting S.A.M. JOSEPHINE E. BONNER Arlington, Va. A.B. Journalism Panhellenic Council; Alpha Delta Pi, Cor- responding Secretary, Rush Chairman; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies; GW. Players. JOAN BOYER Brookline, Mass. A.B. Spanish Literature Hillel; Strong Hall Council, Secretary; Spanish Club; French Club; Golf Tourna- ment. RONALD D. BRANDON Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. MARVIN F. BROTMAN Washington, D. C. A.B. Journalism PATRICIA LOUISE BROWN Arlington, Va. A.B. Speech Correction Panhellenic Council; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman; Sigma Alpha Eta; Big Sis; Newman Club; Rifle Club; Freshman Fol- lies; All-U Follies. RACHEL ALICE BRUNER Bethesda, Md. A. B. Art Pi Beta Phi, Housemanager, Historian, Standards Committee; Cherry Tree, Pub- licity Director; All-U Follies. RIZALIA BUONOMO Gurabo, Puerto Rico B. S. Zoology Phi Mu; International Students Associa- tion, Treasurer; Newman Club; Spanish Club; French Club. FRANK P. BURFORD Coronado, Calif. A.B. Psychology Delta Tau Delta, Recording Secretary, Ac- tivities Director; Varsity Swimming, Cap- tain ; Chess Club. EILEEN E. BURGESS Washington, D. C. A.B. Journalism Tassels; Hatchet; Columbian Women; Newman Club; Home Economics Club. VICTOR WILLIAM CAMP Hyattsville, Md. A.B. Psychology Pi Kappa Alpha. CARIDAD MERCEDES CARBALLO Y MALAGON Santiago, Dominican Republic A. B. Foreign Affairs FERDINAND S. CARDANO Cheverly, Md. B. S. Physical Education Interfraternity Athletic Board; Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-President; Physical Education Majors’ Club, President; Career Confer- ence Committee. EDWIN J. CARPENTER, JR. Washington, D. C. A. B. Foreign Affairs Gate and Key; Kappa Kappa Psi; Inter- fraternity Council; Tau Kappa Epsilon. PERRY CARVELLAS Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Kappa Alpha, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman; Gate and Key. VINCENT A. CIAVARRA Newark, N. J. B.S. Zoology Sigma Nu; Newman Club; Swimming Team. LYNN CLARK St. Petersburg, Fla. A.B. Speech Correction Student Council, Secretary; Chi Omega, Activities Chairman, Social Chairman ; Modern Dance Production Group III ; 197 Sigma Alpha Eta, Associate Member; G.W. Players. Secretary, Street Scene, Skin of Our Teeth, Pink String and Sealing Wax ; All-U Follies. JEANNE A. CLEARY Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Mortar Board; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’51-’S2; Alpha Theta Nu. Vice-President; Tassels, Project Chairman ; Outstanding Sophomore Woman; Sophomore Class, Secretary; Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary, Pledge Class President ; Hatchet, Senior Staff ; Career Conference Committee, Program Chair- man ; Big Sis, Corresponding Secretary ; Freshman Follies. DAVID O. CLOSE West Orange, N. J. A.B. Business Administration Gate and Key; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice- President, Treasurer, House Manager; Freshman Basketball. BETTY LEE COHEN Washington. D. C. A.B. Elementary Education Phi Sigma Sigma; Hatchet; Big Sis; Fu- ture Teachers of America; Hillel; French Club. DAVID COHEN Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. Accounting Hillel. MARJORIE JUNE COLE Wichita, Kan. A. B. Foreign Affairs Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’5 1 -’52 ; Student Council, Secre- tary; Panhcllenic Council, Social Chair- man; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, Social Chairman; Hatchet; Big Sis; Cur- rent Affairs Club; G.W. Players. WALTER NEVINS COTTRELL Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Sophomore Class, President; Delta Tau Delta, Social Chairman, Guide; Cherry Tree; G.W. Band; All-U Follies. NANCY ROBERTS CROSS Washington, D. C. A.B. Spanish American Literature Delphi; Kappa Alpha Theta, Correspond- ing Secretary; Glee Club; Big Sis. CAROL JOAN CUNNINGHAM Washington, D. C. A. B. History Kappa Kappa Gamma. CATHERINE B. CUNNINGHAM Washington, D. C. B. S. Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association, Stu- dent Branch. LORNA C. DARTE Washington. D. C. A.B. Spanish Literature Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM M. DECK, II Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51 -’52; Student Council, Activ- ities Director; Kappa Alpha, President, Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary; Glee Club; S.A.M. LILA DIAMENT Washington, D. C. B.S. Biology Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu; Big Sis; French Club. NANCY T. DILLI Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Delphi, Treasurer; Stu- dent Council, Freshman Director, Elections Committee; Chi Omega, President, Secre- tary; Publications Committee; Cherry Tree; Career Conference Committee, Exec- utive Secretary; Homecoming Committee, Publicity. MARIE ANN DiMAIO Providence, R. I. A.B. Sociology Student Council, Elections Committee; Newman Club, Secretary; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Modern Dance Pro- d uction Group III; All-U Follies; Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. JEANETTE DORSAY Washington, D. C. A.B. Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Tassels; Modern Dance Production Groups III, II, I; World Gov- ernment Club, President, Secretary; Big Sis; Future Teachers of America; French Club, Secretary; Spanish Club. JOHN DOUGLASS Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Homecoming Com- mittee, Co-Chairman. MARY DOW Haverhill, Mass. A.B. Art Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President; Newman Club. EUGENE EBERT Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Intramural Baseball; Intramural Basket- ball. JOHN P. ECK Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Kappa Sigma. ROBERTA ANNE ELLIS Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. American Thought and Civilization Delphi ; Pi Beta Phi, Vice-President, Stand- ards Committee, Social Chairman, Activ- ities Chairman; Cherry Tree, Office Man- ager; Hatchet, Senior Staff; Homecoming Committee, Co-Chairman; All-U Follies, Sophomore Costume Chairman. ARMAND ESTES Washington, D. C. A.B. Accounting Gate and Key; Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas- urer, Sing Director, Financial Committee; Newman Club. HAZEL SHEPARDSON FACKLER Titusville, Pa. A.B. Journalism Mortar Board; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’51 -’52; Tassels; Delphi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President, Treasurer, Reporter ; Cherry Tree, Business Manager, Adver- tising Manager, Co-Circulation Manager; Big Sis; Current Affairs Club; Freshman Follies. RALPH M. FELLER New York, N. Y. A.B. Journalism Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Interfraternity Council; Phi Alpha, Vice-President ; Hatchet, Board of Editors; Alpha Phi Omega; Freshman Basketball. PATRICIA J. FENTON Washington, D. C. A.B. Journalism Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treasurer; Literary Club, Secre- tary. WILLIAM W. FINK Atlantic City, N. J. A. B. American Thought and Civilization Sigma Nu; Masonic Club, Secretary-Treas- urer; German Club. PAUL E. FISCHEL Washington, D. C. B. S. Physics Colonial Boosters; Independent Students Association; Hillel; German Club. JOHN F. FOLTZ Lockport, N. Y. A.B. Political Science Delta Tau Delta, House Manager, Pledge Class President, Outstanding Pledge Award; Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice-President, Secretary; Veterans Club; Colonial Boosters. BETTY JEAN FOUST Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Bucknell University: Psi Chi, President; Philosophy Club, Secretary -Treasurer ; In- ternational Relations Club, Corresponding Secretary; Badminton. George Washington University: Psi Chi; Sigma Kappa; Big Sis. WARD G. FULMER, JR. Hartville, 0. A.B. Foreign Affairs Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELIZABETH HALE GALLUP Washington, D. C. A.B. American Thought and Civilization Hatchet, Senior Staff ; Glee Club. ROBERT MARTIN GARTNER Washington, D. C. A.B. Accounting Phi Eta Sigma; S.A.M. ; Intramural Bas- ketball. ELIZABETH GERTSCH Silver Spring, Md. A.B. Art Delphi; Kappa Delta, President; Big Sis; Religious Philosophy Club; Modern Dance Production Groups. 198 A. S. GINDOFF Riverdale, N. Y. A. B. Foreign Affairs H. WALDO GOGLIN North Bergen, N. J. B. S. Physical Education Interfraternity Council; Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Social Chairman, Finance Chair- man, Pledge Council; Alpha Phi Omega; Current Affairs Club; Welling Hall Fresh- man Advisor; G.W. Program Committee; Career Conference Committee; Future Teachers of America ; Physical Education Majors’ Club; Colonial Boosters; Varsity Basketball, Captain, ’51 ; Interfraternity Athletics. JACQUELINE GOLDENBERG Washington, D. C. A.B . Elementary Education Future Teachers of America; Glee Club; Hillel. RITA SANDRA GOLDSAND Maplewood, N. J. A.B . Education Hillel; Future Teachers of America. BETSEY GOLDSMITH Newark, N. J. A .B. Foreign A ffairs Delphi, Projects Chairman; Panhellenic Council; Phi Sigma Sigma, President, Rush Chairman, Best Pledge Award; Big Sis, Vice-President; Strong Hall, Judiciary Board; Staughton Hall, Council; Glee Club; Hillel; All-U Follies; French Club. GERALD GOLIN Washington, D. C. A. B . Business Administration Gate and Key, Publicity Director; Inter- fraternity Council, Activities Chairman; Interfraternity Athletic Council, Chairman; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Historian, Social Chair- m a n. Treasurer; Hillel; Cherry Tree, Photographer; Hatchet, Photographer. JUNE C. GOODMAN Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon; Home Economics Club, President. JOSEPH D. GOODWIN Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Student Council, Comptroller; Senior Class, Treasurer; Interfraternity Council; Delta Tau Delta, Treasurer, Finance Com- mittee. WILLIAM M. GRAY Washington, D. C. A. B. Geography Tau Kappa Epsilon. ARLEIGH W. GREEN Silver Spring, Md. B. S. Zoology Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club; German Club; Intramural Sports. GAYLE M. GREENWOOD Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Delphi; Chi Omega, Vice-President, Social Chairman; Art Club; Bowling Club. FREDERICK A. GUNN Alexandria, Va. A.B. Business Administration Interfraternity Athletic Council, Treasurer, Activities Chairman; Tau Kappa Epsilon, President; Rifle Team, Captain. UPTON K. GUTHERY Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Kappa Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; World Government Club. LOU ANN HALL Washington, D. C. A.B. Latin American Literature Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board, Treasurer; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’S2; Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Tassels, Meetings Chairman; Alpha Theta Nu; Cherry Tree, Managing Editor, Lay-Out Editor; Big Sis; Glee Club; Oquassa; All-U Follies. CAROLYN E. HANBY Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Elementary Education Tassels; Student Council, Activities Com- mittee, Student Union Committee; Sopho- more Class, Treasurer; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Registrar, Corresponding Secre- tary ; Cherry Tree ; Home Economics Club; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies; Big Sis; Queen of Delta Tau Delta. RALPH M. HANNEMAN Albion, Nebr. A. B. Public Relations Cherry Tree; Sigma Delta Chi. DON STUTLER HARMER Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’S2; Student Council, Advo- cate; Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sail- ing Association; “George” (University Mascot). WILLIAM P. HARRIS Washington, D. C. B.S. Physics Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma, Presi- dent; Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary. BARBARA HEALY Washington, D. C. B.S. Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gamma; Newman Club; Home Economics Club, Secretary. MARGARET HEART Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Alpha Delta Pi, Pledge Class President; Future Teachers of America; Martha Washington Club, President; Art Club. DORIS H. HECHT Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Hillel, Corresponding Secretary, Ball of Fire Committee, U.J.A. Committee; All-U Follies; Sweetheart of Alpha Epsilon Pi. AGNES GEORGE HEON Washington, D. C. A.B. Spanish Sigma Kappa, Registrar; Cherry Tree; Spanish Club; Bowling Club. JEROME SAMUEL HERTZ New Bedford, Massachusetts A.B. Foreign Affairs Religious Council; Interfraternity Pledge Council; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Warden, Bursar, Vice-Chancellor; Hillel, President; Radio Workshop. JOAN HIGGINSON Arlington, Va. BS. Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51 -’52; Sigma Kappa, Corre- sponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, Sing Director, Pledge Class President; Glee Club; Modern Dance Production Groups II, I, Business Manager; Square Dance Manager; Folk Dance Manager; G.W. Players; University Chapel Soloist; Var- sity Basketball. GAYLORD J. HOFTIEZER Castlewood, S. D. A.B. Political Science JOAN P. HOLMSTROM Worcester, Mass. A.B. Art G.W. Players, Skin of Our Teeth; World Government Club, Advertising Manager; Current Events Club, Vice-President; Art Club; French Club. NANCY HOPTON La Salle, 111. A.B. Journalism Intersorority Athletic Board, Vice-Presi- dent; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Chair- man; Cherry Tree; Hatchet; Modern Dance Production Group III, Business Manager; Oquassa. CHARLES R. HOWARD, II Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Vice- President, Secretary, Treasurer; Colonial Boosters; Spanish Club; Veterans Club; Foreign Affairs Club. ANN S. HUDGINS Arlington, Va. A.B. Speech Delphi ; Religious Council ; Alpha Delta Pi, President, Treasurer, Chaplain, Out- standing Pledge Award; Sigma Alpha Eta, President; Westminster Foundation, Presi- dent, Secretary; Big Sis; Sailing Associa- tion; All-U Follies; Queen of Delta Tau Delta. BRANDAU C. HUGHES Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration ELLEN INGERSOLL Pleasantville, N. J. A.B. Theatre Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51 -’52; Senior Class, Secretary; Kappa Alpha Theta; Colonial Review; Hatchet; Colonial Boosters, Special Proj- ects Director; G.W. Players, Time of Your Life , Pink String and Sealing Wax; Col- onial Program Series. CHARLES A. IOVINO Washington, D. C. A .B. Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha. THOMAS S. ISRAEL Garrett Park, Md. A.B. Foreign Commerce Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’50-’51 ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Stu- dent Council, Elections Committee, Co- 199 Chairman; Sigma Chi, Treasurer, Rush Chairman; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor, Organizations Editor; Delta Phi Epsilon, Recording Secretary; Glee Club; Intra- mural Sports. MARY ANN YEAGER IVERSON New Castle, Del. A. B. Political Science Religious Council; Women’s Recreation Association; Sigma Kappa, Treasurer, Pledge Class Vice-President; Big Sis; Wes- ley Club; Home Economics Club; Modern Dance Production Group I ; Varsity Bas- ketball, Manager. JOSEPH T. JEWELL, JR. Washington, D. C. B. S. Physical Education MARJORIE P. JOHNSON Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Art Delphi, President ; Pi Beta Phi, President, Corresponding Secretary, Pledge Trainer, Outstanding Initiate Award; Cherry Tree, Publicity Director; Big Sis. CHARLES D. KEETER Alexandria, Va. A. B. Foreign Affairs Interfraternity Council, Vice-President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Social Chairman, As- sistant Pledge Trainer. ARMIN THEODORE KEIL Stanford, Conn. B. S. Zoology Gate and Key ; Tau Epsilon Phi. GORDON T. KELLEGHAN Hastings on Hudson, N. Y. A.B. Political Science Kappa Alpha; Colonial Boosters, Trans- portation Manager. BURTON KERISH Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman; Hillcl; Interfraternity Council Show; Psychology Club. JOSEPH FREDERICK KING Washington, D. C. A. B. Accounting S. A. M. MYLDRED M. KING Falls Church, Va. B. S. Biology Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, 5 1 -’52 ; Delphi; Panhellenic Council, President, Activities Chairman; Student Life Committee; Delta Gamma, Corresponding Secretary. Rush Chairman, Social Chairman, Convention Delegate, Standards Committee Chairman, Summer President; Career Conference Committee, Facilities Chairman; Modern Dance Pro- duction Groups III, II. HERMAN KRAVETZ Jersey City, N. J. A.B. Journalism Veterans Club. VOULGARIS KRISTALLO Washington, D. C. A.B. Zoology EARL KUSUMOTO Honolulu, Hawaii A. B. Poltical Science Colonial Boosters; Varsity Golf; Fresh- man Baseball; Varsity Baseball. DOROTHY LEE Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Mortar Board; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’5 1 -’52 ; Alpha Theta Nu; Tassels; Hatchet; Big Sis, Corresponding Secretary; German Club. ARNOLD S. LEVINSON Alexandria, Va. A.B. Psychology Phi Alpha; University Band; Intcrfrater- nity Sports; Intramural Sports. GLENN P. LEWIS Cleveland, Ohio A.B. Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha. DONALD W. LIEF Washington, D. C. A.B. American Thought and Civilization Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President ; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’50-’51; Pi Delta Epsilon; Stu- dent Council, Elections Committee; Hatchet, Board of Editors, Copy Editor; Summer School Record; Student Life Committee; Independent Students’ Asso- ciation, Vice-President; Literary Club; World Government Seminar; Current Af- fairs Club; All-U Follies. BILLIE K. LONG Washington, D. C. A.B. Accounting Tassels; Hatchet; Spanish Club; Big Sis; SAM. NANCY CATHERINE LONG Glen Echo, Md. A.B. Spanish Literature Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary. JAMES LOPES Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreig n A ffairs MANLIO LOPEZ San Juan, Puerto Rico A.B. Marketing International Student Club; Newman Club; Spanish Club. EUGENE W. LOWE Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Religious Council, Vice-President, Treas- urer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Spanish Club; Westminster Foundation. ELIZABETH BUTLER MacGOWAN Washington, D. C. A.B. English Literature Chi Omega. RAYMOND JAMES MALLOY Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Council, Student Union Board; Sopho- more Class, President; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega, President, Vice Presi- dent; S.A.M., Vice-President; Newman Club; Spanish Club; All-U Follies. MILDRED MAXINE MARSHALL Palmetto, Fla. A.B. Geography Tassels; French Club; Geography Society; Sailing Association, Treasurer, Secretary. JOHN McAULIFFE Washington, D. C. A. B. Economics Kappa Alpha. MARJORIE L. McGANN Washington, D. C. B. S. Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon, President, Vice-Presi- dent; Home Economics Club. PAUL E. McNULTY Washington, D. C. A.B. Sociology Delta Tau Delta, Activities Committee; Newman Club. CAROLYN MICKELSEN Arlington, Va. A.B. English Literature Delphi ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer; Cherry Tree, Soror- ity and Fraternity Editor, Organization Editor; Pi Beta Phi, Treasurer, Assistant Treasurer, Rush Chairman. GERALD JOSEPH MILLER Washington, D. C. A. B. Political Science BARBARA E. MILLS Arlington, Va. B. S. Zoology Women’s Recreation Association, Bowling Manager; Intcrclass Bowling, Manager; German Club. ROBERT C. MINOR Silver Spring, Md. A. B. Business Administration Glee Club; All-U Follies. PATRICIA C. MOORE Arlington, Va. B. S. Physical Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’5I-’52; Delphi; Student Council, Elections Committee; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer, Registrar, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secre- tary, Activities Chairman; Glee Club, Sec- retary; Oquassa, President; Cheerleaders, Captain; Big Sis, Program Committee; Physical Education Majors’ Club; Honor- ary Varsity Basketball; Interclass Basket- ball, Class Manager. MARY LOU MORROW Altoona, Pa. B.S. Zoology Phi Mu, Treasurer; Oquass a. MARJORIE LEE MORSE Alexandria, Va. A. B. Public Speech NTINOS MYRIANTHOPOULOS Washington, D. C. B. S. Biology LORRAINE NAQUIN Arlington, Va. A.B. Psychology Chi Omega; All-U Follies. FRANCES ELIZABETH NEWTON Greensboro, N. C. A.B. Journalism Panhellenic Council; Kappa Delta, Mem- bership Chairman ; Publications Commit- tee; Hatchet, Board of Editors; May Queen Court, Assistant Chairman ; Colonial Boosters; G.W. Players, Recording Secre- tary, Publicity Director. 200 JOHN P. NOBEL Washington, D. C. B.S. Zoology CHARLES W. NORRIS Washington, D. C. B.S. Zoology EUGENE E. NORWINSKI Highland Falls, N. Y. . L£. Political Science Sigma Chi. GEORGE M. PADILLA Washington, 1). C. B.S. Zoology Oquassa; Swimming Team. STEPHEN S. PAPPAS VVa hington. I). C. B.S. Zoology Alpha Theta Nu; Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega. ROSS C. PARKER, JR. Miami, Fla. .4.ZL Art Education Pi Kappa Alpha; Art Club; Future Teach- ers of America. PATRICIA PAYLER Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Elementary Education ROBERT PELIKAN Washington, D. C. A. B. Economics Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary ; Hatchet ; G.W. Players. Green Grow the Lilacs; Radio Workshop; Debate Club. ARTHUR J. PELL Washington, D. C. B. S. Zoology Gate and Key; Vice-Presidents’ Council; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Master, Lt. Master, Scribe; Hillel. RICHARD PEPPERS Belleville. 111. A.B. Foreign A fairs Omicron Delta Kappa ; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’51- ’52; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Gamma Mu; Gate and Key; Student Council, Student Union Board; Junior Class, President; Sigma Chi, President. Social Chairman ; Modern Dance Production Groups II, I. VIRGINIA MARIE PERROTT Washington. D. C. A.B. Elementary Education Tassels; Delphi; Junior Class, Secretary; Women’s Recreation A ssociation, Awards Chairman; Kappa Delta, Activities Chair- man, Social Chairman; Hatchet; Colonial Boosters, Secretary ; Glee Club, Executive Board; Big Sis; Sailing Association; New- man Club; All-U Follies; May Day, Queen Chairman; Apple Blossom Festival Chair man. GEORGE K. PETERSON Ashville, N. C. A. B. Accounting Hellenic Society, President. HARRY PITT Spring Valley, N. Y. B. S. Physical Education Future Teachers of America; Hillel, Ath- letic Director; Outstanding Intramural Wrestling Award; Extramural Wrestling, Captain, Student Resident Assistant Direc- tor; Physical Education Majors’ Club. D. C. PITTS Marietta. O. A.B. Foreign A fairs JEROME RAPHAEL POMERANZ Washington, D. C. B.S. Biology Religious Philosophy Club; German Club. ANITA ROSE PORRO Mt. Vernon, N. Y. A. B. Political Science Delta Zeta; G.W. Players; Newman Club. SAM PORTWINE Alpena, Mich. B. S. Physical Education Gate and Key; Interfraternity Council; Interfraternity Pledge Council; Interfra- ternity Athletic Council, Chairman; Theta Delta Chi, Social Chairman, House Man- ager; Hatchet, Sports Editor; Colonial Boosters; All-U Follies; Intramural Sports. Assistant Director. HENRY RADEN Mt. Rainier, Md. A.B. Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma ; Emma K. Carr Scholar- ship. GEORGE W. RAWNSLEY Massachusetts A.B. Business Administration Delta Tau Delta, Vice President. Pledge Trainer, Social Chairman, Finance Com- mittee; Cheerleaders, Co-Captain; Colonial Boosters; Career Conference Committee, Treasurer. ROSE ARNOS RENICK Manchester, N. H. A. B. Journalism Delphi. Publicity Chairman; Student Coun- cil, Student Union Committee, Complaint and Suggestion Committee Chairman ; In- tersorority Athletic Board, Secretary-Treas- urer; Kappa Delta, Vice-President, Assist- ant Treasurer, Cultural Chairman, Pledge Class Vice-President; Hatchet; Big Sis; English Literature Club; Public Relations and Advertising Club. PATRICIA REYNOLDS Takoma Park. Md. B. S. Chemistry Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’5 1 -’52 ; Mortar Board, Historian; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Tassels; Pi Delta Epsilon; Iota Sigma Pi; Student Council, Student Union Board, Secretary ; Religious Council; Vice-Presidents’ Coun- cil; Hatchet, Board of Editors, Senior Staff; Summer School Record; Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Religious Philosophy Club; Big Sis; All-U Follies, Stage Man- ager; Honorary Varsity Hockey; Inter- class Basketball. LE ROY MILBURN RICHEY, JR. Washington, D. C. A.B. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Christian Science Organization. RICHARD C. RIECKEN Dayton, O. A.B. Foreign Affairs Student Council, Activities Director, Cal- endar Committee Chairman, May Day Chairman; Freshman Class, President; Phi Sigma Kappa. President; Cherry Tree; Hatchet; Student Handbook; Colonial Review; Alpha Phi Omega, President, His- torian, Secretary, National Conclave Dele- gate; Intramural Basketball; Varsity Golf; All-U Follies. PHYLLIS H. ROBBINS Washington, D. C. B.S. Physical Education Women’s Recreation Association, Program Chairman, Board Member; G.W. Players; University B and ; Physical Education Majors’ Club, Vice-President; Women’s Rifle Club, President, Varsity Captain; Varsity Field Hockey. MARY ELLEN ROBEL Silver Spring, Md. A.B. Sociology Delta Gamma; Newman Club. IN A B. ROSENBERG Washington, D. C. A.B. Journalism Hatchet; Hillel. MARY JANE ROSENBERGER Arlington, Va. A.B. Sociology Delphi; Intersorority Athletic Board; Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Rush Chairman, Housekeeper, Pledge President; Cherry Tree; Hatchet; Lester F. Ward Sociologi- cal Society; Rifle Club. VIVIAN CARMEL ROSENSON Washington, D. C. A. B. Economics Pi Delta Epsilon; Hatchet, Senior Staff; Debate Team; Enosinian Debating Society. MYRA ROSENTHAL Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Iota Sigma Pi. AUDREY H. RUE Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics Delphi; Alpha Delta Pi; Cherry Tree, Circulation Staff. DEANE RUNGE Thornwood, N. Y. A.B. Economics Kappa Sigma. RONALD L. RUSSELL Princeton, W. Va. A.B. Foreign Affairs ROBERT B. RYDER New Britain, Conn. A. B. Foreign Affairs Kappa Sigma. ZULMA M. SANCHEZ Santura, Puerto Rico B. S. Biology International Relations Society, Secretary; Newman Club; French Club; Spanish Club. MARILYN SANDWICK Chicago, 111. A.B. History Mortar Board, Secretary; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, 51- ’52; Tassels; Panhellenic Council, Presi- dent; Outstanding Junior Woman; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President; Strong Hall Council, President; Big Sis, Social Chairman. 201 NANCY NELL SAUNDERS Washington, D. C. A. B. Public Speaking Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board, President; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. ’51-’52; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Delta Sigma Rho, President; Stu- dent Life Committee; Colonial Review; GAV. Players; Enosinian Debating Society, President. Vice-President ; Intercollegiate Debate Team ; Student Christian Fellow- ship, Chairman. ANITA SAUYEUR Falls Church, Va. B. S. Biology WILLIAM A. SCARROW Arlington, Va. A.B. Business Administration Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Student Council, Comp- troller, Program Director. Program Com- mittee, Chairman, Activities Committee; Interfraternity Council; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Sing Chairman, Social Chairman, Activities Award, Outstanding Pledge; Colonial Boosters; Veterans Club; Sailing Association; Newman Club, Social Chairman; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies. ALVIN SCHILLER Washington, D. C. A.B. Foreign Affairs Phi Sigma Kappa; Veterans Club; New- man Club. LORRAINE SCHOCKET Hyattsville, Md. A.B . Art Phi Sigma Sigma, President; Hillcl ; Big Sis; Intersorority Ping Pong. NORMAN SCHWARTZ Newark, N. J A.B. Political Science Phi Alpha ; Cherry Tree, Circulation Staff; Intramural Football Championship Team; Intramural Softball Championship Team. PHILIP SCHWARTZ Long Island, N. Y. A.B. Foreig n A flairs Interfraternity Council; Phi Epsilon Pi. NORMAN G. SCHIKEVITZ Washington. D. C. A. B. Government JOSEPH R. SCOTT, JR Cleveland, O. B. S. Biology MARY ELLEN SELEEN Detroit, Mich. A.B. Elementary Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, 51-’52; Women’s Recreation As- sociation, Vice-President, Recording Secre- tary ; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Big Sis ; Newman Club; Strong Hall Council. Vice- President: Future Teachers of America; Cheerleading Squad; Freshman Follies; All-U Follies. ART SHACHNER Washington, D. C. A.B. Biology Tau Epsilon Phi. JOAN B. SHANK Washington, D. C. A.B. Geography IRVING SHAPIRO Washington, D. C. A.B. Journalism Hillel, Capital Commentary , Editor-in- Chief ; Hatchet, Feature Editor, Senior Staff. DOLORES SHAW Washington, D. C. A. B. Elementary Education Phi Sigma Sigma; Glee Club; Hillel; Fu- ture Teachers of America; Radio Work- shop. WILLIAM SHAW Albany, N. Y. B. S. Physical Education Senior Class, Vice-President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Co-Rush Chairman; Welling Hall Association, Vice-President; Physical Edu- cation Majors’ Club; Varsity Football; In- tramural Sports; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball. REGINALD DOUGLAS SHIRLEY Washington. D. C. A. B. Accounting DAVID HAWLEY SHIVER Magnolia, Ark. B. S. Physical Education Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. ’51-’52; Varsity Football. ALVIN SHUSTER Washington, D. C. A.B. Political Science LEON J. SLAYIN Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Foreign Affairs Hillel. HALBERT M. SLOAT, JR. Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Spanish Club; Tennis Team. CAROLYN MARY SMITH Washington, D. C. A.B. Spanish Literature Spanish Club. MARGARET ERNESTINE SMITH Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Education Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY ANN SMITH McLean, Va. A.B. Political Science Intersorority Athletic Board, Secretary- Treasurer; Alpha Delta Pi, Recording Sec- retary, Scholarship Committee; Rifle Club. WILLIAM P. SMITH. JR. Chevy Chase, Md. A.B. Business Administration Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51 -’52; Student Council, Vice- President. Activities Committee; Phi Sig- ma Kappa, Vice-President, Scholarship Chairman, Pledge Class President, Prize Pledge; S.A.M.; Alpha Phi Omega; Vet- erans Club; Career Conference Commit- tee, Chairman. MARY ANN SODD Washington, D. C. B.S. Home Economics Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. ’50-’51; Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice- President ; Alpha Pi Epsilon, Secretary ; Student Council, Elections Committee; Sigma Kappa, Corresponding Secretary, Registrar, Historian, Pledge Vice-President ; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor, Photo- graphic Editor, Individual Photographic Editor; Student Handbook; Panhellenic Council, Constitution Committee, Chair- man; Colonial Boosters; Modern Dance Production Group III, II; Folk and Square Dance Group; Home Economics Club, Vice-President, Secretary; Freshman Fol- lies; All-U Follies; G.W. Players. DONALD AXE SPIKER Washington, D. C. A. B. Business Administration NIKI SPILLIOTIS Washington, D. C. B. S. Biology Hellenic Society. WENDY STACHURA Arlington, Va. A.B. Art Tassels; Art Club, President, Vice-Presi- dent; Glee Club; Big Sis; Ruddigore ; Modern Dance Production Groups, Pub- licity. MYRON STARR Washington, D. C. A.B. Psychology Kappa Alpha. MARVIN M. STEPHENS, JR. Arlington, Va. A.B. Business Administration Dartmouth: Dartmouth Outing Club; Crew; Mountaineering Club. G.W.U.: Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; Canterbury Club; In- tramural Football. Sailing, Swimming and Track. NANCY R. STEVENS Arlington, Va. A.B. Speech Tassels; Delphi; Panhellenic Council, Vice- President; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer; Westminster Foundation. GENEVIEVE RUFFNER STIRLING Washington, D. C. A. B. Political Science Pi Beta Phi, Magazine Chairman ; Hatchet. CLARENCE F. SZWED Washington, D. C B. S. Zoology Alpha Theta Nu. ALICE S. TAKABUKI Honolulu, Hawaii A.B. Speech G.W. Players; Colonial Boosters; Strong Hall Council; Future Teachers of America. ROBERT LEE THOMPSON Lykens, Pa. A.B. Foreign Affairs Pi Kappa Alpha. 202 LOUIS J. T1CHES Washington, D. C. A. B. Business Administration Acacia, Treasurer; S.A.M., Treasurer. JOHN T. TIVNAN Cochituate, Mass. B. S. Education ROBERT HOUGH TOLSON Washington. D. C. A. B. Art Glee Club; Art Club; G.W. Band. ARNOLD M. TOXEN Washington, D. C. B. S. Physics Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma, Presi- dent. Senior Advisor; Alpha Theta Nu; Sigma Kappa Award; Phi Eta Sigma Award; Alpha Chi Sigma Award; Amos Kendall Scholarship; Sterrett Award; Sig- ma Pi Sigma, Vice-President ; German Club. CASIMER F. UCHMAN Adams, Mass. A. B. Business Administration PHILIP E. VALENTINI Washington, D. C. B. S. Chemistry Pistol Club, Secretary -Treasurer ; Veterans Club, Vice-President. FREDERICK G. VOGEL Hartford, Conn. A.B. English Literature Sigma Phi Epsilon. Comptroller, House Manager; All-U Follies. ROBERT V. WASSON San Pedro, Calif. A.B. Political Science Masonic Club, President. JANE E. ALMY Washington. D. C. M.A. Education Zeta Tau Alpha. JAMES BEAR Detroit, Mich. LL.B. Law Sigma Nu. ROBERT ROY BENSON La Fontaine, Ind. M.A. Education Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club. WILBUR EARLE BENSON Washington, D. C. M.A. Business Administration S.A.M.; Veterans Club. ROBERT O. BLOCH North Bend, Neb. LL.B. Law Gate and Key, Secretary; Student Bar As- sociation; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Chi, Vice- President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, Sing Director; Law Review; Glee Club; Student Activities Fee Committee, Chair- man. PATRICIA A. WEAVER New Paetz, N. Y. B.S. Physical Education G.W. Players, Noah , Green Grow the Li lacs; Modern Dance Production Group II, Business Manager, I, Promotion Manager; Physical Education Majors’ Club. IRVING WEIS BL ATT Washington, D. C. A. B. Economics MAX L. WEISSMANN Washington, D. C. B. S. Zoology Alpha Phi Omega; German Club. WILLIAM H. WESTBROOK Altoona, Pa. A. B. Education Future Teachers of America MYRTA ELLEN WILEY Greenville, Pa. B. S. Physical Education Women’s Recreation Association, Execu- tive Board; Kappa Alpha Theta; Cherry Tree, Women’s Sports Editor; Glee Club. MARI E-LOUISE WILLETT Washington, D. C. A.B. English Literature Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’51-’52; Tassels; Pi Delta Epsi- lon, Secretary; Sigma Kappa; Cherry Tree, Editor-in-Chief, Copy Editor, Lay- out Editor; Hatchet; Big Sis, President, Publicity Chairman; F ' reshman Follies, GRADUATES RANDALL BROOKS Fredericksburg, Va. M.A. History Pi Gamma Mu. RAMON N. DAOMILAS Washington, D. C. M.A. Education Newman Club. GERALD D. DARROW New York, N. Y. M.A. Psychology Alpha Epsilon Pi. JOHN H. DeLABAR Riegelsville, Pa. M.A. Education Interfraternity Council; Sigma Chi; Future Teachers of America; Alpha Phi Omega; Varsity Swimming Team. GEORGE DOWD Washington, D. C. M.A. Political Science Delta Tau Delta. CHARLES GOLDBERG Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Phi Alpha. Chairman Script Committee, Stage Man- ager; All-U Follies, Publicity Chairman; G.W. Players, House Manager, Box Office Manager. BETTY LOUISE WILSON Rockville, Md. B.S. Home Economics Tassels; Alpha Pi Epsilon, Vice-President, Secretary ; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, Secretary ; Home Economics Club ; Oquassa. J. FRED WILSON Washington, D. C. A.B. History THOMAS C. WOJTKOWSKI Pittsfield, Mass. A.B. Education Pi Delta Epsilon ; Hatchet, News Editor, Junior Staff, Senior Staff; Glee Club; Fu- ture Teachers of America, Historian; All-U Follies. GEORGE RAYMOND WOMELDORF, JR. Winchester, Va. A.B. Psychology Rifle Team. DONALD G. WREN St. Louis, Mo. A.B. Foreign Affairs Delta Phi Epsilon. FAYE ZIGMOND Washington. D. C. A.B. Psychology Phi Beta Kappa; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’5 1 - ’52 ; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Big Sis, Vice-President. RICHARD HILDRETH Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Gate and Key; Interfraternity Council, Social Chairman; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Chi; Freshman Class, Activities Chairman; Modern Dance Production Groups; Home- coming Committee; All-U Follies. RICHARD B. MATHIAS Washington, D. C. LL.B. Law Gate and Key ; Sigma Nu. CHESTER H. McCALL, JR. Chevy Chase, Md. M.A. Mathematical Statistics Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’49-’50; Gate and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon, President ; Outstanding Senior Man ; Student Council, Program-Activities Director; Sigma Chi, President, Province Award; Cherry Tree, Editor-in-Chief, As- sociate Editor, Business Manager; Hatch- et, Sports Editor; Oquassa; Yarsitv Bas- ketball. 203 MARY LOUISE ODINEAL Washington. D. C. M.A. Business Administration Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ’49-’50 ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Out- standing Senior Woman ; Student Council, Assistant to the President ; Panhellenic Council; Religious Council. Treasurer; Women’s Recreation Association, Vice- President; Sigma Kappa, President, Rose- mary Arnold Elliott Award; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor; Big Sis, Vice-President; Westminster Foundation, President. LAURA M. PHILLIPS Washington, D. C. MS. Bacteriology FRANK S. ANDRESS Arlington, Va. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau. GEORGE BATALO Weirton, W. Va. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. DONALD E. BOWEN Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Communications Sigma Tau ; I R E. EDWARD R. CALDWELL Washington, D. C. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Sigma Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Engineers’ Council; Theta Tau, Regent; Mecheleciv, Circulation Manager, Business Manager; A.S.C.E., Treasurer. GEORGE P. CUMMINGS Kent Village, Md. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Gate and Key; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Presi- dent. JOSEPH HOWE DAVIS Fairfax, Va. B.E.E. Communications EDWARD P. DAVITT Alexandria, Va. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau, Vice Regent. Scribe; A.S.M.E. MURRAY HALPERIX Newburgh, N. Y. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Gate and Key; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Master, House Manager. Regional Delegate, Out- standing Brother Award; Colonial Boost- ers; A.I.E.E. ; Hillel. WILLIAM ROBERT HARWOOD Riverdale, Md. B.M. E. Mechanical Engineering Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. 5 1 -’52 ; Sigma Tau; Engineers’ Council; Student Council, Student Union Board, Chairman; A.S.M.E.; Sailing As- sociation. Captain. Commodore, Sailing Master. JAMES M. ROAMER, JR. Washington. D. C. LL.B. Law Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, ’51 -’52; Sigma Tau; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pi Kappa Alpha. A.I.E.E; A.S.C.E. VIRGINIA M. SHERARD Washington. D. C. M.A. Vocational Counselling Psi Chi, President; Phi Delta Gamma; Veterans Club, Vice-President ; Psychology Club; French Club; Oquassa. HELEN E. SLOULIN La Crosse, Wis. M.A. Education Newman Club. ENGINEERS JOHN C. HELD Washington. D. C. B.E.E. Communications Sigma Tau; Theta Tau; I.R.E.; A.I.E.E.; Masonic Club. KEITH S. HORD Washington, D. C. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Engineers’ Council; Theta Tau, Marshall; Mecheleciv ' ; A.S.C.E., President. EDMUND C . HUGHES Washington, D. C. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Theta Nu; Sigma Tau; Sigma Chi; Mecheleciv; A.S.C.E.; Varsity Baseball; Freshman Baseball. WARREN E. KYSE Clifton, N. J. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E. LAWRENCE EDWIN LAUBSCHER Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Sigma Nu; Mecheleciv; Colonial Boosters, Executive Board; A.I.E.E.; Varsity Tennis. EDWARD R MATHEWS Humphrey, Ark. B.C.E. Chemical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.S.C.E. ALFRED B. MOE Arlington. Va. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Sigma Tau; Engineers’ Council, President; Theta Tau; Mecheleciv, Editor; A.S.C.E.; Masonic Club. HORACE RAY MOODY Washington, D. C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. MARK W. MOONEY Kensington, Md. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering ROBERT E. NIEDERSTRASSER Falls Church, Va. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. HERMAN NORWOOD, JR. Hyattsville, Md. B.E.E . Communications Sigma Tau; Engineers’ Council; Theta Tau; IRE. JOHN D. VONEIFF Bethcsda, Md. M.A. Economics Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, ’48-’49 ; Pi Delta Epsilon, President; Gate and Key; Student Life Committee; Junior Class, Social Chairman; Sigma Nu, President, Treasurer; Cherry Tree; Hatchet, Business Manager; Inaugural Float Committee; Glee Club; G.W. Play- ers. Dark of the Moon ; Orchesis; Veterans Club; “George” (University Mascot). FRED LEE WITHERSPOON, JR. Silver Spring, Md. LL.B. Law JOSEPH B. YARBROUGH, III Washington, D. C. MS. Bacteriology JOHN F. PLEASANTS Arlington, Va. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. CHARLES H. PLYER, JR. Washington, D. C. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Omicron Delta Kappa, President ; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ’51 -’52; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Tau; En- gineers’ Council, President; Student Life Committee ; Kappa Alpha, President ; Mecheleciv, Editor; Student Handbook, Editor; Theta Tau. RALPH B. SANDERS Avondale, Md. B.C.E. Civil Engineering ROY RAMON SCHLEMMER, JR. Washington, D. C. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Gate and Key; Delta Tau Delta; A.I.E.E., Swimming Team. JAMES W. SIMPSON, JR. Alexandria, Va. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Engineers’ Council; Mecheleciv; A.I.E.E. MILTON L. SING Washington, D. C. B.E.E . Communications Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.; I. R E. ROBERT D. SLY Chcverly, Maryland B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. JOEL S. SONNABEND Riverdale, Md. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Engineers’ Council; Theta Tau; I.R.E. ROLAND L. VAN ALLEN Alexandria, Va. B.E.E. Communications Sigma Tau ; I.R.E. WILLIAM A. WOOLDRIDGE JR. Arlington, Va. B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau; Theta Tau; A.I.E.E., Chair- man. 204 205 PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK WASHINGTON CAMPUS PUBLISHING YEARBOOK SPECIALISTS ART ENGRAVING LETTERPRESS OFFSET Official Yearbook Photographers 425 Madison Avenue (Corner 49th Street) NEW YORK 17, N. Y. 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NOrth 1313 1313 13th Street, N.W. TA 8640 The green- and -white stripes of a Jelleff package are very much a part of the Washington scene . New and Used Law School Books Lincoln 3-0452 Sell , Buy or Exchange J E. HURLEY NATIONAL LAW BOOK Machine and Boiler Works COMPANY ★ 1110 13 th Street, N.W. 1015 Half Street, S.E. NAtional 8435 WASHINGTON 3, D. C. 213 Where George Washington Men Meet and Dine " FAMOUS for FOOD” HOTEL OCCIDENTAL AND RESTAURANT Steaks — Chops — Seafood Open Daily and Sunday , 1 1 A. M. to 12 Midnight Telephone: District 6467 BALFOUR CIRCLE OPTICAL Fraternity and Sorority Pins COMPANY George Washington Class Rings Fitting — Adjusting Jewelry and Novelties Repairing Programs — Favors Crested Stationery Lenses Duplicated L. G. BALFOUR CO. Wide Selection of Popular Frames 204 International Building 1319 F STREET, N.W. 2112 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. Phone: NAtional 1044 NAtional 23 3 5 SOUTHERN ASBESTOS CO. Johns-Manville Asbestos REEVES Cork Insulation 145 Kennedy St., N.W., Washington, D. C. Chocolates and Bon Bons TUckerman 1456 1101 Lee Highway, Rosslyn, Va. 12 09 F Street, N.W. JAckson 5-8484 214 REpublic 8250 R. P. ANDREWS PAPER COMPANY Office and School Furniture and Supplies 718 Thirteenth Street, N.W. JACK MULLANE Academic Caps — Goivns — Hoods Any Degree Tuxedos — Full Dress — Morning Suits and All Accessories for Hire 714 11TH STREET, N.W. MEtropolitan 9395 Compliments of BLYTH’S 1916 Pennsylvania Avenue, Northwest UNION STORAGE TR ANSFER CO. 820 Twentieth Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. REpublic 0066 Compliments of KLOMAN INSTRUMENT CO., INC. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Charleston, W. Va. Alexandria, Va. BRODIE COLBERT, INC. LEWIS F. COLBERT, C.P.M., President Realtors " Real Service in Real Estate ,y Sales — Rents — Insurance — Loans — Investments Investment Property Management 1931 K Street, N.W. NAtional 8 87 3 215 For over half a century Brewood Engraving has been distinguished by its modern 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 Sr e 0QDD Printers 1217 G STREET, NORTHWEST WASHINGTON, D. C. HAMILTON NATIONAL BANK EDMONDS, OPTICIAN Just Off the Campus at ★ 20th and Penna. Ave., N.W. 915 Fifteenth Street ★ Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. WASHINGTON, D. C. COCKTAILS and DINNER DANCING FROM 6 P. M. TWO FLOOR SHOWS NIGHTLY JJte LUNCHEON • TEA • COCKTAILS • DINNER • SUPPER DANCING 216 Tel.: District 3190 Established 1887 BROOKE AND HARRY INCORPORATED Premier Market and Grocery Wholesale — Retail 719 20th Street, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. COMBUSTIONEER CORPORATION 409 TENTH STREET, N.W. N Ational 5420 LAW REPORTER PRINTING COMPANY Compliments of NAtional 08 2 8 MALONEY 518 Fifth Street, N.W. CONCRETE WASHINGTON, D. C. 217 THE SHADE SHOP Venetian Blinds Window Shades ★ 83 0 1 3th Street, N.W. REpublic 6262 WESTERN EXTERMINATING COMPANY ★ 102 3 12th Street, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. MEtropolitan 1520 Compliments of LEO M. BERNSTEIN — NORMAN BERNSTEIN LEO M. BERNSTEIN COMPANY Realtors 141 5 K Street, N.W. MEtropolitan 5400 Pizza Raviole Ideal Facilities for Dances , Small Parties MARROCCO’S ★ Where Good Friends Meet We Specialize in Italian Spaghetti Restful Accommodations for Out-of-Town Relatives ROGER SMITH HOTEL Pennsylvania Avenue at 18th 1913 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. Street, N.W. ST 9589 WASHINGTON, D. C. Candid Photographs in the 195 2 Cherry Tree by TOM BEALE The Campus Photographer Portraits — Weddings Dances 3 8 3 6 Beecher Street, N.W. ORdway 3812 218 Compliments of CHARLES H. TOMPKINS CO. A BUILDERS T 907 Sixteenth Street, N.W. Executive 0770 219 " THE UNIVERSITY PRINTER” CORNELIUS PRINTING COMPANY The House That Printing Built Telephone: SHepherd 1916 - 1917 912-918 Burlington Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland CHESTNUT FARMS RIGGS TAILORS AND LAUNDRY VITAMIN ' D HOMOGENIZED MILK Division of National Dairy Products Corporation One Day Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service 8 00 2 0th Street, N.W. REpublic 8372 For pure enjoyment — plus extra nutritional benefits — depend on Sealtest Vitamin D Homogenized Milk. Call Michigan 1011 for Home Delivery or Choose Sealtest at Food Stores WOODWARD NORRIS Realtors 72 3 Twentieth Street, N.W. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. Telephone: REpublic 658 5 220 Manufacturers of High Grade Millwork THE WASHINGTON WOODWORKING Compliments CO., INC. NAtional 5624-5625 912 4th St., N.W. of G. W. DELICATESSEN 2 1 3 3 G Street C. C. SCHIFFELER ★ On the Campus Hotel Raleigh Sandwiches Our Specialty Compliments of COMMERCIAL OFFICE FURNITURE CO. ★ 9 1 5 E Street, N.W. MEtropolitan 4661 Compliments of PENN GRILL JACK MORTON Orchestras 1025 Connecticut Ave. NAtional 4273 Compliments of A FRIEND AND OUR PATRONS . . . Dorothy K. Winston Co. Abend’s Florist Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Sandwich Mr. and Mrs. Waldo A. Clark Col. and Mrs. William T. Moore Quong Way Laundry Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. DiMaio Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Sowders Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Cole Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Leland Shugart Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Schaum Col. and Mrs. Paul M. Seleen Dempsey’s Boathouse 221 INDEX Acacia Administration Advertising A. F. R. O. T. C A. I. E. E. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi Epsilon Alpha Theta Xu Alpha Zeta Omega Art Club A. S. C. E. A. S. M. E. Baseball Basketball Beauty Court Big Sis Boosters Candid Campus Canterbury Club Case Club Cheerleaders CHERRY TREE Chi Omega Christian Science Organization 129 Columbian Women 124 Dance Production Groups 108 Delphi 75 Delta Gamma 192 Delta Phi Epsilon 123 Delta Tau Delta 168 Delta Theta Phi 118 Delta Zeta 180 Engineers’ Council 30 Football 48 Gate and Key 79 Glee Clubs 110 Governing Boards 82 Graduates . . 26 Greeks 142 G. W. Players 106 HATCHET 104 Hillel 129 Home Economics Club 131 Honoraries . 68 Interfraternity Council 87 Intersorority Athletic Board 92 Intramural Sports 62 I. R. E 35 Junior Panhellenic Association 92 Kappa Alpha 148 Kappa Alpha Theta 194 164 6 205 38 37 122 182 166 130 80 132 81 80 121 130 36 35 60 56 134 114 112 93 125 116 55 102 176 222 I X » E X Kappa Delta 184 Kappa Kappa Gamma 190 Kappa Sigma 146 LAW REVIEW 107 Masonic Club 131 MECHELECIV 34 Mortar Board 73 Newman Club 126 Omicron Delta Kappa 74 Organizations 100 Panhellenic Council . 86 Phi Alpha 156 Phi Alpha Delta 117 Phi Delta Delta 120 Phi Delta Gamma 76 Phi Delta Phi 119 Phi Sigma Kappa 152 Phi Sigma Sigma 186 Physical Education Majors’ Club . 120 Pi Beta Phi 174 Pi Delta Epsilon 77 Pi Gamma Mu 78 Pi Kappa Alpha 162 Pi Lambda Theta 72 Psi Chi 81 Religious Council 88 Sailing Association 111 Sailing Team 59 School of Engineering 28 Senior and Graduate Index 197 Seniors 12 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 154 Sigma Alpha Eta 132 Sigma Chi 144 Sigma Kappa 178 Sigma Nu 158 Sigma Phi Epsilon . 170 Sigma Tau 32 Spanish Club 133 Sports 46 Strong Hall 115 Student Bar Association 89 Student Council 84 Tassels . 72 Tau Epsilon Phi 172 Tau Kappa Epsilon . 160 Tennis 61 Theta Delta Chi 150 Theta Tau . 36 Wesley Foundation 127 Westminster Foundation 128 Who’s Who . 70 Women’s Sports 65 World Government Club 133 W. R. A. 90 Zeta Tau Alpha 188 223 DOE?? PfOT Ciao lflTE ”
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