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

 - Class of 1954

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1954 volume:

G ' COr£ C TU Washington l niversity Library Specia 1 Collect ions Division DOES i.. CIRCULATE K-it, J , YY c -, Student Affairs library i$a£, t dbcfth Qjnb 6a iS m, in T PRESENT WASHINGTON . . . GEORGE WASHINGTON j. tL,o3b a h XvYruosri , oh ’hsuvrdxsj ' . - gm6 Q, keco meb th. SYLEXjO UlK HIS Q Z tyXl . „ . Qjb JYl£ilJ fea tori n ? amd IWe g i,£ Q£snhJt a YlQJXeh o 0 Ghs nyMaX (W OGjb Ylh i«jYi o£jc)i) k i ou. JtaX toUXxt£u i£, , po-bflxi).-- W) G$}iXjL xJ3St5 y tu ' too ' tex-om£ gl, tVi£, umLAJ X cti , “fcW c££x .... GJYTjC) cl (sXJjy ii: snjuso- urchvjj . jocihi 3 L xyhlx) . .. .. • " ' ' gfe ; t;r-,, ADMINISTRATION ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS BEAUTY SPORTS AIR EORCE R.O.T.C. GOVERNING BOARDS HONORARIES CANDI DS SENIORS ENGINEERS LAW ADVERTISEMENTS GENERAL INDEX FRESHMAN ORIENTATION and you are a puzzled and confused blob known by that unfamiliar term — College Student. Through the maze of those first few weeks a fact gets through to you. Someone is helping you. Are they human? To your amazement you discover they are, and as the years go by you turn again and again to them, the CLOYD HECK MARVIN PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY President Marvin has performed extraordinary services and given out- standing leadership as President of the George Washington University during the past quarter of a century. Appointed to the presidency in I 927, President Marvin with energy and foresight embarked on a program of expansion to bring to reality a University worthy of the Nation ' s Capi- tal, He has obtained during his tenure of office complete accreditation of the University and recognition of its Graduate Program by increasing Its academic standards and reorganizing its curriculum, faculty and admin- istration. This Fall Dr. Marvin was presented by Phi Delta Kappa, the national professional educational fraternity, with a hand illuminated Commemora- tive Citation for the credit he has brought to himself, to his profession, and to the University. 12 A D M I NISTRATORS OSWALD SYMISTER COLCLOUSH Dean of Faculties HENRY WILLIAM HERZOG Treasurer FRED EVERETT NESSELL Registrar HAROLD GRIFFITH SUTTON Director of Admissions MYRNA PAULINE SEDGWICK Administrative Secretary VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KIRKBRIDE Director of Activities for Women MARGARET DAVIS Director of Public Relations BURNICE HERMAN JARMAN CLAUD MAX FARRINGTON Director of the Summer Sessions Director of Activities for Men 13 MYRON LAW KOENIG Dean THE JUNIOR COLLEGE The Junior College, established in 1930, comprises the first two years of the four-year college program in liberal arts and sciences; two years of pre-professional courses; and two year terminal courses. Each of these curricula leads to a degree of Associate in Arts. The Junior College curricula continue the studies of a general cultural nature and lay a foundation for more specialized work to follow. The Junior College also provides the pre-professional work required for admission to the schools of Pharmacy, Education, and Government, and the first two years of the pre-professional work required by the schools of Medicine and Law. GEORGE MARTIN KOEHL Assistant Dean WILLIAM LEWIS TURNER Assistant Dean CARR BARTLESON LAVELL Assistant Dean 14 DIVISION OF SPECIAL STUDENTS DEAN WARREN REED WEST To the Division of Special Students are admitted those stu- dents in the process of qualifying for degree candidacy. The student’s schedule is made up of the courses required in the curriculum to which he desires to transfer. He may transfer to another division upon complying with the regulations of that specific school or division. The Division of Special Students was organized In I 944, DIVISION OF UNIVERSITY STUDENTS DEAN ELMER L. KAYSER The Division of University Students, organized in 1930. makes available courses for mature students who wish to take courses for credit or as auditors but who are not now candidates for degrees in this University. A University Student may transfer to regular status upon complying with the regulations of the specific school or college to which he wishes to transfer. COLLEGE OF GENERAL STUDIES DEAN MITCHELL DREESE Established in i960, the College of General Studies Is de- signed to supplement the adult education program of the University through Its Off-Campus Division, Campus Division, and Division of Community Services. The George Washington Reading Clinic and George Washington Counseling Center are under the guidance of this enterprising new division. How can you belong to twelve clubs and still go out for sports? And aren ' t you supposed to study too? As a freshman you sign up for everything in the book. You want to get to know people, what this college life is all about. You gradually drop out of all but one or two. Me? For president? You find one of the most interesting and important parts of your four academic years, WARREN EfSENBERG Editor nan McKinney Editor JOHN STOCKTON Editor PAULETTE SALTO Editor T H E Jack Thorne, Business Manager, points out a problem to Jim Swisher, Advertising Manager. The great University weekly, the Hatchet. " At G. W. ( everybody glances at the " Hatchet, " and nearly everyone who is literate reads the " Hatchet ' " All the news that fits — we print. Never let the truth interfere with a good story. " The junior and senior staffs seem to grow smaller each year. The sub-editors always work diligently as they hope to reach the status of the Illustrious who comprise the Board of Editors. Sunday afternoons, evenings, and nights the " Hatchet " staff works to bring the students the facts — the real facts — and nothing but the tacts. 18 BETTY YAGER Editor Senior Staff — Seated: P. Mclnttre, $. Scott f P. Hardson, Standing; E. Semonian, R. Alden h J. Drew, J. Swisher, 1954 HATCHET The Editors and staff hard at work on layout. Sunday ntght and the copy must go in! 19 CARLENE L. PARKER Co-Edilor oh, hello parker oh, hello pete seen the staff la tely? not lateh 1 seen the dummy lately? whal ' dummy? oh think we II make the deadline? oh, i don ' t know DORIS JOHNSON STEVE LEVY Associate Editor Associate Editor any copy in? m-m-m, some any pictures In? we need pictures? oh when ' s the book coming out? dunno, ask mcgrath he left town oh THELMA REAGAN BOB McGRATH Associate Editor Business Manager HENRY A, RENZ Co-Editor 20 Bobbie Ruth Moore, Staff Secretary; Betsy Silver, Individual Photos Editor; Carolyn Shoup, Greeks Editor; Louise Bigelow, Photography Editor. The staff whips up circulation spirit — J H Kulback, The sports and art staffs combine — M. Rosen- Looking over a proposed schedule are 8. Koloma, B, Williams, B. Harvey, A. Caswell. blatt, J. RudTn, N. Weaver. 8. Graham, J Winegard, C, Jones, P, Towner. The I 954 CHERRY TREE, born in Nashville, Tenn., in September of I 953, is a production of many heads and many hands. To Ralph Langreck, who could not only direct, but party with the staff, to Ned Rose, who came to the rescue when all was lost, to the students of the University, who pro- vided the material, whether willing or unwilling, this book is dedicated. The grey-haired Editors and staff very proudly present their scarlet book! 2) Everyone enjoys a square dance! NOW SWING YOUR PARTNER, DO-SE-DO The Dance Production groups have continued this year to provide fine entertain- ment for the University and to act as its ambassadors outside the University. The successful Folk and Square Dance and Social Dance programs proved hits again this year. In the spring of 1953, Group I was invited to Middleburg, Virginia, to give an exhibition program. It has appeared on television since then and has participated in the Cherry Blossom festival The Modern Dance Concert, the biggest event of the year for the group, included Tales of Tomorrow, Fable of the Donkey, and several ballads based on Blue Ridge Mountain Ballads, as well as two abstract dances. Beauty of form and line as portrayed by Bill King and Gigi Horsberg, A leap, a bound, and it ' s modern dance. Crazy Charleston! 22 GREASEPAINT, FOOTLIGHTS, AND THE SHOW GOES ON Gay hearts on their European tour. ' ' Sing out, sweet land. " Ann Williams and Pat Costello are surprised by Michael Foley and Keith Kentopp The University Dramatic Activities, with Mr, William Callahan as Man- aging Director, continued this year on the 60%-40% University Com- munity basis, drawing 60% of the actors and technicians from the student body and 40% from the community. The first production, given In October, was the comedy l ' Our Hearts Were Young and Gay ’ The musical " Sing Out Sweet Land, " a summary of the growth of the nation ' s music from colonial times to the present. To round out the year ' s dramatic activities, " The Corn is Green " was given in February and " The Imaginary Invalid " In April, The Dance Concert was also sponsored In the spring. 23 Seated: B. Bicknelf, L Henderson (Co-Chairnna nj _ H. Mesirow (Co-Chairman) , B, Mitler. Standing: E. Funston, S, Scott. A. Holfofd, D Severe, C. Shoup. H, Hughes, A GAME A CUP . . . Sue ScoH tries on “George ' s " head ' for stze. 24 Colonial Boosters is set up to coordinate and direct school spirit. With this aim in mind, the Booster Board organizes pep rallies, parades, cavalcades, and half-time entertainment. Poster contests at the pep rallies were a new innovation. Half-t ime entertainment at the football games included an Army drill team, a Shriner ' s show, and marchinq bands. Booster books, sold at the be- ginning of the school year, entitled each holder to two seats in the Booster section, which con- stituted the core of the cheering section. Colon- ial flags and shakers were distributed to people in the Booster section. Cups were awarded a I the Goat Show to the sorority and fraternity which did the most to promote school spirit. This year the Booster cups were won by Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Sigma Kappa. Denise DarcetJ explaining how sh " luffs foothill " at the Homeeoming Pep Rally. AND ALWAYS SPIRIT The Delts with their winning float brave the snow. Anything for Homecoming ! You mean we really sold out of Booster Tickets? 25 w A lack of wind makes for tricky sailing at the annual Frostbite Regatta. YO-HO-HO AND A MUG OF OLD POTOMAC The purpose of the Sailing Association is to promote better seamanship, greater appreciation for sailing as a recreation and a sport, and to engage in intercollegiate competition. The Association is co-educational, and is strictly a social recreational group. Instructions in sailing are offered to the inexperienced. Sailing programs are held every week-end. Business meetings are held every two weeks. The biggest event of the year is the annual Frostbite Regatta in December, to which the whole school Is invited. A meal in preparation. PRACTICING THE TIMELY ART OF HOMEMAKING The Home Economics Club is open to all girls who are talcing courses in home economics. The Club ' s activities give the members an opportunity to put into prac- flee what they have learned in class. The Club invites speakers who discuss the dif- ferent phases of home economics. A tea at the British Embassy, the Christmas Bazaar, and a program on Greece highlighted the Club ' s activities. The Home Economics Club also presents programs in conjunction with Alpha Pi Epsilon, the home econom- ics honorary. cer+alnly looks good! mi Big Sisters at study and play. First Row: P. Williams, R. Berryman, J. Winegard H P, DeJany, B. Moore, K . Mosel, Second Row: B. Holm, C. Dunn, E„ Sincoff, M. Estes, A. Sweeney, Third Row: J. Gallagher, S, Hurst, B, Wallin, D, Schorr, J. Moffett, D, Johnson. Fourth Row: J. Showalter, L, Anstine, R. Knee, A, Page, L Mathers, L McDavitt, Mrs, Jewell. Big Sis is the organization which helps in orienting new women students to the University. Each Big Sis contacts her little sisters before school begins. The Coffee Hour before registration is an opportunity for all Big and Little Sisters to meet and plan their schedules. Mortar Board ' s skit on Classroom Types " showed how not to win friends and influence professors. At the Tips and Tea with Topnotchers, new students are introduced to campus leaders. The Delphi fashion show with co-ed mod- els showed newcomers appropriate clothes for all phases of life at G.W. Campus tours were conducted by Big Sisters throughout Orientation Week. Nosebag lunches were held in the Big Sis Lounge. 26 TWO O ' CLOCKS, GAB SESSIONS, A BROKEN ELEVATOR Strong Hall dormitory council is composed of two girls elected from each floor. The president of the council is elected In March by all the girls In the dorm. She acts as chairman of the council, which organizes the business and social activities of the dormitory, A buffet supper was given at the beginning of the orientation week. Parties were given on Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas A formal tea honoring the girls ' favorite professors was also sponsored by the dorm council. The Christmas Party was highlighted by the award of a prize by Santa Claus to the girls with the best decorated door. There were also several exchanges between the floors of the dormitory. m JK 7 m ft SI Vi ■ Jl 1 1 C - Takes talent to study in a room like this! Seated: Mrs Van Winkle, R, Sanderson, J Showafter, F Elliot, C, Jones. Standing: B. Anderson, J. Tiches, M. Jones. First Row: A. Berger, S. Kouiel, T. Kranzler, M. Kaye, Second Row: L. Levy, L. Lerner, M. Sirkis, W, Chilton, N. Stein, H. Gross. Members of Alpha Zete Omega doing some extra- curricular homework. TEST TUBES, A SCHOLARSHIP, AND FRIENDLY CONTACT Alpha Zeta Omega is a national professional pharmaceutical fraternity made up of students and alumni. The fraternity keeps itself informed on trends in pharmacy and benefits its members by forming social contacts with professional pharmacists. The Washington chapter with the help of the student branch publishes a newspaper for pharmacists in the city, A yearly scholarship in Pharmacy at the University is given by the Washington chapter to an outstanding high school graduate of the District of Columbia, A number of speakers add interest to the regular business meetings. 30 First Row: T. Cox, J r Wood, H. Cooper, C, Ouaglia, H, SrnalL Second Row: J, Heller, P. Cho- cocola, J, Pistone, C, Hennigan, C. luley, D. Sullivan, S, Hay- maker, J. Iglehart. PHARMACY, LECTURES AND FUN Kappa Psi is a professional pharmacy fraternity, whose members must be enrolled in accredited schools of pharmacy and must have complied with the requirements set forth by Kappa Psi and the college of pharmacy they attend. Th e purpose of this organization is to conduct a fraternal organization for the mutual benefit of its members and the profession of pharmacy. Meetings are held twice a month and a dance is given at the end of the year in honor of graduating members. Sigma Alpha Eta is the honorary for majors in speech correction. It provides the opportunity for students to bring classroom theory into actual practice, and to en- rich their knowledge of the field outside the classroom. A variety of programs at their meetings have featured addresses by prominent speech professors and leaders in the field. Sigma Alpha Eta also sponsored the Speech Forum at the Career Conference. SPEECHES, SPEECHES, AND MORE SPEECHES Seated: E. Buser, E. Mitchell, 8 WoJf, A. Wight. Standing: Dr. Leggette, J. Abel ' , R. Wolf, Dr. Pettit. Everybody at GW reads the Hatchet. First Row: 8. Rendish, M. Brown. J. Marchesano, F. Panzi+ta. Second Row: J L Ponzifta, J. Johnson, E, Flores, E, Schlosser. C. Wells. J - Miller, K . High, M, Ponzuric,, H, Sloulin, 6, Lane, 8. Po+zler, S. Camus, C. Pendleton, J, Geyer. Fourth Row; Rev, L. P. Gatti, J. Capp, J, Manning, D, Wardel , R. Mc- Clotcher, R, Malione, Rev. O, Granville. Fifth Row: D. Hoefs, R. Fry, J. Lorenzo. FAITH FACTS, AND FUN The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic students. Its program is three- fold, embracing religious, intellectual, and social activities. The weekly meetings al- ternate business meetings and program meetings. Communion, with breakfast follow- ing, is heid once a month. Summer activities of the Newman Club included a get- acquainted party, a beach party at Westmoreland Park, Virginia, and a benefi t party to finance the Club ' s national convention delegate. Highlights of the fall and spring semesters included a Halloween masquerade party a spaghetti dinner, an Epiphany party with St. Stephens Social Club, and a Province Convention. The biggest social event given by the Newman Club is the traditional Campus Celebrity Capers, at which ten campus celebrities are honored. 32 COMMON INTERESTS AND PERSONAL COUNSELLING H i lie! is organized to promote fellowship among students of the Jewish faith and to foster their religious, cultural, and social life, Hillel ' s activities include religious services, socials, films, recorded concert series, monthly coffee hours with University professors, and the annual " Ball of Fire. " Hillel publishes a newspaper, the Hillel Commentary, and sponsors an annual creative writing contest open to all students, as well as courses in Hebrew for Jewish students. Hillel also has art, choral, crafts, and dramatic groups, and maintains its own snack bar. First Row; C. Michelson, L. Shalzberg, E. Sincoff, B. Wofin, D, Sincoff. Second ' Row: R L Wiener, C. Se r k r R. Simslcer, Rabbi Seidman, M. Glazer, L Herzog. President Sincoff holds the floor. AN INTEREST IN FOREIGN RELATIONS First Row; J. Schaffer, M. Margolis. Second Row: G, Mayberry, J. Murphy, B, Alden, D. Coe. Third Row: N. Shields, B. Barr. S. Miller, D. Cordons Fourth Row: K. Mackenzie, Prof, Schmidt, F. Knoke, P. Flint. Members of Delta Phi Epsilon enjoy politics with their coffee. Delta Phi Epsilon is a professional fraternity for men interested in foreign affairs. Its purpose is to provide a broader outlook in the field of foreign affairs and to bring together s tudents with similar in- terests, Members of the fraternity must have completed 45 hours and one semester at the University, De r fa Phi Epsilon is open to all students, regardless of their majors, who have a definite interest in in- ternational relations and think their work, may carry them into the field, whether here or abroad. W. A. Brooks, Treasurer; j r A, Westrater, Secretary; C, S. 80s- well, President; J. W. Williams, Vice-President. " TO TEACH THE YOUTH OF AMERICA " The Future Teachers of America is a professional organization sponsored by the National Education Association,, and its members are students in the field of educa- tion, its purpose is to promote interest in the teaching profession and in general educational work, and to encourage more able and promising students to go into educational work who might otherwise go into other fields. Distinguished speakers from all fields of education speak at the meetings on the myriad opportunities in the field of education. Alpha Kappa Psi is the first and oldest professional fraternity for students major- ing in commerce and business administration. Its purpose is to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, ac- counts, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance, in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration. Alpha Kappa Psi helps to sponsor the forum on business administration at the Career Conference. BUS. AD., ECONOMICS, AND PERSONAL WELFARE First Row; R, A Arietta. S. Po- lashik. President-elect; K, Ship- man, President; M. T + WeUhans, Deputy Counselor. Second Row; W. W, Smith, F. J, Shelley. ft, M, McCoy, H D. Van Schaicfc, J, A. Welih. S, W Massengitl. C. ft. Campbell, A. A- Jenkel. You sign up for rushing hardly knowing whaf the word means. Have another beer, boy. May I light that cigarette for you? Now, our club . . . confusion is piled upon chaos and you find yourself in a world of indecision. Suddenly you stand, pin in hand. You belong. You are swept along in the happy days of pledging, of active, active membership. Looking back on your college career you find satisfaction and unending friendships in being part of the GjTVL iJv u : (J IS) MEMBERS First Row: B, Adams, R. Aldan, N. Carroll, A. Casanova, G. Dancu, P, De Turk, G Egan, J. Elliott, H. Gullan, O. Hansen, T. Hurst, J. Johnson, D, Keenan, H. Kober. Second Row: KJ MacKenzie, J. Marvel, J, Matthews, C, McAvoy, D. McDonnell, R. McGrath, R. Montgomery, H. Packard, T, Pearson D r Ring, S, Sirfeis, M. Taylor, P. Welch, W. Winder, Former Sigma Chi Queen Louise McDavitt and President Jim Johnson crown Kit Cullen the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, A Sigma Chi coach gives valuable advice to five of the brothers. OFFICERS JAMES JOHNSON .Consul ROBERT McGRATH Pro Consul ROBERT MONTGOMERY Magister PHIL DeTURK Treasurer Starting with fatl rush and a pledge line continually growing, the Jolly Sigs of Epsilon recorded a tremendous year. Honors fell on Ritchie Gaskell of football fame and Dutch Danz and Pat Kober who were elected co-captains of the football squad. Brothers filled the jobs of Presi- dent of PiDE, Campus Manager of Glee Club, and Busi- ness Manager of the CHERRY TREE. The Holups and Corky Devlin soared to new heights on the basketball court. Lovely Kit Cullen was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. The Sing in ' Sigs took first place in the IFC Quartet Sing. A member chosen for Who ' s Who and two new fraters in Gate and Key. The Sigs rolling along to a tune on the ole piano roll and parties, and banquets, and balls! 39 First Row: D, Barrick, R. Baxter, R t Becker, J. Bell, G. BEerman,. J. Campbell, R. Dennis, K„ Duggin, R r Farmer, S. Favarella, Second Row: F. Green, J. Grego, A. Harrison, J, Hausrnann, F. Knoke, T. Leonard, L, Lovenstein, R, McKay, J. Miller, S, Mooney. Third Row: W Morgan, H. Olson, H. Renz, R, Rothgeb, J. Secosky, B. Smith, E. Taylor, R. Tlppton, W. Van Fleet, G. Wallrodt, C, West, id Sigma receiver at one of its famous alumni receptions. OFFICERS DONALD 8ARRICK - . JOHN H. HAUSMAN JOHN E. CAMPBELL HARDIN OLSON . President r Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Sigma pledged a class of sixteen and gave a reception for them and their parents. Nine girls were honored for their help during rush. One member doing a great job as Co-Editor of the CHERRY TREE, a Who ' s Who, Treasurer of ODK, and Vice President of PiDE With Arnie Solis playing Santa, everyone had a wonder- ful time at the Black and White Formal during Christmas, Kappa Sigs journeyed to Richmond tor District Conven- tion and sent Don Barrick to National Convention. Eileen Weaver reigned this year as Stardust Queen. Pete Renz elected outstanding Kappa $ig! 41 (J U ) Q_ MEMBERS First Row: T. Brown, D. Coe, 8. Cook, E. Ferero, C. Good, H. Gordon, R. Gray, L, Griner, C. Herde, T. Haugeto, J. Leonard, J. Marchesano Second Row: M. Margolis, V. Michets, R, Pronk, M. Rios-Lugo, S. Smelloswsky, W. Stanton, A. Stickley, G, Swisher, E. Turco, O. Ulrich, G Wlttman, D reaming of a song . . Joanne Showalfer, Moonlight Girl of 1954. OFFICERS TOM BROWN President STEVE SMELLOWSKY Vice-President DAVE COOK Secretary JOHN LEONARD Treasurer Phi Sigma Kappa with many brothers participating in campus activities completed a year full of service to the University as welt as to the fraternity, Ed Ferero, Vice President of the Student Council, was elected to Who ' s Who. Also among the ranks of Phi Sig were IFC Activi- ties Director, Student Union Chairman, and Vice Presi- dent of Gate and Key. Lovely Joanne Showalter reigned as Moonlight Girl. And after a lot of hard work on floats and decorations, the coveted Boosters Cup was given to the Phi Sigs. Remembering the Farmer ' s Day Ball, the Founder ' s Day Banquet, and the Christmas Formal gives evidence of a very full social year. Promoting brother- hood in the greatest degree! 43 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS First Row: C. Atkins, M . Barley, T t Brown, T Browning J, Buckingham, J, Butter- field, C. Charles, L. D ' Amico, R t Estes. Second Row: E. Falck, A. Harrison, H. Hughes, R. Jackson, P t Jennings, R, Kennan, J, Martin, I. McEnroe, E. Nanna. Third Row: E. Salyers, E. Semonian, E. Severe, E. Stevenson, J T Stockton, J. Swisher, S, Toggas, N. Van Kleecfc, M. Vlahos. Mike Vlahos and Paul Jennings present a token of Washington Rho ' s appreciation to Alumni Advisor Jack Embrey. Russ Sergeant led Sigma Alpha Epsilon to vie IFC Sinq. OFFICERS PAUL JENNIN S President JOHN BUCKINGHAM .... Vice-President ED SEMONtAN ....... Secretary NED HARRISON Treasurer Sigma Alpha Epsilon scattered its talents among varied campus activities during the year. The fraternity held its spring formal at the Hamilton Hotel and dressed up to share in the stardom of film characters for the Bal Boheme held at the Cameron Club. They scored a shut- out season to win the Intramural foo+ball championship. In last year ' s sing, the SAE ' s harmonized into first place. Paul Jennings was president of LRC. and was elected to Who ' s Who. Other offices held by SAE brothers were Career Conference Co-Chairman, Business Manager of the Hatchet, Co-Chairman and Publicity Chairman of Homecoming, and member of Boosters Board Real style at a Bermuda shorts exchange! 45 MEMBERS First Row: W. Applestein, G. Aronson, R, Bern, L Diamond, P. Eisenberg, H. Frushtick, S. Goldin, R Kaufman, A. Kirach, S. Levy, G. Liss, H. Mesirow. Second Row: T Meyersort, G, Nimetz, M, Rosenblatt, J. Rozansky, J, Sandler, B. Segal, I. Shuman, R. Simsker, E. Statland. L. Weinglass, D, Wilansky, H. Ziegler. Phi Alphas enjoy themselves at their annual Rose Ball. Twenty-three pledges count them! OFFICERS SYLVAN GOLDiN Grand 1 Regent MARVIN ROSENBLATT Vice Grand Regent IRWIN SHUMAN . . Keeper of the Sacred Scroll ARTHUR KIRSCH Keeper of the Exchequer Phi Alpha with the highest scholastic average among the IFC fraternities has participated equally in activities and athletics rounding cut a busy year. They show their literary interest with an Associate Editor of the CHERRY TREE. A member was chosen for Who ' s Who, and co- chairman of Colonial Boosters. Phi Alpha features two large social affairs each year: the Rose Ball which is held in association with Phi Sigma Sigma and Spring Week- end which is held the last month of school. With one out- standing member holding the |obs of president of ODK and Gate and Key, and another brother as President of the Intramural Council Phi Alpha can claim a high place on campus. Good fellowship in the little house on H Street! 47 MEMBERS First Row; G, Archer, W. Audia, J. Bear, D. Berry, K. Callaway, $, Cameron, A, Cole, W, Cornell, H. Doyle, G, Fahy, J. Fletcher, E + Franklin, G. Gautney, Second Row: W, Harper, J, Harrison, F. Haynes, J. Hinrichs, L Jaskiewicz, H. Jones, R. Kast, R, Keener, H. King, J. taking, E, Lambert, J t Lane, L. Laubscher, Third Row: D. Lee, D. McCarthy, T. Porter, D. Rice, J. Russell, A, Savage, N. ScheeL J. Shaffer. R. Shaheen, A. Shupe, M. Spies, H, Ware, R. Zink, OFFICER5 FRANK HAYNES . President RICHARD McNAMARA . Vice-President KENNETH CALLAWAY . . Secretary JOHN FLETCHER . Treasurer Sigma Nu actives defeated their new pledges In the annual Pledge-Active game, and the pledges paid for the refreshments, Glen Archer heads the student body as President of the Student Council four Sigma Nus were elected to Who ' s Who, and a brother as Advocate of the Student Council. At the Frontier Ball, CO Mary Schooley was crowned Queen. A member is Vice Presi- dent of the Student Bar Association and Associate Editor of Amicus Curiae, Connne Striker was chosen lovely Sig- ma Nu Girl at the Christmas formal dance. In their ranks the President of Pershing Rifles, and the strong men who took third place in intramural wrestling. The White Star shining brightly! 49 MEMBERS First Ro : J, Hardison, R . Barry, W. Neal, H. Davis, D, Butler, A r Bruffey. Second Row: J, Maraney 4 J. McDonald, W. 0alvin, J. McDonough, A. Do nelson, J, Bowling, W. Dorsey, N, Magleston. OFFICERS HORACE DAVIS WILLIAM NEAL DAN BUTLER . ROBERT BERRY . President . . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Tau Kappa Epsilon started the year with 12 pledges who chose Lois Boteler as their Pledge Queen, and beat the actives in the annual Pledge Active game, A brother chosen for Who ' s Who and another brother elected to Gate and Key. Outstanding Steve Korcheck elected to third string All-American and first string All-Southern Conference, and also serving as President of Weliing Hall. Doris Cooper was crowned Sweetheart at the Tri- angle Ball held last spring. The annual Sock Hop with Maryland was held this year at GW, Look at our new red and grey marquee I 50 MEMBERS H. Lawler, J. Crehore, C. Herzberg, D r Lucas, T, Higgins, OFFICERS DONALD LUCAS President JACK CREHQRE Secretary DONALD LUCAS Treasurer Theta Delta Chi, oldest national fraternity on this cam- pus, has been holding up the tradition of the black, white and blue. Social functions have been held in a member ' s home, but they will soon be moving into a new house on 23rd Street. They plan to redecorate the first floor and modernize the basement with a thought about future entertaining, Donald Lucas serves as librarian of the Pep Band, and there is a brother participating in the Canterbury Club. This past year many brothers were called by Uncle Sam and are now in the armed service. " Here ' s to Theta Delta Chi! " 51 President 8ob McLSndon crowns EIJie Wyvill the Dream girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, MEMBERS First Row; J j Adorns, J. Daley, E. DarC ' ey, 8, Dunning! R„ Fox, C. Griffin, E. FHaney, F, Hanshaw, J. Jacinto. Second Row: E. Keen, E 4 King, J. Lay, B. Martin, R. Niosi, R. Ruane, R, Schmitz, K. Wood. Brothers and their dales spent a quiet evening at the house Same house; but this time the joint ' s jumping OFFICERS WILLIAM C. DUNNING President RONALD BRANDON Vice-President CHARLES GRIFFIN Secretary JACK DALEY . Treasurer PS Kappa Alpha completed a year of varied and in- teresting annual events. There was the Pledge-Active athletic competition, the Halloween Hay Ride, the Christ- mas Party, the Dream Girl Dance at which AdPi, Ellen WyvSIh was chosen Dream Girt. PiKA ' s were honored by a Scholarship Award from their National Office They gained second place for the Boosters Cup. And in the LF.C- Sing, they did a great job and came up with the second place honors. Lots of fun was had at the annual Shipwreck Ball where Cinda Murdock was Queen of the Shipwreck Exchanges, theme parties, Hobo Jungle, Ocean City Preview, cap the remainder of the social program Come party with us? 53 u u The Merry Widow MEMBERS First Row; J. Barfsch, G, Berg, D, Bridges, R. Hansen, E. Huff, D, Iverson. Second Row: L. Locke, G. Mazer, A. Nykoppe, H, Pettigrow, R Riggs, H. Roberts, Third Row: B. Schroeder, R. Smith, J, Thach, H. Thayer, P. Tlches. OFFICERS ROBERT SMITH President ROBERT RIGGS Vice-President DONALD BRIDGES Secretary HOWARD ROBERTS Treasurer Acacia continued the party theme at 2022 G with the newly decorated French Quarter, and the Christmas for- mal and crowning of Betty Kolonia Sweetheart of Acacia. Brothers represented on campus in French Club, Pershing Rifles, Drama productions, CHERRY TREE, Hatchet, Glee Club, and Arnold Air Society, Carlene Parker crowned as Merry Widow at the benefit party for the Widow. Again the usual success came from Night on the Nile. Members as President of the International Students ' So- ciety and Columbian College Representative to the Stu- dent Council. The Spring Formal ending a full year. And then there was the election of the first official " Bird- dog! " 55 MEMBERS First Row: M. Blankstein, G. Challin, N. Cohen. B. Daniel, H. Gross, H. Kaplan, R. Kaufman. Second Row: I. Kesser, A. Kramer, H. Luskin, A. Marks, B, Rosin, B, Ramer, J, Reinsdorf. Third Row: A. Rode. L. Salzberg, M. SJote, N. Stein, V. Yurow. AEPis dressed for the occasion — the Shipwrecked Brawl. Weekends mean friendly gatherings around the piano. OFFICERS HARVEY KAPLAN ...... . President SAM RUDOLPH . . . . , Vice-President AL RODE . . . . . . . . Secretary NORMAN COHEN Treasurer Alpha Epsilon Pi house on G Street remained standing in f 953 even though the tempo of terrific parties one after another attracted half of the University students to its doors, AEPi-men saw a bright new athletic era dawn and as of this writing they stand third among alt fraternities in points toward the Alt- U Cup. They saw brother Ed Jaffee elected to Gate and Key, four broth- ers won University scholarships. And those pearl-crested pins for the most part stayed with the brothers. Their ever-cheerf ul sweetheart, Lennie Gordon, became ill just before Homecoming. It broke her heart and it is to her we dedicate this page. With love from all the men of AEPi! 57 DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS First Row: J. Adams, J. Awfry, J. Bains, E. Beale, W. Beitz, C Clark, W, Cogswell, D, Cordom, L Croce, J, Dudley, A. Egllngton, T. Farley, M. Farserofo, E. Gate- wood, Second Row: M. Hartnett, W. Hix, J, Howard, H. Laso, F. McDermott, W. Mc- Dina, D, Mills, F + Munizaga, P, Nogueras, H. Offterdmger, J. Pf I aging, T. Potter, C. Quaglia, K t Ramsauer Third Row: J. Randolph, J. Robinson, H. Rowe, C, Royston, L. Schrenk, J, Schultz, E Shepherd, T. Smith, F. Smithwick, L, Spellman, I. Topping, R Turner, R t Van Sickler, F. Warder, L. Watwood. OFFICERS FRED WARDER President MAURICE HARTNETT Vice-President TOM FARLEY . r . Secretary CHARLES CLARK Treasurer Delta Tau Delta placed second in All-Fraternity schol- arship and captured Intramural and Interfratermty swim- ming honors for three consecutive years, proving to be a versatile group. They fought November ' s big snow to win the Homecoming Float trophy. This year the Delts har- vested a " bumper crop ' ' of spirited pledges, placed three Delts on the Student Council, four Delts on the Hatchet, Sandy Schlemmer in ODK, and Tom Farley in Phi Beta Kappa. Delts and dates froliced at " Naughty Nautics " and mixed with mistletoe and champagne at the mon- strous New Year ' s Eve party. Starting the second half of a century in Foggy Bottom! 59 First Row: M, Bodedck, H. Judson. M. £fy J R. Llphoff, J. Lrftfepage, Second Row: W. Algee, J. Chapman, H, Porler. J r Wood, E, Feehan, R, War-dell, L, Cassidy, E. L r Wright, OFFICERS MARVIN ELY President JOHN UTTLEPAGE . . Vice-President HORACE COLEMAN . . . Secretary ROBERT UPHOFF , . . . . Treasurer Sigma Phi Epsilon celebrated its 45th year on the GW campus during the 1953-54 season, participating in its greatest number of college activities since before the war. A brother nominated to represent GW as the Na- tional IFC, and brothers alternating as Vice Presidents of GW ' s IFC. An alumni banquet and Heart Ball were among highlights on the social calendar, a successful round of house parties, the Christmas party which con- tributed presents for D. C. orphans adding fellowship and usefulness to festivities. Achievement in sports and schol- arship. A yardstick for the future! INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The purpose of the Interfraternity Council is to foster better interfra- ternity relations and to act as a coordinaing and governing body for all the fraternities. IFC annually sponsors Greek Week. Highlight of Greek Week are the IFC Prom and the Interfraternity Sing, at which time individual fraternities compete for the coveted Sing cup. Each fraternity holds an open house during Greek Week to which all other Greeks on campus are Invited. This year a new and most worthy project has been undertaken by the IFC, that of adopting a war orphan. Under the Foster Parents Plan, the IFC will support the war orphan and receive pictures and communica- tions relating to the child from the Foster Parents Association. Fi ' -j.f Row: P. Jennings H, Coleman, M. Hartnett, H. Dums. Second Row: T, Brown, 0. Goldberg. H r Kaplan, D, Lucas. H. Fahy, H, Hausmann. 5. Goldin, R. Riggs, R. McGrath. 62 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Council Is the legislative and judiciary body for the sororities and is composed of the Panhellenic delegates and the president of each of the eleven sororities. The Council works to promote intersorority spirit and to coordinate sorority activities Into a well balanced program. The organ- ization of Membership Selection is first on the Council ' s agenda. After pledging, the Junior Panhellenic Council is organized. Junior Panhellenic gives an annual Goat Show, at which time the pledges of each sorority give an original skit. The Panhellenic Sing and the Panhellenic Prom are major events of the spring semester. The Council annually awards cups to the chapter and the pledge class with the highest scholastic averages. First Row C. Be-k, E, Ready, A. Rage (Pres.,}. L, Henderson, B. Guarco, 8, Blades. Second Row: C r Shoup. J. GaUagher, J, May, M, Estes, T, Reagan, V. Poge. C, Dunn, E, Johnson, S, Royd, A, Sweeney, L. Ridyard, A. Macof- s.in„ D. Schorr, 63 MEMBERS First Row: A. Auman, E. Belton, R, Berryman, L. Bigelow, B. Borden, S t Fischer, B, Harvey, C, Hinrichs, A. Holford, J h Hutchinson, D. Johnson, Second Row: E, Littlepage, M T Lukens, D. Miller, P. Nichols, N. Nowlin, A, Page, C, Parker, A, Peters, . Reeside, S. Ricci, $, Seymour Third Row: M T Shaw, B. Silver, N. Smedley, J. Stimpson, E, Weaver, N. Weaver, P. Wideman, M Wilcox, P. Williams, F. Wright, F. Zabilsky. Peter Pan presents an orchid to Pi Phi Delt exchange. grille Twelve beautiful pledges all in white. OFFICERS NELL WEAVER . President GLORIA REESIDE ... Vice-President FLOR WRIGHT r Secretary DORIS JOHNSON r . . Treasurer Pi Beta Phi stands for all aspects of campus life: two Phi Bete s, three Who ' s Whos, Presidents of Mortar Board, Panhel, and Oquassa. They were the winners of the Pam hel Sing Cup and the mysteriously bent Scholarship Cup. Sisters were chosen as Kappa Sig Sweetheart, May Queen, and Merry Widow. Pi Phis as Co-Editor and As- sociate Editor of the CHERRf TREE, Co-Chairm an of Career Conference, members of the Booster Board, and five Cheerleaders, The twelve new pledges attended a wonderful pledge formal and tied for third m the Goaf Show. The Square Arrow Club still going strong! 65 First Row: P, Allen, P. Ames, J, Barnes, C. Best, L. Binford, S, Chaffin, M h L Dod- son, M. Dodson, B. Edelschein, M. Estes, M. Gore, V. Graf, B r Graham. Second Row: C. Greene, S. Haynes, L. Henderson, C, Kelly, N r Long, C. McDon- ald, P, Mclntire, V t Miller, M. Mitchell, B. Moore, K. Mosel, B, Ostrye, E, Raley. Third Row: P. Reed, R. Sanderson, M. Schooley, S. Scott, A. Solomons, C. Striker, V. Taylor, P. Towner, C. Trescott, B. Van Ackeren, A. Willey, S Witty, B, Yager, G, Zoda, President Marvin accepts Chi Omega ' s 50th Anniversary gift to the University, Here ' s a toast to the Chi Omegas , t OFFICERS MILBREY ESTES President PAT TOWNER Vice-President SUE SCOTT Secretary BLAKE MILLER . . Treasurer Chi Omega marked its 50th anniversary on campus in 1953. Starting off in style, they held a three day celebra- tion for all CO s, past and present, and ended the year with many reasons to feel quite proud. In their midst is a Phi Bete, three Who ' s Whos f Vice Presidents of Panhel and Mortar Board, President of Flying Sponsors, Frosh and Activities Directors on the Student Council. In the beauty department: Cherry Tree Queen, Sigma Nu Girl, three Homecoming finalists, and Belle of the Frontier Ball. A sister as a Hatchet editor, three Big Sis officers, the co-chairman of Boosters, and an officer in Career Conference, A great half century! 67 u MEMBERS First Row: J r Arthur, E. 8urke, J. Calvert, C, Caswell, M. Diegelmann, K. Floyd, S, CO Floyd, G. Gillispie, 8. Heon, B. Holm, P. Homer, Johnson, Second Row: F Junto, R. Knee, H, Lampiris, C. McDermott, M. Miller, P. Moore, S. Nashiwa, E. Ready. V. Smith, J L Tucker, S. Waldron. Shirly Floyd gives an impromptu concert in the rooms. Sigma Kappa pledges plan to " Major tn Matrimony ' OFFICERS SHIRLEY FLOYD President BEA HOLM . . . . . Vice-President ROMA KNEE Secretary SYLVIA NASHIWA Treasurer Sigma Kappa began the social year bv presenting their 12 charming pledges at their pledge formal, and contin ued with many coffee hours, exchanges, open houses, and Monday night suppers. Sisters represented on campus by a Who ' s Who, Presidents of W.R.A,, Home Economics Club, and W.C.B.; Vice Presidents of I.S.A.B. and the Newman Club, and Secretary of the Student Council. A sister as Homecoming Queen final- ist and sisters winning four beauty awards off campus. Being proficient in bowling, tennis, and swimming won them the I.S.A.B. cup. Now looting forward to Ocean City! 69 t LU Q MEMBERS First Row: B, Busek, A, Follten, N, Foster, J, Gray, A. Hunt, M t Jones, M. Kettler, K. Massas, J. May. Second Row: M. McGraw, M. Moomey, V r Page, E. Park, I. Schuler, J. Sexton, P Simmons, H. Soto-Fabeia, H, Taylor. OFFICERS VIRGINIA PAGE ♦ President JACQUELINE MAY , Vice-President MARION MO.OMEY . Secretary AUDREY FOLLIEN Treasurer Delta Zeta began their sorority week with an Alumnae Open House and continued m grand style with a Found- ers ' Day Banquet A Champagne Party preceded their Rose Formal at which they announced the DZ Dream Girl and presented their pledge class. Marilyn Jones did a terrific portrayal of Stella in their Goat Show. They showed an interest in many campus activities such as Travelling Troubadors, Glee Club, Debate, Alpha Theta Nu, Social Chairman of Strong Hall. They had 100 per cent membership In Boosters, first place in House Deco- rations, and runner up for Boosters ' Cup. A happy year! MEMBERS First Row; D. Anderson, P. Burke, A. Caswell, 5, Economon, J. Feder, N. Fleming, L Fleury, B. Guarco, B. Haas, M, Hanley, C. Jermgan, S. Kitchen. Second Row; J. Kulback, B r Newel, C. Pendleton, J, Perham, D. Peters, M Pierdon, A. Rodriguez, D. Rugulelski, J. Sides, L. Staver, A. Sweeney, J. Thigpen, K. Wray ADPi pledges and their dates at the 1953 Formal. ' T ' was a cold winter ' s evening . . . " OFFICERS ANN SWEENEY President JOAN FEDER Vice-President BARBARA HAAS . Secretary ADELE CASWELL Treasurer Alpha Delia Pi has completed a wonderful year full of activities, parties, and lots of fun Beginning in the fall of the year with their pledge formal for a group of pledges that made their actives proud of them with a great Goat Show. Among the sisters of ADPf is the President of the German Club, Registrar for Big Sis, and Treasurer of Pan-Hel. T hey also gave their help to such organizations as the Sailing Club and Delphi. Pretty Ellen Wyvill was chosen Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, A year of accomplishment! 73 First Row: B. Anderson, L Ansfine, E, Beasley, M, Britton,,, P, Campbell, P Delaney, K. Denver, J , Duke, J. Gallagher, M. Gillies, Second Row: A. Hanning., G. Harrison, P. Hazlett, S. Hurst, J. Jenkins, M. Lamers, J. Lear, D. Leonard, C. Masucci, L r Meikle. Third Row: P. Mlgnone, G, Potts, E. Schultz, D. Severe. A + Shivers, J. Showalter, A, Smith, A Sorrell, T. Tsangans, E. Zervos. OFFICERS joan Gallagher president PAT HAZLETT Vice-President JUNE JENKINS ........... ; . , , T . Secretary SUSAN HURST Treasurer Kappa Delta finished rush season with their pledge for- mal and a midnight supper at Normandy harms. They continued with the Founders ' Day Luncheon, exchanges, and parties. And ended with their Christmas Open House for the fraternity men of GW. KD ' s entered into many campus activities and had a member as a Boosters Board member, Comptroller of the Student Council, Presidents of Strong Hall and Alpha PI Epsilon, and Uni- versity Band. KD sister chosen as Moonlight Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa. The captain of the Cheerleaders and a Who ' s Who also in the group. A toast to the busy Kappa Deltas! 75 PHI SIGMA SI G M A MEMBERS First Row: L. Aronson, C, Berk. P. Blachman, E, Book, F. Bran. G. Chechyk, J. Gross, R. Horensiem. Second Row; M. Kadis, F. Kirshbaum, P. Mensh, Eh Mesirow, D. Schorr, L. Shapiro, F + Taxin, R Wiener, OFFICERS DEENA SCHORR President JOANN GROSS Vice-President ROSA WIENER ... , ,, , , . . , ,, Secretary CAROLYN BERK .Treasurer Phi Sigma Sigma presented their pledges at the Caril- lon House and started off a very full year. They can claim the Presidents of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Debate Society. Sisters as Membership Secretary of Big Sis, Treasurer of Tassels, and Vice Presidents of Delphi and W.C.B. The pledges tied for third place in the Goat Show. Luncheons, open houses, and exchanges were held with the Maryland chapter. They were the proud receiv- ers of the Pledge Scholarship Award. Completing the social whirl was the Founder’s Day Dinner and the gala Rose Ball Dance with Phi Alpha. The Sphinx ever watch- ful for new activities and more fun! 77 L_U M MEMBERS First Row: J r Anderson, G. Benson, M . Buslck, J. Coen, M. Dahlstedt, A. East, J, tlso, B, Eschmeyer, E. Flores, G. Haren, J. Howell, N, Hyatt. Second Row: C r Jones, C. Kolonia, 8. Madren, M. Martin, J. Monroe, N. Newton, T. Reagan, L. Ridyard. J t Vivadelli, J. Waters, J. Winegard, orm OFFICERS THELMA REAGAN President JOYCE WATERS . Vice-President JOYCE W1NEGARD . Secretary ERMA FLORES Treasurer Zet a Tau Alpha can well be proud of themselves this year. They won the Booster Cup for the second time with a lot of hard work. They had a member elected to Who ' s Who. Presidents of Delphi and the Newman Club are also among their ranks. At Christmas time the active chapter and the alumnae chapter had a combined party. Zeta had sisters as Associate Editor of the CHERRY TREE, and Historian of Mortar Board, and a Cheerleader helping to boast GW spirit. They had the usual exchanges and parties rounding out the year. Zeta eyes are always smiling! 79 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MEMBERS First Row: 8. Alexander, J. Allen, K. Browne,, CL Cowdin, Jo. Drew, Ju. Drew, G, Gammeter, P. Gray. M. Hardy, J h Harper. Second Row: S. Huff, L. Humphrey, L Jones, C. Litflepage, S. Livingston, A, Lyle f L. Mathers, J. McWhorter, S. Middlebrooks, M. Obear. Third Row: C. Peters, C. Picton, A. Quackenbush, E. R a pp, M. Scanlon, $. Shoe- maker, 5. Trueblood, D. Walz, B. Worley. Kappa pledges are introduced to the University at their Walnut Hill Pledge Format, A guided tour of the campus Is conducted by the Kappas at the Goat Show. OFFICERS MARY FREEMAN . President BARBARA WORLEY Vice-President ANN LYLE Secretary CAROL PICTON Treasurer Kappa Kappa Gamma presented a group of beautiful pledges to the campus and began a year balanced with activities, exchanges, and good times Many sisters made their presence known by being elected to Who ' s Who, Junior College Representative to the Student Council, Secretary-Treasurer of Oquassa, six flying sponsors, and Vice President of Alpha Lambda Delta. Eleanor Rapp chosen to reign as Queen at the Homecomina Dance, and their pledges tying for first place In the Goat Show were two exciting events. Wonderful things to remember! 81 MEMBERS First Rcw: B, Bicknell. P. Blackwell, L. Clark, B. Connelly, B, Cubberiey, M. Hamby, A t Johnson, B, Johnson, E. Johnson, K. King, M Lambros, A. Macotsin. Second Row C. McCall, N, McKinney, A. McLeod, C. Picard, C. Ra+hbone, P. Sampson, M t Tate, G. Thada, F. Thrift, M. VerVeer, J. Virnelson, J, Winn. Framed in a graceful archway, Delta Gamma pledges make their formal bow. He hasn ' t had so much attention In many a day. % OFFICERS ETHEL JOHNSON President MARILYN TATE . . . . Vice-President BEVERLY BIG KNELL . Secretary PAT BLACKWELL . Treasurer Delta Gamma opened their full year of social activities with a chicken dinner and lovely pledge formal at a member ' s home near Leesburg, Va. Sisters showed inter- est in activities by taking honors as a Who’s Who, a Cheerleader, and Editor on the Hatchet, four flying sponsors, and an officer in Oquassa. The pledges, not to be outdone, came in with flying colors to take second in the Goat Show, and completing the list of many and varied activities, two finalists for Homecoming Queen, and the receiver of the Lacy Garter A versatile group! 83 After tying for first place, the Theta s collect their well earned award. MEMBERS Firs! Row: V. Allen. B. Bailey, C. Billingsley, B. Blades, B. Cunningham, C. Dixon, C. Dunn. Second Row: P. Evans, C. Gaylord, N. Hopkins, L. Lamb, E. Maloney, B. Minne- man, J. Moffett. Third Row: M, Nichol, P. Palmer, A. Reid, M, Schneider, J. Scott, A. Simpson, J. Ward, I ' m from the hills of Arlington Ten pledgee In more formal attire OFFICERS CAROL DUNN President CAROLYN BILLINGSLEY Vice-President NANCY HOPKINS Secretary ANN REED . Treasurer Kappa Alpha Theta started out In a great way when their pledges tied for first place in the 1953 Goat Show with " Frat Pins Are a Girl ' s Best Friend. " In December they presented ten wonderful pledges. Individual honors mounted up with a sister in Mortar Board, two Who ' s Whos, Co-Chairman of Homecoming and Queens ' Chair- man, Program Director of Student Council, and three members of Big Sts Board, In April the district conven- tions were held in the Wardman Park, and later in the year Mrs. Don Hogate, grand national vice president, paid her annual visit. Theta ' s twin stars continued shining brightly! 85 That ' s your girl walking across the stage. You pray she won ' t be eliminated. You almost burst with pride as the crown is hers. You see, as the years pass, a parade of queens, dream girls, fraternity sweethearts. You recognize, and give thanks for a factor which is never absent from college life, Alan Dean, prominent English ballad singer chose Miss Ann Willy as CHERRY TREE Queen at a tea at the Sigma Chi house Iasi fall. Miss Willy, a candidate of Chi Omega Sorority, was chosen for her poise and beauty, Mr. Dean was at the time appearing at the Casino Royal ANN WILLY CHI OMEGA C ( (JLZJE rU CAROL FULLER HINRtCHS BARBARA HOLLY Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa note a nb Gjojok (y(j horm mwti c , VIRGINIA LEETCH Delta Tau Delta ANN QUACKENBUSH Oquassa Sk 1 i fLlLurv Gl) F • jj m You mean we play football in Griffith Stadium? But that ' s a baseball . . . the basketball games are In Uline? But, you think, what about the ice? Gradually these metropolitan facilities become a part of your everyday world. You will always remember the Colonial Boozers section; George and Martha. Those Maryland games and the beers you lost to fraternity brothers. Sports day and those cold golf classes on Hains Point. The thrill of sailing in the Nationals, hours spent in the Tin Tabernacle. All part of " G-dub“, and EUGENE " BO " SHERMAN Head Coach 1 George Washington , . , . . . 14; VMI ... 13 George Washington . . , . . . 20; N. C. State . ... 7 George Washington . . . . . 20; Virginia , , . .24 George Washington . , . . . 6; West Virginia .... 27 George Washington . . , . . . 7; William and Mary , , . .... 12 F ' rji Row; L Ciemnieckl, D. Ba ' rd N Naddeo, McHenry, O, Hinjhdw, ft. Giesler, L Baker, J Adams, ft. Fox, Second Row: N, Dam, A, Barr. T. Taylor. B. Sturm, G. Ziamandanis, J. Pasta, B Nedrow, P Kober, S. Walowac. Third Ro ; 8, Kovacs. manager, R, Drake, C. Bodolus. B. Weaver. D, Phillips, L. Wagner, S. Saffer, A, Tranen, A. Solomons, E. Shubeck. G. DiPiefro, B Kovach, manager. Fourth Row; J. Prach, L Donofrio, J. Boland, B, Neal, T. Bowmans. D. Gas- peri, G. Daneu, R, Gaskell, J. Daly. George Washington . . . 25; Washington and Lee 7 George Washington . . . . 6; Maryland . 27 George Washington 33; Davidson 0 George Washington ..... 35; Richmond 7 Five Wins . . . Four Losses SEASON RECORD L F O O T B A L When ihe opening whistle sounded for football last fall, Buff spirit was high, 1953 was the second year under Head Coach Eugene Bo Sherman and the second season of the Split T formation at GW. To go with coach and system was an " intangible ' ' spirit. The 1953 Colonial eleven was a veteran outfit even though there were but seven seniors on the team. Many of the rezzle dazzle freshmen of 1952 returned as mature, self confident sophomores in 1953, This spirit of confidence was evident In the coaching staff, in the co-captains Sjeve Korcheck and Dick Drake, and in the whole squad. Another factor for optimism was the return of one platoon footbaiL The Colonials, always short of man- power in two platoon days, now felt they could match most teams in both quality and quantity. The season opened with a narrow squeeze over Virginia Military Institute. The following Saturday found the Colonials tripping North Carolina State, This pair of wins plus the trio of victories at the tail end of 1952 gave the Buff their longest post-war winning streak— five games. All that was to go by the boards in the following three games as the G-Streeters lost heartbreakers to Virginia, West Virginia, and William Mary, Ihe year ' s record was stabilized when the Buff battered Washington Lee in a game played at Lexington. The stage was set for one of the qreatesf perform- ances ever turned in by a George Washington team. The 10,000 fans who braved the chill of that drab No- vember day saw history made as an underdog, but dead game Buff team held the National Champions, Mary- land, to a 7-6 lead at half time. This was, indeed the high point of the season. The Colonials closed the 1953 schedule with highly convincing wins over Davidson and Richmond, Thus, the Sherman-coached eleven complet- ed a second winning season. Hopes for 1954 are bright despite the loss of such stalwarts as All-America Steve Korcheck and Split T quarterback Ray Fox. Such linemen as Carl Bodolus, Bill Neal, Dick Drake, Tom Bosnians and John Prach, will be sorely missed. The long days of famine are over for Colonial rooters, for the Buff promise to win more in " 54. Dick Ga span ' s two perfect placements proved to be tine differ- ence as the Colonials opened the season with a 14-13 win over Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, The Buff tallies were scored by Bob Sturm and BUI Weaver, A long 59-yard pass from Sturm to All-Southern Conference end Richie Gaskell set up the first touchdown. With great Johnny Mapp leading the way Keydets trailed 7-6 at the half. Both squads scored in the third period and the game settled into a hard fought stalemate in the final quarter. Steve Korcheck ' s timely interception slopped a VMI drive and the play of the whole team especially in the late stages was highly responsible for keeping the slim lead until the final gun sounded. The statistics bear out the closeness of the tilt with the Colonials chalking up 15 first downs to the Keydets ' 16.. . G.W. 14 VIRGINIA MILITARY 13 G.W. 20 NORTH CAROLINA STATE 7 G.W. WEST VIRGINIA 27 Steve Korchetk“s interception 5n the third period broke open a scoreless tie and enabled the Buff to win their second in a row and their fifth straight over a two year span. After All-America Steve rambled 26 yards for a six pointer, Ray Fox hit fleet Len Ciemnleck ' with a 60 yard scoring pass. Preceedlng this outburst the Colon ' aU had made several threats at the Wolfpack goal in the first half, but failed to score. The hometown fans who came out to see the Buff must have ' wondered if the G- Streeyers left their scoring punch in the locker room. The Sherman club added another TD in the final stanza when Skinny Saffer passed to Bill Weaver, Don Langston scored for State late in the game, The Colonials took a place in the nation ' s top ten after this game as far as passing was concerned. Their 145 yards gained through the air plus the 1.34 from the preceding week stamped the Colonials as a dangerous air learn. Disaster struck early for the undefeated Buff when they took on the winless Cavaliers from Charlottesville.. The Colonials fumbled on the first play from scrimmage and an alert Virginian recovered the ba I in the end zone for a touchdown. The Cavaliers counter with another score in the first period and the scoreboard read 12-0 a the second quarter got underway. R : ehie GaskeL streaked 79 yards on a pass from Ray Fox midway In the second frame. After Gaspa ns conversion, the Buff were but five pc : nts behind, Gaskell aga.r scored for the Colonials, this time on a 21 yard pass from Bob Sturm, In the fourth quarter Fox rallied on a sneak. All this was not enough as Rives Bailey paced his Cavalier mares to two more touchdowns. The game ended 24-20 with the Colonials threatening to score. Steve Korcheck and Carl Bodolus were outstanding in the line, while Skinny Safer p’ayed fine ball In the backfleld. If statistics are any consolation, Virginia was out first downed and out pessed- Wllliam Wary ' s famed " Iron Men were pushed all over Williamsburg ' s Cary Field by a spirited Colonial team. Yet, on a day when the Buff were making mere yards on the ground than in previous games, they scored but once. The Buff moved in fresh teams in an effort to wear out the IB Indians, and moved the ball on five eng drives. Steve Korcheck set jp the only G Street tally as he intercepted a W M pass, A 2 1 yard pass from Bob Sturm to Richie Gaskell put the ba I within yards of the goal. Sturm scored c n a she ft burst. Norb Danz collected 74 yards on bull like rushes while 6 i Weaver, Len Clemnleckl and Joe Boland ran well. Shorty Herman and Charlie Sumner, a thorn in the Colonial side all after- noon, scored for the Indians The rough West Virginia Mountaineers tumbled out of Morgan- town for a Griffith Stadium date with the Colonials. Bob Sturm was injured for this tilt and played only a few minutes. Fred Wyant hit Jack Stone for a score early in the contest. The play covered 21 yards. An Interception cost the Colonials six more points and the half ended 13-0, West Virginia. The reliable combination of Ray Fox and Richie Gaskell paid off again. Tnis pair collaborated for a 79 yard scorlnq pass play. The burly Mountaineers were making life miserable for the Colonials as they collected another pair of touchdowns to complete the scoring. The West Virginia team only outgamed the Buff on the ground, as the vaunted air arm of the Sherman eleven continued to cause havoc among the opposition. Steve Korcheck played a superb game against the Sugar Bowl-bound Mountaineers. G.W. 20 • VIRGINIA 24 WILLIAM MARY 12 100 WASHINGTON LEE 7 G.W. 33 DAVIDSON The Colonials resumed their winning ways with a convincing win over the W l Generals. Bill Weaver scored twice for the Buff on short runs, while Norb Dan; bulled for 97 yards and played a major role in three touchdown marches. The Generals had a 7-6 lead late in the third period and appeared set to upset the heavily favored visitors from Washington. The first score came on a fancy pass from Bob Sturm to Richie Gaskell who lateraled to Skinny Saffer. Moments later. Weaver scored. The Colonials showed that they could keep the ball for long marches. In the fourth quarter the Buff took charge with Ray Fox passing to George Danchu for a six pointer after a Weaver interception. Saffer chalked up six points. Bob Sturgill scored for the home team in the third period. For the second straight week, the Colonials exceeded 250 yards on the ground. The offense had finally jelled. The Buff could throw for yardage, and now showed they could run as well. With two substitute fullbacks leading the way the Colonials routed Davidson College and in the process handed the hosts their eighth straight loss against no wins. For the G Streeters it was the r fourth victory in eight attempts. Joe Boland, number two fullback, slammed his way for I 17 yards and four tallies through the wide holes opened in the Davidson line by guards Bodolus and Neal and tackles Pracb and Bosmans, Nat Naddeo, not to be outdone, rumbled for 81 yards, the last forty coming on a touchdown run through the host team ' s befuddled defense. Naddeo ' s performance was all the more satisfying in that he only played in the final quarter. In this game GW once against showed that they could move on the ground as well as in the air. They came out with a total of 4 If yards total offense, 327 of them on the ground. A fired up Colonial team had the National Champions, Maryland, groggy for a half. Brilliant defensive work by Lou Donofrio, Steve Korcheck, and the entire Buff team held the Terps to a mere one point lead at half time. The College Parkers drew first blood when Ralph Felton scored. The Buff stormed back and on a pitch out play Bill Weaver passed to Richie Gaskell for six points. In the second half quantity told as Bernie Faloney guided his team to two touchdowns that put the game beyond the reach of a highly spirited Colonial crew. The Marylanders added another core in the fading minutes of the contest. It was defense that thrilled the Buff fans, George Dancu made tackle after tackle, Donofrio Intercepted two passes. The first steal set up the Colonial score. It was ironic that the Sherman men lost to Maryland by the Identical score that they bowed to West Virginia, The Homecoming crowd at Griffith Stadium went home proud of the Colonials. In the season ' s finale 5600 stalwart fans saw GW completely overrun a letdown University of Richmond club. In taking this 35-7 contest the Buffmen ended their second season In a row with a record of better than .500. Highlighting the contest were touchdown jaunts by Joe Boland. Len Ciemniecki, Bill Weaver, Dutch Dan;, and Lou Donofrio. Rich- mond ' s only marker came on the electrifying 64 yard pass play from quarterback Bill Bauder to speedy halfback Ed Elliot, With the exception of this thrust the Spiders were never In the game. The only sad part about the tilt was the fact that seven of the Buff starters were playing their last game for alma mater. G.W. 6 • MARYLAND 27 G.W. 35 • RICHMOND 7 101 BASKETBALL George Klein takes a rebound with the aid of Frank Morrison, No. 5, as Elliot Karver No. 18. watches. GW won 65-53. WILLIAM REINHART Head Basketball Coach iINGTOA ' J CO RGf HlNGtO 1 Ge HGs AruinG Coach Bill Reinhart, with ball. Left to right: P. DeTurk, J. Holup, J. Petcavrch, E. Karver, 0. CirieUa, C. Klein, E, QrtSi, E, Catino, W. Devlin, F, Morrison, J. Manning, and Joe Holup, powerful North Carolina State to mar their victory skein in the rival conference. Their victims included Duke, Wake Forest, and Virginia. The Buff also regained the Metropolitan Big Three championship. As was the case last season, Joe Holup, 6 ' 6 ‘ ' center, was once again a tower of strength, Joe received Honorable Mention for All-American on both the Associated Press and the United Press teams. Colonial fans amazed at his improvement in a single season cannot wait to see Joe as a Junior and Senior, The Swoyersville, Pa, giant was also a first team choice for the All-South- ern Conference team. But this year’s team was just what the word says. Lending their scoring abilities were Corky Devi in, first team All-Southern Conference, and Elliot Karver, second team All-Southern Confer- ence. Helping Joe off the boards were brother John, a second team All-Southern Conference. Karver, and George Klein. Klein and Karver combined their talents to give the team playmaking and defense, GW’s zone defense was nearly unstoppable. However, the first five were ably as- sisted by such seasoned veterans Ed Catino, Joe Petcavlch, Buz Clriello and Frank Morrison, With only Karver and John Holup graduating the G. Street aggregation promises to field a fine team for the next few years. Boasting one of the nation ' s top ten teams, GW put forth the finest squad in its long bas- ketball history. This year ' s team, coached by 8 11 Reinhart, rolled up a 20-2 regular season rec- ord, the best ever achieved by a Colonial five and they stood a good chance of improving their record in the Southern Conference Tournament and possibly the NCAA Tournament. The Num- ber 7 Associated Press Poll ranking was also the highest ever accorded a GW basketball team. For the first time In their Southern Conference history the Buff and Blue went undefeated in con- ference play, running up a 10-0 record. Going into the championship tournament they were odds- on favorites to cop the crown, their first since 1943. In addition Coach Reinhart ' s proteges showed the ACC that they belonged with the best when It came to Southern basketball powerhouses. The Buff beat 6 out of the 7 ACC representatives they faced with only a loss to perennially 103 JOE HOLUP John Holup scores a bucket despite the efforts of two William and Mary Indians. Buizy Ciriello prepares to go into the air as a Clemson defender attempts to block his shot. Elliot Karver and Joe Petcavich, No. 19, look on as GW rolled to a 95-55 triumph. 1953-1954 BASKETBALL RECORD Dec. 8- — GW 106; W. V a .75 Dec. I l“ GW 81 ; U. of Richmond , 67 Dec, 16— GW 93; VP! 55 Dec 18— GW 65; W M 53 Jan. 7 — GW 88; Georgetown 64 Jan 9— GW 78; VPI . 40 Jan I I— GW 84: W L S3 Jan. 12— GW 66; VMl 50 Jan I 5 ' — GW 6 1 ; U. of Maryland 68 Jan. 2 I — - GW 73; U. of Virginia 71 Feb. 6— GW 76; Duke . .71 Feb. 8— GW 61; U, of South Carolina 52 Feb. 9 — - GW 102; Furman 97 Feb. 12— GW 108; W L ... 63 Feb. 1 6 — GW 69: W M 58 Feb. 1 9— GW 80; Wake Forest 68 Feb. 23 — GW 70; U. of Maryland 57 Peb. 27 — GW 63; NC State 81 Mar. 2 — GW 79; Georgetown 67 Regular Season ' s Record 20 Wins 2 Losses Mar. 4, 5, 6 — Southern Conference Championship Tournament at Morgantown, W ( Va. Christmas Tournament at Arlington Va Dec. 29— GW 97 ; U . of Virgninia 72 Dec 30— GW 8! ; Finals. U, of Richmond 67 Jan. 5— ■ GW 95; Clemson .55 A Hoin€ games WSHtNGTQft CORKY DEVON GEORGE KLEIN JOHN HOLUP ELLIOT KARVER Joe Holup wrestles the ball away from a determined George- town defender in a contest which the Colonials won by a 88-64 score. Elliot Karver r star forward, shows his driving prowess as he goes up for two points in the Richmond game, which GW won in an uphill battle, 81-67. ipmsTQn 105 Dorn Demonge, Colonial first facte r, scores against VMl with a dust raising slide into home. PM Ray Fox begins slide Into third In the Michigan game as the throw- in arrives too late. Although they finished third in the Southern Conference, the Colonials had one of their best baseball teams in recent years. Besides ending the season with a fine 20-6 record, the Buff also won the Northern division championship of the Southern Conference and were the winners of the mythical area Big Three " championship, beating Georgetown and Maryland twice and in return losing only to Maryland. The Colonials had perhaps the best rounded team in the Southern Conference sporting a fine pitching staff and a powerful batting attack. Heading the mound staff were starter Bob Fred- ericks and George Sengstack and reliefer Jerry Marvel. Steve Korcheck, Dorn DeMonge, and Jim Hill led the hitters. 19 5 3 BASEBALL Richie Gibbs, Buff keystone bits the dirt coming Into third In the first game of a doubleheader against West Virginia at Griffith Stadium. " AH good CofoniaU, stand op and holler! " The 1953-54 Cheerleaders squad started the football season strengthened in force and spirit. Maybe we didn ' t beat Maryland, but the Cheer- leaders were ever present to spur on the pep and lead another cheer for old G-Dub. Practic- ing at an early hour when most students hardly have one eye open the squad kept up its hard work and cheered the students on through the basketball season. To these girls the students owe a sincere debt of gratitude for a job well done. H E E R L E E R S Kneeling : B. Kolonia 0, Moore (Captain), B. Silver. Standing: E. Weaver, R. Berryman, P. Nichols, L, Mathers, N. Smedley, A. Maeotsin, D. Leonard, KneeUng: B. Clark, L. Schrenk, J, Dodge, G. Turner, Second Row: N. Weaver, A. Sweeney, J. Feder, C. Parker, SAILING TEAM After placing fifth at the Nationals at Kings Point, N.Y. last June, the sailing team returned for another year of sailing honors. At the Navy Fall Invitational G.W. came in second beating MIT, the nation ' s third top team. Then came a trip to Chicago at Thanksgiving where G.W. and Harvard were the only eastern teams competing in the Mark Timme Angston Memorial Regatta G.W. placing first and Harvard, the nation ' s top team, placing second. The Annual Frostbite Regatta was held in December on the Potomac with Navy and Georgetown edging G.W, to a third and Harvard placing fourth. The team took time out for cold winter weather and again in the spring brought more honors to the Univer- sity. 108 Bob Bryant atches intently as Coach tries to explain some of the finer points of the art of riflery. This year ' s Men ' s Rifle Team upheld the high standards set by the marksmen of previous years. The team made a good showing in com- petition with the best schools along the East Coast and in the various District Area Cham- pionships. As always, George Washington was well represented in the National Championships. Throughout the years the Colonials have com- piled a fine National rating, including several years in which they ranked first in the country. The prospects for next year are very good because five of the members will return for an- other season. First Row: J. Une. R, Goldstein, R Bryant, Second Row: Coach Whitney Mindtier, W. Reinnen, A. Spies, C. Cody. 109 JEm Quinr + hlrcJ from the left, soars over a hurdle at the CU Invitational Meet Phil DeTurfc flies high into the air over the cross bar in practice. With Alexander Hogarfy and Howard Bowers blend- ing their coaching experiences, track once again re- turned to the Colonial sport scene after an absence of 30 years. Four competitive meets were provided for the small squad of enthusiastic thinclads, Although inadequate practice conditions and Insufficient training time were two factors behind the poor showing in these meets, the main defect lay in the poor depth that the team had. Lenny Clemniecki, high scorer; Phil DeTurk, and Jay Quinn were the only varsity men to win a letter. Other regular participants were Art Kirsch, Dick Phillips, Bud- dy Shuman, Cam Lowe, Jack Adams, John Posta, Bob Sturm, and Steve Levy. In the opening meet at Lexington, Virginia, the Buff- men finished third with 42 points, behind Lynchburg, wi th 61, and W L L., with 47. Ciemniecki contributed 1 3 of these points. After this initial effort,, the squad finished a poor fifth In the six team CU Invitational Meet DeTurk had six of GW’s 12 points Against Richmond and again in the Baltimore Olym- pic Relays the Colonials showed up poorly with only a few men competing. TRACK kl Marv Rosenblatt an mnan, secon no INTRAMURAL SPORTS VINCENT J. DeANGELIS Director The George Washington intramural sports department Is headed by Assistant Baseball Coach Vincent DeAngelis. Vinnie, who assumed this new position in February of 1953, has done a very capable job In keep- ing the intramural program functioning in its fine manner. Assisting Vinnie in carrying out the program have been Robert Goldstein and Jerry Mar- vel, both students at the university. Team trophies are awarded in every sport, and an Intramural trophy for the organization with the best overall record is presented every spring along with the other awards. Last year Phi Alpha Fraternity was the winner of the All-University Trophy, while Marvin Rosenblatt was given the award for the outstanding intramural athlete. The university in carrying out its intramural program tries to provide the students with relaxation and enjoyment, develop group spirit and sportsmanship, and promote better health, both mentally as well as physically. BOXING SAILING BASKETBALL FOOTBALL in Wilansky goes up for a basket as teammates and opponents watch rives m FOOTBALL With a thrilling last minute victory over a favored Phi Alpha seven Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the football title for the second time in the span of three years. The Slg Alphas won the game by out-first-downing their opponents 3 to 2 as neither squad could cross the oth- er ' s goal line. Heading the $AE attack were John Buck- ingham, Cedi Charles, Jerry Slaughter, and Ned Har- rison. Wolfe to Ro enbfatt is complete in a tough scrap with Sigma Chi. BASKETBALL The Intramural basketball title was won this past spring by the team representing the university s Air Force ROTC, The flyers earned the right to the cham- pionship by squeezing by Phi Alpha with a S9-57 vic- tory; The game was one of the hardest fought contests ever seen In intramural competition. Leading the way for the winners were Joe Boland, Lou Donofrio, Bob Fredericks, George Dancu, and Bill Green. In the battle for third place Sigma Chi went down to defeat at the hands of an underdog Alpha n squad led by footballer John Prach, SOFTBALL With almost all of last year ' s softball schedule com- pleted it appears that four teams will certainly make the playoffs. They are Welling Hall, AFROTC, Sigma Chi, and Phi Alpha. When school ended last spring the schedule wasn ' t complete and the winner will be de- cided early this spring before this year ' s softball starts. 112 VOLLEYBALL Phi Alpha outfought a stout Welling Hall squad to bring home their second major intramural sports cham- pionship, and thus were the only fraternity to accom- plish this feat. The Phi Alphs were sparked to victory by Buddy Wolfe, Syl Goldin, Bob Goldstein, and George Liss TRACK Despite the fact that they had only one man among the individual winners. Phi Alpha won the intramural track meet held at Western High School mainly on the strength of their relay teams. Out of their total of 45 points. 6 more than second place Sigma Chi, 30 came as a result of victories in the mile and 880-yard relays and a second and fourth in the medley sprint relay, Richie Gaskell of Sigma Chi was the high point man for the meet with firsts in the 50 and 220 yard dashes. In addition he was second man on Sigma Chi ' s 880-yard relay team. SAE took third place with 33 points. Joe Rollback throws a blind left to opponent ' s chest. BOXING Rounding out the mural program for the year was boxing, won by Welling Hall; wrestling, also taken by the Ramblers; foul shooting, which went to Phi Alpha; bowling, won by SAE; and ping pong, which was wrapped up by Phi Sigma Kappa. M arv Rosenblatt breezes home first in the 440 yard dash in mural track meet. And they ' re off to a perfect start in the 50 yard dash Precision swimming ts taught through Oquassa. George Washington University women are fortunate in the diversity of sports in which they can participate. Archery and tennis are ever popular, as is golf Special buses tal e the students to Hains Point where instruction is given in these courses. Valuable not only during the college years, but throughout life, are sports such as bowling, swimming and rifle. Bowling classes are held at the Y.M.C.A. on G Street, not so very far from school, and much pleasure is derived from the swimming classes held at the Y.W.C.A. Synchronized swimming is taught in Oquassa, as well as all phases of water ballet. Basketball and badminton classes are held during the winter months with games played between the classes of the University and outside schools. Square and mod- ern dance are offered also, with square dances being WOMEN ' S given several times during the school year. Get+i 114 SPORTS No better form of recreation than square dance. 115 . March, the guy yells, MARCH1 You never knew before that you had two right feet. You think you were never cut out for the military when suddenly the cadence comes. You find pride in your Air Force blues. You find fun comes too with well performed parades, the Military Ball, You find that you are an important part of the DEPARTMENTAL STAFF First Row: Col. C. Swyter, Maij. ft. K. Schubert, Maf. G, D, Picone, 1st Lt , C. L. Frederick, 1st Lt. W, P, Bljtty. Second Row: M Sgt, C. W. Voth, M Sgt, 0. A. Chase. M Sgt. A. 0, Womack, M Sgt. E. F. Auten, T Sgt. ft. I Hauck. GROUP STAFF First flow: Capt. Shimabukuro, Capt Sehmuti, Capt, Buckingham. Gapt. Abel, Maj. Koutras, 1st Lt. Scheel, Second Row: M Sgt. Vtahos Capt. Carnahan, Mai. H ' nrichs, Lt, Col. Stroup, Capt. McDonnell, Capt Harrison, 1st Lt r Lynch, ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY First Row: McDonnell, Brandler. Maj. Picone. Shimabukuro, Second Row: Sehmutz. Koutras, Detwiler, Stroup, Hinriehs, Scheei, Carnahan. HONOR FLIGHT First Row: Keyser, Haiiey, Sourland, Ross, Levy, Bonnett, Schneider, Peifcin, Silver, Ederma. Reachmark. Second Row: King, Van Slekler, Paris. Judy, Rosenblatt, Mooney, Jacinto, Brow, Johnson, Schmitz, Mar- gulies, Tiches, Airman l e Cinsley. Third Row; Baumann, Latimer, Reinen, Cogan. Bailey, Carroll, Moore, Algee, Callaway, Posner, Cooper. Lay. 119 A FLIGHT Under the Air Force guidance and adminis- tration of Colonel Carl Swyter, Professor of Air Science and Tactics, the Cadets have been active in University affairs other than the mili- tary. They have been movers in making suc- cessful the Blood Donation Drive, the Korean Clothing campaign, and aided this year in as- sisting the new students at the University as part of the orientation program. While many of the activities of the A.F.R.O.T.C. may escape the notice of the greater part of the student body, the demonstration of precision march and drill by the crack drill squad of the Pershing Rifle group as part of the half time activities at the Homecoming Football Game served to bring the activities of the group into sharper focus in the minds of the entire stu- dent body. In addition to assuming university obligations, the A.F.R.O.T.C. has engaged in a number of civic activities, including the Cherry Blossom festivities in which it won the competition in 1953, the Inaugural Parade and numerous other parades and celebrations. The Organization of the various flights of the Cadets under the Division of Air Science of the University was headed in the fall by Cadet Paul B. Stroup, who was appointed Lieutenant Colonel in the organization. The flights are set up on a similar manner to an active Air Force unit In order to give the cadets the vital " know-how " and understand- A FLIGHT. First Row: Hange, Keen, Applestein, Hays, Adams, Baird, Leonard, Reid, Taylor. Second Row: Leu, Coitchlow, Cohen, Lewis, Pealte, Wehie, Spence, Kay, Ganfr, Jensen, Brandler, Third Row: Nichols, Knowles, Atlma n, ' Meade, Kounes, McHenry, Payne, Adams, RusselL B FLIGHT, First Row: Abraham, Chariest Porter, Cooley, Duncan, Hill, Siemon, Phillips, Gill, Romney. Second Row: Detwiler, Mills, Gildenhorn, Keener, Sarilc, Daecey, Dancu, Thomas, Miller, Hoffield. Third Row: Clark, Holup, Morrison, Bryor, Burdine, Spencer, Giesler, De Pietro. 121 SS- FLIGHT C. First Row; Kober, Vaidiserri, Ghesney, Hamricfc, Harde, Dobyns, Levy, Moore, Sullivan, Second Row: Tomlinson, Boteler, Liddick, Ketalinas, Boothe, Dorish, Broderick, Megill, Roslyn, Adams. Third Row; Bartsch. Amos, Clayborne, Austin, Clrpp, MacDonald, Dennis, Duggln, FLIGHT D, First Row; Vaile, Weaver, Elson, Russell, Fulcher, Betsill, Medina, Saffer, Holtia. Second Row: Egan, May, Ballard, Dorsey, Chewning, LesevEcins, Miller, McKay, Dam. Third Row: Posta, Ciemnieclti, Morgan, Schubeck, Kingo, Bains, Furr. 122 ing of administration and operations in order that they may better serve as responsible officers of the United States Air Force. In addition to the classroom wor k and drill periods available at the University, selected students receive Instruction in the Link Trainer and make field trips to local Air Force bases and engage in flight training to familiarize themselves with the actual operation of the aircraft. Students of the advanced course, In addition, spend part of a summer training at one of the regular Air Force bases receiving vital instruction and experience in Air Force administration and operation. Among the extracurricular military groups associated with the Division of Air Science at the University are the Pershing Rifles, establ- ished here in March of I 953 as Company S of the 5 the Regiment, and le d by Cadet Cap- tain H. Graham King Jr. with Lt. Calvin L. Frederich, USAF, as advisor. Pershing Rifles is a national military society for A.F.R.O.T.C. Cadets w hich maintains expert drill teams and provides social functions for its members, Pershing Rifles was founded at Nebraska University by General George Pershing, who was then a Second Lieutenant, and originally bore the name of " Varsity Rifles " . The present name was adopted a year later in recognition of the iniative and co-operation of Lt. Persh- ing. Today there are 79 active companies, 8 C FLIGHT D FLIGHT E FLIGHT F FLIGHT Regimental Headquarters, and over 3,500 members. In addition to participation in uni- versity and civic affairs members of the group have visted a number of other units to widen their scope of training. The Arnold Air Society, a national honor- ary for advanced A.F.R.O.T.C. Cadets em- phasizing leadership and ability, was acti- vated at George Washington in the fall of 1952. Furthering the mission of the organiza- tion and serving as a hub of cadet activities, the squadron also sponsors numerous social functions. The George Washington squad- ron is named in honor of General Carl Spaatz. Major Gregory D, PIcone, USAF, is the ad- visor. In addition to these two groups the Cadets may participate in the activities of the Rifle Team, sponsored first in 1951, which in- cludes in each year ' s activities a number of intramural and Interschool meets as well as valuable marksmanship training. Membership in the Honor Flight crack drill team is also available for those outstanding Cadets who can qualify. Still relatively young and one of the smallest units of its type, the Division of Air Sciene A.F.R.O.T.C. has shown outstanding progress and accomplishment in integrating its pro- gram into that of the University in order to provide well trained, qualified officers ready to serve and become leaders in the United States Air Force. FLIGHT E. First Row: Swisher, Furtner, Susha, Sutton, Ebersol, Sippay, Henshaw, McDaniels. Second Row: Weinglass, Natteo, Catoe, Solack, Zubeck, Peiber, Sturm, Hudgins. Third Row: O ' Netl, Rowe, Off, Atlas, Rosania, Valge, Renick. FLIGHT F„ First Row: Kline, Milan!, Thompson, Yates, Romano, Smith, Irvine, Second Row: Parry Siacuse, Simonds, Pearson, Odarchenko, Ramsauer, Fufford, Fitiwater Third Row: Heildl Forrester, Spera, Shuba, Shue, Taylor, Estes, Ciriello, 125 G Street is transformed. Your friends assail you with posters, pictures. Your studies are forgotten in the plotting to get your man elected. You " say you’ll never get mixed up in campus politics. Then come secret meetings, coalitions are formed and you find yourself a candidate. You worry, work and discover you have more friends in the University than you ever dreamed. The big night comes, your fingernails are gone, but your election worries are over and you find yourself a proud part of the University’s GLEN ARCHER President STUDENT SHIRLEY FLOYD Secret ry JOAN GALLAGHER Comptroller FRANK HAYNES Advocate stalls Ed Ferero as the new Vice Presicfent. The newly-enlarged Student Council of 1953-54 took office and soon started to work under the leadership of Glen Arch- er. The primary purpose of the Student Council Is to coordi- nate the various phases of campus activities so that all students will have an opportunity to participate fully In college life. The first major project sponsored by the Council was the American Folk Festival in the summer. Next came the pre- school Orientation Week, during which Council members, in cooperation with other organizations, helped the new students become adjusted to the University. Other successful projects sponsored by the Student Council included the Homecoming Dance, with music by Ralph Flanagan, the Career Conferencej and the Colonial program series, which included the Messiah, The Council can well be proud of its outstanding contribu- tion to the University during the year 1953- 1954. ns COUNCIL Right: Student Council " bored ' ' discussions. Seated: f. Haynes, S. Floyd. G. Archer, J. Gallagher, E Ferero, Standing: T. Krenxler, C- Picton, E, Sintoff, B Van Sick I e r , P. Reed, J. Howard, R. Qutsenberrv R. Smith L Henderson, B. Bailey, J, Mardhesano. 129 Watch the bird! " TO SPONSOR AN ACTIVE INTEREST IN RECREATION " The Women ' s Recreation Association creates an interest in women ' s athletics by providing a varied program of athletic activities that has made the campus sports-conscious and has helped to promote leadership. This is in line with the purpose of the Association, which is to create and to sponsor an active interest in recreational participation at the University, to provide a varied program of recre- ational activities by which the desires and interests of the largest number of women students may be realized, to make the campus aware of the best standards of recrea ' tion, and to promote recreational leadership. ■ .r Row: A, McLeod, P. Moore, C. Jaracz. So. end Raw 8. Ka Ion f.i , Mrs. Atwell (Faculty Advi or), R. Berryman, N. McKinney, l- Mather, K, Floyd, A. Piqqot, M„ Miller, B. Borden, D, Leonard 130 GUIDING THE HANDS WHICH GUIDE The Religious Council discusses a problem wi+h Dr, Folltemer, The Religious Council is the coordinating body for religious activities on campus, and is composed of representatives from all religious organizations on campus The purpose of the Council is to further religious activities at the University The Religious Council sponsors chapel service every Wednesday at the Western Pres- byterian Church. A reception is given every year to give new students an opportu- nity to meet religious advisors and members of the various religious clubs. The Re ligious Council ' s biggest undertaking is Religion-in-Life Week, when students are given the opportunity to hear outstanding speakers. FErst Row ' R. Knee. R. Chandler, B. Hubbard, E. SSncoff. Second Row: S- tVastie, P. HoHlund, Dr. Folkemer H E. Me- Lane, C. McKeJIigott, 131 First Row: K. Dflnvtr, Secretary; N. Fleming, President; M. Jones, Vice-President, Second Row: Mrs, Jewell, facility advisor; B. Esch- meyer, B. Belton, M . Kallis, S. Shoemaker, M, Deiglemarsn, A PINT-SIZE VERSION OF P A N H E L Junior Panhellenic Council is the pledge version of the Panhellenic Council, and con- sists of a delegate from each sorority pledge class. The vice-president of Panhellenic is the advisor to Junior Panhel. The purpose of Junior Panhel is to maintain a high stand- ard for fraternity life and interfraternity relations within the University, to further goo d scholarship among the pledges, and to cooperate with the Panhellenic Council in main- taining social standards. The main project of the Junior Panhellenic Council is organizing Ing the Goaf Show. The Intersorority Athletic Board Is composed of a delegate from each sorority. The purpose is to further intersorority cooperation in women ' s sports. Sororities compete in tournaments throughout the school year. A cup is awarded for each tournament, and a large rotating cup goes to the sorority which wins or places in the most tourna- ments during the year. BETTERING I N T E R - S O R O R I T Y COOPERATION First Row; M. Lukens, 8. Blcknell, P. Moore, B. Yager, Second Row: C. King, R, Wiener, L. Mathers, J. Anderson, Miss Nickel, faculty Advisor; G. Potts, J. Kulback, A. FolNen, I, Junco, Seated: B. Martin, D. Rice, J. Rse sends rf, T. Hunt, Standings C. Hersberg, J, Clayborne, W. Mor- C. Keilin, E Faulk, J. Maraney, A PLEDGE PIN, A RITUAL, A SMOKER The Interfraternity Pledge Council is made up of an IFPC delegate elected from the pledge class of each fraternity. The purpose of the Council is to train the pledges to work as a group for the betterment of the fraternity system and to promote friendship and cooperation among campus fraternities by an integrated social program. This year the Council ' s activities included a smoker in December and a " help day ' The sports chairman of each fraternity Is a delegate to the Interfraternity Athletic Council. It is the Council ' s job to set up the interfraternity athletic events and to further competive sports among the fraternities. The Council sponsors and regulates all interfraternity athletic tournaments. A cup is awarded to the winner of each tournament, and a large cup is awarded in the spring to the fraternity which has accumulated the most points during the year. DEMOCRATIC HANDLING OF INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETICS H. Roberts, V. de AngJeis, 8. Goldstein, A. Rodes, E. Jaffee. Standing: R, Niosi, W. Audia, G. Wittman, B- Frederick, C, Mc- Avoy B. Watwood, R. Partner, C. Keilrn, E- Faulk, J. Maraney. r. if s Vc 4 j •! 1 f” rB! , i I Study? Who studies? To your amazement you discover you do. You discover the sheer pleasure of an assignment well done, a tough paper completed on time, a blueboolc handed back with a notation of " good work " inside the cover. You find yourself tapped for Tassels . . . gee, the next step is Mortar Board, and then maybe . , . You dream, but you also work. And your work is recognized by the YUUEXl W TP " fv uma amxw ita d r£i on QmwucofTi co(( e G nd c ommuoiio a$Gm yLb tftcae tademfi frajufe be n cofu ( 3a rm tiosnem ff rmcxm (Vrune ' TMd TL ■ w w j: y -i VX£ Si _ .. YAWnH ■ ■ : V . ;:: fjl ; life j Jyjl : $1 A r flvv hm ; r t W 1 -c? - W V , TIB ✓ Jg Y pii ■ rM • ' , ; 1 mr mJ ' SJ|| L l i C f : . . Cm SM feTaT J ' i U J ■ •{ ; " V 11 A If r k SCHOLARSHIP, LEADERSHIP IN WHITE DINNER JACKETS Mortar Board is the national honorary for senior women. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service to the University. New members are tapped at the May Day Assembly. Mortar Boards were kept quite busy during Orientation Week. They ushered at the freshman orientation assemblies, staffed an information booth both days of registration, presented a skit on classroom types at the Big Sisters Coffee Hour, and tapped the new members of Tassels at the Big Sis Tsps and Tea With Topnotchers. Mortar Board sponsors Tassels, honorary for sophomore women. Mortar Board ' s iafer projects include a panel discussion, " Good Grades the Easy Way, ' in conjunction with ODK, a Silver Study, and the traditional Mortar Board Smarty Party in December, to which all junior and senior women with a 3.0 average or above are invited. 140 ACTIVITIES, SCHOLARSHIP, ACTIVITIES Members of Omicron Delta Kappa are tapped at the Homecoming Dance and the Interfraternity Sing. The members of this national honary are men who are outstanding leaders in the fields of scholar ship, social and religious activities, athletics, publications, music, debate, and dramatics. Members of ODK must also be in the upper one-third of their class. ODK is active in University projects, taking an integral part in the plan- ning of Freshman Orientation Week and the program on how to study. ODK is also represented on the Student Life Committee. Twice each year, Dr. Marvin and other notable alumni join the active members of ODK for a banquet ODK truly represents all phases of college life. First Row: T. Lynch, S. Levy, J. Rudin, A, Kerr, J. Bear, J. Thorne, G. Van Sanford, Prof Latimer, Second Row: G. Archer, J Merow, F Nessell, H, Me si row (President), J. Robinson, R. Block, W, Granberry. Third Row: E. Litjegren, R, GenneraJly, L. Kirsten, L Slngman, Pres,. Marvin. Prof. Walther, V. Do Anglis, E. Morris, F. Cullen, Fourth Row: L. Vaughan, L. Stockstill, J. Van Storey, J. Embrey, I. Brot- man Several student members discuss plans for the coming semester over a cool coke C. Dunn, B. Bodey. Seated: M, Tate, G. Reeslde, A, Page, L. Matbers H T. Reagan. A. Sweeney, D. Schorr. Standing: G. Thada, P. B ' own, V. Page, J. GaNagher H t, Henderson, M. Estes, N, Weaver, D. Severe. C, Berk, V. Leech. J. Anderson, E. Johnson. $. Floyd, J. Show I ter, B r Blades, E. Flores, Delphi is the honorary for outstanding sorority women, Delphi ' s purpose is to pro- mote intersorority spirit and increase social life among the women ' s Greek organiza- tions, At the Panhellenic Assembly, Defph is registered girls for rush. At the first Panhellenic Post Office, Delphis answered the rushees ' questions. Delphi presented a fashion show at the Big Sis Tips and Tea with Topnotchers. Two girls from each sorority showed the freshman women appropriate clothes to wear to different campus functions. After pledging. Delphi held its traditional Workshop for all sorority pledges, Delphis acted as hostesses at the Student Union Halloween Dance. Throughout the year, Delphi sponsored intersorority exchanges, so that the members of the different sororities would get to know each other better. A RECOGNITION OF OUTSTANDING SERVICE Kneeling: T, McEnroe, 5. Drake. H, Mesirow (President), R. Gray, E. Ferrero, Standing: H, Davis, J. Ninrichs, T. Brown., R, McGrath, A r Harrison, D, BarrEck, H. Thayer, Third Row; R. Bloch, T. Israel. P. Jennings, M, Ely, R, Riqqs. T. Beale. Gate and Key Is the honorary for fraternity men who have made an outstanding con- tribution to their own fraternity and to the Greet: world in general. New members are nominated by their own fraternities and elected by Gate and Key, Tapping ot new members takes place at the Homecoming Dance in the fall and the IFC Prom in the Spring. This year the " Order of the Lacy Garter " was awarded at the Interfraternity Quartet Sing, Gate and Key was founded at the George Washington University and now has a chapter at Maryland University, The purpose of Gate and Key is to maintain the ideals ot fraternity life and to work for the betterment of the fraternity system. !cy fingers Mesirow makes the Lacy Garter presentation to Carlene Parker. CONTRIBUTION, INITIATION AND THE LACY GARTER MEET THAT DEADLINE! TOTE THAT TYPEWRITER! Pi Delta Epsilon is the journalism honorary at G. W. and is the oldest collegiate journ- alism fraternity in the country. Members are selected for their contributions to campus publications, and include students on the staffs of the Cherry Tree, the Hatchet and the Mecheleciv. PI Delta Epsilon is educational in that it strives to teach the ethics, tech- nique and mechanics of journalism. The purpose of Pi Delta Epsilon is to elevate the cause of journalism, to foster the mutual welfare of student publications, to develop the truest traternal spirit among its members, to encourage loyalty to their Alma Mater and to reward the journalists working on the student publications for their efforts, serv- ices and accomplishments by admission to its membership. F, Safto, R, Montgomery (President), H. Rem. Standing: S, Levy, D. Johnson, C, Parker, W. Elsenberg. Left In a gu:h of friendly spirit, the members of Pi Delta Epsilon read each others publications. Carol Hlnrichs displays her ability at the sewing machine. The officers of Alpha Pi Epsifon — F. Wright, 8. Evans, J. Showalter (President), M, Elwyn. A NEEDLE, A COOK BOOK, AND A 3.0 AVERAGE Alpha PS Epsilon is the home economics honorary. To be elected to membership, a girl must be a home economics major who has a 2,5 overall average and a 3.0 average in home economics. Alpha Pi Epsilon has both a college chapter and an alumni chapter. Meetings are highlighted by informative talks on various aspects of the field. In January the organization celebrated its twenty-second birthday. Miss Lydia Lynd of the Ex- tension Service of the Department of Agriculture spoke at the Founder ' s Day Banquet. Many programs are given by Alpha Pi Epsilon in conjunction with the Home Economics Club, 145 First Row; P, Weiner, Treasurer; J, Weingard, Secretary; B. Stuart, Chairman; A. Muryama, Activi- ties Chairman. Second Row: R, Knee, J r A. Henry, P. Nichols, S. Meyers. Third 1 Row: A. Piggot, C. Angel!, L. Anstine P. Williams, M r Glaser, G. Aprille. Fourth Row: D. Miller, C. Jones, Fifth Row: F, Haines, J. Zurlo, A, Aylian, K. Mosel, J. Wesser, C- Picton. Absent: J, Drew, Publici- ty Chairman; 8. Silver, Projects Chairman. SOPHOMORES OF SERVICE AND SCHOLARSHIP Tassels is a service organization sponsored by Mortar Board tor sophmore women who have demonstrated high scholastic and leadership ability in their freshman year. The new members of Tassels were tapped by Mortar Board at the Tips and Tea for Top- notches, For the service project, Tassels has given coffee hours honoring different departments of the University, so that students could get to know their professors. PI Lambda Theta, national education honorary for women, makes if s contribution to the University by fostering professional spirit and maintaining the highest standards of scholarship and professional preparation In the field of education. Election to this honor- ary is attained by those women who have a 3 0 overall average and have 18 hours in the field of education. Social activities include teas and dinners highlighted by guest speakers. " TO FURTHER DEMOCRATIC EDUCATION " K, Pagan, E. Howie, Secretary; W Bailey, M r Currey, Viee-Presi ' dent; V, Wakiak, F. Novmger, President; B, Roudabusch. J Hill, Treasurer; M. Banks, A. Foote, Corresponding Secretary; M. Beckwith. First Row: E. Shockey, S. Grand- staff (President). J. Berkey, Sec- ond Row: f , Ware, M r Hanson. J, Moffatt, D. Jensen, I. Til Ison. V. Roberts. DEDICATED TO GRADUATE WOMEN Phi Delia Gamma is an honorary for women taking graduate work at the University. The organization works to further the status of women socially and professionally and to raise the standards of graduate study. Phi Delta Gamma has drawn members from many fields and professions. Fall rush teas bring in new members annually from the graduate and faculty women of the University. Alpha Theta Nu Is an honorary fraternity for students who hold, or have held, scholar- ships from the University. The fraternity also serves as a service organization which may be called upon for various odd jobs around the University, Routine service projects may include ushering at Lisner events, acting as hosts to high school students, and helping at booths during registration. SCHOLARSHIP HOLDERS IN UNIVERSITY SERVICE First Row: C. Picfon, L. Shank, J. Fletcher, A. Murayama, T. Farley, B. Guaraco, J. Wisser, Second Row: E. Lambert, N. Price, R. Cavanagh, E. McNally, J. Gray. A, Aylaian. 8. Stewart, J. Stans-Mi. L. SaJiberg, Third Row: T. Tucker, G, Greene, J. Goodman, ft. Spjtier. J, Duncan, Fourth ftow: S. Shoemaker, , Ar- nold, J. Hauk, G, April, E, Sf n- coff, 8 Wqlin, G. Mills. A PSYCH MAJOR, A 3.5 AND PERSONAL AID Psi ChS is an honorary and professional fraternity for psychology students. A psy- chology major must have a 3,5 or better average in order to be eligible for membership. The purpose of Psi Chi is to stimulate interest in psychology and to increase participa- tion in research in the field. The organization gives financial and personal assistance to actively aid those carrying out psychological projects. The organization s regular activ- ities include business meetings, lectures and social events. Alpha Lambda Delta is the national freshmen women ' s honorary at the George Wash- ington University. A 3.5 overall average is required for membership in this honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta, together with Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Theta Nu, gave a reception for all new scholarship holders during Orientation Week, Senior Certificates are pre- sented to those senior women who have maintained a 3.5 average for 4 years. Book awards are given to the women with the highest averages. STARTING OFF ON THE RIGHT FOOT First Row: 0. Harvey, Mrs. Vacob- son, D. Schorr, P. Ames. Second Row: J. Frederico, P, Frederico. Third Row: L. Shanks, J. Condee, J, Henry, A. Aylaian, L. Anstlne, C Burke, A. Reed, A BSkte. E. Sincoff. Homecoming Queen finalists — First Row: Lyn Henderson, Barbara Holly, Betty New- ell, Betty Potzfer, Joan Wisser, Phyf Ames, Aphy Macotsin, Louise Clark, Pat Reed f Elite Rapp Krone, The Candidates for CHERRY TREE Queen — Seated: Caro! Henricbs, Barbara Holly, Ann Willy. Standing: Jackie May, Sandra Kitchings, Barbara Connety, Jayne Harper, Lorna Ridyard, Carol Dunn, Maryoin Jones, Dotty Leonard. ■Ait.. Ki P w §n in ■ HI kv HI gp ¥ - jv 1 w m w ■ 4m i % y i | V ® Time: 1984. Place: anywhere. You pick up a worn and dusty copy of your Alma Mater ' s annual. You thumb through, stopping to chuckle over the absurd dress, the thought that you were ever that young. You are lost in memories as names and words long forgotten are recalled. Ocean City, the summer carnival, pledge formals, Homecoming, Christmas Dances, the IFC Smoker and the Sate and Key initiation. Here then, are your future memories, your iW tV ' W ' 8 R 0 SE 3 rOM — B R ,, THEpftNHELw - me m£ ni6eA. ... (cL-dt " COLUM IfW iHttJ gf tBVJCftT ' O 4 • • j " NO GOVERNMENT? SfiYS SCHOOL OF 0UERNM ENT... ..RORCHECK BNDCOMPftNT WJLLOEM BONES .voww» v ' s »« PT ATftRP y ft TEftP, AND TWO PELTS HEV ,NO.lO • . • W 0 S VOU SM ( FRiENP THE OERNS ' FftO-LEN pe-e-e-p WjM THFYfa p| PHI PLEDGES n m n ■ It V Ji K ' jl ft ifol M v rl f 1Aj 1 t; .Gmd innu- mm- kfe! I • :% ! s CAREER CONFERENCE 3 M FREB UfiftMON- . .ESTES, UQYNES, BfllLEY J PARKER, t UfiftMON... ' % ' IJ - f r. A REV1TRUZED INSTITUTION FDA THE INSTITUTE ' . ■ p ■hk j jI m m ■ y m A ; WWf f SL»W They said pick up the gowns in the basement of C. You hope against hope that the rain holds off, that you can get a gown that fits, that Aunt Agatha and Uncle Georce get there in time. Your Ocean City sunburn hurts and you can ' t believe that at last you ' re leaving. How long do you think it will last? No, I haven ' t got a job yet, |ust going to loaf awhile. You wonder what Grad School would be like and quickly put the thought out of your mind. Then there you are, its all over, you hold the diploma and realize that once more you ' re on the bottom, you have graduated from that bright and bleary sphere where you were part of the revered class, the t T H E COLUMBIAM COLLEGE HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE Dean The Columbian College offers the work of the junior and senior years of the four year college prgram in the liberal arts and sciences leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, and also offers studies leading to degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science in the liberal arts field. The Columbian College was founded in 1821 " for the sole and exclusive purpose of educat- ing youth In English, learned and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences and literature, " and with full powers to confer all degrees " usually granted and conferred In colleges. " In 1930 when the Junior College was established, the name " Columbian College " was bestowed upon the senior college of liberal arts. CALVIN D. LINTON Assistant Dean 162 First Row: MORTON ALTSCHULER, Washington, D. C,: 8,S, Zoology: Tau Epsi ton Phi, Treasure Colonial Boosters, ANNE NICHOLS AUMAN, Alexandria, Va,; B.S. Biology; Unlvertitie de Grenoble; The Sorbonne- Bard College: Science Club, Secretary, Shi Club; GW: Pi Beta Phi; CHERRY TREE; Sailing Association, BERNARD A. BAND, Washington D, C.; 8.$, Zoology; Gate and Key; Interfraternity Council, Activities Chairman; Teu Epsilon Phi, Vice President; Colonial Boosters; Intramural Sports. EUGENIA HANCOCK BARNES, Chevy Chase, Md.; A. 8. English Literature- Chi Omega; Hatchet; B g Sisters, ROBERT 8EIN, Washington, D. C; B.S. Pre Medical; Phi Aipha; CHERRY TREE; Hatchet; Colonial Boosters Second Row: JAMES H, BELL. Alexandria, Va.; A.B. Political Science; Kappa Sig rma, Secretary. CAROLYN BILLINGSLEY, Arlington, Va,; A.B. Art; Westhampton College: Canterbury Club; Freshman Prefect Committee; Freshman May Day Booth. GW: Mortar Board; Who ' s Who In American Col- leges and Universities; Delphi Publicity Chairman; Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice President, Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Secretary, Scholarship Chairman; CHERRY TREE, Ad Editor, Circulation Man- ager; Homecoming Committee, Publicity Chairman, Co ' Cheirman ; Career Conference, Program Chairman; Art Club; Summer School Carnival. Columbian College Booth Chairman. M. LYNETTE BINFORD. Arlington, Va.; A.B. Sociology; Chi Omega. PHYLLIS J. BLOCHER, Bethesda, Md.; A.B. Psychology; Montgomery Junior College! Yearbook Staff; Newspaper Staff; Cheering Squad, Captain. GW: Student Christian Fellowship; Lutheran Club. RODERICK H. BOES, Washington, D. C.; A.B, Psychology; Alpha Theta Nu; International Club; German Club; French Club; Rifle Club. 1 I Third Row: ANDREW BOGDAN, Washington, D. C.; B.S. Biology; Youngstown College: Thiel College: GW: Fencing Club. DONALD A, BQLTZ, Washington, D. C.: A.S. Mathematical Statis- tics, THERESA BORDWELL, New Albany, Pa-: A.B, English. BERTHOLD BRENNER. Washington, D. C,; A.B. Sociology; HMIel; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society. THOMAS A. BROWN, Ventnor, N. J, ; A, fl. Journalism; Phi Sigma Kappa, CO CO U 163 First Row: JOHN F. fiUUOUGH. Alexandria, Va„; A.B, Speech; Glee Club, Vice-President, President, Student Conductor, JOHN FAMES CAMPBELL, Silver Spring, Md.; A.B. Art; Kappa Sigma. JOAN M. CONDEE, Washington. D, C.; A.B. History: Alpha Lambda Delta; Westminster Foundation; Big Sisters, BARBARA CONNOLLY, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Spanish Literature: Delta Gamma; Hatchet; Glee Club; Traveling Troubadours; Spanish Club. DAMON NICHOLAS CORDOM, Washington D. C,; A.B. Sociology; Delta Tau Delta, Corresponding Secretary, Historian; Hatchet, Sports Staff; Alpha Phi Omega, President, Vice-President; International Re- lations Club, Treasurer; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Ameri- can Sociological Society; Colonial Boosters; Sailing Association; Intremu-al Sports. JOHN N. DALEY, Bethesda, Md.; A.B. History; Gate and Key; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Treasurer, Social Chairman, Pledge T rainer, Shipwreck Chairman, Second Row: PHILIP HLNRI DeTURK. Chevy Chase. Md,; A.B, Economics; Sigma Chi H Treasurer; CHERRY TREE; Hatchet; Newman Club; Basketball; Track; Al ' -U-Follies, DONALD SCAIFE DETWILER, Washington, D. C; A.B. History; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Theta Nu; Arnold Air Society; Religious Council; Canterbury Club; Glee Club. FUSE SHIELDS DIMMETTE, HyathviNe, Md.; A.B. Economics; Can- terbury Club; National Academy of Economics and Political Science. OWEN J. DONNELLY, Washington, D, C, A.B. American Thought and Civilization. HERBERT A. DOYLE. Arlington, Va.; A.B. Political Science; Sigma Nu. SUE DUVALL, Arlington, Va.; A. B. Sociology, 164 met First Row: STRATY H ECONOMON, Washington 0. C.; B.S. Zoology. BARBARA HARRIET EDELSCHEl N , Washington. D. C A.B. Aft Appreciation; Chi Omega. WARREN EISENBERG, Cranford, N. J.; B.S. Zoology; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hatchet, Feature Editor, Edi tor; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hillel, Vice President; Student Union Board. M 1 18REY LEE ESTES, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Sociology; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, Vice President; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu; Alpha Kappa Delta; Women’s Coordinating Board, Publicity Director; Chi Omega, President; Career Conference, Administrative Assistant, Big Sisters, Vice President. GEORGE HERBERT FAHY, Washington, D. C.; A.B. History; Sigma Nu, Chaplain, Reporter Second Row; THOMAS ALBERT FARLEY, Washington, D. C.; B.S. Physics; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma, Vice President; Alpha Theta Nu, President; Sigma Pi Sigma. Vice President; Junior College Council, Treasurer; Delta Tau Delta, Recording Secretary; German Club. ROBERT FARMER, Arlington, Va,; A.B, Economics; Gate and Key, Treasurer; Kappa Sjgma, Treasurer, President. MARY E. FARRAR, Green Village, N. J.; A.B. History; Fencing Club. SAMUEL PETER FAYA R EL LA, Coroapolis, Pa.; A. 8. Economics; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma Award; Alpha Theta Nu; Kappa Sigma; Glee Club; Traveiing Troubadours; French Club. ISA A. FAWAL, Washington, D r C,; B.S, Zoology, Third Row: JOAN R, FEDER, Washington, D, C,; A.B. Art Appreciation; Re- ligious Council; Alpha Delta Pi; Dance Production Groups; Sailing Club; Varsity Sailing Team, JOAN FAYE FEDERICO, Washington, D, C.; A.B, Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Religious Council; Canterbury Club; Big Sisters; German Club, PATRICIA MORSE FEDERICO, Washington, D. C.; B.S. Chemistry. Alpha Lambda Delta, Historian; Tassels, Treasurer; lota Sigma Pi, President; Religious Council. Treasurer; Canterbury Club, President, Rifle Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Rifle Teem. EDMUND HENRY FELDMAN, Washington. D. C.; A.B. Political Sd enee„ JUNE ANNE FLORY. Princeton, N. J.; B.S. Chemistry; CHERRY TREE; American Chemical Society; Glee Club; Colonial Boosters. o oO UO u 164 First Row; Gen. Frederick Kimble address to opening session of the Institute of Correctional Administration. JOSEPH E, FLYNN, Washington, D. C.; A.6. English; DeWitt Clinton Croissant Award. LOLA PATRICIA GERNOVA, Washington, D. C,; B.S. Chemistry; Modern Dance Groups. JIM WILLIAM GIPPIE. Tacoma, Wash.; A.B. English Literature; College of Puget Sound: Theta Chi; C.P.S. Trail, Feature Editor; Pi Kappa Delta; GW; Sailing Club. DAVID E. GOLDBERG, Capitol Heights, Md,; B.S. Chemistry; Alpha Chi Sigma Freshman Award in Chemistry; Tau Epsilon Phi, President; LF,C. Delegate. SYLVAN LI PPM AN GOLDIN, Washington D. C.; B.S. Zoology; Inter- Fraternity Council; Interfraternltv Athelfic Council; Phi Alpha, Presi dent; Freshman Baseball VIRGINIA GRAF, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Sociology; Atpha Kappa Delta; Intersorority Athletic Board; Chi Omega, Secretary; Pledge Trainer; Glee Club; Traveling Troubadors; Big Sisters. Second Row; PHYLLIS SANDRA GREENBERG. Washington, D. C. ; B.S, Chemistry; Hill el; German Club, JO ANN GROSS, Arlington, Va.; A.B, Psychology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sigma Sigma; Hi Mel ; Boosters. DORIS SANFORD HADLEY, Chevy Chase, Md.; 8.S. Zoology; Co lumbian Women; Oquassa. PHYLLIS VALERIE HARDS, Washington. D. C.; A.B. Journalism; Un versify of Maryland; Alpha Lambda Delta; Modern Dance Club. Strayer College: Glee Club; Bowling Team. GW: Hatchet. PHYLLIS J. HARTE, Washington, D. G,; A.B. Journalism. HERBERT EARL H A WVERMALE. Riverdale, Md,; A. 8. Philosophy. 166 First Row: C. FRANK HAYNES, Washington, D. C.; A, 6. Public Relations; Who ' s Who in American Colieges and Universities; Gate and Key; Student Council Comptroller, Advocate; Sigma Nu, Pledge Class President, Rush Chairman Treasurer, President; Career Conference, Publicity Director; Homecoming Committee Pep Rally Chairman; Sailing Club. LYN HENDERSON. Washington, D. C. ; A.B, Economics; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi; Student Council, Activities Director; Panhelfenic Council, Vice president; Chi Omega; A.F.R.O.T-C. Sponsors, Pre-idemt; Colonial Boosters, Co-Chairman; AJMJ-Follies, Director; Varsity Girls ' Basketball, JULIET ANN JOHNSON, Annapolis. Md.: A,B, Journalism; Byrn Mawr: Student Government; Byrn Mawr College News. Editorial Staff, Editorial Board. Copy Editor; Byrn Mawr Alliance for Pol ' tical Affairs. Representative; Stage Guild, Master Craftsman; Freshman Show; Sophomore Carnival Committee; Junior Show; Junior Prom Committee. GW: Sigma Kappa, Treasure ; Newman Club, Chairman Religious and Education Program Committee. Vice President, HARVEY DOUGLASS KAPLAN. Washington, D, C. ; A.B. Psychology; Phi Eta Sigma. Secretary; Gate and Key; Alpha Theta Nu; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Modern Dance Concert,. LINDA L. KAPPIUS, San Marino, Calif,; A. 6. Sociology. BARBARA LOUISE HINNERS. Burlingame, Calif,; A,B. Mathematics; W,R,A.; Women ' s Rifle Club. Manager; Women ' s Rifle Team. NICHOLAS KARAYI ANIS, Washington, D. C. ; B.S, Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma. JOHN H, HINRICHS, Jr., Washington, D, C-; A.E, History; Gate and Key; Interfraternity Council, President; Arnold Air Society., Secre • ' ary Executive Officer; CHERRY TREE; A.F.ft.O.T.C, Editor; Sigma Nu Social Chairman, Vice President; Career Conference, Armed Services Forum Chairman; Colonial Boosters, Special Projects Com mittee; Cheerleader. Third Row: . RICHARD M. KAUFMAN, Silver Spring, Md,; ELS. Pre- Medical ; A I pha The la Nu; Phi Alpha; Intramural Sports, RALPH LINDSAY INGRAM, Jr, Washington D. C: A.E. Religion Montgomery Jr. College; Student Council; Yearbook; GW; Rel! glows Council; Lutheran Club President. Second Row: ETHEL JOHNSON, Arlington, Vo.; A.B, Journalism; Delphi; Deita Gamma; Social Chairman Corresponding Secretary, President; Hatchet; Glee Club; Travelling Troubadours. ROGER A, KAUFMAN, Washington, D. C,; A.B, Psychology; Alpha Epsilon Pi. SANDRA LEE KITCHEN. Roanoke, Va.; A,B. Journalism; Alpha Delta Pi, Historian; Hatchet; Enosinian Debate Society; Bio Sis; Glee Club ' G. W. Players, GERTRUDE ANNE KOMLENICH, Washington. 0. C.; A.B. Sociology; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Internaiional ' Relations Club; Home Economics Club; Columbian Women. BETTY F. KORPECK, Hyattsville, Md.; A.B. H -tory; Hillel. - o uO oO u 167 First Row; " The Yard ' ' during Summer School. GEORGE A NEST KOUTRAS. Washington, D. C. ; A.B. History: Al notd Air Society. MARILYN LOUISE LEESE, Washington, D. C A.B, Sociology. STEVEN E. LEVY, Alexandria, Vo,; B.S. Pre Medical; Phi Eta Sigma: Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Theta Hu, Vice-President; Pi Delta Epsilon; Ph- Alpha; CHERRY TREE, Seniors ' Editor, Associate Editor; Hatchet, Sports ' Statt Editor; Varsity Track. GEORGE USS, Washington. D. C.; B.S, Pre-Medical; Phi Alpha, Pledgemester; Colonial Boosters; Intramural Sports. JOHN MARSHALL LI TT LEPAGE, JR., Chevy Chase, Md.; A.8 r Po I itica I Science; Sigma Phi Epsilon, LAWRENCE JENNINGS LGVENSTEI N, II, Washington, 0. C.; A.B, Political Science; Kappa Sigma. Second Row: SAUL M. LUCHS, Washington, D. C.; A.B, Psychology; Tau Epsilon Phi; Interfraternity Council, Secretary, ANN H, LYLE, Fall Churchy Va.; A.B. Journalism; Holton -Arrm. Jun ior College; Yearbook Stall; Glee Club; German Club; Cheerleader; Hockey, Basketball Teams. GW; Kapoa Kappa Gamma, Secrelary; Big Sis GERALD ROSS LYNCH, Washington, D. C. : B.S. Physics; Phi Beta Kappa- Alpha Theta Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma. JOSEPH M. MARCHESANO, Newark, N, J,; B.S, Zoology; Studenl Council Student Union Chairman; Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Sentinel, Vice-President, Interfraternity Delegate; Hatchet; Newman Club: French Club. SHIRLEY ANN MASSIE, Washington D, C. ; A.B. History; Mary Washington- Cavalry Club. GW: W.R.A, Board; Manager ot Basket ball Team; Junior Class Basketball Team. LALA W. MATHERS, Alexandria, Va.; B.S. Chemistry; Delphi, Trea 1 . yrer; W.R.A. ; I.S.A.B.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; A F.R.O.T.C. Sponsor; B ' g Sis; Sailing Club; Basketball, Junior Team Manager; Chee ' - leader. 1 6 B First Row: RICHARD MATHEWS, Washington, D. C A.B. Fine Art;- Newman Caub; Pray Production. CAROL B, McCALL, Washington, D. C,; A.B. Sociology- Delphi; Delta Gamma, Social Chairman, President. JOHN ROBERT MeCARTH Y, Silver Spring, Md.; A.B. English Lit erature; Lutheran Student Association, President. DONALD ANTHONY McDOMNELL. Washington. D. C. ; A.B. Jour- nalism; Arnold Al r Society; Sigma Chi, Historian, Secretary. TIMOTHY D. McENROE. Sllve ' Spring, Md, ; A.B. American Though I and Civilization; Gate ana Key; A lpha Theta Nu; Interfraternity Council; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Hatchet; Colonial Boosters. Second Row: NAN H. K. McKINNEY. Arlington, Va,; A. 8. Journalism-Public Rela- tions; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student Council, Publicity Director; W.R.A., Public Relations Chairman, A.F.C.W. Representative; Delta Gamma; Career Conference. Campus Publicity; Hatchet, News Editor, Board of Editor ' ; All U- Follies, Co- Director; Honorary Bowling Varsity. RITA MERMELSTEIN, Washington, D- C.; A.B. Sociology; Alpha Kappa Delta; Hillel; Lester F- Ward Sociological Society; Horne Eco- nomics Club. BARBARA JEAN MESIROW. Washington, D. C.; A. 8. History; Phi Sigma Sigma. HAROLD MESIROW, Washington D.C.; A.,B r American Thought and Civilization; Phi Bela Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Scholarship Award; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key,’ Secre- tary, President; Alpha Theta Nu; Student Council Columbian Col ■ ege Representative; Student Life Committee; Phi Alpha, Pledgemaster ; Alpha Phi Omega; Colonial Boosters, Special Projects Committee ' Chairman Seating Section, Co-Chairman; Intramural All Star Bos ' ketball Team. SUZANNE MEDDLEBROOK5, Raleigh N. C, A.B. Art; Student Coun- ol, Publicity Committee; Student Union Board, Secretary; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Secretary; CHERRY TREE Publicity Di- rector; Colonial Program Series Committee; May Day Committee; Colonial Boosters; A.F.R.O-T.C. Sponsor; AN U Follies, Publicity Di- rector, Third Row: STANLEY ROSS MILLER, JR., Betbesda, Md.; A.B. Political Science; Alpha Phi Epsilon, President; School of Government Student Coun cil; Ca r eer Conference, Vic e Chairman Political Science Forum; In- ternational Relai ' ons Club, President. NANCY N. MITCHELL, Washington, D. C.; A. 8. Political Science; In ternational Relations Club; international Student Club. PEDRO NOGUERAS, Washington, D, C.; A.B. Po reion Affairs HARDIN ELLJNG OLSON, Arlington. Va.; ELS. Pre Medical; Kappa Sigme. BARB ARA MILLER OSTRYE, Washington, 0. C,; A.B. American Thought and Civilization; Wittenberg College: Student Council; Wo- men ' s Council; Yearbook; Boosters; GW; Chi Omega. O UO uO U 169 The annual Senior Prom — always a crowded affair. Rrs+ Row: LUIS R. OTERO, Washington, D. C.: B.S. Zoology; Spanish Club; intramural Sports ANNE R. PAGE, Washington, D. C ; A.B. Sociology Mortar Board, Treasurer; Who ' s Who in American Col eges and (Jniversi lie:; fas- sets; Delphi; Alpha Kappa Delta, Secre.ary-Treasurer; Panhejlentc Council, President; Student L»le Committee; Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Trainer, Pre -dent; Career Conference, Program Chairman; Big Sis; Lester F.. Ward Sociological Society. CARLENE L, PARKER, liberty, Mo.; A.B History; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tassels; Pi De.ia Epsilon; Wom- en ' s Co-ordinating Board; Pi Beta Phi, Corresponding Secretary; CHERRY TREE, Greek Editor, Co- Editor; Career Conference; Home coming Committee, Chairman; A.F.R.O.LC., Sponsor; Co- lonial Boosters, Publicity Director; Qquassa; Sai ing Club, Rear Commodore; Sailing Team. DOROTHY E. PETERS. Washington, D. C; A 3 Economic?.; Alpha De’ta P Corresponding Secretary, Historian; Btg Si:-; Art Club. JAMES H. PfLAGING, Arlington. Va.; A.S, Political Science; Della Tau Delta. THOMAS K. POTTER. JR. h Sparta, Tenn.; A.B. Public Relations; Della Tau Delta, Rules Chairman, Social Chairman, Hedge Trainer. Vice President. Second Row: ELEANOR E. RAPP, Washington D. C.; A.B. History; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Chairrr, an, Rush Chairman; HornfccOmmg Loxnimcc, Ticket Chairman; Big Si 1 -; AM- U- Foil es. THELMA JEAN REAGAN, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Journalism; Southern Methodist University; Cogs, Executive Council; Zefa Tau Alpha, Pledge Class Secretar, -Treasurer ; Reporter on campus news- paper; Westminster Student Fellowship, Editor of paper. Member- ship Cha ' rman; The " Y " Campus Organization ; Campus League of Women Voters. GW: M orter Board. Historian; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities’ Delphi, President Publicity Chairman; Alpha Theta Nu; P. Delta Epsilon, Historian; Panhehenic Council, Co-Publicity Chairman; Women ' s Coordinating Board Assistant Chairman, Zeta Tau Alpha, President. Vice President Pledqe Trainer., Social Chairman, Activities Chairman; CHERRY TREE Associate Edi for Staff Secretary Hatchet; Big $is, GLORIA REESlDE, Washington. D. C.; A.B. Political Science Tes seh; Delphi; Student Council Activities Committee, Elections Com, mitfee, Pi Beta Phi, Program Chairman. Publicity Chairman, Social Chairman, Vice-President; Hatchet; Big Sis; Sophomore BasketbaM Team, ROBERT MELDRUM RIGGS, Washington, D. C.; A.B. French Litera- ture; Phi Eta Sigma; Gate and Key; Alpha Theta Nu; Interfraternit Council; Acacia, Pledge Class Secretary, Secretary, Treasurer, Vico President; Hatchet, Junior Staff, Senior Staff; International Student Society, President; International Relations Club, JAMES ARTHUR ROBINSON, Blackwell, Oklahoma; A.B. American Thought and Civilization; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Rho, President; Winner Phi Sigma Kappa Freshman Public Speaking Contest; Enosinian Debating Society, Treasurer, President, JOHN W. ROBINSON, Gaithersburg Md.; A.B. Public Relations; Delta Tau Defta; Fencing Club- AM U FoUies. 170 First Row: JOAN CHARLES RODDY. Washington, D, C,; A.B. Speetn Correction; Sigma Alpha Eta; Newman dub; Dramatics. GERALD RQZANSKY, Washington, D, C B.S. ZooJogy; Phi Alpha. JOHN BRUCE RUSSELL, Bethesda. Md.; A.B. Political Science. JEROME LEWIS SANDLER, Washington, D, C.; fl.S, Zoology; Ph; Alpha, Social Chairman. CAROL HERMINE SCHREiSER, Brooklyn, N. Y.- B,S. Biology. Fhi Sigma Sigma, Pledge Treasurer; CHERRY TREE; Hillel. Second Row: LORENZ P. SCHRENK, Washington, D, C-; A.B . History; Delta Tau Delta. Pledge Class Treasurer, Social Chairman; " Hatchet, " Junior Staff; Sailing Team, freshman Team . Varsity Team. I ntereol ' egiale Na tlonai Championship Regatta; Sailing Club. Commodore, Vice Com- modore, Sailing Master. EVERETTE SEVERE, Kensington, Md,; A.B, Speech; Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion, JOHN SCOTT SHAFFER, Sandusky, Ohio- A.6. Economics; Sigma N u LEILA C. SHAPIRO. Washington, D. C.; A.B. English Literature; Tas- sels. Chairman; Phi Sigma Sigma. PanheMenic Delegate; University Players. HENRY SHIMABUKURQ, Hilo. Hawaii; B.S. Zoology; Arnold Air So ciety. Third Row: WALTER ALLEN SHROPSHIRE, JR., Washington, D. C; B.S, Physic- Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Theta Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tennis Team. ELLEN BARBARA SINCOFF, Washington, D, C- A.B, English L.tera ture; Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-President, Treasurer; Mortar Board, Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tassels; Alpha Theta Nu, President; Student Council, Publicity Director- Hatchet, Reporter; Hillel, Secretary, Publicity Chairman, President; Big Sis, President, Publicity Chairman; Homecoming, Pep Rally Chair- man; May Day, Publicity Chairman. HELENE CAROLE SIROTA, Washington, D. C,; A.B. Sociology, MORLEY J. SLOTE, Brooklyn, N, Y.; A.B. Pre-Medleai; Gate and Key; Student Union Board; Alpha Epsilon Pi, president; HE ' lel. JANET STEINBERG, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Sociology; Pennsylvania State; Dean ' s List; French Club; Literary Club. o uO uQ u 171 uO uO U First Row: JERE B. STERN , Washington, D. C ; ELS, Chemistry; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma, President Alpha Theta Nu, Treasurer. ANN R. SWEENEY, Washington. D. C. ; B-S. Chemistry; Tassels; Del phi; Alpha Theta Nu, Secretary; Women ' s, Coordinating Board; Alpha Delta P , President, Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary, Record- ing Secretary, Panhellenic Delegate’ Big Si: Registrar; Sailing Club, Rear Commodore, Treasurer. Secretary; Sailing Team; Sailing Varsity Letter. MARK S. TAYLOR, Washington, D. G-: A.B. Socio ogy; Wes ley an Uni . erjity : Freshman Senate; Christian Association; Sigma Chi, Chore.gus, Social Ctiainman, Tribune; Freshman Soccer; Freshman Track; Wes Jeyan Yachting Association, GW: Sigma Chi Associate Editor, Tri bune Scholarship Chairman ' Glee dub, Publicity Director, Librarian; Messiah Chorus; Dance Production; Lester F, Ward Sociological So defy. VIRGINIA A. TAYLOR; A.B. Art Appreciation : Chi Omega. BEVERLEY ELLEN TEETER, Alexandria, Va.; A.B, Spanish; Alpha Lamb da Delta President; Tassels; A ' pha Theta Nu; Wesley Foundation, Secretary -Treasurer; Messiah Chorus; Oe eating Society; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society; Women ' s Rifle Team. Captain, Second Row: GRACE A. THAO A, A r i not on Va.; A.B. Psychology: Delphi, Socfa Chairman De ta Gamma, Standards Board Chapman, Sorority Proi ec- Chairman for Aid to the Blind, Recording Secretary. ISAB Rep resen+ative; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club. CAROLYN TRESCOTT, Annapolis, Md.; A.B French Literature; £HERR v TREE; Chi Omega. Socia ' and Civic Chairman; Glee Club; French Club; Oquassa. FREDERICK B. WARDER JR. Norfolk, Va.; A.B. Po ca : Science Gate and Ke.: Alpha Theta Nu; Student Council Sophomore Class President; Hatchet; Delia Tag Delta, Outstanding Pledge. Interlra ternity Gounci Delegate, Rules Chairman, Rushing Chairman. Presi dent . GLENN EILEEN WEAVER, Washington, D. C.; A.B. English Literature; Oklahoma A. and M. Sigma Tag Delta; Glee Club; Omega T d u Mu, GW: P Beta Phi, pledge Historian Activities Chairman; Social Chairman; Intramural Bowling Team and Badminton Team; Cheer- leader, NELL WEAVER, Washington, D, G r ; A,B. Art; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Boa r d President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni versifies; Tassels; Delphi; Alpha Theta Nu; Student Council, Sopho- more Class Secretary; Student Lite Committee; Pi Beta Phi, Rush Captain President; Career Conference, Co-Chairman; Homecoming Committee, Ticket Chairman, Co-Chairman; Varsity Sailing Team; Basketball, Manager, Varsity Team; Cheerleaders. Captain; All-U- Fol lies. Third Row: TONYA WEIS8ERG, Washington, D. C.; A. 8. History. MARY WEITZMAN. Washington. D. C; B.S. Zoology; Spanish Club, Treasurer. JOANNE PATRICIA WINSLOW, Arl nqtor, Va,; 8,S. Zoology; Glee Club; Traveling Troubadours. ROY H, WISHARD, Washington. D. C.; B.S. Botany, BARBARA COHEN WOLF, Silver Spring, Md.; A.B. Speech Correc- tion; Sigma Alpha Eta, Vice President; Kappa Alpha Theta Scholar- ship in Speech Correction. BARBARA A, WORLEY, Washington Q. C . ; A.B. Geography " Alpha Lambda Delta Treasurer; Alpha Theta Nu; Freshman Class Treasurer; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice President, 172 f = : $j If C - 1 m b ll • a. ji jgflj : 1 • . Vfl fl lXTI . 1 J 1 P 3 r fj J ||j V A% m 1 }; p| ; i V 1 5 | 1 1 y Jjr THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The purpose of the School of Education is to prepare teachers, supervisors, and administrators for higher ranges of educational service and to offer opportunities to teach- ers to extend their education. The School includes depart- ments of Education, Physical Education, and Home Econo- mics. It offers undergraduate programs leading to the de- grees of Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Science In Home Economics, Bachelor of Science in Physical Educa- tion, and graduate studies leading to the degrees of Mas- ters of Arts in Education and Doctor of Education. The schedule of courses Is arranged for the convenience of both full-time and part-time students. JAMES HAROLD FOX Dean 174 First Row: RENE C. ALLTMONT. New York, N. Y.; A. 8. Education; Newman Cl l c: Future Teachers of America; French Club, THOMAS C. SOSMANS, Washington, D. C-; B.S. Physical Education; Phi Delta Kappa; Varsity Football; A 1 1 - U -Follies WILLIAM ALLEN BROOKS, JR, Silver Spring. Md.; A, 6. Education; Phi Delta Kappa; Future Teachers os America, Treasurer; Spanish Club. MARY B, ELWYN, Rockville, Md.; B.S, Home Economics; Alpha Pi Epsilon. Treasurer; Home Economics Club. BEATRICE EVANS, Washington, D. C.; B.S. Home Economics; Alpha Pi Epsilon, Secretary; Home Economics Club Treasurer; District Hone Economics Club Vice-President. Second Row: ANN MASEMER FENTON, Washington, D. C.; A. 8. Elementary Edu cation, SHIRLEY MARGARET FLOYD. Washington, D. C.; A. 8. Elementary Education; Delphi; Student Council, Secretary; Women ' s Coord;nat ing Board, President; Jun ' or PanhelJenic Council, Secretary; Woman ' s Recreation Association, President Awards Chairmen. Tennis Mana- ger; Intersororlty Athletic Board, President, Vice President; Sigma Kappa, President, Vice President, Social Chairman, Pledge Trainer; Spanish Club; Varsity Swimming; Varsity Tennis; Varsity Bonding. WILLIAM RAY FOX, Washington, D, C.; B,$. Physical Education; PI Kappa Alpha; Varsity FootbaL; Varsity Baseball, BEATRICE MAE HAMLIN HOLM, Arlington Va.; B.S. Home Eco nomics- Delphi; Aloha Pi Epsilon; Woman ' s Coordinating Boa r d; Sigma Kappa. Presioent Vice President, Panhellenit Delegate: CHERRY TREE; Caree r Conference; Big Sisters, Corresponding and Recording Secretary; Home Economics Club, President; Colonial Boosters. JACQUELINE L. MAY, Arlington, Va.; A.B, Elementary Education; University of Illinois; Delta Zeta, President, Secretary; 1 1 1 i n I Union; Newman C ub; Alpha Pi Delta, GW: Delphi; Delta Zeta, Vice Presi- dent. Second Row: PATRICIA ANNE MOORE, Washington, D. C; B.S. Physical Educa tion; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi; Dormitory Council; Woman ' s Recreation Association, President; In tersorority Athletic Board, Vice President; Women ' s Coordinating Board; Sigma Kappa, Vice President; Gctuassa; Sailing Club; Tennis Club; Hockey Club. WILLIAM A. NEAL, Washington, D r C.; B-S. Physical Education- In terfraternlty Council, Treasurer; Tag Kappa Epsilon, Vice President Varsity Football; All U Follies, BARBARA LEE ORDEN. Washington, D. C. ; A.B. Elementary Educa tion; Tassels; Hrllel; Dance Production Group. HENRY A, RENZ. Ill, Arlington, Va,; A.B, Education; Omlgron Delta Kappa, Treasurer; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities ■ Gate and Key; Alpha Theta Nu; Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice President; Pub locations Committee; Kappa Sigma, President, Vice President; CHER. RY TREE. Assistant Greek Editor, Circulation Manager, Business Man ager. Co- Editor. BETTE F. SCHWARZMAN, AH ' ngton, Va r - A, 8- Elementary Education; University of Mimai: Kappa Delta PI; Sophomore Class Secretary; Panhel ' enic Council; Delta Phi Epsilon; H llel. uo co U 175 ALLEN SHARP, Nashville, Ind.; A.B. Education; University of Indiana: Pi Gamma Mu; Blue Key; Tau Kappa Alpha. A GW student ' s second home — the Library of Congress, JOANNE SHOWALTER, Richmond Va ; 8-5. Home Economics; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tassels; Delphi; Alpha Pi Epsilon, President; Women ' s Coordinating Board: Dormitory Coun- cil. President; Kappa Delta. Assistant Treasurer, House Chairman. PanhelJenic Delegale,, Rush Chairman. Intersorority Athletic Board Delegate; CHERRY TREE, Business Staff; Big Sisters, Co-Chairman Special Projects Committee; University P. avers; Home Economics Club; District Home Economics Club. President; Colonial Boosters, Chairman of Half-Time Committee. PAUL B. STROUP, Middleton, Md,; B.S, Physical Education; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Baseball; A.F.R.O.T.C., Group Commander. JAY WHELDON WILLIAMS, Ren Arqyl, Pa,; A.B. Education; Student Christian Fellowship; Future Teachers of America, President, Vice President; AN-U- Follies. FLOR WRIGHT, Washington, D. C.; B-S. Home Economics; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary. ELIZABETH A. YAGER, Pori ' -mouth, Va.; E.$. Home Economics; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Publications Committee; Pi Delia Epsilon; Intersorority Athletic Board; Chi Omega, Activities Chairman; Hatchet, Board of Editors, Copy Editor; Career Conference; Big Sisters; Home Economics Club Recording Secretary; Boosters; Bowling Club, i76 ' k . fflkmAm; iv.- Cs THE SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT One of the purposes of the George Washington University when chartered was to provide training In both foreign service and governmental theory and administration throughout Its history. The School of Government, established in 1928, brings together In undergraduate and graduate curricula the work offered in foreign service and other academic work In the theory and administration of government. The curriculum correlates social, economic, politi- cal, historical, business, and psychological studies to give the stu- ARTHUR EDWARD BURNS dent an understanding in the conduct of public office. 178 First Row: CRAIG S. ATKINS. Jr., Chevy Chase. Md.; A. 8. Foreign Affairs; Sig- ma A pha Epsilon, InteHraternity Council Delegate; Freshman Base- ball Team, JAMES DEWEY 1 AWTRY. Jr., Arlington. Va.; A.B. Business Administra- tion; Gate and Key Pi Delta Epsilon; Sludenf Council, Member-at- Large; Delta Tau De ' ta, Interfratermty Council Delegate; CHERRY TREE, Photographic Manager; Hatchet photographer. 8EVERLEE ANN BICKNELL, Boise. Idaho; A.B. Business Administra- tion; Tassels; Women ' s Recreation Association. Vice President, Sports Coordinator; Intersorority Athletic Board, President, Vice President; Delta Gamma, Recording Secretary, Rush Chairman, Junior Paohel- lenic Delegate; Society for the Advancement of Management; Co- lonial Boosters, Secretary, Transportation Co-Chairman; Sailing Club, Treasurer; Varsity Tennis Team; Qouassa; All-U-Fo!lies, MITCHELL 8LANKSTEIN, Wshmgton, D r C.; A.B, Accounting; Phi Eta Sigma; Gate and Key; Alpha Theta Nu; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Interlra- ternity Council Delegate Treasurer, Rush Chairman; Junior Debate Tea m . THOMAS MARION BROWN, Alexandria, Va.; A.B. Business Adminis- tration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Correspondent, Eminent Warden; Colonial Review, Advertising and Circulation Manager; So defy for the Advancement of Management; Glee Club; Varsity Base- ball; Vanity Rifle Team; Intramural Sport ' . Second Row; L. DAYTON COE, Oswego, N. Y.; A.E, Foreign Affairs; Student Coun- cil, Publicity Committee; Phi Sigma Kappa Treasurer, Correspond- ng Secretary, Prize Pledge; Delta Phi Epsilon. Vice President lot- Fi- nance; Career Conference. Publicity Chairman; Traveling Trouba- dour; Glee Club; Messiah Chorus; Weslev Club, Vice President, BARRY LLOYD DANIEL, Mt, Vernon, N. Y.; A.B. Business Administra- tion; Alpha Epsilon Pi; HilleL CAROL P, DUNN. Ar ' ington, Va,; A,B, Foreign Affairs; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi; Kappa Alpha Theta. Rush Chairman, President; Career Conference, Facilities Chairman; Homecoming Comm : ttee Queens Chairman: Big Sisiers, Second Vice President; Glee Club; Players. WILLIAM C, DUNNING, Forest Heights. Md.; A.B. Foreign Affairs; PI Kappa Alpha, President. EDWARD GEORGE FERERO, Palerson N. j.; M.A, Foreign Affair-,; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key- Student Council, Vice President; Phi Sigma Kappa, President, Vice President; International Students Society; French Club, Treasurer, Third Row; GEORGE EDWARD FLEURY, Washington, D. C; A.B. Accounting; Wesley Foundation; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society. Vice Presi dent. LEONNE A. FLEURY. Easthamptan, Massy A.B. Foreign Affairs; Al pha De ' ta PI, Recording Secretary; Newman Club; French Club. JOAN M, GALLAGHER. Arlington, Va.; A.B, Business Administration; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities: Delphi; Student Council, Comptroller; Women ' s Coordinahng Board, Secretary; Kap- pa Delta. President, Rush Chairman, Secretary, Historian, Editor; Newman Club Secretory, Social Chairman, Membership Chairman; B g Sisters; A.F.R.O.T.C, Ffyino Sponsors Squadron; Colonial Boosters.. Secretary ' s Committee. EDWIN F, GAMBOA, Washington, D. C-; A, 6, Foreign Affairs; In- ternational Club; Intramural Boxing, GLORIA GRACE GAMMETER, Oak Park, ML; A.B Foreign Affair; Univers ity of Missouri, GW: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Registrar and Recording Secretary; Big Sisters; Foreign Affairs Cub; Bowling Club. o GO LO u 179 When summer comes to Washington students are seen on ‘campus. ' 1 First Row: CARL B. GOOD, JR,, Washington. D« C.: A. 6. Accounting; Phi Sigma Kappa. EARLE HANEY, JR., Washington, D. C; A.B. Government; Pi Kappa Alpha. FRANK EDWARD HENSHAW, JR.. Washington, D. C ; M.A, Busi- ness Administration; Davidson College: Omleron Delta Kappa; Who s Who In American Colleges and Universities; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scab bard and Slade. JAYNE F. HARPER. Washington. D. C; A.B. Foreign Affairs; Stu- dent Council. Publicity Committee. Student Union Board; Kupoa Kappa Gamma; Newman Club; Glee Club. ALLEN HUGH HARRISON, JR., Falls Church. Ve.; A.B. Business Administration; University of Tampa: Debate Team; Fencing Team. Captain- Boots and Saddle Club President. GW: Gate and Key; Kappa Sigma. Social Chairman; Sailing Club, MURRAY LOUIS HOWDER, Washington, D. C.; A r B r Foreign Affairs; Emma K, Carr Scholarship; Lubu Sheppard Scholarship. Second Row: DONALD B , IVERSON, Washington, 0. C.; A.B. Business Adminis- tration; Acacia; Society lor the Advancement of Management. EDWARD PAUL JENNINGS, JR., Washington. D. C.; A.B. Business Administration; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key, Social Chairman; P ; Delta Epsilon. Treasurer; Stu- dent Council Advocate, Sophomore Vice President; Student Life Committee; Interfraternity Council, President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Secretary, Rush Chairman; Hatchet, Business Manager, Ad- vertising Manager, JAMES W. JOHNSON, Takoma Park, Md.; A.B. Business Administra lion; Gate and Key; Sigma Chi, President, Pledge Trainer; CHERRY TREE. Organizations Editor; Freshman Football, Intramural Sports. IRVING C. KESSLER, Norfolk. Va.; A.B. Business Administration; Alpha Epsilon Pi. DONALD E. LUCAS, Washington, D. C.; A.B. Accounting; George town University; Domesday Booke, Assistant Treasurer. GW: Gate and Key; Junior College Councif; Theta Delta Chi, President, Treasurer; Interfraternity Council; Society lor the Advancement ol Management; Pep Band, Librarian; A 1 1 - U ■ Follies, HAROLD F. LUSKIN, Washington 0. C.; A.B. Business. Administra tion; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Good and Welfare Chairman, Social Chair- man; Hiltel. mo First Row: BEVERLY E. MADREN, Washington, D. C„; A.B. Business Administra- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. DIMITRI PETER MALLIOS, Washington, D- C,; A.B. Business Admin- istration; Intramural Basketball. MATTHEW D. MARGOLES, Washington, 0. C, ; A.B, Foreign Affairs; Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice President for Membership; Religious Council, Treasurer; phi Sigma Kappa; Wesfey Club, President; Spanish Club; International Relations Club; International Student Society, PAULETTE MARIE SALTO, Washington, D. C.; A B. Foreign Affairs; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Pi Delta Eps- ' on. Secretary; Hatchet, Editor, Features Sub- Editor; Career Conference, Journalism and Public Relations Forum Chairman; Newman Club- International Club; Sail ng Club; Hockey Varsity; All- U- Follies. NICHOLAS TYLER SCHEEL, Washington, D. C; A B. Business Ad ministration; Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice President; Society for the Advancement of Management. Second Row: CHARLES SIDNEY SCMLlSSEL, Woodmere N. Y. ; A.B. Accounting; Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice President, Secretary. BRUCE SEGAL, Washington, D. C.; A,B. Business Administration; Phi Alpha. STEPHEN J, SMELLOWSKY, Washington. D, C,; A.B. Foreign A fairs; Ph« Sigma Kappa. JAMES McNElLL STANClLL, Jr,, Los Angeles, Cal,; A.B, Business Administration ; University of South Carolina: Newman Club; Rado Station WUSC, Staff Member. GW; Alpha Theta Nu; Newman Club, EDWARD MORRFS STATLAND, Washington, D. C.; A.B, Business Ad ministration; Gate and Key; Interfraternity Council. Social Char man; Phi Alpha. President; CHERRY TREE. Third Row: ROBERT ARTHUR WASSINK, Clymer, N. Y. : A.B. Accounting. ROBERT MILTON WHITE. Washington. D. C,; A.B. Foreign Affair- Debate Society, DONALD M. WILANSKY, Springfield, Mass.; A.B. Business Adminis tration; Phi Alpha, Assistant Pledge Master, In+erfraternity Council Delegate; Colonial Boosters; Intramural Sports. o UO UO U 181 THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY CHARLES WATSON BUVEN Dedn The School of Pharmacy is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a class " A " school and is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. The American Institute of Pharmacy, only a few blocks from the School of Pharmacy, houses a pharma- ceutical museum, a library, and research laboratories. The Institute and the Federal Government bring to Washington ieaders in the fields of pharmacy, many of whom present current professional information to the senior students in the School of Pharmacy. 182 First Row: GERALD M , CHATLIN, Washington, D. C; 8.5. Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi. ELI I. CHYATTE, Washington, D, C,; B.S. Pharmacy; American Phar ma-ceutical Association; Alpha Zeta Omega; Tau Epsilon Phi. HARRISON LEE COOPER, Mt, Ranier. Md.; 8-5, Pharmacy; Pharmacy School, Sophomore Class President; American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation; Kappa Psi Vice Regent. JAMES A. FINK, Jr,, Arlington, Va.; 8.S. Pharmacy; Pharmacy School, Senior Class President; Pharmacy School Council, President; American Pharmaceutical Association; Kappa Psf President, Treasurer. HERBERT SAMUEL GROSS, Silver Spring. Md.; B.S. Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Zete Omega. School Council; Tau Ep Ion Phi; Percolator, Editor; Hlliel; American Pharmaceutical Association; Alpha Zeta Omega; Intramural Sports. LAWRENCE E. LERNER, Washington, D. C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association; Hsllel; Alpha Zeta Omega; Varsity Golf; Intramural Basketball, Football. DAVID PAULSON, Washington. D. C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Warden; Hatchet; Percolator; HiUel. JOSEPH VINCENT PISTONE, Washington, D, C.; 6.S. Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association, President; Kappa Fsu Third Row: BENJAMIN POSIN, Washington, D. C. ; B.S. Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Zeta Omega. Ul CO Second Row: MYLES C. KAYE, HydttsviMe, Md.; B.S. Pharmacy; American Pharma- ceutical Association; Alpha Zeta Omega, President, Secretary. TED KRANZLER, Washington. D. C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student Council; Pharmacy CARL A. QUAGLIA. Montclair. N. J.; 8.5. Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; American Pharmaceutical Association, Vice President ' Kappa PsL HOWARD A. SMALL, Martinsburg. W. Va.; 8.S. Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association. Vice President, Pharmacy Council Rep resentative; Kappa Psi. u IS 3 EE, CE, ME, ... as a freshman you were dumfounded by whaf seemed a maze of intricate courses . . . you struggle through math and calculus . . . you meet many new friends and find you have time to play too . . . you truly work, but for the final satisfaction of being a part of the vyv Lnruxnx 1 THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING MARTIN ALEXANDER MASON The School of Engineering, organized in 1 884 as the Corcoran Scientific School, was combined with Columbian College in the Department of Arts and Sciences in 1903. In 1905 the engineering courses were placed under an administrative organization known as the Washington Col- lege of Engineering and in 1909 the name was changed to the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts. In 1914 the name became the School of Engineering. Courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering are accredited by the Engineers ' Council for Professional Development, the recognized accrediting body of the engineering profession. 186 First Row: DAV1 D BARRY BOYCE. fa ' ; Church, Vs,; B,M.E. Mechanical Engi- neering; Engineer ' s Counc ' l, Vice President; Theta Tau; A.S.M.E. DAVID F. BRITTLE, Jr., Washington, D. C,; B.E.E. Electrical Engineer- ing; Sigma Tau; Mecheleciv, CALVIN R. BURKE, Silver Spring, Md r ; B.C.E, Civil Engineering; A.S.C-E, ARTURO Y. CASANOVA, III, Silver Spring, Md,; 8.C.E. Civil En gineerinq; Siqma Chi; A.S.C.E. MANUcL CEBOLLERO. Washington. 0, C.: B.M.E. Mechanical En gingering; A,$.M.E. Second Row: JAMES M. COLANGELO. A exandria. Va.; B.C.E. Civil Engineer ng; Engineer ' s Council, Vice President; Theta Tau, Assistant Scribe. Marsha!; A.S.C.E. President. JOHN EDMONDSON DODGE, A- mpton. Va,; B.E.E. Electrical En gineerinq; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Sigma Tau; Engineer ' s Council; Theta Tau; I.R.E.; Saving Association, Vice Commodore. Commodore; Sailing Team, Team Captain, RAUL M r DOUGLASS, Jr., Alexandria, Va.; B-E.E. Electrical Engineer- ing; A,l . E.E.-f.R, E. PAUL A. FOSTER. Washington, 0, C.; 8.E.E. Electrical Engineering ALEE. y Third Row: ROBERT ELWOOD GARDNER. Washington, D. C. ; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering- I.R.E.; Sigma Tau. J. WILLIAM GRADY, Sethesda, Md.; B.S.E, Business Admin stralion ; Newman Club. WILLIAM C. HARRIS, Jr.. Alexandria. Va.; 8.E.E. Electrical Enqi neering; Engineer ' s Council; A. I.£.E,-LR,E, Vice Chairman. CHARLES O. HIGGINS0N, Arlington, Va.- B.C.E, Civil Engineering - Dance Production Groups. CO CO WALTER ADEN CORNNELL, Chevy Chase Md.; B.C.E, Civil Engi- neering; Eng ' neer ' s Council; Sigma Nu; Theta Tau; A.S,C.E EDWARD HOBBS, Silver Spring. Md.; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering Engineer ' s Council; Sigma Tau. u 187 Engineering students confer with professors over a three wn i+ dyna- momefer. First Row: BERNARD LEO KILDAY, JR, Arlington, V a . : fi.E.E Electrical Engi neering: Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Theta Tan; A,S.M,E ; I . R ► E Treasurer. ROBERT ALLEN KLAAS5E, Silver Springs. Md.; B.E.E, Electrical Engl nearing; $igma Tau; I.R.E. FRANK J. UPOVSKY, Washington, D. C.; 6.C.E. Civil Engineering; A-S.C.E, Secretary, ALFRED O. LUNINS, Newport News, Vo.; B-M.E. Mechanical Engl nee ring ; Sigma Tau. FRANK J. MacDONALD, Falls Church, Va.; 8.E.E. Electrical Engi- neering. JOSEPH WOLE MARCH, JR, Washington, D, C.; B E E. Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau. Second Row: FRANK STADDEN MARSHALL, JR, Fairfax, Va,; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering ; I.R.E. TURNER S. McLAURIN, Alexandria, Va,; B.E.E, Communications; Sig- ma Tau; Engineer ' s Council; Theta Tau; I.R.E, ROBERT W. MITCHELL, Arlington, Va.; B.S.E. Business Adminls-tra tion; Student Council; Engineer ' s Council; Mechelecfv; A.S.C.E,; A.5.M.E.; Society for the Advancement of Management; Freshman Follies. Business Manager. ROBERT HAYNES MONTGOMERY, Washington, D. C.: B.E.E. Elec trical Engineering; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and UniversS- ties; Pi Della Epsilon, President; Student Council, School of Eng neering Delegate; Engineer ' s Council; Sigma Chi, House Manager, Vice President; CHERRY TREE, Advertising Manager; Mecheletiv, Associate Editor, Editor; I.R.E, JAMES CURTIS NEELY, Hyattwllle, Md.; B.E.E, Electrical Engineer- ing; A.I.E.E, RAYMOND V. NOLAN, Arlington, Va,; B.E.E, Communications; Sigma Tau, 188 First Row; KENNETH L. PARK, Hyattsville. Md,; B.E,E, Communications; Sigma Tau; I.R.E. EDWARD PRADA, Alexandria, Ya.; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering; A»|.E.E LAWRENCE J. SlMGNTQN, Washington, D. C.; B.E.E Electrical En- gineering. ROBERT E, SIMPSON, Westgate, Md.; B.E.E, Communications. HUNTER L. TERRETT, Washington, D. C ; B.M.E, Mechanical neering; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. Eng i HERBERT H. ROSEN, Washington, 0. C,; 8.S.E, Physics; Who ' s Who m American Colleges and Um versittes ; Sigma Tau, Treasurer, Presi- dent; Engineer ' s Council President; I.R.E- RICHARD SABELLA. Washington D. C.; B.E,£. Electrical Engineer ,ng. PAUL EMIL SCHMID, Jr., Camp Springs, Md,; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau; A. I .E.E.- 1 ..R .E, Second Row: HARRY E. SCHWARZ, Silver Spring. Md.; B.C.E. Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Sigma Tati Medal. Third Row: NELSON L. VAN KLEECK, Washington, D. C.; B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, GEORGE W. WAGNER, Hyattsville Md.; BM..E. Mechanical Engl nee ring; AJ,E, E. WALTER P. WTTKOWSKI, Hyattsville, Md,; B.E.E, Electrical Engi- neering , HSIN PfNG WONG, Washington, D. C.; B.E.E. Electrical Eng’neer ing- Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E. O 1-0 tS) SALVATORE SERVIQIO, Arlington, Va, B.E E, Electrical Engineering; Sigrna Tau; Mecheleciv; A. I .E.E.- I.R.E. WtLLlAM A, YATES. J r , K Adington_ Va,; B.E.E, Electrical Engineer ng; Sigma Tau; Engineer ' s Council, Secretary; I.R.E, u 189 THE ENGINEERS 1 COUNCIL The Engineers’ Council is the representative body of the societies and fraternities am thorized by the School of Engineering, Two members are elected to the Council from the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Institute of Radio Engineers, Sigma Tau, and Theta Tau. The Council plans and arranges the University functions of the School of Engineering, The Council-sponsored Engineers ' Mixer featured fellowship, speeches, and entertain- ment. Usually, the Council arranges a ball in February and a banquet in May. This year, the Council presented the Engineers’ Gala, combining the dancing and frivolity of the ball with the dinner and awards features of the banquet. Annually, the Engineers ' Council presents the University with a Christmas tree. The ASCE ' s dig up the free. The ASME s erect if. The AIEE ' s wire in the lights. The IRE s put together a P. A. system so that all who attend the ceremony can hear as well as see what s going on. The members of the societies and fraternities also pool their money for the purchase of toys for underprivileged children in the Washington area. Ffrst Row: H„ Chandler, R. Gardner, B, Ki(day, L, Kinq, G. Davis, R. van Slckler, G r Dix. Second Row: H. Rosen, R. Little, J. Heiimenz, W. Goodnight (President). K. Parks, W, Gulnan, D. Rohlfs. Third Row: R. Klaasse, H r Anfosz, S. Vest, G, Rogers, A Gordon, J. Barrarrger, A. Richmond, H. Parker, E. Prada, T. McLaurln, E. Enholm. Fourth Row: G, Josephson, R, O ' Connor, K, Griffin, J. Dodge, $. Shapiro, R, Stone, W, Yates, R. Tobin. S. Servidio, L. Bartoni, K. Brown. Pledges perform at the Fall Initiation Banquet. SIGMA T A U XI chapter of Sigma Tau fraternity was founded at the George Washington University on April 18, 1921. The fraternity celebrated its fiftieth anniversary this year, for it was on February 22, 1904, that the fraternity was founded at Lincoln, Nebraska. Sigma Tau ' s purpose Is to recognize scholastic and professional achievement, and its aim is service to engineering education. Men In the upper third of the junior and senior classes of the Engineering School are selected for membership. This year ' s project has been a student assistance program. A tutoring service was set up for the use of students desiring help with their studies. In honor of the new members, the fraternity holds a banquet and dance at the time of the fall and spring initiations. 19! M ECHELECIV The Mechleciv magazine is published at the George Washington University six times a year, under the direction of the Engineers ' Council, The staff, composed of engineer- ing students who compile, edit, and publish the material, can be especially proud that their publication has been accepted by the Engineering College Magazines Association — an organization requiring the highest standards of performance from all Its members. Mecheleciv is published in order to further interest in the engineering societies and fra- ternities, to present technical articles written by undergraduate students, and to offer an opportunity for future engineers to acquire the skill of technical writing. 192 First Row: E. Austin, M r Spencer, A. Azad, O. Kee, W. Dorsey Second Row: B. Wftham, K. Brown, H. Parts, J. Rice (Chairman), C. Mohl, A. Shah. Third Row: A. Luning. R. Van Siclder, W, Suddath, M r Foster, J. Pender- gast. A. Mathis, M. Cebellero S. Studds, B. Cruickshanks. G. Bierman. Prof. Cmickshanh, Honorary Chairman, explains a thermo- dynamics cycle to several members. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded nationally in 1880, and since that time has grown to number over fifty thousand members. One third of this number are student members of the one hundred thirty-five student branches. The George Washington University chapter is composed of over fifty members who are students in the School of Engineering. Among the aims of the society are the promotion of the art and science of mechanical engineering, the encouragement of original research, the fostering of engineering edu- cation, and the development of practical competence. The engineering student feels that it is important to broaden his interests into fields ofher than mechanical engineering while he is in school, as well as to learn the essentials of engineering. By means of speak- ers at the monthly meetings, who are both educational and entertaining, ASME carries out its aims. 193 JOINT BRANCH OF AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRIC ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS This year the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers joined forces to become the Joint Branch of AIEE and I RE. The George Washington University Branch of American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers was founded in 1932, and is open to all interested students who are enrolled in electrical engineering. The student branch of Institute of Radio Engineers attracts parti- cularly those taking the communications option or those interested in electronics. The Joint Branch has both scholastic and extra-curricular interests. At the monthly meetings, speakers and motions pictures are presented and outside field trips to such places as radio stations and power plants provide additional education. Both AIEE and IRE hold contests each year for all interested students. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers contest gives awards for papers and is sponsored na- tionally. The Institute of Radio Engineers contest is strictly for students of this Univer- sity. First Row: F. Marshal!, J. Barranger, J. Turcowitz, K. Parks, J, Richardson, R. Ce belle. Second Row: J. Dodge, P. Douglas, W, Harris, C. Kennedy, B. Kilday, W. Yates. Third Row: F. MacDonald, R. Gardner, M, Brady, G r Abraham, D. Rohlfs, T. McLaurin, L. King, H. Chandler, Prof. N. Ames, H. Rosen, W. Balwanz. 194 First Row- G. Wagner, P. Martin, T, Flanagan (Regent), P. Kuiio, C. Mohl. Second Row: A. Giral- di, R, van Sickkr, B. Boyce. W. Weidemeyer, K, Brown, E. Da- v]tt H T. McLaurin. THETA TAU The oldest and largest of its kind in the field of engineering, Theta Tau fraternity was founded on October I 5, 1 904 in Minneapolis, Minnesota. It is a professional engineering society for college students in all branches of engineering, formed on a basis of fraternal friendship plus professional interest. Gamma Beta chapter of Theta Tau was founded at George Washington University on March 16, 1935. Each year the fraternity plans many activities beginning with the Initiation in October, coinciding with the founding of the fraternity. Banquets, dances, smokers, picnics, and the annual Shrimp Feast on Armistice Day provide activities for the members and often for their wives and friends. The purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to supplement theoretical knowledge with practical knowledge. Through lectures by men prominent in the profes- sion and through field trips, the members learn to apply the facts they obtain from text- books. The society was founded In 1852, and was the first National Engineers Society In the United States. The chapter, which is open to all civil engineering students with a 2.0 average, gives an annual award to the student who has contributed the most to the So- ciety. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS First Row: R, Yalentini, R. Haefs, A, Glraldl. R. Henderson, B. Thompson, W. Stamper, T. Top- ping. Second Row: G, Polycrome, S, Terrett, W. Weidemeyer, C. Walther (Advisor), ft, Eyernan, J, Saunders. Third Row: M, Fos- ter, T. Flanagan, G- Davis, K. Fellows, A, Yorkdale, W. Cornell, M, Mitchell, J. Reid, F, Llposky, R. Rodgers, T, Williams, J. Kat- rivanos You ' ve gone through school . . . four years . . . now here you are again , . . you thought pre law was hard . . . you bury yourself in libraries . . . cases, cases, cases . . . you wonder If the navy would give you a commission . . . then you begin to find great satisfaction in your work . . . the bar exams are over and you have finally and proudly graduated from the ( XsJs) JbxJk THE SCHOOL OF LAW The George Washington University Law School, now in its 88th year Is the oldest law school in the District of Columbia. The school took part as a charter member in (900 in the organization of the Association of American Law Schools and it has been an active member of the Association since that time It is approved by the Section of Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar of the American Bar Association. Of special significance Is the location of the Law School in the Nation ' s Capital, the focal point of law in action. The work of the School goes on in this environment, pre- senting a unique opportunity for observation and study of federal JOHN T. FEY Dejn agencies. 198 First Row: YEHUDA HILLEL ABRAMS, Washington, D. C ; L.L.B, Law; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; Society for the Advancement of Management. F. JAMES EA ft, Arlington. Va,; L.L.fl Law; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student fla? As- sociation, Vice President; Sigma Ny; Law Review; Amicus Curiae, Editor; Phi Alpha Delta; American Law Student Association, FREDERiCK GODFREY BREMER, Silver Soring Md,; L.L.B, Law. STANLEY T. CZAJKOWSKI. Washington. D. C.; L.L.B. Law; Nu Beta Epsilon. JOSEPH WARREN McNAB DARLING, Philadelphia. Pa.; L.L.B. Law. Second Row: OLGA DAVIS. Yorlctown Heights, N Y-; L.L.B. Law; Law Review; Kappa Beta Pi. FRANCIS DeCARO. Elmira, N. Y.; l-L.B. Law; No Beta Epsilon. EVERETTE T. DeGUZZIE, Washington, D. C.; L.L.B. Law; Case Club, Co- President, Preliminary and semi-final competitions. ELWOOD MCDONALD DUNN, Jr., New Bern, N. C,; L.L.fl. Law; Phi Alpha Delta, Justice. RICHARD J. FAY, Washington D. C,; J.D. Law; Gamma Eta Gamma; Student flar Association; Law Review. Case Note Editor; Case Club. Third Row: WILLIAM L, FISHER, Detroit. Mich.; L.L.fl. Law; Gamma Eta Gamma. WILLIAM A. GRANBERRY, Headland, Ala.; J.D. Law; Om tcron Delta Kappa; Gate and Key; Student Council, Law School Representative; Student flar Association, President; Law Review; Amicus Curiae, Night Editor; Delta Theta Phi. President; Case Club, Vice President. GRVAl HOWARD HANSEN, Idaho Falls, Idaho; J.D. Law; University of Idaho: Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Chi. GW: Law Review; Ph Alpha Delta; Case Club, MAURICE A, HARTNETT, 111. Washington, D. C.; L.L.fl, Law; George- town University: Delta Theta Phi. GW: interfraternity Council, Sec- retary; Delta Tsu De ta. Vice President, LAWRENCE E. HESS, Jr., Oretand, Pa.; J.D. Law; Student Bar Asso- ciation; Law Review, Board of Editors; Phi Delta Phi, Historian O uO uO 199 First Row: GEORGE E, HUTCHINSON, Washington. D. C. : L.L-B. Law; Phi Della Phi. ELEANOR HOOD IRVINE, Delhi. N, Y.[ L.L.B. Law; Student Bar As- sociation, Secretary; Kappa Beta Pi FRED CARL JANS, Jr,; Silver Spring. Mp.; L.L.B. Law.. LEONARD A. JASKIEWICZ. Norwich. Conn.; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta Phi, Tribune: Student Bar Association, Treasurer; Sigma Nu; Case Club, L. FARNUM JOHNSON, Falls Church, Va.; L.L.8. Law; Student Bar Association; Phi Delta Phi, Magistrate; Case Club, NEIL B. KABATCHNICK, Arlington, Va.; LL.B. Law. Second Row; ALFRED HOWARD KAYE, Washington D.C.; L L.B. Law; Tau Epsilon Phi, Treasurer; Pep Band. DEE J, KELLY, Bonham. Tex.; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta Phi. THOMAS J. KERWAN, Alexandria, Va,; L.L.B, Law; Phi Alpha Delta. ROBERT SAMUEL LANDSMAN, Arlington. Va.; LL.B, Law; Nu Beta Epsilon. Treasurer, EDWARD BOOKER LAYNE. Jr. r Washington, D. C. ; L.L.B. Lav , Case Club, President. ROBERT MEREDITH LUCY, Falls Church, Va.; L.L.B. Law; Phi Della Phi; Case Club, 200 First Row; Sigma Kappa, President, Vies President; Newman Club; Phi Delta; International Club; Spanish Club, Vice President, Alpha EMMETT HIRAM NANNA, Jr,, HyatHville, Md.; L.L.B. Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vice President. TERRELL LOUIS RUHLMAN, Arlington. Va,; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta Phi, ROBERT M, NEAL, Arlington, Va.; L.l.S. Law; Phi Alpha Delta, IRA H. PEARCE, Washington, D, C,; L.L.G. Law, JAMES TRAVIS PRICE, Arlington. Va,; L.L.8, Lew. JOHN A, QUISEN8ERRY, Arlington. Va.; L.L.8, Law; Student Coun- cil, Law School Representative; Student Bar Association. President; Alpha Theta Phi; Case Club. Second Row; Third Row; EDWIN G. SALVERS, Corbin, Ky.; L.L.8. Law; Lincoln Memorial Uni verity: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; La Soctete Du Droit Civil. Tulane University: Student Lawyer, Business Manager; Law Student Body, Secretary. GW: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. ALBERT WILLIS SCRIBNER. Chevy Chase, Md.; L.L.B, Law. O U1 uO ROBERT O, RICHARDSON, Gallatin, Mo.; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Association, Vice President; Sigma Nu, Commander, ALBERT W. RINEHART, Bethesda. Md.; L.L.B, Law. ALBERT RWERA, Raton-Dawson, N. M r ; L.L.B. Law, MIGUEL JUAN RIOS-LUGO, Ad juntas, Puerto Rico; L.L.B. Law; Phi ALBERT LOUIS SESSLER, Jr,, Arlington, Va,; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta PhL JACOB SHUSTER; L.L.B. Law. JOSEPH MAXIM ST. AMAND, Jr.. Flora, Ind.; L.L.B. Law; Delta Theta Phi. u 201 i Justice Robert HL Jackson presides at the opening of a special lecture series at the Law School. First Row: RICHARD C, STEFFEY, Arlington, Va f ; L.L.B. Law. MATTHEW CHARLES THOMPSON, Arlington, Va.; J.D. Law; Gate and Key; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller; Law Review, THOMAS E TYRE, Washington, D. C; L.L-B. Law, GORDON M. VAN SANFORD, Washington. D. C. ; J.D. Law; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Bar Association, President, American Law Student Associa tion Committee, Chairman, Court ' s Committee. Chairman; Alpha Kappa Psi, Program Committee Chairman, Social Committee Chair- man, Membership Committee, Vice President; Delta Theta Phi; So- ciety for the Advancement of Management. MICHAEL W WERTH, Baltimore, Md.; L.L.B. Law. ZEV LEOPOLD WOLF, Washington, D. C; L.L,B, Lew; Phi Delta Phi. HOWARD F. IOARSKI, Washington, D. C.; L.L.B. Law; Nu Beta Epsi- Ion. 202 L T A ETA D E T H P H I The Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity was established on September 26, 1913, after duly appointed representatives of three fraternities (Delta Phi Delta Alpha Kappa Phi, and Theta Lambda Phi) had met in Chicago, Illinois and adopted a new constitution and ritual under the name of Delta Theta Phi, Woodrow Wilson Senate of Delta Theta Phi was founded at the George Washington University Law School in 1916. It is one of 93 Student Senates and 40 Alumni Senates which are located in law schools and cities throughout the United States, The purpose of Delta Theta Phi is the constant furtherance of legal research the legal profession and justice. Various programs are carried on including Student Senate schoL arship competition for the Scholarship Cup which is presented to the Student Senate at- taining the highest grade average of all Student Senates. w J - 9|» - r K m 1 r ill w - ' M ' tWz m 1 f - Ml . M ? f J , h 1 ' ‘Sr Pi -3 ?V a 1 fek | ' Tt l JL )f mmi m, fr - ■4jk L i i-SSPLJ jhHb wY First Row: J. Siemien, J. Buckley, N, Plante. $. Robbins. G, Van Sanford, R. Mer firman. C. Phelan, F. Everett. Second Row: L. Knight, N, Jones, k Braun, 0. Peyton, R, Tron, E, Gerbult, E. Patnaudfe. R, Tibblts. Third Row: N, Slenker. J. Price, W. Bar amian. H. Hers-ch, E. DaubEn, W. Sran- berry, Prof, Cunningham, Prof. Stengel, L. JaskiewEez, J. Hall, I, Casey, J. Meier. J. Ellis, Fourth Row: W, Adams, G. Brown. L, Zickert, T. Kristofferson, W, McKinney. J. Cole, W, Sabine, W, Donnelly, P. Anenedu. W. Beckett, Not Pictured: R, Berado H. Bourne, H. Braddock, J. Brastow, L, Chevrier, J. Crain, R. Oandell, S. Curry, J. Fish, M. Gardner, R. Gayiur, A, Jackson, G. Jones, P. Junkins, 6. J. Kelly J. Kepler, A, Krein R. Law, C, Leach, J. Master- son, $, McAnnelly. J. MoHey, J, Muflarney. P, Norris, W. Norris. J. O ' Brien, J L Quisenberry, D. Reardon, N. Rose. M, Saunders, R. Strausser J, St, Armand, M. Thompson. F. Tipton, S, Trimble. Young lawyers at the " bar . 0 Members enjoy themselves at the Student Bar Association meeting. Clockwise: B, Marsh. E, Fenwick,. W. Crowther, E. Irvine, G, Van Sanford (President), G. Theurer. B. Robertson, B. Smith. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION The Student Bar Association, a charter member of the American Law Student Association, includes in its membership every student in the George Washington University Law School. The primary aims of the Student Bar Association are the promotion of professional and social activities among the Law School student body, the recognition and encouragement of scholastic achievements, and the main tenance of the high reputation of the Law School. A+ professional meetings held after school hours, representatives of the principal courts in the District of Columbia spoke to the Student Bar Association and guests from the other law schools in the District. On the socia side, a summer picnic was held and Fall and Spring dances were held with entertainment skits by the Law School faculty and students. The Board of Governors of the Student Bar Association is elected by the Law School students in April to serve for one year. In addition to the usual officers there are three representatives on the Board for both the day school and the night school. There is also a representative on the Board from Amicus Curiae, the Case Club, the Legal Aid Society, the American Law Student Association, and the Student Council of the University, 204 CASE B C L U The Van Vleck Case Club is an extra-curricular organization whose purpose is to give law students an opportunity to prepare written briefs and present oral argument on actual appellate cases before a simulated modern appellate court. Cases are decided upon style and presentation of the arguments in the written briefs, clearness and manner of presentation of the oral arguments, ability to respond to searching questions by the court, and persuasiveness of the points of law presented. The Competition consists of preliminaries, semi-finals, and finals. In addition to the intra-law school activities, the Case Club each year selects a team to represent the George Washington University Law School in the Inter-Law School Moot Court Competition sponsored by the New York Bar Association. Regional win- ners are selected throughout the country and the finals are held In New York City before a distinguished bench of noted judges. Case Club Officers and Finalists. First Row: G. Elias, R, Berg, H. Hersch, B. Surasky. Second Row: D. Huddle, E Layne (President), Prof, Jones, M. Johnson, R r Lucy, E, White. Judge Kendrick of the District Court and Justice Claik of the Supreme Court share the spotlight with first piece winner Robert Berg. First Row: K. WhitesCarver, H. Hersch, 6. Surajity. J, Bear, G. Van SanFord. Y. H, Abrams, N. Holler, T, Tyre, W. Ames, A. Goldberg. Second Row; A. Valentine, A, Keyser, E. 8unten, A. Kerr, D. Bilger, N, Rose, R. Fey, W. Meg inniss. Third Row: S. Rosenfeld. J. Ericson, N. Williams, G. Elias, M. Henry, H. Putman, Dean Fey, G. Weston, Prof. Davison, O r Davis, T r von 8rand, E, Schnerder, R. Low, H, Phelan, E, Lias. Fourth Row: R. Knauf, D. Weaver. L- Davis. A, Weber, P, Walker, L. Hess, J, Crowther. S, Schwarti, J. Renfro, E. Palnaude. The " Law Review " published six times each scholastic year by the University is edited by the faculty and students of the Law School, It is devoted exclusively to state and fed- eral public law. The Review " is edited by a faculty Editor-in-Chief, a faculty Board of Associate Editors, a Board of Departmental Advisory Editors, and a Board of Student Editors. The student editors are chosen each year on the basis of scholarship. THE GEORGE WASHINGTON LAW REVIEW BOARD OF EDITORS ALEX A. KERR Editor-in-Chief DONALD E. BILGER Associate Editor aad Editorial Secretary ELIZABETH 8UNTEN ...... Recent Case Notes RICHARD J. FAY ....... Recent Case Notes ARTHUR S. KEYSER - Recent Case Notes WALTER M.MEGINNlSS .... Recent Case Notes NEIL M. ROSE Patents ANDREW J T VALENTINE ........ Librarian PETER WALKER Business Secretary 206 Plrst Row: W. Schantz, H, Jensen, Dean C, Benson, J. Taylor, Prof. G, Sfengel. R. Wasson, W, Cronen. Second Row: W. Eckensberger, G, Elias, J. Ewell, W, Roberson, N, Warner, R. Madsen, A, Aiembik, E. Fenwick, W„ Smith, Third Row: E. Sabine, 5 r Bastacky, R. Dyer. R. Jacobson, The George Washington University Law School newspaper, nearing its third year of publication, is designed to supplement the legal education of its readers Published under the auspices of the Student Bar Association, and acting in co-operation with the Alumni Association, Amicus Curiae prints articles of special interest to law students. Of recent importance has been the policy of Amicus Curiae to publicize the proposed Law Center and to assist in the raising of funds for this project. With a staff consisting entirely of law students, Amicus Curiae is published four times each semester and is distributed to ail the law students. One issue of the publication each academic year is sponsored by the George Washington Law Association and is sent to all alumni of the Law School. AMICUS CURIAE Editor James Taylor and members ot his staff review a recent issue of " Amicus Curiae. " NU BETA EP Nu Bela Epsilon, a national law fraternity with chapters at law schools from coast-to-coast, was founded 35 years ago. Today it counts among its members distinguished jurists, lawyers, and political leaders. Nu Beta Epsilon is devoted to the principle of preparing the law student for future practice of law by acquainting him with the standard of ethics and public service that is expected of the lawyer. In the Gamma Chapter at George Washington University the program comprises a series of pro- fessional meetings at which jurists, lawyers, public servants, and educators speak to the members and guests on subjects of interest to law students, Gamma Chapter has been particularly fortunate because here, in the nation ' s capital, a great number of well-known persons have generously given their time for the benefit of the organization. In addition to the professional-type meeting the program consists of social functions during the year including dances and summer picnics, Phi Delta Delta is a women ' s legal fraternity composed of members chosen on the basis of scholar ship and character. The aim of the fraternity is the promotion of a closer understanding between women in the Law School and those actively engaged in the profession. The George Washington University chapter of Phi Delta Delta, founded in 19(8, is now supplemented by chapters al American University, Columbus, National University, Georgetown University, and a local alumnae chapter. PHI DELTA First Row; H. Shain, A, Korn- hauser, l. Blondes, ft. Landsman. Second Row; I, N. Hammond, ft r Kline, F. De Caro, F. Gjupamo- bich, ft. Sukenowiex, R. Jaszzenko. S I L O N DELTA Elsa P, Glass (Secretary}, Julia Mannish (Chaplain), and ftuth S. Barbee (President), discuss plans for an annual scholarship award to a freshman woman Jaw stu- dent. First Row; L Speck, A, O ' Brien, L Joh nsori, Jr., J. Morrison, Y. Abrams, G. Miller, Second Row: G. Theurer, D. Holford, K, Wh itesca rver, Jr., Prof, C. Collier, Prof. J. Murdock, Prof. J r Kendrick. Third Row: Z. Wolf, A. Starobin, L Hess, Jr., J L Vaughn, 0. Elia:., Jr., R. Lucy, R. Eastman. Fourth Row: E. White, Jr r , I. Pearce, J, Turner, D, Muresiann, F. Farris, W. Hiller, C. Broad, J. Growth© r, R. Carlisle, Kenneth Whitescarver (Magister) discusses plans for a coming meeting with several of the members. PHI DELTA PHI Marshall Inn of Phi Delta Phi, international legal fraternity was installed on the campus of the George Washington University in 1884. It was the eighth chapter to be granted a charter by the parent group which was founded at the University of Michigan in I 869. Through the years since that time the members of Phi Delta Phi and Marshall Inn have endeavored to uphold and advance the ideals of scholarship and adhere to a code of professional ethics established by the founders. Since the founding, the membership of the fraternity has grown to some sixty-four thousand initiates in seventy-two chapters in law schools in all parts of North America. In addition there are fifty-one Barrister Inns, as the alumni groups are called, in various cities throughout the country. Fraternity activities consists of several professional meetings, three banquets, two dances and a picnic during the school year. 209 ACTIVES First Row: B. Light, S. Bastacky, E. Fenwick, B. Archibald, B. Stallsmith, P. Walker, B. Wasson r Second Row; H, Goodman, 5, Goldman, J, Sear, ft. Kline. G, Stewart, J. Costello, E. Ansell, J, Orayer. E, Dunn. Third Row: J. Taylor, 0. Summerville, P. Mc- Gee, W. Turner, D, MeGraw, R. Wallick, A, Branning, G r Thomp- son, M. Stevenson, Fourth Row: D, Campbell, H, Robinson, G. Hupps. ft, Thrall. A. Zummer, G. Archer, J. Ewell, W. Eckensber- gar; E. Sabine, C, Bledsoe, W, Hutton, P H A L P DELTA Phi Alpha Delta, as a law fraternity, fosters a spirit of friendship and understanding among those in, and preparing for, the legal profession. It affords opportunities for its members to participate in numerous activities by way of an outstanding program each year of professional and social events. It is the desire of each member of Phi Alpha Delta to be of utmost service to his school and to the legal profs ssion. Phi Alpha Delta was founded as a result of a legal controversy Involving a rule adopted by the Supreme Court of Illinois seriously affecting many of the students then preparing for admission. Originally named the " Law Students League and renamed ' Lambda Epsilon, " the name of Phi Alpha Delta was formally adopted m Chicago In November of 1902. At present time there are chapters of Phi Alpha Delta in 74 Class A Law Schools, including the John Jay Chapter at The George Wash- ington University. PLEDGES First Row: E. Seeger, B Cronin, A. Narel ft, Nash T, Wallance, J, Brookbank, J. Heckert. T. Wit- son, Second Row: R. Stone, D. Moore, R- Dominguez, B. Wrenn, E„ Norton. C, Marlow, C. Lynch, A. Alembik, Third Row: G. Gor- din. G. Osborne, E. Monsma, R. Dyer, B. Smith, M. Henry, L Brown, R. Doan, C. Paurowski. Fourth Row: R. Mayes. J. Mon- ney, W. Wray, L Scott, J, Me- Glynn,, C. Meland, V. Beckman, F, Hunziker, L. Murphy £. jun- kTns. k QJjbjtv Qlcvyv u )dJk Jk5 Xt LckurYv QullvyO r L££ .o 5 i VC tb op £t S- eo t GrUsrbCtC £Ce ct tcsn J Yes, Washington has been your campus. Its buildings your academic halls, Its offices your classrooms, its parks your " quads ' and " greens, " and its people your friends. 2 1st and G has been the constantly rotating center of a great wheel whose spokes now reach farther out than you ever dreamed possible. Your local news is national news to the rest of the world , . . your eyes are open . . . you see the world about you moving, ever moving at increasingly greater speeds. You are not afraid, Washington, the city . . , the center of all the world, George Washington, the University within this city , . , and you, the individual within the University, This has been your story , . . you write the ending. 212 ADVERTISEMENTS ' m w IN WASHINGTON, D. C. Jhe cAiwy otv r A HILTON HOTEL C. J. MACK Vice President and Gen. Manager COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED LAW REPORTER PRINTING CO. NAtional 8-0828 518 FIFTH STREET, N.W. Washington, D.C. Tel.: District 7-3190 Established 1887 BROOKE AND HARRY Incorporated Premier Markel 1 and Grocery Wholesale — Retail 719 20TH STREET, N.W, Washington, D.C, WASHINGTON’S FINEST DAIRY PRODUCTS DEcatur 2-1400 Served by the Smiling Thompson Milkman Since f 88 1 Wash indton Portrait Famed Obelisk at Sunset NO I IN A SERIES OF COMPOSITE REPRODUCTIONS OF THE FACE OF THE NATION ' S CAPITAL The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK » WASHINGTON, I). C. FOUNDED 1836 thi? Wafilirnpton Monument LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Mfmlstr Federal Dcpoii! ImuMncc Corp -ralson Member Federal Reserve Syalem ESTABLISHED, IB 5 6 Specializing in HIGH-GRADE COAL EXCLUSIVELY WE SERVE THE UNIVERSITY 81 I E Street, N.W. Phone: NAtional 8-031 I COMPLIMENTS OF KLOMAN INSTRUMENT CO., INC. WASHINGTON, D.C. BALTIMORE, MD. CHARLESTON, W. VA, ALEXANDRIA, VA, WESTERN EXTERMINATING COMPANY • 1023 23th STREET, N.W, Washington, D.C. MEtropolitan 8-1520 STANDARD FLOORS. Incorporated Showroom: I 3th and EYE STREETS, N.W, District 7-0488 Linoleum — Rubber Tile Asphalt Tile — Formica Tops For over half a century firewood Engraving has been disfinguishd 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 BrCCx)GOD Printers 1217 G STREET, NORTHWEST WASHINGTON, D. C. COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. SuiUerA 907 SIXTEENTH STREET, N.W. EXecutive 3-0770 Quick Eyeglass Repairs KEELY-SHELEY EYE EXAMINATIONS 1342 F STREET, N.W. Washington, D.C. Phone: EXecutive 3-4437 Have Your Eyes Examined Regularly I HAMILTON NATIONAL BANK Just Off the Campus at 20th AND PENNA. AVE., N.W. • Member Federa l Deposit Insurance Corp, Excellent accommodations are yours at Hotel Washington. Complete air-conditioning, comfortable furnishings, mar- velous food and courteous service. Direct entrance to garage on F street. Hotel WASHINGTON in the nation ' s capital ! NAtional 8-74 I 3 STANDARD ART, MARBLE AND TILE COMPANY Incorporated 7 D STREET, N.W. LEO ' S G. W. DELICATESSEN 2133 G STREET ON THE CAMPUS SANDWICHES OUR SPECIALTY THE SHADE SHOP VENETIAN BLINDS • WINDOW SHADES • DRAPERIES GLASS JALOUSIE PORCH ENCLOSURES 830 13th STREET. N.W. REpublic 7-6262 CHESTNUT FARMS VITAMIN ' D ' HOMO GE H I I E D MILK Division s tf Nstumat Dsiry Prodmcts Q rpor+t£tx m Greater Washington First Choice for More Than a Half Century Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Our Store on Campus 2120 H STREET ’ " THE UNIVERSITY PRINTER” CORNELIUS PRINTING COMPANY The House That Printing Built Telephone: JUNIPER 9-1916 912-918 Burlington Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland COMPLIMENTS OF Whether it’s a gift or a whole new wardrobe . . i€s fun to shop at ill e lief is t Sl. ' l [ flu j| " ' a 1 A - ANTON STUDIO I 2 I 2 G Street, N.W. NAtional 8-3640 MECHELECIV INDEX Acacia Administration « . . Advertising . . , . Air Force R + O. T, C A. I. E. E, - I.R.E., . Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Pi Epsilon . . Alpha Theta Mu Alpha Zeta Omega Amicus Curiae . . A. S. C E A. S. M. E Baseball ...... Basketball Beauty Court .... Big Sis .... Boosters Candid Campus Case Club . . Cheerleaders CHERRY TREE Chi Omega College of General Studies Columbian College Dance Production Groups Delphi ........ Delta Gamma ...... Delta Phi Epsilon .... Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi Delta Zeta .... Division of Special Students Division of University Students Engineer ' s Council ♦ . Football ...... Future Teachers of America Gate and Key Governing Boards Greeks .... Hatchet . , . . Hillel ..... Home Economics Club Honoraries .... Interfraternity Council Interfraternity Athletic Council Interfraternity Pledge Council . Intersorority Athletic Board . Intramural Sports ...... Junior College ....... Junior Panhellenic Association Kappa Alpha Theta Kapoa Delta 126 36 IS 33 27 134 62 133 133 132 1 I I 14 132 84 74 Sports ...... Strong Hall . . . Student Bar Association Student Council , . Tassels Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Delta Chi . . Theta Tau , . . Track Team University Dramatic Acl Who’s Who .... Women ' s Sports , . W. R. A. . . . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . ies Kappa Kappa Gamma . so . . 10 Kappa Psi 3 f . . 213 Kappa Sigma ...... 40 116 Law Review 206 . . 194 Law School . , 196 , . 72 Mecheleciv 192 . . 56 Mortar Board i 140 . . 35 Newman Club . . 32 . . 148 Nu Beta Epsilon . . . 208 . . 145 Omicron Delta Kappa ....... 141 . . J47 Organizations , - ■ « 16 . . 30 Panhellenic Council 63 . . 207 Phi Alpha 46 . . J 95 Phi Alpha Delta ..... 210 Phi Delta Delta ... 208 . . 106 Phi Delta Gamma ... r J47 . . 102 Phi Delta Phi . . . + . . , , . „ . . 209 . . 86 Phi Sigma Kappa . , ...... 42 . . 28 Phi Sigma Sigma .... ...... 76 . . 24 Pi Beta Phi 64 Pi Delta Epsilon . . 205 Pi Kappa Alpha ... 52 . 107 Pi Lambda Theta . ... 146 . . 20 Psi chi . . . ..... . . 66 Religious Council . ... ... ... 131 . . IS Rifle Team .... ! 09 . 162 Sailing Association 26 22 Sailing Team . 142 School of Education h . 174 . . 82 School of Engineering 184 34 School of Government . . ... , 178 . . 58 School of Pharmacy ...... 182 . 203 Seniors ... . . , 160 . 70 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... . , IS Sigma Alpha Eta ....... 31 . . 15 Sigma Chi 38 J 90 Sigma Kappa 68 . . 98 Sigma Nu ....... 35 Sigma Phj " Epsilon ... 60 . 143 Sigma Tau 96 29 204 128 146 50 51 195 J 10 23 136 I 14 130 78 THE 1954 CHERRY TREE EDITORS CARLENE PARKER Co Edifor-in-Chief STEVEN LEVY Associale Editor HENRY A. REN2. Ill Co Editor-In-Chief THELMA REAGAN Associate Editor DORIS JOHNSON Associate Editor ROBERT V, McGRATH Business Manager EDITORIAL BOBBIE RUTH MOORE ...... Staff Secretary LOUISE BIGELOW Photographic Editor BETSY SILVER Photographic Editor ROBERT VAN SiCKLER ROTC Editor ROBERT VAN SICKLER Engineering Editor CAROLYN SHUPO Greet; Editor PAULA WILLIAMS Law Editor STAFF JAMES BAER . . . . . . Law Editor PATRICIA TOWNER . . , . . Circulation Manager NELL WEAVER Staff Artist ROBERT MONTGOMERY . . Advertising Manager TOM BEALE JACK KRUEDER Photographer EDWARD GOLDSTIEN .... Photographer GENERAL STAFF A. Caswell C. Jones S, Mooney P. Welsh B. Graham B. Kolonia M. Rosenblatt J. Wineq J, Kuiback J. Rudin CREDITS Printing by the Benson Printing Company, Nashville, Term. Design and production were under the guidance and cooperation of Mr. RaSoh Langreck and the Benson Printing Company. Graduate Photographs by Anton Studios, Washington, D. C. Beauty Court Photographs by Southall Studios, Washington. D. C. Divider Photographs by Chidnoff Studios. New York New York. A MEMORABLE YEAR 9 ® Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of George Washington University for completion of another outstand- ing year of accomplishments, • The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb book and one which portrays the highlights of memorable activities. • Neither time, effort nor expense have been spared to provide you with a permanent record, attractively presented and complete in every detail, • To preserve the photography and literary efforts of the Staff, the best grades of material have been combined with skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality yearbook. • We are proud that the 1953 Staff elected us to help design, print and bind the " Cherry Tree. " We have earnestly en- deavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us. lti: SO IMtIMIX. COMPANY Com jjlete $3ooL 1 1 la n ti j-a eta fin ij NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE J does not CIRCULATE u vs


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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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