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

 - Class of 1958

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1958 volume:

•f ft %? NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY E»GHT WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 1 The Hi G cargo asking ton [_ niversitv Library Spccia i Cofleet ions Division DOES SOT CIRCULATE A10005 ?b00T4 s. 1958 CHERRY TREE Yearbook of THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Washington, D, C Edmund Crump Editor Warren Barley Business Manager ♦ THIS EDITION I S PROUDLY Dedicated . . . TO DR. DON C. FAITH Director of Activities for Men AND TO MISS VIRGINIA KIRKBRIDE Director of Activities for W omen Extracurricular activities play an important part in the education that a student receives at George Washington University. Miss Virginia R. Kirkbride, Di l ector of Activities for Women, and Dr. Don C. Faith, Di- rector of Activities for Men, have done outstanding jobs in furthering student activities at the University, But even more important, they are outstanding people, ones whom students can truly regard as friends, and with whom problems and successes alike can be shared. It is to them that this edition of The Cherry Tree is dedicated, as just a small token of our appreciation for their contribution to our school and to its members. 2 3 t i During the past twelve months the world has revolved many limes and a great deal has happened, not just here at George Washington University, but in the District of Columbia, in the l niled States, and in the world. Into our lives have come such items as Sputnik. Jayne Mans- field and “Peyton Place " . G. W. students have sailed down the Potomac to Marshall Hall, danced to the music of Claude Thornhill, survived the efforts of the " Organiza- tion for Student Action, " and played the Naval Academy in football. For some students the school dav has ended with the conclusion of their class at noon, while for others it did not begin until after dinner. Still others have kept campus buildings alive after the last class of the dav by working out policies and schemes in meetings of campus organiza- tions as the night cleaning crews worked their way through the buildings. But for all students at the Uni- versity, it has been a memorable year, one filled with fun. worry, sadness, study, relaxation and coin pan ion- ) ship. r , This particular edition of the CheHHV Tree is going to try to tell that story, the ston of the last year, the story of the year 1957-58. it was in . . . 1958 d United Press Pliol.o Tile blast uiT the Army ' s Jupiter-C inissle that carried America ' s first earth satellite in its tip. Italy’s gift to the United States, film star Sophia Loren. The welcome that King Sand received in Washington was in marked contrast with the snub that greeted him earlier in New York City, That’s it was . . . IN THE WORLD The visit to this country of Queen Elizabeth did much to strengthen Anglo-American relations. Washington Post Photo Two metal moons lobbed into space by Russia made tbe biggest news of 1957, By the end of January in 1958, the United States’ answer, the Explorer, was orbiting as high as 1700 miles above the earth, but onlv after severe soul-searching on the part of Americans concerning both their educational and military setups , . . While the beep- beep from space arid the fate of the first space traveler, the little dog Laika. commanded the attention of the world, another drama was unfolding inside Russia it- self, the swift rise of Nikita Khrushchev to supr eme, if uneasy, authority ... A young Illinois soldier. William S. Girard, stationed in Japan shot and killed a Japanese woman on a target range and created an international issue . . , The Middle East generated another major cri- sis when Russia expanded her influence into Syria, and then, suddenly. Syria began hollering that I urkey and America were about to attack her. There followed Rus- sian warnings, American warnings, appeals to the U.N., a United States airlift of tanks to Jordan, Turkish ma- neuvers, and an Egyptian troop movement to Syria. And then Khrushchev barged into a Turkish diplomatic party, and said, in effect, there would he no war. Laika. the World’s first space traveler. United Press Photo That’s it IN THE UNITED STATES was The attention of the l nited States focused on Little Rock when federal troops were rushed in by presidential order as the White House ' s contribution to the solution of the integration problem, spreading bitterness through the South and stirring up political currents yet to be measured . . The Asian flu epidemic swept out of Hong Kong to place twelve million victims under the weather’ ' fora few days . . . Hurricane Audrey resulted in the loss of five hundred and thirty-nine lives and forty million dollars worth of property , . Dave Beck and James Hoff a of the Teamsters’ l nion starred in the con- gressional hearings on rackets . , , But the nation had time for fun too. Musically the age of rock-and-roll con- tinued. but, at the same time, Pat Boone replaced Elvis Presley as America’s favorite and the nation ' s number one tune was not " Great Balls of Fire but “Tammy . In the sports world, the Milwaukee Braves, led by the great pitching of Lew Burdette became the new world champions, while two veteran outfielders, Stan Musial and Ted Williams, led their leagues in batting. In foot- ball the great Oklahoma winning streak was ended b Notre Dame. 7-0. while Auburn emerged as the top col- legiate team and the Detroit Lions reigned as the pro- fessional champions. They’re for Ho If a l nited Press Photo " Join the air force and see the South " . . , the political repercussions of this scene have yet to be measured. United Pre s Pholo Film star Jayne Mansfield on her visit to Washington last summer paid tribute to our be- loved G.W. typical scene of the wreckage left in the path of " Hurri- cane Audrey 1 ' , l nked Press Photo The biggest name in sports in Wash- ington was Roy Sievers, the firsi Senator ever to win the American League home run championship- Here Roy receives congratulations from Vice-President Nixon on Roy Sievers Night, Washington Posl Photo In contrast to the blizzard which raged in the Texas Panhandle in March, this was the scene at the Tidal Basin where the first buds of the Cherry Blossoms were starting to appear. At las! look the Lincoln Memorial was still standing Thats how it was . . . IN THE NATION’S CAPITAL The annual Fourth of July fireworks celebration at the Monument Grounds, a highlight of the year for young and old alike. The residents of the District of Columbia were sub- jected to the usual amount of political activity. For the first time in 82 years the United States Senate passed a " civil rights bilk a compromise measure, which was enacted despite the record-breaking one-man filibuster by Senator Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, who dragged out the fight against the wishes of his Southern colleagues . - . President Eisenhower ' s mild stroke caused summersaults in the stock market and brought up once more the issue of establishing succession pro- cedure for an ailing president in case of necessity , , . Queen Elizabeth ' s- visit captured the city’s imagination, despite the fact that she preferred the l niversity of Mary land’s brand of football to G.W.’s . . . Queen Eliz- abeth was not Washington’s only important visitor, as the District’s Commissioners handed out keys to the city to such personalities as King Saud of Saudi Arabia and actress Jayne Mansfield . , . Once again the year was a discouraging one for the District’s residents as far as sports w ere concerned. Despite the heroic efforts of home run champion Roy Sfevers. the Senators returned to last place in the American League. The Redskins, even though they were blessed with greats Gene Boito and Eddie Le- Baron, never had a chance for the championship, a fact that we hope will be corrected by their signing of their number one draft choice, G.W.’s own Mike Sommer, President Eisenhower enjoying the football game between G.W. and the Air Force Academy, Associated Press Photo and this is how it was AT THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY G. W. IN REVIEW . . . Highlights • . 14 Administration . . . 62 Activities 70 Greeks .......... .............. 142 Sports 202 Seniors 226 Advertisements ... ................... 244 That’s how it was . . . Those whom social pleasure charms. And whose heart the tide of memory warms. Know the joy, know the treasure In the life we lead of innocent pleasure. For when collegiate days are remembered, pro or con These are the events which memories are built upon; Each gala occasion served to represent A source of carefree, innocent merriment! We revel with resounding cheer. All we wished for happened this year: Politics, proms, and carnivals, if you desire; Open houses. Follies, and a Great Ball of Fire! Plays, cruises, and delightful dances. Goat Shows, Carnivals, and Ocean City romances! All of these ac tivities served to be A great advance to our felicity. And though swift the measured sands have run. Memories of 1958 will never be done; All of our yesterdays, todays, and tomorrows. Will live in our memories of fun and sorrows. 14 Greek Week Ann Mitchell at i lie 1FC Prom. Look Ma, no hands. It was the men of Delta Tail Delta Fraternity singing ' " Rocka-My-SouP and kh Delta Shelter’ ' who captured first place in the IFC Sing, February 25. Will Hineiy did a superb jab as Director, Second place honors went to Phi Si gin a Kappa and Phi Alpha took third place Bruce Me richer. Phi Alpha, won the coveted Director’s Cup Dave Astor, local entertainer and comedian, provided the laughs between acts as master of ceremonies. Honors awarded at the event included the presentation of the Sigma Chi Scholarship Cup to Phi Alpha Fraternity, and the IFC Outstanding Delegate Key to Dick Geisler, Sigma Chi The Ini ra- Fraternity Council Prom ivas held the fol- lowing evening at the Presidential Arms, Intermission entertainment was provided by Ann Mitchell and the Four Winds The brothers of Delta Tan Delta courtesy of Martin Manning. “Mousetrap” And me without my security blanket! “Don’t blame it on MEP It was Agatha Christi’s Mousetrap” which provided a chilling mystery presented by the University Players March 8 and 9 in Lisner Auditorium, Ed Ferrero, Man- aging Director of University Dramatics produced, and Pal O’Connor directed the play which concerned the snowbound occupants of an English manor guest house and two murders committed by one of the guests. Head- ing the cast was Loydell Jones as Mollie Ralston, Clayton Chad well as Giles Ralston, Bernie Passeltiner as Para- vie ini. Rub Dolson as Sergeant Trotter, Eddy Clark as Miss Casewelh and Norton Hardesty’s unforgettable per- formance as Christopher Wren, Elizabeth Claffy. as Mrs. Boyle, and Bill Dotson, as Major Metcalf, added to make this production a success. 17 We do not feel that a caption is needed for this picture! Panhellenic Sing and Prom Peggy Hastings and Loydell Jones lie for the Director’s Cup; here Miss Hastings receives the cup from Dick Giesler, IFC President, It was “A Rhapsody in Blue ' ' ' and ‘Theta Queen ' sung by Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, that won first place in the Panhellenic Sing, March 15 Kappa Kappa Gamma took second place honors, and Delta Gamma won third place, f)r r Robert Hannon made the unique presentation of the Director ' s Cup, a tie to Loydell Junes. KKG. and to Peggy Hasting, RAT, Also on the program was tap- ping for Delphi, Sorority Women ' s Honorary, and Pan- hellenic Scholarship Awards; 1st place in sorority schol- arship went to Kappa Delta. The Phi Sigma Sigma pledge class also took first place scholarship honors. The Panhellenic Prom took place the following eve- ning in the grand ballroom of the Presidential Anns: Jack Morton’s Orchestra provided the music, Mary Lou Bernard. Panhellenic Council social chairman, headed the Prom committee. Kappa Alpha Theta, first place. It was the University Dance Production Group that pr ere tiled a sparkling and varied concert March 22 and 23 in Lisner Auditorium. Included on the program was ' Quadrille " , a formal balfe! with choreography by Eliz- abeth Bu liner. Lead couples for the number were Bar bara Hep finger and George l ' rick. Sue Goldstein and Jerr) Osborne. " Folk Suite " was danced by Elizabeth Appleton, with her own voice and guitar accompani- ment: dance assistance was rendered Ivy Gregg Mayer and Jerry Osborne. Highlighting the concert was " Made- line " , a ballet by Miss Burt tier based on Ludwig Rem el - man ' s book: Miss Mayer danced the enchanting heroine, Madeline. The straw -hatted school girls included Lenore Alexander. Judy Becker. Stephanie Davis and Miriam Levitan. Last on the program and equally delightful was a philosophical study entitled " Can I Tell What 1 am Like?” Madeline and friend, Lenore Alexander. Dance Concert “Madeline, " the madcap little school girl of Paris, portrayed by Greg Mayer. R. O. T. C. Ball It was the AFROTC Cadets and their dates who at- tended the Annual Military Ball at the Washington Na- tional Airport, March 9. Queen of the Ball was lovely Morna Campbell, KKG, escorted by Prince Consort. Franny Gleason. SAE. The All-University Ball-o-Fire. sponsored annually by Hillel. was held March 30. High- light of the dance was the selection of Eldon Miller. SAE. as " Mr. Apollo”, the University’s " ‘manliest man”, judges for the event were Margo Lucey Miss Washing ton 1956, jack Rowzie. WWDC disk jockey, and Cece LeStourgeon, 1956 Homecoming Queen. Marty Zipern and Esther Zimmerman were co-chairman of the dance. Doris Rosenberg announces ihe selection of Eldon Miller as the University ' s version of Mr. Apollo. Senator Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota was Keynote Speaker at the Annua! Career Conference in March One thousand students were on hand to bear Senator Hum- phrey propose a U.S. Foreign Service Academy. Twenty- three forums were set up, each featuring a particular field of interest; a student leader and panel of repre- sentatives headed each forum. Co-chairman of the con- ference were Ed Crump and Ray Garcia. Afsonsa Sepahpour, a student from Iran, reigned as Queen of the University’s International Night, March 5. His Excellency Ernani do Armarel Peivoto, Brazilian Ambassador to the U.S., presented the crown. Miss Se- pahpour ' s court included twenty -five girls dressed in the traditional costumes of their native lands. Included in the outstanding entertainment presented was Wash in g- ington’s Estonian Folk Dance group, a flag swinging exhibition by Kas per Hunkelar of Switzerland, a classi- cal Indian dance by Miss Prema Subramanyan. Scottish country dances by the St. Andrews Society of Washing- ton, and a Hungarian Czardas by students of the Youlo Yourv and Elizabeth School of Ballet. Career Conference Keynote speaker Senator Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota chats with Co-Chairman Ray Garcia before the beginning of the Career Conference. International Night You don ' t have to know the language. 22 he came . , . she saw . . SHE conquered , . . Elections It was mayhem on G Street! — almost “dangerous” for students to walk down the street as the candidates handed campaign material and favors to the passers-by. The only way out of the maze was to inform the candidates that you had already voted! But such fun! After the campus was purged of its mounds of circulars and posters the results were announced — A I Rode was the new Council President, assisted by a new slate of efficient Council officers. The faculty and students, hut particularly the candidates, were glad that they only endured it for two days! Th ank you, but Fve already voted! Meanwhile back at the campaign head- quarters . . , May Day II was the May Day program at which student leaders were honored, individual honors bestowed, and the 1957 May Queen was crowned. Beverly Bordon. Pi Phi, was t r h os e n M ay Q u een : M a y D a y P r i n cess es w ere San d r a Shoemaker, KKG and Betty Kolonia, ZTA Candidates for the honor were the girls elected to Who ' s Who in American 1 ni versifies and Colleges Adding wit to the program, as May Day Court Jesters were Meredith Eagon and Clayton Chad well. Student Council officers were announced that evening, and Mor- tar Board. Senior Women ' s Honorary and 0 micron Delta Kappa Senior Men’s Honorary, tapped new mem- bers. Recipients of individual awards included Jerry Reinsdorf. Outstanding Senior Man: Rev Bordon, Out- standing Senior Woman : Betsy Evans Mortar Briar d award; Karin Floyd, the Colonial Boosters Andy Davis Award: Judy Jaffe, Delta Gamma prize: Ann Weise, Out- standing Big Sis: and Jerry Osborne, Order of the Scar- let Award Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity received the IFC Scholarship Trophy, and Chi Omega and Tau Epsilon Phi won the Conial Boosters trophies Queen Beverly I May Queen finalists Student Council Prexies past and present with Dr. Faith. Colonial Cruise It was a balmy day on May 4 for the annual Colonial Cruise down the Potomac River aboard the S.S ML Vei non to Marshall Hall Amusement Park, Softball, bad- minton. horseshoes and all I lie allurements of an amuse- ment park offered a fun-filled afternoon. An evening program featured a square dance in the pavilion to the calls of l Diversity dancer Tom Pence, Faculty children reigned as King and Queen of the Cruise: Queen Beth Faith. 3-year-old granddaughter of Dr, Don C. Faith. Director of Men ' s Activities, and King Neil Reuben. The Cruise had interesting " mishaps " also: Neil Stull was stranded from his elate who boarded the 5:30 boat ahead of him, and Charlie Til lei won forty dollars by diving overboard from the S.S. Ml, Vernon. {People do any- thing to make money these days! The last boat left at 10:30 p.m. and weary Colonials danced on deck until the boat returned to Washington. Co-chairman of the successful event were Pepita Lasalle and Fd Putsch. Got a match? Don ' t fire until you see the whites of their eyes. 27 A 1 1- Uni versi ty Follies It was the All-University Follies which gave the school year a Grand Finale. The program, a takeoff on tryouts for a Broadway musical, was entitled “Casting Tonight 11 . Among the performers were Dick Cook and Bert Minkin, assisted by Lynn Kay and Dave Liddick, in a comedy duet from “Kiss Me Kate” : Jackie Lovett and her “Hol- lywood Impressions”: a trio composed of Carol Hesse, Cathy Pendleton and Gayle Cook singing “Mueha-eha” from “L il Abner”: singing soloists Ann Mitchell, Bill Dotson, Rita Bailey and Alan Berger: an interpretative Oriental dance by Sigrid Weeks, and Patsy Martin and Jim Tucker doing a calypso number. The Finale in the dance department of the program was the Juarez Corps de Ballet, featuring the University’s Sun Bowl Heroes. Barbara Staub. Walter Propps and Lynn Ray assisted Ed Ferero in the production of the show. Vince Mor- t ora no was stage manager; Bob Block, musical director, and Mary Manhardt. costume designer. 28 Hi ho Steverino! Sea and ski because . Ocean City Purity, body, and flavor. It was the end of l lie school year as G.W.U, students literally took over Ocean City, Maryland, for a few day s of sun sand and fun. Lkuleles beverage containers, and Sea and Ski lotion dotted the beach as the swim suit-clad crew enjoyed the sun, or rain, as the case may have been. Various kinds of entertainment prevailed — some choose parties. Many journeyed the few miles up the coast to Rehoboth Beach for more merry-making. The City Treasury had never been so full as when the GWU students were there. But then, hack to the big city and a job or summer school and for some lucky ones just plain loafing! 29 Commencement It was early in the morning on June fifth that it began to rain. Throughout the day the members of the gradu- ating class looked out windows to see if it was still rain- ing, called up WE 6-1212 for the latest predictions, and listened to the radio for news concerning the graduation ceremonies. Late that afternoon the word finally came from the University The elements had won; the one hundred and thirty-sixth Annual Commencement of The George Washington University was going to he held in Constitution HalL not the I niversity arch as everyone had hoped Congressman Hull congratulates daughter Susan. 30 It was tlraL Mississippi River atmosphere that perme- ated the Summer Carnival and transformed the Univer- sity Yard into a virtual Showboat. Refreshments paced the theme and included a G.W.U. Julip. A three-act play was given in the evening; it included a cake walk, a minstrel show, an old-fashioned melodrama, and a St. Louis jazz scene. The different schools of the University set up booths and offered such games as ball tossing, darts and balloon games, and fishing. Proceeds from the Carnival, which amounted to very tittle, went into the University Revolving Fund, as do the proceeds from the other big University weekends. Marcia Saslaw. acting Activities Director of the Student Council for the sum- mer. was Chairman of the Summer Carnival. I dreamed l was the ace of spades . . . Tastes good, like a watermelon should Summer Carnival mm DEAN OF THE JUNIOR COLLEGE Into tlie Hall of Government strode the six hundred Kyr approval students Orientation and . . . There are required subjects . . . . . . arid then there are electives. t Looking for a higher education It was as if G.W.U. were a massive LB.M. machine and the students were the p uneh -cards ! In one room, out the next; from line to line, building to building — will it ever cease? Information booths were handy for the be- wildered or lost, and union coffee served as a stimulant (?) to keep going. The University Orientation and Cur- riculum Assemblies alleviated much of the confusion: Big Sisters and Old Men added that personal touch to make the new student feel at home. Placement exams, long forms to fill out. and that only too long cashier’s line— let ' s be thankful it only happens once every se- mester ! Registration Big Sis knows all. The best things in life are free. Chi 0 goes calypso. Sorority Rush " Anchors A weigh” at Zeia Tau Alpha. Ten day of hustle ? n bustle, parties, skits, and favors constitutes that yearly phenomenon entitled Sorority Rush, The sororities start preparations in the early sum- mer; the rushees see the end result of months of meet- ings, rehearsals, midnight telephone calls, and exaspe- rated membership chairmen. The mechanics of sorority rush are complicated. Those who sign up for rush must attend the first party, Open House, given by each of the twelve sororities. From Open House on, the parties are by invitation only ; the rushee must cut down the number of sororities she attends after each “period” of parties. Finally, the rushee may attend the preferential, or final parties, of two sororities. She then signs a preferential slip the following day, A typical rush party includes a “line-up” of actives at the door to greet and usher in the rushee: then follows chatter, refreshments, entertainment, more chatter, pre- sentation of favors, and an ushering out. Needless to say, the rushers appetite is lost after sampling the refresh- ments of five or eight parties in one day ! After the parties, and after the rush chairman has temporarily announced that shed never take that job again, actives arid pledges alike look back at such a fun- filled ten days, and settle down to understand and partake of the more serious aspects of sorority life. Charles Addams Party, a la DG. The Bilt Grant Show Phi Sigma Sigma, 35 Delta Zeta ' s oriental touch. Jungle Safari at Sigma Kappa. Alpha Delta Pi ' s Black Diamond Party, Deuterons Champagne Party, To pledge or not to pledge. Fraternity Rush A friendly hello, Tau Epsilon Phi. Each fail the fraternity world goes through the never ending process known as “rush”. For two brief hut hectic weeks the “registered rush man is king. Creeks go all out to be blessed with his company at lunch in the Stu- dent Union or at a rush party. He is “fixed up’ 1 with beautiful girls, deluged with telephone calls, introduced to campus celebrities, and given a carload of propaganda and free beer. Yes, for those brief two weeks the rush- man is king, as shown in this pictorial coverage of the various aspects of fraternity rush. Rush at lunch, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The pitch, Alpha Epsilon Pi. The fraternity atmosphere. Sigma Nu. Song and cheer. Acacia. Rush-card signing. Pi Kappa Alpha, Entertaining the troops, Delta Tau Delta. Trophy showing, Kappa Sigma. Something different, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pleasant atmosphere. Phi Sigma Kappa, L 1 2 K Hj w ul all come . . . Sigma Chi. ‘You ' ll be joining a NATIONAL organization P — Kappa Alpha. Never let the rush man lose! — Phi Alpha. hi Now Jean me — I have a friend who needs a date . . — - Sigma Phi Epsilon. 41 Rallying before the rally. The Pep Rally and Variety Show in Lisner was the first event of the Big Weekend — GWU Homecoming, GWL — 2002, the theme of the weekend, was carried through the show and Balk Quarter back’s Dilemma”, the lively skit presented Thursday evening, was written by Don Washerman and Stan Smith, University Students. Leading rotes went to Vince Mortorano, Paul Garner and Sue Steinberg, The football players and cheerlead- ers were introduced to the student body bv Washington radio favorite Bill Malone, George and Martha were unmasked at the show also: they were none other than Lee Russell, Chi 0, and Meredith Eagon, KKG. Finale of the evening was the presentation of the Homecoming Queen candidates ami the announcement of the five lovely finalists. T he finalists were picked that afternoon at a judging tea at the SAL House; judges for the event were Mrs, Herbert Brownell, wife of the former Attor- ney General. Phyllis Bell, modeling school owner here in Washington, and Eddie Gallagher, one of ILC. ' s favor- ite radio personalities. Ruth Reagan w as Queen ' s Chair- man. Homecoming " Quarterback ' s Dilema’ ' at the Variety Show. Bill Malone, MC, and University Cheerleaders, The 1957 Homecoming Queen Candidates, 43 The five Homecoming Queen Finalists: Joanne Hoi Jen Beverly Falk, and Sheila MeKeown. seated; and Sally Lud- low and Morna Campbell, standing. Morna Campbell, the 1957 Homecoming Queen, being crowned by A1 Rode, Student Council President. Queen Morna with her escort. Prince Consort Fran me Gleason. Paul Welch, L H P., announces the new members of Gate and Key, Friday evening the Colonials played the Boston Ter- riers in Griffith Stadium, The rain didn ' t stop the hun- dreds of Colonial fans that attended. Voice of America was on hand at the game to record much of the festivi- ties for broadcast overseas, “Your Health — -Physical, Mental, Spiritual and Eco- nomical " was the tite of the Annual Alumnae Symposium in Lisner on Saturday; November 2. The classes of 1907 and 1932 were guests of the University at the luncheon. Claude Thorn hi IPs band set the pace Saturday eve- ning in the National Guard Armory for the Homecom- ing Ball. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of Morna Campbell as the 1957 Homecoming Queen. Miss Campbell was the candidate of Kappa Kappa Gamma for the honor “King” Gleason once again was in at- tendance. Also presented were the Homecoming finalists; Joanne Holler, candidate of Lutheran Club; Beverly Falk. Sigma Chi s candidate; Sheila McKeown, candidate of Flying Sponsors: and Sally Ludlow, candidate of Kappa Delta. Intermission also featured Omicron Delta Kappa and Gate and Key tapping as well as the presenta- tion of cups to the winners of the Homecoming Float contest. Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Delta tied for first place in the sorority division. Sigma Kappa placed second, and Chi Omega received honorable mention. In the fraternity division. Pi Kappa Alpha won first place. Delta Tau Delta placed second, and honorable mention went to Sigma Chi. Carole Hesse and Dick Cook were the busy co-chair- men of this memorable weekend. Omicron Delta Kappa tapping 45 3l was the sororit y pledges that made their informal dehut at the annual Goat Show given in November. Each pledge class wrote and produced an eight-minute skit. Aside from giving the University an evening ' s entertain- ment, the Goat Show is intended to strengthen the friend- ships in the individual pledge classes and among the groups as a whole as they work and practice together. The theme of this year ' s show. ‘ " Great American Won- ders was carried out in each skit, as shown by the titles which appear under the pictures on these pages. Kappa Kappa Gamma won first place honors this vear. Delta Gamma took second place, and Kappa Alpha Theta, third. Pi Beta Phi was the winner of the poster contest and Deuterons and Theta won honorable mention. Kappa ' s First Place “FadlandT Goat Show Delta Gamma ' s " We ' re the Basis of Your Races " , second place. Phi Sigma Sigma’s “Hernando ' s Safe Way " ' . Chi O’s “Life of a Wife”. Zeta Tail Alpha ' s “American Woman " . Sigma Kappa ' s “W itchful Wonders of Dreamland " . Deuteron’s " TV or Not TV”. . . . more Goats Carolyn Me Knight receives the first place trophy for Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pledges in charge of their respective shows were as follows: Martha Mitchell. Delta Zeta; Clare Calvert, Chi Omega: Susan Gadsby, Delta Gamma; Carolyn Mc- Knight, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Linda Mareiniss, Phi Sigma Sigma; Ann Higher Kappa Delta; Ann Connealy. Theta; LaNelle Peterson, Pi Phi: Phyllis Halfpap. Sigma Kappa; Bunny Woodtke, Alpha Delta Pi; Barbara Spa- detti, Zeta Tau Alpha; Terese Aronoff. Deuterons, 48 Nellie Lovelace as true as she is tender. “ Dirty Work at the Crossroads ” The fall Drama production “Dirty Work at the Cross- roads was a popular selection. In typical melodrama tradition, the plot revolves around IS iJ lie Lovelace l he innocent country maiden. The men in her lile are Adam Oak hart, a stalwart blacksmith’s son anc! Munro Murga- trovd. villainous city shyster Starring as Nellie was Holly Clainos, Bill Dotson as Adam and Boh Dolson as Munro Others in the cast include Bernadette Wilson as the Widow Lovlace Nellies mother: Norton Hardesty as l pson Asterbilh millionaire and Carol Ross as his daughter, Leonie. This modem vehicle featured several popular musical numbers including the old favorites “All that Glitters is Not Gold and “The Old Cukoo Clock. Real dirty work at the crossroads! Dean of Faculties 0. S. Celelough ; James T. O ' Connell, Under Secretary of Labor; Admiral Lewis L. Strauss; Governor Theodore R. McKeldin o Maryland; and Dr. Sizoo, Religion in- Life-Week " ' Religion and Power " was the theme of Religion in Life Week, held November 25-27 t The highlight of the week ' s activities was undoubtedly the symposium held in Lisner Auditorium. The subject under discussion was " Has Religion a Place in an Age of Power” and the speakers were Governor Theodore McKeldin of Mary- land, Admiral Louis Strauss, Atomic Energy Commis- sion Chairman, and James T. O ' Connell. Under Secre- tary of Labor. Other events included the Skeptics’ flour, class room lectures in which representatives of many faiths spoke, and special observances by the various religious groups on campus Dr. Mohamed Bisar, Director of the Islamic Center, chats informally with students at the conclusion of a classroom lecture during Religion in Life Week. Dr. Bisar spoke on “The Significance of Islam.” 50 Holiday Season The University inaugurated a Holiday Season Com- mittee this year to coordinate the various pre-season events traditional at the University with a hope of pre- serving the spirit of the season. Co-Chairmen of the highly successful event were Claire Chennault and Tim Meade. The Program opened December 9 with the collection of toys for the University-WRC toy drive. The Student Council and Dance Production Groups sponsored a dance, the Snowball, Friday evening in the Union. Jan Powers and Bill Dotson were master and mistress of ceremonies for the evening. The Faculty Wives club spon- sored a Faculty-Student Tea in Lisner Lounge Monday afternoon. The same evening, the traditional Christmas tree lighting ceremony took place on the Lisner stage. 1 he School of Engineering donated two Christmas trees which were presented by Vincent Rider, Engineer’s Coun- cil President The evening’s finale was the eighth annual presentation of the Christmas portion of Handel’s “Mes- siah’ " by the University Glee Club and the Traveling Troubadors in cooperation with the Air Force Singing Sergeants and the Elderbrook Methodist Choir. Climax- ing the ten day program was the Orphan’s Party on Thursday evening. Two hundred and seventy- five under- privileged children from the northwest area attended the party as “rotating Santas” Ed Putsch and Vance Red- mond passed out gifts. His White Christmas came early. Jan Powers and friend. - ■- ,i : i ; Members of Mortar Board help decorate for the Sraarty Party. Winter Weekend King Tut (Pete Chelas) and a black cat Hiis elate. Marge McFeeley) reigned as the king and queen of the Mardi Gras Ball, Unfortunately from an attendance standpoint this year s Winter Weekend became an actu- ality with the arrival of fourteen inches of snow, the greatest storm that the District of Columbia has bad in over twenty years. But for those hardy souls who braved llie elements. Winter Weekend was truly one of the gear’s most enjoyable events. Second place honors went to Ed Putsch, dressed as Captain Kidd. His date. Pat Rankin, came as a hula dancer. Third place went to Mike Taylor and Ann Hughes, who came clad as clowns. Hie members of Tau Epsilon Phi and their dates all came adorned as Ivy Leaguers, wearing Bermuda shorts and crew neck sweaters. Winners of the House Dec- orations contest were Kappa Delta and, as usual. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, which won this y ear for the third time in a row. Co-Chairmen of this successful event were Marcia Saslaw and Bill Dotson. K in Tut, alias Pete Chelas, and members of his court. Winter Weekend finalists. The Campbell Soup Kids, otherwise known as A1 Rode and Meredith Eagon. Captain Kidd and King Tut enjoying the Ball. Bob Cummings selects . . . THE CHERRY TREE QUEEN AND PRINCESSES HOB OUMM ING8 IOOO LAl ' RKI, WAV HKYKRLV CAUVOKNIA January 16, 1953 Mr Edmund P Crump 3815 S Street, N,W. Washington 7, D f C. Dear Mr, Crump t X have received the pictures of the contestants in this year T s Cherry Tree Queen contest From among these I have selected Miss Ruth Reagan as the year’s Cherry Tree Queen; her two princesses are; Miss Janie Brown and Miss Carol Hollett, Please extend my congratulations to the beautiful queen and her two lovely princesses My warm regards and best wishes to the other lovely contestants. All of you fellows at George Washington U are mighty lucky to have these girls around. Thank you for allowing me to be your judge this year It has been a most pleasant though somewhat difficult task since all of the young ladies had many qualities of beauty, person- ality and charm. Many thanks for the very nice story in your excellent school newspaper, I shall be looking forward to receiving a copy of the Cherry Tree when it is ready. Meanwhile my best wishes to you and your staff on the Cherry Tree, and kindest regards to your faculty and student body. Cordially, P, S. We’re all mighty glad you’re enjoying our TV shows I C:fs Miss Ruth Reagan Cherry Tree Queen Ruth Reagan, sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha in this year ' s Cherry Tree Queen contest is a senior at the University whose list of honors is indeed impressive Ruth was a Cherry Tree Princess in 1956 and was the A.F.R.O.T.C Queen the following year She has been very active in student activities, serving as secretary of the Student Council. Homecoming Queens chairman, and as a member of the Troubadours. In addition, she has been selected to Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. We of the Cherry Tree staff proudly present to you your 1958 yearbook Queen. Cherry Tree Princess c w Homecoming Queen Miss Morn a Campbell May Queen MISS JO ANNE FEING01.I) Sweetheart of Tati Epsilon Phi MRS. LINDA KERR STORES Sigma Nu Girl Fraternity Sweethearts 61 That ' s From every conceivable place they came. To administer to students in wisdom’s great name. Men and women of abundant sense, Esteemed for learning and eloquence; Of proper conduct, or mirth refined, To their secretaries courteous, to their students kind. To their offices we often retire. Their interested guidance new r joys inspire; No other hours bring the student more content [ban those in their favorite dean’s office spent. Each lecture whets the intelligence and improves its na- tive force. Each professor stimulates and lauds our intelligent dis- course: Examinations are prepared that never seek to overstrain One eager, alert, questioning little brain. Surely the pleasure received from our administration possessing Far surpasses all adequate expressing; For under their tuli ledge we could not miss A permanent and most sincere bliss. And if graduation from the University no date did give. In the intimate and scholarly atmosphere of G.W.U. Forever would we live! was A Message from the President To the Members of the University : — A college annual preserves for the tomorrows, in pictorial form, the development of our student membership into responsible adults. Herein are the records of formal and informal social events, group activities of a service nature, and of profes- sional achievements. These all reflect with credit the progress of the student who lives in a Nation requiring excep- tional leadership of its gifted citizens. As you take The Cherry Iree with you, keep it as a symbol of your growth in your college community, a kind of growth which is not over hut will continue as you pursue your role of community leadership the rest of your life. I know from experience that you will show “your Annual " ' proudly to those who may be interested in our University as a place to studv and to develop through association with others within and without the classroom. In the tomorrows you will come to treasure this annual as )ou treasure the memories of your years at the University. Cloyd H. Marvin President The George W ashington University 64 Oswald Symister Colclouch Dean of Faculties Myrna Pauline Sedgwick Administrative Secretary Claud Max Farrington Assistant to the President Adm inistra to rs Henry William Herzog Fred Everett Nessell Harold Griffith Sutton Treasurer Registrar Director of Admissions Don Carlos Faith Virginia Randolph Kirjcbri.de Margaret Davis Burnice Herman Jarman Director of Activities for Men Director of Activities for IF omen Director of Public Relations Director of Summer Sessions 65 4 THE JUNIOR COLLEGE George Martin Koehl, Dean SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT Joe L, Jessup, Assistant Dean 1 he School of Government was established in 1928, Undergraduate and graduate curricula are brought to- gether to offer courses in the theory and administration of government and foreign service. The School of Gov- ernment correlates social, economical, political, histori- cal. psychological and business studies to give students a full understanding of the responsibilities in the conduct of public office, as well as in related business and pro- fessional fields. The Junior College was established in 1930. It in- eludes the first two years of the four-year course in lib- eral arts and sciences; a two-year preprofessional pro- gram in the schools of Pharmacy Education and Govern- ment: and the first two years of the preprofessional work required by the schools of Law and of Medicine- The Junior College also offers two-year curricula in Account- ing. Home Economics, Medical Technology — Basic Course. Physical Sciences, and Secretarial Studies. 4 COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Calvin Darlington Linton. Dean Columbian College is that branch of the l niversitv which gi ants the Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in the liberal arts. Its purpose is to enable the student to de- velop harmoniously both his particular abilities and his general awareness as a human being. It demands of the student a thorough acquaintance with one major area of learning and at the same time an understanding of how that field of specialization fils into the larger context of the scientific, social, and moral problems which confront modern man. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ► James Harold Fox, Dean The School of Education is designed to prepare teach- ers. supervisors, and administrators for higher ranges of educational service and to offer opportunities to ex- perienced teachers for extension of studies. Full and part lime schedules are arranged for the convenience of the students in the School of Education, The School includes the departments of Education, Home Economics and Physical Education, It offers both graduate and under- graduate work. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING ► Martin Alexander Mason, Dean The School of Engineering, founded in 1884 as the Corcoran Scientific School, joined the Columbian College in 1903. It became a separate division in 1914. The School of Engineering has been accredited by the Engi- neer ' s Council for Professional Development. Bachelor degrees are conferred in Civil Engineering. Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering. Construction of Tompkins Hall has aided in the expansion of the School of Engineering. 4 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Charles Watson Eleven, Dean Founded in 1867, the School of Pharmacy affiliated with the University in 1906. The school is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a class school and is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Access to the fa- cilities of l he American Institute of Pharmacy plus pro- fessional information from leaders in the field brought to Washington by the Institute and the Federal Govern- ment aid in the specialized training of professionally competent pharmacists. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ► John Parks. Dean The School of Medicine was opened in March 1825: of the medical schools now in existence in the United Stales, ii is the eleventh in chronological order of found- ing. The School is a member of the Association of Amer- ican Medical Colleges and is one of the medical colleges which have been continuously approved by the American Medical Association. The degrees of the School of Medi- cine are recognized by all state examining boards. 4 SCHOOL OF LAW Carville Dickinson Benson. Assistant Dean The School of Law. over ninety years old. is the oldest law school in the District of Columbia. Law in action is observed by students in the nearby federal agencies. Supreme Court, and Legislature. The Law School, a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools founded in 1900. has been approved by the American Bar Association. The Law Library, the G.W. Law Review, and the Student Bar Association assist stu- dents training in the profession. 4 THE GRADUATE COUNCIL Arthur Edward Burns, Chairman The Graduate Council offers a program of advanced study and research leading only to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. It provides a doctoral discipline which moves freely across administrative lines dividing depart- ments of instruction or fields of study. The Graduate Council gives personal supervision to a limited number of students, each of whom has his own consultative com- mittee. examinations, and research direction. DIVISION OF SPECIAL STUDENTS ► Warren Reed West, Dean Established in 1944. the Division of Special Students includes all students who are in the process of qualifying for degree candidacy- With the fulfillment of entrance re quirements and the maintenance of a specified quality point index, the student may transfer lo the college of Ids choice- An effective advisory program has aided the rising number of students eligible for transfer to a degree granting division or college of the ! Diversity. COLLEGE OF GENERAL STUDIES ► Grover L. Angel, Dean Established in 1950 and the newest division of the University, the College of General Studies is designed to supplement adult education. The department is composed of an On -Campus Div ision, Off-Campus Division, and Division of Community Services including a Counseling Center and a Reading Clinic. 1 he College gives Associate of Arts. Bachelor of Arts, and Master of Arts degrees. DIVISION OF 4 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Elmer Lons Kayser, Dean The Division of University Students, which was founded in 1930. is open to mature students registered in the University not interested in pursuing a course of study leading to a degree. Courses may be audited or taken for credit for a future degree. Students may trans- fer to a degree-granting school when able to meet the entrance requirements. That ' s how Honored, indeed, are lhe who excel. And in scholarship and leadership do so well. Those who have sought and achieved great fame justly merit Who ' s Who acclaim: Tassels and Delphi, Gate and Key. With outstanding contributions to the University; Mortar Boards and O.D.K s to one end aspire: Ignorance their aversion, scholarship their desire. The Student Council exemplifies the student’s choice, Serviceful arth ity and the student ' s voice! Colonial Boosters, a spirited group, officiously strive. To promote enthusiasm and keep school spirit alive, Mamho with the Campus Comho Committee and you shall he taught. How reluctance and sales resistance ma he fought. In the Cherry Tree office the respective stafTs. Labored diligently, yet had several laughs , , , While in the Hatchet, all the printed news was fit And each issue one of feverish toil and extreme wit. To be sure, the above are but a few Of the numerous societies at G,W.LL et in union they determine all that befalls Of organized activity in these hallowed halls, just as solidly and certainly as they stand, They constitute an exceedingly impressive hand: Lor whether it ' s debate, publications, or dramatic. The entire arrangement is most democratic! was 4 Omicron Delta Kappa OUK’s active members : First Row: G r Wilsey, J. Ncwheiser, W. Bar ley, E. Horowitz, President; R. Garcia, J. Roemer, 5e :o » Row; R. Sullivan, A Rude, R, Shu ken, E. Crump, L. Wiser, Omicron Delta Kappa is the national leadership hon- orary for men who are in the upper third of their class. While high scholarship is one of the requisites for mem- bership, the organization’s basic purpose is to recognize those men who have distinguished themselves as leaders in various areas of student life. Members of the faculty are selected for their contributions to I diversity activi- ties and honor an members are picked from leaders on the local or national scene. The members of Omicron Delta Kappa are tapped from such varied sources as student government, publi- cations, debate, drama and religious activities. New mem- bers are announced semi-annually at the Homecoming Ball and at May Day, and are initiated into the Alpha Delta chapter shortly thereafter, ODK lias been recognized nationally as the leadership counterpart of Phi Beta Kappa, scholarship honorary. First Row: G. Witsey, W. Barley, P, Truntich, B. Shulo-n. R. Smith. Prof. WtM m. M. Cutler, R, Sullivan. E. LrBarun. Second Row: R. Willson. E, Murri , . D -AngeHs T E, Horowitz, pres.: K. Sincoff f. Farrington, Judge Myers. Third Row: R. BIwTi, Prof. Kline, W. Baumann, 0, SehuenfeldtT. F, Cullen, J. Emiirey, J, Van Storey, E, Crump. L, Wiser, C. Thompson , T. Brown, J. Merrow. HHH Left to Ritnr: B. Miller, D, Rosenberg, K. Mad dock, President; S, Thayer, M. Hoffman, M. Eagon. Mortar Board Promoting leadership, scholarship, and service among University women is the purpose of Mortar Board, the senior women’s honorary. In their endeavors they spon- sor Tassels, the sophomore women’s honorary; give a Smart) Party for junior and senior women maintaining a Q. P, I. of 3,0 or better: and perform in a skit at the Annual Big Sis Coffee Hour for freshman women. These campus leaders, distinguished by their white crest blazers and black skirts, also sponsor the “Li suer Lec- ture Series” given by University professors. Senior women who exemplify campus leadership, high scholarship, and a willingness to contribute to activities which promote good campus life are tapped for mem- bership at the May Day Assembly. At this assembly, also. Mortar Board honors the Outstanding Sophomore Woman, " A little more to the right, please. " 73 ERNEST AUERBACH WARREN BARLEY DORIS BRUFTEY PHYLLIS CHARNLEY 8 l)H K COOK KATH DENVER MEREDITH EAGON R A V GARCIA FRANCIS GLEASON CAROLE HESSE WILL HINEIA MAR 1 ! HOFFMAN GENE HOROWITZ DICK JAMBORSKY 74 KITTI MAtDOCK BUNNY MILLER JIM NEW3HEISER JERRY OSBORNE RUTH REAGAN Who’s Who AMONG STUDENTS IN A M ERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES El) KITSCH VINCE RIDER AL RODE DORI5 ROSENBERG JERR ROEMER ELVA SCHROEBEL MIKE SOMMER SUE THAYER SAM TOGO AS PAUL TRUNTICH 75 Four of I lie fraters. probably talking about new ways in which (iatr and Key can be of service to the University. Gate and Key Gale and Key the fraternity men ' s honorary founded originally on the G W. U. campus, is designed to pro- mote tbe interests of the University’s fraternity system. This organization taps new members, who have been first nominated by their own fraternities and then elected by the active Gate and Key chapter, at the Homecoming Dance and at the Interfraternity Council Sing Annually. Gate and Key awards the " Lacy Garter " to the woman on campus who has contributed most out- standingly to the University- Members famous for their parties, initiations and contributions both to their own organization and to the University’s entire fraternity system, can be recognized In the striped ribbons they wear at all formal functions. More important. Gate and Key greatly aids in develop- ing better interfraternity spirit and cooperation. Frusi Row: J. hirlin. .1. Lin trier. VI. Tttrnawa, L, Luefce, J Welch, President: l . Headley, frl. Ih r n itz + 0. Wesi, Second How: M. Zipern. j. New- hei er. I 7 ,. Crump, W. Barley. N, Hardesty, B, Mencher f R, Pincus, W. Jaeniekp, P. Cirn - h Timm Row, : F, Miller. F. Dilih , R, Wi t. K, Spitalney, E. Rutseli. B, Moore, J. Roemer. i. Keilin. First Row: P. Charnley, N. Bealle, President; H. Niles, P. Fisher. Second Row: 13. BaHauf, F. Manrjis, B r Miller, J, Peters, S. Ludlow, i. Tonelli, P. Lassalle. Third Row: T. Yim, M. Eagon, P. Kallis. Delphi Delphi, the organization which honors sorority women for their outstanding contributions to their groups en gages in many activities to promote intersororitv spirit and cooperation. Members prepare a schedule of activi- ties for the organization of fall and spring sorority rush. In addition they give a Fashion Show at the annual Big Sis Tips V Tea with Topnotchers. and sponsor a pledge workshop. Organizing intersorority exchanges is the newest of Delphi’s many activities and contributions to campus life. New Delphi members are tapped at the Panhellenic Sing in the spring, after the sororities have chosen their representatives. Will the meeting please come to order 77 Order of Scarlet The Order of Scarlet is a service honorary for sopho- more and junior men. The organization was founded in the fall of 1956 by Dr. Don C. Faith, Director of Men ' s Activities, and several campus leaders. Many new service projects have been originated by the group. Helping at Student l n ion dances, and mimeo- graphing notices and announcements for University or- ganizations are but a few of the ambitious undertakings of Scarlet members. One of the special tasks of the groups is to serve as a welcoming committee for visiting athletic teams. This year’s new members were tapped at the Hume- coming Variety Show. Looks like we ' ll need to order more red ribbon liwsr 10 rw r (.], Juhnnm. W. Barley, J. .NewheistT, R. Garcia, President; J Osborne, I). Headley. SteoNU Kow • F T Mead. H. Bergcm, W. Player, R. Shu ken. S. Orlmsky, I). Stein man, IV knsek. C, Huffman, V. Cromer, C. Lamlun. Third Row : C. Scrivener, D. Trask, R. Wills, R. Sullivan, M, Zipern, IV Mueetin. V1 r Relchgut, F. Gregory, K. Creel, 13. West, First Row: M, Props!, |, Wolfe. L. KuEz, President; A. Sneeringer. N. H ;ad, Second Row: S. Porter, L. Russel], A. Brown, K T S fe luge ter, E. Beck man. N. Engberg, B. Oliver, R. Falk, M. Goode, M. Hoffman, IF Fretz. ' [ iwm Row: S. McKeown. C. Brem, J, Berker. M. Abell, L. Baumann, G Mayer, M, £ !verman. Tassels Tassels uses high scholastic achievement ami out- standing leadership ability as a basis lor its selection of members, who are chosen from the Sophomore class of women. With the annual Big Sis “Tips L n’ Tea With Topnotchers” comes the tapping of Tassels 1 pledges. Ini- tiation, however, comes in the spring after tbe require- ments for membership have been fulfilled. Membership requires a QJ L of 2.6 for women whey have participated in two activities, 2 .8 and one activity, or 3.0 for those with no activities. Under the guidance and supervision of Mortar Board, the senior women ' s honorary, Tassels engages in various service projects both on campus and off during the academic year. Members of Tassels executive board: Ann Marie Sneerin- ger. Nancy Head and Letty Katz, 79 r n I ' rofessor Ames speaking at Sigma Tan ' s banquet. Sigma Tau The national honorary engineering fraternity, Sigma Tau. strives for the recognition of personal attainment by engineering students and the encouragement of feb lowship among colleagues training for the engineering profession. Membership is taken from the upper third of the junior and senior classes. Sigma Tau engages in many activities to help the stu- dent body, the school, and the University. It offers a counseling service for engineering students and honors the sophomore student with the highest grades in engi- neering courses taken during his freshman year. This honor is given in recognition of the successful meeting of the difficulties which a student encounters in his first year at college. I- him How: fh White, C. I Ishafcr, J. Yladaris, F, Hal lb erg, S. Myers, President: N. Street, K, Haetfs, I, Schick, J. Goto. Second How: P. Hui, L. Harakcyama, K. Pronk, j. Ramirez, V, Jansen, Ji. Polanin, C. Horn, E. Dombek, O. Clemons, R. Keith, J, Davies, J, Joyce, T, Birch, A. Mcltzer, j. Buneta, D. Apperson, E. limitin ' , A. Maestri. Third Row: E. Milhradi, E, MaeLaren, J, Lear, R. Kransdorf, F, Ryerson, R. Browne, H, Carbon, D. Pulmasani. J. Houghton, L Milne, G, Renton, Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is the honorary which honors freshman men who maintain a quality point index of 3.5 for their first semester. Members remain in the organization until graduation, engaging in many notable service projects aimed toward helping students and the Uni- versity, In cooperation with Alpha Lambda Delta arid Alpha Theta Nu, the group sponsors a tea held during fall orientation for new scholar- ship students. First Row : Dean Lavell, Dean Kochi, Dean Turner, K, Hailey. R. G mia, President ; N. Nunzio, K. Rubin, Dean Linton, Second Row: L. Klein, J. Joyce, J. Rothuizen, j. Roper, D. Steinmati, Alphy Pupey, W. Blake, C. Steep. T hjr[) Row: M. Reieligut, C. Spotz, H. Mayo, L, Putter ' ton D. McLaughlin, R r Groves, Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta honors those fresh- man women whose Q. P. L for the first two semesters has been 3.5 or above. It is an or- ganization which endeavors to promote high scholastic achievement. To further this aim. members of this honorary sponsor a tutoring service for students of l lie University. In ad- dition senior women with a Q, P. L of 3,5 or above for four years receive Senior Cer- tificates, Book awards are given to members in the other classes with the highest averages. The group’s social events include a recep- tion for entering scholarship holders and a tea in honor fit those newly selected for mem- bership First Row: I,. Katz B. F.vuns. President; j. Hamilton, Second Row: L. Baunumn, 13. Fretz, F, Molyksi, A, Cnnita, F. Fultz. A Snerringer at Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Della Epsilon, the national honorary fraternity for outstanding collegiate journalists, chooses its members from the staffs of the Hatchet, the student newspaper; the Cherry Tree, the yearbook; Mecheleciv , the School if Engineering magazine: and Amicus Curiae, the pro- fessional newspaper for the Law School, The purpose of Pi Delta Epsilon is to uphold the ideals of good journalism and to promote cooperation among campus publications. Membership is designed to honor students who have outstandingly contributed to the edi- torial or business portion of member publications. Meet- ings are held once a month and new members are hon- ored at semi-annual initiation barn] nets. Pi Delta Epsilon sponsors the journalism forum of the annual Career Conference. Keksi Rim ; I Lear, IY R, West, President: K. Matlilnek, E. Selimebel, Ski ojvli Row: E. Mosel, L Auerbach, R, Evans, K. Sullivan, 13, Miller, V, Rider, Student Council The Student Council, elected annually by a vote of the entire student body, is direct) y responsible to the students for the functioning of all University activities. The Council controls and disburses organization budgets, appoints committee chairmen, approves the for- mation of new clubs, and sponsors various annual events, such as Homecoming. Winter Weekend, the Career Con- ference and May Day. This year the Council initiated a Holiday Season pro- gram. added an inter -collegiate debate with West Point to the calendar, and took steps to improve the rules arid add interest to future a 1 1- University campaigns and elec- tions. It also held hearings on the advisability of remunerat- ing publication staff members, drew up proposed revi- sions to the Articles of Student Government, and brought up committee recommendations for the improvement of liason between students and faculty and for closer rela- tions with alumni and part-time students The Council serves to encourage the growth of stu- dent leadership and AL RODE President responsibility at the University. EL RUTSCH TOM VARLEY Vice President Comptroller k ITT I MAD DOCK Secretary BOB SHU KEN A ! locate l 84 OFFICERS Al Rode Ed Rutsch Kith Mad dock . Tom Varley ... Bob Shu ken . , Paul Truntich Jan Powers Elva Schroebel Pepita Lass alee Meredith Eacon Bob Li pm an , , . . . . . . , President ......... Vice President ...... ,.... Secretary ............ Comptroller t . . Advocate . .Member at Large Activities Director ...... Freshman Director Progra m Ch airm an Publicity Chairman Student Union Chairman REPRESENTATIVES Bert Kaplan .... Will Hinely Ernest Auerbach Fran nil Gleason . Frances Feldman . Claire Chennault Sam Toccas Peggy Drear Junior College . . , . Columbian College School of Government . . .School of Education ........... Law School .School of Engineering , . . School of Pharmacy ....... Medical School This year the Student Council helped to arrange a debate between the University and West Point. Here Dr. Faith chats with Ed Felegy and Dick Jamborskv and their two opponents 85 ED CRUMP Editor WARREN HARLEY B a si n ess M a n ager 1958 Cherry Tree The boys manage to find a couple of moments in which they can relax and enjoy the “pause that refreshes’ 1 in front of the coke machine on the third floor of the Student Union near the OfKJun Tree office where they have spent so many hours this past year working on your 1958 yearbook; you can be sure, however, that it was not long before they were back at the grind again, telling people what to do. We hope that you enjoy the 1958 Cherry Tree. It is the result of many hours of worry and work, and has been in the making since May Day of 1957 when the stall was first appointed by the Publications Committee of the University. As this year’s edition rolled off the presses of the Ben- son Printing Company in Nashville, Term., a long and sometimes trying job came to an end for the members of this year’s staff. Contained in these 256 pages is the final result of manning booths in the Union, writing and editing copy, scheduling picture appointment times for both individuals and for groups, selling advertisements, reading proofs, and the hundreds of other items that go into any yearbook. At this time we of the yearbook staff would like to express our appreciation to Tom Beale who has helped us so much by the outstanding job that he has done taking pictures of all the organizations here at school, an extremely difficult job at best. .1 JOAN EAMAGE SUE THAYER JEANNE BARNES LYNN BAUMANN Co-ordinator Publicity Director Features Editor Organization Editor ELYA SCHROEBEL Creeks Editor TERRY ROOT Seniors Editor RAY SULLIVAN Engineering Editor PAUL WELCH Sports Editor UA10 OWEN Highlights Editor LETTY KATZ Copy Editor NORTON HARDESTY An Editor MARCY SASLAW Individual Picture Editor C i ten I at ion M an ager [ 11! Welch, KKG Sweetheart and Elva Sell roe be 1 pose for Tom Beale. 1958 Cherry Tree Jeanne Barnes and Joan Ram age pose for Tom Beale. MARY ANN ALDERSON Associate Editor CAROL KOYEN Associate Editor RONNIE WEST Associate Editor 8 ? Hatchet DORIS ROSENBERG Editor PA l L TRUNTICH Editor ERNEST AUERBACH Con ( ri b tt t in g Ed it o r Kitty Hyland. Features Editor Bunny Miller and Ruth Herman, Kil l I MADDOCK Editor EUGENE HOROWITZ Business Manager The Hatchet, the University ' s indispensable student newspaper and main outlet of campus communication, is ready for distribution every Tuesday at noon. It is the product of a week ' s work by the industrious and con- scientious staff members. Editing, developing interesting feature articles, so- liciting advertising, writing editorials on subjects of in- I First Row : Senior Staff: C. Mayer, B. Evans V. Cromer, E. Schroebel. T. London. SF r co ’n Row: Junior Staff: M. Crouch, K. Foipshew, K, HyJand H. Bergem R r Kerman, P. Brett, R. ZalL tense current interest, gathering “the dirt’ ' for the much read Foggy Bottom column, extensively proofreading — these are but a few of the complicated tasks that prove one journalism axiom — putting together a successfully informative school newspaper is no easy assignment. The Hatchet has a fine record of All-American Colle- giate Press ratings, and has won many All-American Honor awards, their most recent award being first place in the country at the Pi Delta Epsilon convention for a newspaper from a school of l his size, 1 he Hatchet offices are located on the first floor of the Student l nion Annex, the scene of feverish turmoil from Friday noon until Sunday morning, when the completed paper goes to press. Paul Trim ti eh. Kitti Maddock. Copy Editor Elaine Mosel, and Elva Schroebel. News Editor Judy Wilson and Trudy London look over the latest edition of the Hatchet with Doris Rosenberg. Row: W. Burley find ) Churn Icy. Co-Chairmen, Second Row: R r Evans, J. Barnes, J. Powers, i f, E:i " on. Third Row; M, Zipern, M, Rfichgut, T„ Va rlcy t li- Dotson. Campus Combo “Let ' s put this poster in Monroe.” The Campus Combo embraces all major activities at the University and combines ihoir availability in one book of tickets. This past year the Combo included Homecoming. Colonial Boosters membership. Winter Weekend, the Colonial Cruise. Dance and Drama pro duct ions and the Cherry Tree. The Combo makes available to students may Uni- versity activities at a saving, thus helping the student, while at the same time guaranteeing support to the ac- tivity. A vigorous sales campaign was held during regis- tration in the fall under the direction of Co-Chairmen Warren Barley and Phyllis Char n ley. The Campus Combo operates under the supervision of the Student Council, and it is that group which picks the Combo Co-Chairmen, “Have you bought your Combo yet?” " Wow, that ' s really a bargain!” • ■ • -i ? f ■ ' ' TltfX C iLfflriH, i-filJKe r L-AKl . -JtLr MIKli. H 4,t li 1 ' tr - 93 Colonial Boosters % BUNNY MILLER Chairman JIM EWH KISER Treasurer SPERO SPI0T1S T ransportution Chair man MEREDITH EAGOM Pn hf i d ty Ch ni rm on MARRY ADAMS Secretory I lie Colonial Boosters is composed of l lie peppiest and the most spirited of atl the l niversiU students. Apathetic students don ' t get very far with organization, for the feel there is no place for them in the group or at C. W, 1, Boosters sponsors and directs the pep rallies before the football games. The car cavalcades and half-time en- tertainment at l lie sports events are also the results of Booster efforts. They encourage Greek competition and have a special Booster section of reserved seats at all sports events. Booster points are awarded for participa- tion in these activities and. at the end of the year. Booster Clips are presented to the fraternity and sorority who have done the most to promote school spirit. I he Boosters strive to coordinate the school spirit and use it as a force to create more interest in the University, thereby making the students proud to he a part of G. W. U. Marin Adams and Nancy Nie en advertise the Booster has lo University Football games. Larry A l pert and lined da Miller plan Booster projects. I-jmsi Row: V Niesen, I. Miller Chairman: M Adams M. Eagtm. Skcgnb Row: If. Dunditg, L. A I perl, M Hogan son, f. Tonelli, J. IVewheiser, S. Aspi at is. Drama Production Groups ED FERRO Director of Dramatic Activities The University Dramatic Players have provided, for Uie entertainment and interest of students and faculty members, three first-class thespian productions. How- ever, some of the main work of this organization is not seen by the public. Students do much work backstage, gaining experience in lighting, scenery, decoration, prop management and costuming. A Dramatics Workshop was formed to teach stage skills to newcomers, and to permit them to practice these skills for the edification of one another. A few Workshop members at a time present one-act plays before the other members of the group for both entertainment purposes and for constructive criticism. This enables the partici- pants to receive the necessary experience to face an au- dience and present the polished versions winch are seen by the University. This year during the fall, under the directorship of Ed Ferero, the group presented an old-fashioned melo- drama entitled Dirty Work at the Crossroads . During the spring, they lent their talents to a drama, and later in the spring, they participated in the All U Follies. A job well done. Practice makes perfect. A scene from the Homecoming Variety Show, Glee Club The l niversity Glee Club is directed by the talented Dr. Harmon and accompanied by his charming wife. The group has lent its talents to many of the l niversity functions throughout this past academic year. Included among these activities are the Freshman Orientation Week program, the Homecoming Pep Rally- Variety Show, the Summer Carnival, and the many dances given by the Student Council, Their special forte is their annual presentation of " The Messiah " by Handel. This treat for the ears is held during the Holiday Season, just before Christmas recess. At tliis program the group is joined by the members of the Air Force Singing Sergeants, All persons interested in singing with the Glee Club may audition for “Doc " Harmon at the beginning of each fall semester. ‘ ' Congratulations” Fiiist Row: H. Carter, N. Niesen, A, Fisher. J. Lear. I Fisher, [V. Tatty S. Ford. Skconu Row: P r Gillum. J. Wu, L. ' Williams, G. Boiek, M, Ogden, G. Sykes, L Green shields Tiiirii Row: C. Hesse, Massey, J. Rolling, B. Brown, A. Scott, K. Parker. B. Wilson, C. Chennault. J. Kaplan. M. Young. E. Petcrsilia, E. Srlirobel, C. Miller. Fochth Row: B. Dotson. E. Clark, B. Reedy, J. Swearingen, J T Thompson, A. Bund, M. Fisher, B. Bailey, J, Conn. S. Whithm, P. Ikdf pap. A. Gnotta, V Lepperi. M, Saslaw, M, Cairo, L. Meyerovitch, J. Fanning, A. Sneeringer, Fifth Row: J. Douglass, $. BourUnd, H. Mickles, A. Seuseum. K, Yordy, R. Gay, V. Metano, €♦ Johnson, B. Merrill, A. Porter, E, Creel, S. Anderson, B. Turner, D. West. H. Rolands, G. Nicholson. The Troubadours and Warren Hull, host of the “Strike it Rich” television show, on which they made a coast to coast ap pearance. Troubadours Bill Dotson and his famous version of “Irish Eyes” Dr. Harmon and his lovely wife again directed the activity of the George Washington University super-sing- ers. the Troubadours, Under the Harmon guidance the group rehearsed, and rehearsed and rehearsed, and as traditionally expected, gave outstanding performances throughout the academic year. Trips to Thule Green- land during the Christmas holidays, and to Romantic Spain during the summer recess highlighted the year. I he Troubadour concert was a well-attended event and the group ' s participation during the school year wel- comed. 99 Dance Production Group The Dance Production Groups supply color and gaiety to l niversitv functions and serve to give those students interested in dance an opportunity to practice their skills, learn new techniques, and put them on display for public approval. I he Groups are often called upon to demonstrate their agility at the Glee Club concerts, at May Day, at the All U Follies, and at the Summer Carnival, As their spe- cialty, they present their own spring recital, a program which includes a series of original dances choreographed The smallest one was Madeline. Hold on, Jerry! Dance goes collegiate by Miss Burtner. director of dance, and Miss Cheney, her assistant. This program is produced by the students with the most able help of the two teachers. Fliis active campus organization whose members dis- play the expression of feelings with body movements rhythmically and to music, has weekly practice sessions. All interested students are always welcome to sign up and participate in this, one of the University’s truly out- standing groups. I now pronounce you Ilk ' , 1 V M Think that will help? 10T General Alumni Association Each year the General Alumni Association presents the Alumni Achievement Award to outstanding alumni of the l niversitv. The award is based on distinguished accomplishment in a field and service to the l Diversity. In June 1957 the Alumni Achievement Award re- cipients were I Jr. William S. Derrick, Chief Anesthesi- ologist at Anderson Memorial Hospital. Houston. Texas; Miss Florence Seville Berryman, Art Critic of The Wash- ington Star: and Mr. George S. Hastings, Vice-President of the American Machine and Foundry Company of New York City. At the University’s 136th Annual Commencement held in Constitution Hall past Association President James R. Kirkland presented these three alumni to President Marvin who conferred upon each of them the Alumni Achievement Award. President Marvin meets with New Orleans alumni Jacobs A. Gorman and Donald A. S piker. Dr. Derrick. Miss Berryman. Judge Kirkland, and Mr. Hastings, Twenty- five groups make up a national- wide network of loyal l Diversity Alumni Clubs. These clubs range in location from Los Angeles, California to Boston, Massa- chusetts and include overseas clubs in Hawaii, the Phil- ippine Islands and Puerto Rico, Among Alumni Club activities are dinners, receptions and informal meetings. Members of the University staff often travel to these functions and help to keep alumni informed on what is happening at the l niversitv. The highlight of most Club’s programs is the meeting on George W ashington’s birthday. Another function of the Alumni Clubs is to recom- mend oung men as candidates for the Alumni Scholar- ships awarded annually. OTTO S ' . SCHOENFELDER President, General Alumni Association Dear Fellow Alumni: Your General Alumni Association is the organization which rep- resents 30,000 graduates of our University, It plays an important role in the dynamic program for development of 1 he George Wash- ington University, Purposes of our Association are to provide every graduate with the opportunity and means to continue his friendships, to assist in advancing the interests of all University alumni, to support the pro- gram of the University and contribute financially to its growth, and to interest worthy students in attendance at the University. In the furtherance of these objectives, the Association sponsors each Fall a Homecoming Luncheon and Symposium and works with the student committee on the Homecoming Dance. On these occasions wc are happy to greet a large number of returning “Grads,” In the Spring the top event is the Annual Alumni Luncheon. During the year our alumni throughout th e nation represent their University at high school college-nights. In addition, they meet periodically with one of the twenty -five regional Alumni Clubs or one of the Washing- ton area alumni organizations. We heartily welcome to the alumni ranks members of the Class of 1958 and urge you to take an active part in the progressive growth of The George Washington University. Our best wishes to all of you for the days ahead. Sincerely, Otto W. Schoenfelder President Members of the Class of 1907 gather in reunion at the Alumni Homecoming Luncheon, 103 Old Men Old Men is the male counterpart of Big Sis, aiding the l niversih by introducing the new male student to the campus by helping him through the orientation pro- gram. and with registration for classes. The Old Men program consists of tire ‘ " Glad Hand Greeting, ' ’ and the “Celebrity Smoker, " Both of these functions serve to in- troduce the new male students to prominent campus leaders. With Big Sis, Old Men sponsors a mixer for new stu- dents. followed by a square dance. Old Men also lias an annual workshop for new members held in conjunction with Big Sis, Qualifications for membership in Old Men include a scholastic average of 2,0 and one activity, insuring that the members be capable students, acquainted with the University both academically and socially. First Row: J. Harrison, R r Degen, President. Second Row: C. Ho ffrnan, P. Truistich, M. Reichgufc, R, Will . D. Stores. H. R ' ergem. First Row: L. Duane, H. Reagan, R r Falk, B. Wash, F. Clark. .Second Row: A Cole. P. Kail is, B. Oliver, j. Powers, P. Charnley, J. Peters, P, Fisher, A. Gnoita, F, Motykd, J, Lokerson, M. Huffman, J, Luks, Third Raw: P. Holmes, V. Voesar t I„ Baumann, V. Freeman, H. Skupie, E Dmen- liafcr, G. Mayer, Big Sis The Big Sisters of the University are a representative group of girls who have volunteered to introduce new women to The George Washington University. The job of the Big Sis is to orient the new woman with the ways of the l Diversity, help her with registration, guide her to the teas and social events of Orientation Week, and help her begin classes. Big Sis also sponsors in any activities throughout the year such as the Nosebag Lunches and the Gypsy Smorg- asbord. These help its members keep in touch with their “Little Sisters’’ during the school year. Requirements for Big Sis include activities and schol- arship. so one can be sure its members are truly well- rounded individuals, acquainted with all the University lias to offer. 105 Chapel services at Western Presbyterian Church. University Religious Activities Mike karri men and Dolores Bedford discuss Religion-in - Life-Week with Dr, Sizoo. The University Chapel at 1906 H Street, N , W , Fih t Row: Dr. Sizon, B. Hargreaves, M. Kitmmen, President : B. Dahlstedc B. Barry, Second Row: X. Head, B. Edington, L. TonelU, L. Baumann. L. Doane, V. Berman. Thihij Row: M, Ziperru J. Alfred, J. Me Lane, L), Inch, F. Snakenberg. Religious Council “Let ' s see now , . . is everything set for Religion -in- Life Week?” The Religious Council is guided by Dr, Joseph Sizoo. Millbank Professor of Religion at the Lniversih . This group superv ises the religious activities on campus, be- ginning the year with a tea for the incoming freshmen during Orientation Week, One of the most pleasant undertakings of the Religious Council is the sponsorship of chapel service even Wednesday, an activity greallv enriching the spiritual lives of all G. W. I , students. The highlight of the religious year was Religion in Life Week, during which time there were meetings spon- sored by the various religious groups on campus, teas, forums and other programs of interest. Also, during this week, special speakers were brought in to talk to the various organizations and panel discussions were held. Members of the Religious Council are elected from all the religious groups on campus. 107 Canterbury Association The Canterbury Ciub at the George Washington Uni- versih is a part of a national movement to provide Epis- copal college students with church affiliation while al- ien ding school. All members of the Episcopal faith are welcome and invited to join. The club meets in Building 0 on Wednesday morning at 8 o ' clock to hold communion ami on Thursday at 12:30 o ' clock for informal luncheons. Sunday evening suppers are a part of the club ' s social program. At this lime guest speakers address the group after which a gen- eral discussion is held . The Canterbury (dub unites Episcopalian students together in the aim of gaining a better knowledge of their own faith. " Mmm . . . what’s a good verse for a service on brother- hood?” First Row: B. Harry, C. Btinlirrsi, R. Hargreaves, President; F. Clark, S min ' d Row: R. Oppcnheimer, P Galvan, 1,. an Bluis, M. laylor, C. Pip- pin. First Row: Father Srhellenberg, J, Manning, P. Fallon. R. Dali ] sled l. President; K. WanlelL A. Naglak. Second Row: F. Malaane, }. Stzmari. F, Francois. C, Oliphant, G. McKay, L. Ciarlo, R. McGlalclier, j. Buylur, J. Chesanek, T. Lotitlo, R. Wright, 0. Lee, R. JettinghoJF Thjrh Row: J. Elao, E. Mur to, D. Koth, S. Cantz, A, Hates, M, Case, L. Tunelli. Newman Club The Newman Club, associated with the Newman Clubs all over the country, provides religious experience and fellowship for the Catholic members of the University. Its attempt is to enrich the lives of the members by a greater understanding of their faith. In this endeavor, discussion groups are held and special speakers and pro- grams are featured. During Religion in Life Week this organization holds Sunday Mass and Communion Breakfast for its members. The social side of life is not forgotten. The Celebrity Capers is an annual affair at which time the ten most deserving seniors are presented with Certificates of Merit The Newman Club is open to all Catholic students at the University. Father Jerome Miller and Father Owen Granville are the advisers. “Sweet Adeline . . 109 Hillel Foundation " Noi that one I” Under the auspices of the B ' nai B’rith. the Jewish stu- dents at the l niversity belonging to the Hillel Founda- tion completed another year of religious, cultural and social fellowship. This organization, open to all Jewish students, is one of the most active on campus. Services are held each Friday afternoon and the High Holy Days are commemorated each year. Understanding is a part of belief, and to this end the group holds dis- cussions. forums, and panel discussions, featuring special speakers. The annual Ball o’ Fire, sponsored by Hillel, is an outstanding school event, at which time takes place the crowning of the winner of the popular Mr. Apollo contest. The group publishes the Hillel Surveyor t a literary magazine, and sponsors an annual creative writing con- test which is open to the entire student body. First Row: M, Zipern, j. Jaffe, LL Sleinnmri. President; B. Leeds, Rabbi Seidman. Second Row: J, Jacobs. R. Rosetlberg, E. Beckman, .VI. Silver- man. j. Bobbin, B. Goldsmith, A. Felber, L. Shapiro. Third Row; M. Gudis, B. Prayer, L), Rosenberg, M. McCarthy, S. Peiock, S. Levine. Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union is a religious organization designed to meet the spiritual needs of stud ents on campus. It coordinates activities between area churches and students, and it sponsors functions such as weekly noon- day meetings for lunch and fellowship, fol- lowed by a short devotional study period ; monthly meetings for the showing of films and discussions; weekend retreats; and weekly evening meetings during the summer. The George Washington University chapter sends representatives to the bi-annual conferences for Baptist students throughout the entire coun- try. The Baptist Student L a ion means fellow- ship, friendship- and meaningful living Bill Houston then president of the Baptist Student Union, helps in the presentation of a University chair to Dr. Sizoo in appreciation for his many contributions to the Univer- sity’s religious program. Lutheran Student Association The Luther Club meets each Friday after- noon in Building 0. This club carries on an extremely active and ambitious program, which includes Bible stud), picnics, conven- tions, and similar functions which promote fellowship among the Lutheran students here on campus. As part of the club’s L Know Your Religion Program, speakers from various de- nominations have spoken al meetings through- out the year, thus giving the Hub ' s members a greater insight into the religious beliefs of others. Officers are: Martha Props!, president: Arlene Roeber, vice-president ! Ann Bit tier, secretary: and Karlota Koester, treasurer Sobs ' ! How- Vicar Carl Werner, K. Koester, F. Snakerv- berg. President. Secomj Row J. Holler. 1. Schuler, P. Par m enter, W. Bader, A. Roeber, K. Herekner. til Wesley Club l lie Weslev Club is ihe Methodist student group which meets weekly in Building 0. Dur- ing the past ear lhe have participated on the Religious Council, in events during Re ligion in Life Week, and in various programs of its own. both religious and social. The Wesley (dull is a part of the Methodist Student Movement. Its purpose is to hind these students together in fellowship. The organiza- tion is open to all University Methodist stu- dents and invites all those interested to attend I heir meetings, at which they feature speakers of special prominence. The Reverend E. Lewis is the adviser to the group. Heist Row ; ( .. Landon, H. ppe u T S. She! horse, I), Camp President, 1 1 . SJyc I - Bauman. L. Doane. Second K tiu : [. (, lilies, J. Smith, j. Wu, L Mitchell. M. Fuller, K. Parker, J. Marsh, K. O ' Berg, Tamil Row : K, Kottst. R. Tucker, J Singer, J. Whiting; B. Sturm. W. Wheeler. II. Harkleto d. Westminster Foundation The Westminster Foundation is the Presby terian Church college group at the University. It aims to promote fellowship among its mem- bers through cooperation in educational and social projects. The Foundation sponsors a varied program of lectures, discussions, and parties. Weekly meetings are taken up with informal parties and discussions pertaining to current prob- lems. By recognizing the need of each student for recreational as well as further educational op- portunities, the Westminster Foundation there- fore plays an important part in the lives of its members. First Row: M. Kn ri. R Bail to, E. Kmosena . K. Engel hart. Second Row; J. Hamilton, S. Griffith, B. Olson, Presi- dent; K, Goldstein. t). Slumpf. Thiho Row: V Berman, Rev. Del A cuff, N. Head. A. Frante chcttL 112 Student Christian Fellowship The Student Christian Fellowship is an in- terdenominational organization primarily for students who are not represented by an active religious group on campus However, ail stu- dents are invited to become members The organization sponsors weekly meetings for the purpose of having lunch and discussions with one another, thereby promoting fellowship among its members. Its activities include worthy social work in the metropolitan area, such as having parties for underprivileged children The members of the Student Christian Fel- lowship work together in a common bond al- though they are from various denominations. The Fellowship epitomizes friendship and service. First Row: D. Bedford. J. McLane, President; D. .Marshall. Second Row: D. I 1 rich, F. Snakenberg, Christian Science Organization The Christian Organization was established at The George Washington University in 1931, to promote orderly growth in the study of the religion for all Christian Scientists on campus, and to represent the national Christian Science movement here on campus Regular meetings are held weekly in Build- ing 0 A lecture is given each spring to the group by a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship, and in the fall, new f stu- dents are invited to an orientation reception. 113 Left ro Right: D. Guiler, J r Alfred, President; M. Daven- port Strong Hall Dorm Council Strong Hall, one of the two women’s dormitories at the University, houses 110 G. W. U. coeds The Strong Hall Council is its governing body, and is composed of girls from each floor and the dorm president This past year the Council directed social activities and enforced dormitory rules and regulations. In the fall, the Council sponsored a buffet dinner for the residents of both Strong and Madison halls to ac- quaint the new girls with their University home and to give the older girls a chance to meet socially before classes began. The whole year was dotted with dormitory functions, such as the Faculty Tea held in December, always an anxiously awaited event. The seniors were feted in May with a special tea in their honor The Council originated and perpetuated these plans, making the dormitory as much a home as a residence bitthv Row: A. Sneermger, P Lassalle. Second Row; Mrs, Frances Cam t:. Hostess; J. Hamilton, President; G. Cook, M. Saskiw, R. Slepiara, Thirij Row: E. Bronstein. M Huffman, S. Steinberg, Madison Hall Dorm Council p ir H 111 f wf V f 1 I T ’ v M 31 k I j This year the George Washington Uni- versity was proud to add to its facilities a new women’s dormitory, Dolly Madison Hall. As in the case of Strong Hall, the Madison Hall Dormitory Council is the officiating body, di- recting all social activities in the dorm and supervising the adherence to all rules and regulations. In its aim to make the dormitory a “home away from home,” the new council busily and successfully prepared a program of many so- cials, teas, and sponsored a contest for the most cleverly decorated rooms. First Row: Mrs, Jane Hansen, Hnstess; H. MojalJal, L. Russell, B. Barry, G. Winslette, A, Cleveland, President. Secovd Row: J, Lukach, P T Charnley. Alpha Theta Nu Alpha Theta Nu is the scholarship holders’ honorary and service organization at The George Washington University. The organiza- timis main service project is to orient per- spective University students while they are still in high school. Having forums and assemblies with G, W. U. advisors are a part of this proj- ect. Other group activities include ushering at Lisner Auditorium, giving teas, and setting up booths during Freshman Orientation, Alpha Theta Nu, established for students who hold or have held scholarships at the Uni- versity, provides, through its many worthy activities, a common ground in friendship and cooperation for its members. First Row: M. S tear man. Dr. Van Fvera, D. Stein man. President : J. Jaffe, C Monish, D, Lund. Second Row : li. Brown. M. Silverman, D. Pletsch, L. Branca C. Miller. Third Row: D. Aaronson, G. Willey, 1, Rule, J T Callow. J. Clough, J. Bridgman, S. Music, B. Aserkoff, L. Klein W. Perazich, j. Hall, Fourth Row: M. Mitchell, M. Rob- in son, B. Oliver, E, Chipouras, £, Petersilia, P. Gillam. A. Grotta. 115 Women s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Association is the coordinating center for all women’s sports events. Acting as the super- vising body of this recreational program, this group sponsors the events which lead to a sport-conscious fe- male student body. Each girl is given the chance to participate in its program of varied sports, at least one- appealing to every interest. WAA sponsors a Sports Day with nearby colleges to promote spirited competition among the area schools, along with a feeling of unity among the G, W. U. girls. Awards are given each year to deserving girls. The Athlete of the Year is chosen, letter awards are given to those girls who have won them, and The Outstanding Senior Athlete is presented at the annual awards dinner. Ruw ; N. I lead, J, Peters, President; B. Oliver; Seionh Row; M. Miller, K, Koesier, L, Bn yd, G, Winslett, ■ t ■ 1 - « • ' wt y v ,-M fe-j ft W M I Iff j 1 .jm ft f ft ft HU First Row: K. Denver, B. Degen, A, Kopf. W. Barley and S. Thayer, Co-Chairmen: E. Cohen, J. Powers. Second Row: L. Ames, S. Aspiotis. M. Zipern, E. Miller, Dean Faith, Alley ropey, M, Spies, L. Doyle, M. Miehaeiis, M. Tarnawa. Twinu Row: P, Kallis, C, Hesse, L. Harley, E. Gigniniat, P. Fisher, J. Lovett, E. Branstein. Emanon “More coffee, please.” Emanon is a group which evolved out of the creative genius of Dr. Faith and Miss Kirk bride, and was formed this year by them and a group of several interested stu- dents. The purpose of this organization is to further better Greek relations on campus. The social chairmen of al) the sororities and fraterni- ties compose the membership of Emanon. Co-chairmen are selected on a yearly basis and a Board of Directors on a semester basis. One of the main functions of tins group is to publish a booklet for the benefit of social chairmen, containing the names and telephone numbers of bands, hotel rooms, and other facilities that might be needed for Greek social functions. In case you ' re wondering — Emanon spelled backward is “no name.” 117 Phi Delta Gamma Phi Delta Gamma, a national fraternity for graduate women, is the onlv fraternity open to women of all professions studying in gradu- ate or advanced professional schools. Mem- bership requires good character, high scholas- tic standards, leadership, and a cooperative spirit. The organization aims for the advance- ment of standards in graduate study, the pro- motion of high ideal among graduate women, and the improvement of the professional and social status of career women. Through their meetings members meet women with varied interests and add to their own views through the inter group discussions which ensue. First Row ■; M. Cooper, A. Fort. t, Carroll, President; G. Ashour, J, Hill. Secono Row: H. Slone, K. Cook. V, Miller, M. Carson, M. Banks, J, Rigbee, D. I hie, D, John- son. International Relations Club The International Relations Club of the George Washington University, as a member of the Middle Atlantic Conference of Interna- tional Relations Clubs, serves to promote in- terest and understanding in this area among the students of the University, Meetings were held during the year to talk about current affairs, world problems, and both national and international actions. Speak- ers of prominence were brought in to discuss varying phases of the world situation. The meetings served as question and answer periods, attempting to make tdear to ail the members, the rise and reasons behind world problems, and the steps the various partici- pants are taking to solve them. First Row : T, Gatewood. V. Berman. President; E. Gales, S. Griffith. Secunu Row: R, Howard, K. Rem, C. Cla b- burn. K. Lennon, M. Fonda w. Third Row: M r Kogan. W. Seh rami, L), Qbicosky, J- Grosman, T. Drucker. t 118 N. 5 : E. A. The National Students 7 Educational Associa- tion is a brand new name lor an old group on campus. The organization was previously known as the Future Teachers of America, It is a professional organization open to students majoring in education. The purpose of this group is to foster in- terest in the teaching profession and to pro- vide information pertaining to the profession for students who plan to make teaching their careers. Thus, a professional spirit is devel- oped among its members, along with an under- standing of the place of the teacher in the modern world. First Row: G. Steiner, C. Hall, S. Thayer, President; J. Serber, G. Insene J. Lurkemm. SECOND Row; A, Mesa, j, Boyer, A. Smith, B. Leeds, M, Goode, M. Greene, 1 hirh Row; H. Fisher, J. Cakouros, S Gants:, W. Ferrell, J. Ferrell $. Schrotlr. Phi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa is a national honorary edu- cational fraternity for men. Its purpose is to promote free public education through the ap- plication of l lie ideals of research, scholarship, and leadership. The fraternity strives to in- terpret these ideals and to translate them into a program of action appropriate to the needs of public education. Members are elected from the University’s School of Education on the basis of high scholarship, good leadership characteristics, and contributions they have made to the field of education. First Row ' : Dean Fox, R Filer, President: E, Keek, H. Packard. Dean Angel. Second Row; S) r Iwamoto, FL Det- wiler, M, Bailey W. Wysong, R. Czapiewski, J. Charles, Evans. 119 Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club, under the di- rection of Alpha Pi Epsilon, the home eco- nomics honorary fraternity, had a busy year putting to use their practical knowledge. Their meetings were highlighted by guest speakers who discussed the many aspects of home and child care. For the weekly faculty tea the club pre- pared and served the refreshments, combining their classroom know-how with their love for entertaining. An annual trip to the childrens’ ward at Gab linger Hospital made more memorable the Christmas season both for the club members and the infants confined in the ward. First Row: C. Qiiidungen, M. McCracken. L. Granger, President; E. Cohan, Y. Xooms-ai. Sexumi Row: S. Paxson, K t Thomas, K. Rtiwrr , E. Rurson, L. Tonelli, A. Bray. Thikii Row: R. Armild, M. Hendrix. B. Edington, B. Brewer, Alpha Pi Epsilon The Home Economics honorary f rate mil v for high scholarship. Alpha Pi Epsilon, aims to promote interest in the University’s home economics department. It also endeavors to further the social life and professional goals of its members. The fra tern it v has been in existence on the campus of George Washing- ton l niversity for twenty-five years. Not only does Alpha Pi Epsilon have both a college chapter and alumnae chapter, but it also spon- sors the Home Economics Club. Members must maintain an overall quality point index of 2.5. and a 3.0 Q.PJ. in their major courses, At meetings there are lectures and social events which reflect the various aspects of the field of home economics. Left to Right; R, Arnold. D. Wilborn, President; L, Granger, L. Russell. 120 Chemistry Club V f? ■ v .IF ' i 1 I ■ :: a 1 r The Chemistry Club is designed to stimulate interest in future scientists in the field of chemistry and to develop in them a knowledge of its related fields. The club is open to any student of the University who is taking or has taken at least one course in chemistry. In addition to experiments demonstrations, lectures, and visual aids, the cluh sponsors many activities and programs, which any Uni- versity students may feel free to attend. This group also takes charge of the chemistry forum at the annual Career Conference, Members benefit from association with others who mutually share their interest in try- ing to attain a goal of clearer scientific under- standing. First Row: K. Bowen, J. Galvert, J. krivikas. Presided I ; G. Edwards, I. Rich man. Second Row : j. Perschey, A. Vazquez, j. Lciwe, F. Webber, J. Manning, C. Midkift, A. Pei per!. Third Row: L, Reeves, P. One], H Lincoln, B r Healy, j. Nichols. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma is the professional chemis- try fraternity at the George Washington Uni- versity, Membership is limited to those students who have a Q, P, I, of 2.5 or better, and have completed at least one and one- half years of study in chemistry. The group offers an outlet for men interested in the field of chemistry, preparing to he to- morrow’s scientists. One advocation of this organization is the sharing of mutual interests with others in the same field. 121 First Row: R. Wood, G. Edwards, Prudent; P. Nord- quist. Second Row: F, Webber, P. Parks, 0. McCauIley, J. O’ Mara. Alpha Zeta Omega And furthermore I read it in l lie Percolator , Alpha Zeta Omega Pharmaceutical Fraternity was founded in 1919 by eleven students of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, Today the fraternity has over twenty -five chapters throughout the nation. The underlying purpose of the fraternity is the ad- vancement, through mutual aid. of knowledge in its members who are interested in the pharmaceutical field. This idea is continually practiced, as evidenced by the local scholarship award presented annually at a dinner honoring the recipient, and the national Culture Fund. Left to Right; H. Press, J. Levin, $. Sherman, J. Shapiro. ft f Kappa Psi Kappa Psi is a professional pharmaceutical fraternity whose members must be enrolled in accredited schools of pharmacy and must have complied with die requirements set forth by Kappa Psi and the college of pharmacy they attend. The purpose of this group is to conduct a fraternal organization for the mutual benefit of its members and the profession of phar- macy. Meetings are held twice a month and a dance is given at the end of the year in honor of graduating members. First Row: F. Wnjcik, 0. Morris, G. Quaglia, President; D, Anderson, S. Toggas, j. Miller. Second Row: J. San- ders, C. Klein. J. Carver, E. Earley, j. Piokett, J. Lamer, E. Catterton, FI, Bar!j, J. Yee, Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi aims to promote the wel- fare of its members by encouraging scientific research in commerce, accounting, finance and in other associated fields. The organization, the oldest and first of its kind, is composed of stu- dents majoring in business administration, commerce or economics. The Business Administration forum at the annual Career Conference is sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi. Through this function and informative lectures given throughout the year. Alpha Kappa Psi endeavors to educate the public toward greater appreciation of the ideals of business. Fhist Row: H. Holland, 0. Hegner. J r Tay ' fsr, President: 1. Gut ley. R. Cei L Second Row: J. Ogletree, J. Martin. VI. Gudi , A, Allen, W. Prnpp , E. Deraney, J. Welsh, F. Rea, 1 tiiHt Row ; G. Rockellt, K. Wilhelm, C. Hiclce- maun, J. Pagitor J. Houston. R. Munn, H. Holuman, J. Maguire, H. Sltuek. 123 Engineer’s Council First Kuw : 1. Schick, L Lear, V. Rider, Presidem ■ P. Paine. W, Everett. Secomj Row; B. Taylor, D. Havens, H. Wilkinson, R. Sullivan, J, Ciufl man, C. (Jhennuult, F. Ryerson, F. Schwartz. P. Pendleton. F. Narr, D, Bragg, The Engineers " Council is the student governing body of the School of Engineering and represents the students in all matters pertaining to student activities. In addi- tion, the Council serves as a liaison body between the students and faculty of the School of Engineering, and the engineering students and the student government of the University. The Council is composed of one faculty adviser and nineteen student representatives who represent every class and every major student activity in the School of Engineering, Student representatives are elected in the spring of the year for a term of one year. The Council sponsors the Engineers ' Mixer and the Engineers ' Banquet and Rail, outstanding social events of the School of Engineering each year. The Council also acts as the Board of Directors for Mechelecnu stm dent magazine, publishes the Engineers Guide, student handbook, sponsors the Engineers’ intramural teams, and presents decorated Christmas trees to the University each year during the holiday season. “Welt, that about wraps it up fur tonight. " School of Engineering “Vanguard” experts. Engineering students inspecting the new equipment at the University, Coke drinking at the Engineers’ mixer. Council members helping during registration. Council President Rider testing engineers 7 “Kissometer”, tlVIlVt " ' Mecheleciv Mecheleciv , ihe student magazine of the School of En- gineering, is published six times a year for and by the engineering students, ft features student technical articles and prize papers, news of the engineering school and its alumni, and several regular features such as a problem page, joke page, and news on industrial developments. The magazine is published by a staff of student volun- teers under the guidance of the Board of Editors. The Editors, in turn, are responsible to the Engineers ' Coun- cil which acts as the Board of Directors, Mecheleciv is a member of Engineering College Magazines Associated, a national organization. The magazine provides students with the opportunity to gain experience in technical writing and publication procedures. An additional aim is to further interest in School of Engineering and University activities among students and alumni. “How many more to go?” First Row: J. Lear, R. StiMivnn. Editor: R. Rumke. Second Row : F. Niirr, V. Rider, W, Everett, A. Atkins, T. Coleman, C. Hall. l t 1 i Bii 8 V A Xfe f; { | First Row; J. O ' Neale J. Lear, V, Rider, R, Sullivan, Regent; R, Browne, C, Hunter, M Boothe, V. Weiner. Second Row; V. Saba, R, Reining, R_ Pronck, J. Linn, D, Apperson, J. Roberts, P. Paine, R. Booth, J. Renton, F, Narr, J. Schick, W T Everett, Third Row: E. Dombek, R. Knowles, N. Street, I, Cauff man, F. Ryerson, A. Valge. Theta Tau “What’s on the agenda? ' " Theta Tau, l he oldest professional engineering fra- ternity in tiie country, is represented on The George Washington University campus by Gamma Beta Chapter, established in 1935. The purpose of Theta Tau is to promote a high stand- ard of professional interest among student engineers and to unite students in various fields of engineering in a bond of fellowship. The fraternity’s membership re- quirements are such that it does not compete with social fraternities, engineering societies, or honoraries. Theta Tau ' s social schedule includes an Initiation Ban- quet and Ball in both fall and spring semesters, a family picnic in the summer, a Shrimp Feast traditionally held on Veteran ' s Day, and other parties and beer busts throughout the school year. Each year the chapter provides a plaque to be awarded to a student selected by a panel of faculty members as the outstanding senior engineer. 127 Joint Branch AIEE • IRE The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, operating as a joint branch, are the two student professional organizations of Electrical Engineering, Although the two societies are integrated in the joint branch, a student may join either or both of them. The A.LE.E., founded in 1884, promotes the advance- ment of theory and practice in electrical engineering and the maintenance of high professional standards among its members. The I.R.E., founded in the infancy of radio communi- cation, is devoted to the advancement of theory and practice in communications, electronics, and similar fields. During the year, the joint branch sponsors lectures by engineers in government and industry; The program is varied by movies and field trips to nearby engineering installations. Both societies hold student paper contests every year. “This one looks . , . quiet interesting Kirsi Row : II. Pruefert, K. Kceth N. Street, Chairman: W. Everett, F. Narr. Second Row: 1. Sohick, J. Madam, R, Sullivan, J, Crawford. J. Zenith, H. Bec f k, J. Lear, P. Kennedy, R. Grossman, J Ramirez. Third Row: J. Soudrietie, A. Howland, L P Hatakeyama, C. Hunter, J. Cannon, 0. Hamil- ton. A. S. M. E. AT. mam t ibJtl I The George Washington University Student Chapter of the American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers is sponsored by the Washington Section, Membership is open to students in- terested in the field of mechanical engineering. The chapter’s activities include movies and lectures by outstanding men in the field. The programs are planned to give students an intro- duction to the field of mechanical engineering and an opportunity to discuss new develop- ments with professional engineers. To encourage original research and study on the part of its members, the chapter spon- sors an annual prize paper contest which is open Lo all undergraduate members of the chapter. The John Cannon Award money and certificates of achievement are used to reward the writers of the best papers. First Row : J O’Neale, G. Renton, J. Cannon, Chairman; F. Ryerson. Second Row: E. Cutler, D, Sallet, C. Spyro- potilfts, M. Al-Mulhh. B, Polanin, R. Bmwne, J. Hnughton, W. Ea$t, E. Boothe. Third Row: U. Trainu, G, Lin, C. Marts, P. H ui , W . Jones-., W. Roberts. A. S. C. E . The American Society of Civil Engineers, the oldest engineering professional society in America, was founded in 1852 to differentiate civil or civilian engineers from military engi- neers. The George Washington l Diversity Student Chapter was organized in 1925, Mem- bership may be held by candidates for degrees in Civil Engineering or Bachelor of Science in Engineering. The purpose of A.S.C.E, is to supplement theoretical knowledge with practical knowl- edge in the field of engineering. To accomplish this aim, the chapter sponsors field trips, lec- tures. and movies throughout the year. The chapter recognizes personal achieve- ment by giving an annual award to the student who has contributed the most to A.S.C.E, dur- ing the year. The student chapter works with the national society in conducting student paper contests. First Row ; A. Rarwirk. Dr. Heduntan. R. Haefs. President ; I). Halsey, R. Pronk, L. Robinson. Second Row : J, Crist, A, Yazigi, K. Reining, B. Taylor, W, Esser, F, Schwartz, J. Linn. J. kuminestzky, Y. Saba, 129 Student Bar Association “Professor Walbuni. how do you like the program Ed Le- Baron, Fred Schmitt, and 1 have drawn up for Law Day? " The Student Bar Association is a charter member of the American Law Student Association This past year the University ' s SB A received recognition as the out- standing Student Bar Association in the country, 1 he primary aims of the SBA are the promotion of profes- sional and social activities among the Law School Stu- dent body, the recognition and encouragement of scho- lastic achievement, and the maintenance of the high reputation of the Law School. The activities sponsored by the SBA are many and varied These activities include the running of a student book exchange, the presentation of a series of movies, the holding of smokers and the publication of a di- rectory of all of the law students enrolled in the Uni- versity Congratulations are in order for President Chuck Thompson and the other SBA members for a most suc- cessful year. Fimst Row; S, Troy, S. Parris, C. Thompson, President; E. MeDermott, J- Knosirnm. Seconu Row ■ Dvesterdkk, D. Hutson, J Morris, J, Connor, J. Smith, W. Critchlow, C. Vakoe. G. W. Law R eview 41 According to Corpus Juris . , The George Washington Law Review is a bi-monthly publication that is edited by the faculty and students of the Law School, Its hoard of student editors is chosen each year on the basis of scholarship. The publication is devoted to the study of federal and state public law and consists of articles on current legal problems by prominent authorities, as well as commen- taries by students on recent decisions in federal and state courts. Recently the George Washington Law Review was awarded first place in a national competition among law school journals, sponsored by the Fletcher Foundation, of Rosemead, California, for “the most outstanding pre- sentation of articles , , . case notes and reviews in the field of patents ’ First Row; j, Fessenden, G. Eentun, G, Thatcher, W, Ivey, W ,r . Cntchlow, S. Parris, K. Anderson, J. Zimmerman, C. Love. Second Row: R. Thomas, W. Judy, Prof, Weston, Faculty Advisor; M. Cutler, Editor; G, W ' ilsey, D. Mach an ic, P. BJ Austria, J r Stokes. Third Row: j. Lynn. P. ICrizov, A. Bern ' stdn. R. Erickson, A Fey, M, Schulman, J. Connor, J. Dellitt, P. Echols, K. Davis, A, Short, J, V assail. Fourth Row : A, Branning, G, Letbowiu, C Lyon, T. How den. A. Dybeck, WL Beemer. j. Tidd, J. Engstrom, At. Gttman, W. Abies. Fifth Row: j. Rogers, D, Lee W Wadsworth, D. WiEmore, L. Wiser, L, Guthrie, F. Takao, R. Norris, N, Smith, E. Goslee, F. Wolfle, J. Cockfield, R, Haggarl, J. Flood, J. Kennedy 131 Delta Theta Phi ' ' And now to el on with die ceremony 5 ’ Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity was organized in 1913, and Woodrow Wilson Senate was founded at the University in 1916 The members of Delta Theta Phi enjoy an active social schedule which includes dances banquets, and a picnic, in addition to professional meet- ings which feature talks by prominent lawyers. The members of Delta Theta Phi hold many important positions on the University campus, as well as w ithin the Law r School. Brothers serve as President of the Student Bar Association. Editor of Amicus Curiae , Associate Editor of the Law Review, Editor of the Cherry Tree and Sports Editor of the Cherry Tree Five brothers are active members of 0 micron Delta Kappa In addi- tion it is the only local law fraternity which participates in the intramural sports program, and, it should be added, very successfully. I him Haw : L. Rurrowi:. Stx:o ti Hnw . J, Pupuiojnu, L, Guthrie I. Hooker C. Croyle B, Stanhagenn, E. Fey, R. Nyse J, Uhdkema, I), Stemmed B. Htmver, B. W ' ade, F Kierii , F. Welch, l). Blank, M, Spence T. Grain or. Third Rovi ■ E. Stfrewalt. K. Grump D, Carlisle, B. Gambian, T. Sme- “,d. H. Murrisan. J. Weld F. Lem phi. Fohktm Row; G. Fields S. Leathennan j. Feldman J. DeZeJL T r Payne C. Lyons, L. Smythe, K. Gluaef, J. Leary Fifth Row: J. Lewis, G. Van Sanford W Speaks, F, H ersman. W Pavlkk J. Rempe, j, Grinnell J. Moeller 132 Amicus Curiae Amicus Curiae , now in its sixth year of pub- lication, is a professional newspaper for the George Washington University Law School, The purposes of the newspaper are to supple- ment the legal education of the law students and to furnish information concerning the ac- tivities of the Law School organizations Amicus Curiae is published four times each semester and made available to all law students by the Student Bar Association. Its staff is composed exclusively of law students. First Hnw; L. Culhfrir, F. Schmitt, Editor. Second Row: J, Phillips, C. Wilspy. J. Richard . Case Club The Van Vieck Case Club is one of the most worthwhile extracurricular activities in the law school, for it offers students an opportunity to prepare written briefs and to present oral arguments on actual cases. The competition be- gins in the spring with the holding of the pre- liminary rounds, followed bv the semi-finals, anti then, the final rounds after the field has been narrowed to only four men. Cases are de- rided upon style and presentation of the argu- ments 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. First Row: P. Gmnnr, J. Gmnnr. W. Beemer, President. 133 Enosinian Debate Society The Ensonian Debate Society, operating under the supervision of the Speech Depart- ment of the University is an activity open to all students interested in dehat ing and public speaking. The Society aims to develop in its members a broader knowledge and understanding of correct debating technique and Forensics. This is done through a discussion of mutual prob- lems when the members gather for extra-cur- ricular debate sessions. This group meets in Lisner Auditorium, where its members enjoy trial debates and dis- cussions before actually entering into formal debates in competition with other schools. First Row: F. Gregory, E. Felegy. President; S. Riggsby, Second Row: R. Daly, V, Cromer, E, Schroebe l , C. Lan- don, J. Murphy. Writer’s Club just want to write something worth- while . ' 1 This sentence states the Writers’ Club purpose. Variety is the keynote considering writings and members. Writing ranges from short story to technical. Activities include dis- cussion of our work and others, films, and speakers. In age, members are teenage to mid- dle agfr — amateur and professional. However, all work together to advance. Club President is Trudy London. Vice President John Bradley, Secretary Barbara Brown, Advisors include Professors Gajdusek, Patterson. McLaughlem McCIannahan. Wilt- son. Stacey and Sweeney. T. Hooker. T. Novell T. Smackey, V, Cromer, R. Alexan- der, J. SiegeL T. London, President, 134 m f(m ROT C I iHsr Rot ' : Oil. Rcming. Second Row: Le. Col. Si evens, Ll Col. Hunter. Tmikd Row: M S-i. Struh, VUj. Johnson, Maj. Susn, Maj, Riggsby, CapL Bclsill. ms Keeling: FensCad. H ' llmcs, X jrr. First Row: Whitman, Edvalson, DoJd, Burton. Burlirnan, Dyr, Rivera, Sailer, Bailer, Miller, Carpender, Shirley. Second Row: Methvin, Hawkins. Harl , Stuart, Schmid, Smyihe, Blake, jew, Oarlo, Oppenheimer, Fairwealher, Carey. Third Row : Sessions, Good, Jaunnibenis, Lego, Reagan, Lauderdale, Gresham, Cuwden, Blocker, Bow, Herndon. Fourth Row: Babione, Easter, Anderson, While, Howie, Scrivener, Vogt, Horner, Koval, " 1 o provide military and academic education and training to university students and to select and motivate these students for service in the U. S. Air Force” — this is the mission of the Air Force Reserve Oficer Training Corps. During the two-year basic course and the two- year advanced course, cadets attend academic classes designed to acquaint them with current air power con- cepts and to provide them with the fundamentals of how individuals and nations live in a world society. Classroom procedures emphasize the principles of leadership which are taught in the weekly Leadership Laboratory periods. These courses are integrated with the program of the University of Colonel Carl Swvter. Director, Division of Air Science, and his staff of Officers and Airmen, The result of these combined programs is the preparation of individuals to assume leadership of intelligent, informed, and responsible citizens in the Air Age, In addition to the formal academic classes and ses- sions on the field, the Cadet Corps participates in extra- curricular activities such as the Rethesda Christmas Pa- rade and the Cherry Blossom Festival, and represents the University in mam other civic functions. Annually Air Force ROTC cadets serv e as escorts for the Homecoming Queen Candidates at the Pep Rally and Variety Show. In connection with the Flying Indoctrination Program, several flights are made each vear to Air Force bases Out to Bolling Field for Practical Experience. RIFLE SQUADRON First Row: Ca-pL Hamilton, iMaj. Ramirez Capt. Kennedy. Second Row: Mish, Coze, Snyder, Boesi, Ridgway, Evans, Duorak, Blair. Third Row: Blake, Hartwell, Bell, Hum, Mead. Borden, Fiseher, KuhL Fourth Row : Crunks. kotiiras, Beyers. Jaequres. Goldstein. Beach, Carnne, flush. Fifth Row: Johnson. Crisis. Kendall, Ausman, Arnold, Brinker, Groff, Knust. Gruvreau, Ranks. FIRST AND SECOND SQUADRONS K s ikunc : Dickenson, Hell, Hardesty, First Row ' : Mahoney, Hum, Macurdy, Siennet, Rayhnld, Croft, Kramer, Bell, Tsenmis, [). C. Lockersnn, D, I. I fickerson, Tsnack, Second Row : Schneider. Rose, Procrinsky, Cromer, Bouquet, Yanes. Lindsey, Siskind, Born tein, Lowe, Third Row : Have ns, Fineherry, O’Donnell, Whitehead, Swope, Maehenviz Riley, Lee. MeChesney, Perazieh. Fou»th Row: Pcndlei nn, Palmer, BoneskL MrCray, Tarty Wheeler, Pistil, Shuster. Mrerhem, Cornel jus. Dyer. Fra $t Row: Atkins, Marshall, Frehse, Spenrer. Herckner, Magae, Marsh, Irwin. SecO.vd Row: Winkle. Baumann, Conk, Wu, Schrotb Fulcher, Nor (hi hi, Thiri Row: Sanders, Englander, McM orris. Citro, Col?, Kuhik, and to civilian aircraft corporations At this University, the Corps is organized as a Group, with Cadet Colonel Robert R, Reining Jr, as Group Com- mander, The Group is composed of the Angel Flight, the Rifle Squadron, and two other numbered squadrons The squadrons are subdivided into flights. This organi- zation enables cadets to become acquainted with the administration and operation that is used in actual Air Force units and provides an opportunity for all advanced cadets to assume positions of le adership. This year the detachment was selected to participate in the AFROTC Flight Instruction Program, This program provides 35 hours of light- plane training for advanced course seniors qualified for pilot training. Flight Instruction is pro- vided by CAA approved civilian flying school operators at no expense to the cadet. In 1956 The George Wash- ington University was chosen as one of the ten college. ' in the nation to offer the WAF ROTC program. This year for the first time there are cadettes eligible for commis- sions through an AFROTC program. The Angel Flight established three years ago at the instance of President Cloyd H. Marvin, is an auxiliary marching unit which participates with the corps in Lead- ership Laboratory and other parades. Cadet Barbara Suse, an original member of the Angel Flight and now a WAF cadette is the first woman to serve on the Group Staff, Two national honorary military societies are repre- sented at the University. The Carl Spaatz Squadron of ANGEL FLIGHT Time Out For Conversation. First Row: i.. Knot ' ll. R, Reason, President; M, Campbell. SECONn Row: R. Oliver. S, McKeown, C. ChmitauJl, A. Grtfvlta. Ik Miller, J, Powers, FLYING SPONSORS The Flying Sponsor ' s Field Trip to Bolling Air Force Base, the Arnold Air Society, was established at the University in 1 952 , and is composed of select advanced cadets. The society, under Commander, Cadet Major Michael M, Heil. and Advisor. Major R. H. Mucha, is concerned largely with cadet activities, and sponsors the annual Military Bail. The Pershing Rifles, established here in 1 953. is an honorary primarily for basic cadets. The organization specializes in precision drill, and participates in compe- tition with other ROTC Units, The Commander is Cadet Major F. J. Holmes and I he advisor is Captain H. R. Hen t home. Another extra-curricular group associated with the AFROTC is the Flying Sponsors Squadron, composed of girls who give active and wholehearted assistance to all military and social functions of the corps. The Spon- sors are known to the Group chiefly through l heir fre- quent noontime exchanges with the cadets in the cadet lounge. The AFROTC rifle team participates in both shoulder to shoulder and postal matches with teams from other universities. The team is coached by Technical Sergeant Gerald Purcell. Cadet Airman First Class Phil Pendleton is the team captain. The Groups activities are reported in the cadet news- paper. The Colonial Cadet , which is w ritten and published by and for the cadets, Cadel Information Services Officer. Cadet Major Stuart Riggsln is the editor. 140 r First Row: HeiL Reining. Rjggsby, Dyer. Second Row: Cornelius, Johnson, Hardesty, Holmes, Kramer, Tmm Row: Maj. Mucha, INI ai r, Hunter, Fenstad. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY PERSHING RIFLES That’s how it was . . . I he Panhellenic Council and the I.F.C. Teach the true significance of fraternity ; Their ambition is to foster inter-sorority and fraternity spirit. And they achieve their noble goal, or something near to it, [f from their stalwart principles thev chance ever to lose hold, 1 he two Activity Directors will lead them back to the fold, et here the theme is of fraternal life. Its joys and pleasures, its strain and strife; Blest be, then, the tie that binds Our sorority and our fraternity minds. There are fraternity houses and sorority halls. The scenes of exchanges, coffee hours, and balls; And friendly competition sometimes springs. During elections, rush, and often sings. Each group maintains a distinctive personality. While within the brothers and sisters retain their indi- viduality; For although the members are different in kind. United in esoteric bonds, they are similar in mind. All fly to serve the other’s ends. Possessing no thought of dividends; Each member would sacrifices gladly make. Knowing it to be for friendship’s sake. Thus united in the beginning, and at the journey’s end. Each brother and each sister will always be a friend! ♦ MIKE TARN AW A President OFFICERS Mike Tarn.ywa President Shorty Varley l ice President Paul Tftu ntic j i Secret ary Tom Varley Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Wylie Barrow. Hal Bergem. Frank Bernheisek Second Row: Jim Brooke. Larry Carone. Ewing Carroll. Third Row: Dick Claypool, John Donley. Ed Ha vert y. Fourth Row : A I Pope, Mike Sulli- van. J ac k Tarr. Fifth Row : Bill Tomcykowski. Paul Truntich. Shorty Varley. Tom Varley. Sixth Row : Carl Washenko. Paul Welch. Bryan Williams. Carl Zale- ski. EPSILON CHAPTER OF Sigma Chi President Mike Tarnawa crowns Kappa Marby Parly time at the Sig house. Adams the new “Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.’ ' The oldest chapter in continuous existence at GW, the brothers of Epsilon chapter of Sigma Chi maintain a fine tradition and a boisterous sense of brotherhood. This year saw them setting a new 7 precedent on campus when Mrs. Barrow became their house mother. Individually the brothers maintain a fine tradition of participation in student activities, Tom Varley served as Comptroller of the Student Council, while Paul Truro rich was Member at Large, Hal Bergem was assistant to the Student Council Advocate, In L F. C. Wylie Barrow held the position of treasurer. On the Hatchet staff Brother Tnmtich was a member of the Board of Edi- tors, while Tom Varley worked on the business side as Advertising Manager. J he sports section of the Cherry Tree was the job of Paul Welch. The varsity football team was co -captained by Bob Jewett, with Ray Looney FOUNDED 1855 AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY OF OHIO FOUNDED AT GW 1864 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 127 COLORS: BLUE AND OLD GOLD FLOWER : WHITE ROSE and Dick Clay pool very distinguished members of the team. Honors came to the brothers. Paul Truntich was ini- tialed into Omieron Delta Kappa, national honorary for college men. Paul Welch was president of Gate and Key, fraternity men’s honorary. Brother Truntich was named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Sigs ability to work together won them intra- mural championships in volleyball and badminton. The fun of partying together was enjoyed through a year of exchanges and weekend parties. Highlight of the so- cial year was the annual Sweetheart Dance in December when Marby Adams was crowned the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Close in the bonds of brotherhood the members of Sigma Chi can look back on a year worthy of their fine tradition. 145 LARKY MIHLON President OFFICERS Larry Mihlon .... .President Bill Owen Vice President George Gres well .Secretary N e j l Blair . . . T reasurer MEMBERS First Row: Donald Barrick, Neil Blair. Second Row: George C res well. Norton Hardesty, Third Row: Joe Karter. Dick Law- ton. William Owen. ALPHA ETA CHAPTER OF Kappa Sigma Jan Swearingen being crowned at a Black and White Formal, House party in the Massachusetts Avenue Man- sion. FOUNDED 1869 AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA FOUNDED AT GW 1892 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 128 COLORS: SCARLET. WHITE AND GREEN FLOWER: LILY OF THE VALLEY f he past year found the brothers of Kappa Sigma in a new location. Last summer Alpha Eta chapter moved from the isolated majesty of their Massachusetts Avenue house to a new house at 910 23rd Street. There remained, however, Lhe same Kappa Sig spirit and participation in school activities. Audiences in Lis- ner saw Norton Hardesty in productions of the Univer- sity Players. Readers of the Hatchet and CHERRY Tree were amused by the cartoons of Brotfier Hardesty, On the social side, the brothers came together to cele- brate die annual Christmas Party and the chapter birth- day party. More formally, the brothers danced at the Black and White Formal and the Spring Formal and toasted Maio Owen, the Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen. A busy year for the Kappa Sigs was enriched by the bonds of brotherhood encircling the members of Alpha Eta chapter. 147 JOHN LINTNER President OFFICERS John Lhvtnen President Bill Dotson Vice Prudent II ain Swope . . . . . ♦ . , Secretary Walt Propps Treasurer MEMBERS First Row : Theodore Anno, James Ale, Rowland Croft. Bill Dotson. Second Row: Harry Fenstad. Rob- ert Figley, Thomas Horner, Charles King. Third Row: Dan Kosek, Pedro Maeedo. Charles Mays, Jack Mil- ler. Fourth Row: Steve Mahler, Jim Newheiser, Rick Orlando. Cameron Pippitt. Fifth Row: John Prokop, jack Rod den. Richard Ross. George Suchecki. Sixth Row: Haiti Swope, Mike Taylor. William Turner, Robert Van Blois. LAMBDA CHAPTER OF Phi Sigma Kappa Presentation of gifts at the annual Christmas Party. Harry Gordon and pall bearers Enjoying the luxury of their New Hampshire Avenue chapter house, the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa work together in a bond of close unity to further their chapter individually and to the enrichment of the University. Their close harmony brought them second place in the I. F. C. Sing. Support of the Colonial Boosters pep ral- lies, house decoration contests and float parades brought them the second place Colonial Boosters award. The Members of Phi Sigma Kappa were league champions in basketball. As individuals. Phi Sigs arc active on campus. Bob Dolson, always prominent in University Players Produc- tions. was the much hissed at villain of the Fall melo- drama, while stout hearted Bill Dotson was the much applauded hero. A member of Troubadours, Bill Dotson also headed up the Winter Weekend Committee of the FOUNDED 1873 AT UNIVERSITY OE MASSACHU- SETTS FOUNDED AT GW 1899 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 63 COLORS: MAGENTA AND SILVER FLOWER: RED CARNATION Student Council. Dan Kosek serves on the Student Union Board. Steve Mohler is president of the Spanish Club. John Lintner was active as Business manager of Winter Weekend. Honors coining to the brothers included Phi Beta Kappa membership to Otto Ulrich. Jim Newheiser was initiated into Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary for men, and named by Who’s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. On the social side, the pledge class of Phi Sigma Kappa again held the Miss Model Pledge Contest. The Christmas Formal saw Val Berman crowned as Phi Sig Moonlight Girl. Founders’ Day Banquet, the Carnation Ball and the annual outing at Chapawonsig completed a distinguished year for the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa, 149 ELDON MILLER President OFFICERS Ei . don Miller Dan Taylor .. Ckaiu Fox .... Y ah HEN Bari. fa President . . . . r ' ' ire President ........ • Secretary .......... MEMBERS F i RST Row: S pe r o A spi o t i s . War- ren Barley. Vic Bartlett. Ron Rier- wagen, Bill Rlocher. Second Row: Bob Btiono. Duke Bran nock. Lamar Burton. Adrian Carpenter. Wile) Clark. Third Row: Ed Crump. Tom Dold, Eddie Dyson, Craig Fox, Bill Frank. Fourth Row: Frannie Gleason. John Hall. Pete Hartwell, A] Inna- morato. John Ketcham. Fifth Row: Bill LaCorte, John LaGorce. Jim Lauderdale. Bob Madigan. Dick Martin. Sixth Row: Jay Martin. Boh Mc- Candless, Bill Mfeh. Don Palmer. Fred Peake. Seventh Row: Bob Price. Bob Reining, Carl Scrivener, Pete Spear. Chuck Stanley, Neil Stull. Eighth Row: Dan Taylor. Bill Tin lev. Sam Toggas, Dave Trask. Don Willey, Jack Williams. WASHINGTON CITY RHO CHAPTER OF Alph a Ep silon 1824 19th Street, home of the SAEs. “Welcome to SAE ” FOUNDED 1856 AT ALABAMA UNIVERSITY FOUNDED AT GW 1858 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 142 COLORS: PURPLE AND GOLD FLOWER: VIOLET This past year is one that the mem berg of Sigma Alpha Epsilon can look back upon with justifiable pride for success was theirs both within their fraternity and on campus. Two brothers, Sam Toggasand Franny Gleason served the University as members of the Student Council, War- ren Barley was co-chairman of the extremely successful Campus Combo Committee, as well as Business Manager of the 1958 Cherry Tree. Eldon Miller was the co- chairman of the Career Conference and Vice-President of the Inter Fraternity Council. Carl Scrivener was ap- pointed co-chairman of the Student Liason Committee, and Bill Frank was the Business Manager of the Student Handbook. Ed Crump was the Editor of the Cherry Tree. Varsity athletics found Franny Gleson as co-captain of the football team. Mike Sommer, the first draft choice of the Washington Redskins, was voted the Colonials outstanding player and was chosen to the All-Southern Conference team, as well as being the recipient of honor- able mention on the All- America team. Turning to golf, Vic Bartlett again starred as a member of the golf team. Brother Warren Barley joined Ed Crump as a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, men’s national leadership hon- orary, Four brothers, Franny Gleason, Mike Sommer, Warren Barley and Sam Toggas were represented in Who’s Who, Brother Barley w as joined by two new- frat- ers in Gate and Key, Eldon Miller and Ed Crump, Carl Scrivener and Dave Trask were tapped by the Order of Scarlet. SAE s twenty-one pledges helped the brothers celebrate the Ba! Boheme, the Spring Formal, the Christmas Party, and the traditional Pre-Ocean City Party, Even Gindratt the SAE mascot for eight years and often an extremely critical judge, agreed that 1958 was an outstanding year for Washington City Rho and its members. 151 RICHARD P INCUS President OFFICERS R icm a HD Pmigs . President Don a ld Si nri m I ice Presiden Lot Citrenbmm . .. Secretary Dick Be yd a , . . , . Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Richard Alp her Mi- chael Bercowitz. Warren Da nick. Barry Deutschman SECOND Row: Paul Garner. Eugene Korn. Martin Marcus. Alan Mason. Third Row: joel Moien. George Or love. Paul Oscar. Irwin Ruben. Fourth Row: Bob Sandler. Ned Schwartz. Samuel Sirkis. Sheldon Slavin. Fifth Row: Roger Spitzer, Arthur l gel. Ronnie West. Sixth R o w : Len White. W a r re n Wi [linger. Warner Wolf. GEORGE WASHINGTON CHAPTER OF Phi Alpha FOUNDED NATIONALLY 1914 AT GEORGE WASH- INGTON UNIVERSITY NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 15 COLORS: BLUE AND RED FLOWER: ROSE The only national fraternity to be founded at GW. Phi Alpha maintained its fine reputation this year as a fra- ternity able to combine athletic and scholastic honors. The All University Athletic Trophy and the Most Im- proved Scholarship Trophy both went to the brothers of Phi Alpha. This brought the Phi Alpha record to a win- ning of the athletic cup four years in a row. with the scholarship cup having been won five out of the last eight years also by Phi Alpha. Individually the members were active on campus. Don Sinrod was chairman of the I. F. C. Sing. Ron West worked on the Cherry Tree staff, and served as presi- dent of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary. Richard Pincus and Early Meyers were members of Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman scholastic honorary. On the lighter side, the Phi Alpha social program ran the garnit from the formal Rose Ball, to a highly informal Gangster Party, with a Christmas Party, a Pajama Party and a Spring Weekend rounding it out. With a fine spirit of brotherhood and pride in their fraternity, the brothers of Phi Alpha can look back to a successful year. 153 MARK SPIES Preside n t OFFICERS Mark Spies ... GeOHCE Co lK . Al Kopf Dale Hudelson President Vice President . . . . , Secretary . « . ► ♦ Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Dick Boundy, Larry Chloupek. Viris Gromer. Second Row : Ray Garcia, Brownie Greene. Jim Houston. Third Row: Dale Hudelson. Al kopf. Tod Machrowicz. Fourth Row: Tom McGrath, George Scarfe. Steve Szmuriga. Fifth Row: Jim Whitnev. Dick Wills, DELTA PI CHAPTER OF Sigma Nu FOUNDED 1869 AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTI- TUTE FOUNDED AT GW 1915 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 124 COLORS: BLACK AND GOLD FLOWER: WHITE ROSE Friendliness and an interest in student activities mark the brothers of Sigma Nu. Ray Garcia co-ch airmaned the 1957 Career Confer- ence, Frank Gregory and Viris Cromer were active in University debate activities. John Harrison helped plan the Welcome Week schedule as vice president of Old Men. Viris Cromer worked on the Hatchet staff, Charles Stores served as Old Men Treasurer. Concern of t lie hand situation of the University led Dick Wills to reorganize the University band and work to improve Its program, Viris Cromer served on the Student Council appointed Music Committee, set up to develop a music program at the University, Nonaries counted Sigma Nus among their members, Ray Garcia was elected secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary for college men. Brother Gar- cia also served as secretary for Gate and Key, fraternity men’s honorary, and president of the Order of Scarlet. His many activities and sterling service to the University won him recognition in Who’s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. Brother Gregory was a member of Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary and of Order of Scarlet. Good food and congenial atmosphere made dinners at the Sigma Nu house a delight for many. The same spirit of friendliness prevailed through all the Sigma Nu parties and exchanges. The Frontier Ball and the Spring Ban- quet topped the social schedule of the spring, while fall was highlighted by the White Rose Formal. Sigma Nus can look back on a year of friendly brotherhood and ac- complishment. 155 MARTY ZIPERN Pre$den l OFFICERS M U TY ZlPERN - . Ron Sfitalney - Larry Alpert . . William Gordon ...... , President . . Vice President . . Secretary ....... Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Larry Alpert. Bernard Aserkoff, Jerome Bass. Mike Be I let. Second Row: Robert Berman. Martin Be it man, Harold Bernstein, Murray Herman, Third Row: Mike K am men. Mor- ton Kousen, Sidney Levin, Marvin Levy, Fourth Row: Stanley Orlinsky, Stuart Fetock, Benn Prager, Les Rose. Fifth Row: Martin Rosensky, Mel Rubin. Charles Saizberg, Norman Salzburg. Sixth Row: joe Shapiro, Ronald Spitalnev, Frank Wiesman. THETA TAU CHAPTER OF Tau Epsilon Phi Marty Zippern congratulates the new sweetheart at the Spring Formal. FOUNDED 1910 AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY FOUNDED AT GW 1932 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 55 COLORS: LAVENDER AND WHITE FLOWER: VIOLET Si TEPs are tops” is the motto of the brothers living at 908 23rd Street. Here the members of Tau Epsilon Phi band together in close fellowship and work to develop the inter nai unity and strength that is their hallmark. The brothers support the University as a unit. Attend- ance at rallies with the lavender and white banner of Tau Epsilon Phi, participation in float parades, competi- tion in house decorations all serve to demonstrate TEP support of the University and school spirit. Last year saw their activities recognized with the first place Co- lonial Boosters cup. Brother Marty Zippern was active in Gate and Key, His salesmanship ability was a leading factor in the large sales record of the Campus Combo. Jo Anne Feingold was crowned TEP sweetheart. Broth- ers strengthened bonds of brotherhood in a gala Spring Weekend, National perspective was gained at the Re- gional Conclave in Philadelphia. A year of fellowship, a year of close unity, TEPs can remember 1958 with happy memories. 157 BILL DORSEY l mitten t OFFICERS Bill Dohsey President I . w hence A mes . . , , Secretary y esle v Sen u )TZ h ah eh Treasurer MEMBERS First ROW; Lawrence Ames, Rich- ard Ames. Robert Berry, Second Row: Mark Branstetter, Al Bruffey. Roy Carver, I HIRD Row: Vincent Finelli, James Miles, Jerry Roemer. f OL ' RTH Row; Dun West, James Wiles. ALPHA PI CHAPTER Kappa Epsilon Up in their Pennsylvania Avenue abode, the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon cherish a deep sense of brother- hood that gives heightened significance to their college experience. Together they party in a rich fraternity spirit. Fall saw the new pledge class feted at the annual Pledge For- mal. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Elaine Engel, Zeta Tau Alpha, as Teke Pledge Queen. Spring found the fraternity celebrating the annual Tri- angle Ball and attending the Founders ' Day Banquet. Musical harmony brought the brothers of Tau Kappa FOUNDED 1899 AT ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNI- VERSITY FOUNDED AT GW 1922 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 142 COLORS: CHERRY AND GREY FLOWER: RED CARNATION Epsilon third place in the Inter Fraternity Council Sing. Individually the brothers contributed to campus activi- ties. Two were acclaimed by Who ' s Who in American Colleges and l Diversities, Dick Cook and Jerry Roemer. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa came to Brother Roemer as a tribute to his scholastic ability. The presidency of the Inter Fraternity Council attested to his leadership ability. The gala 1957 Homecoming Weekend was co- chair maned by Dick Cook. In Troubadours Don West was active. The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon can look back to a year of close brotherhood. 159 WALT JAENICKE President OFFICERS Walt Jaenicke Hank Hobbs ... Lee Jameson . , Dave Hattersly President J u e President .... .Secretary . ... . Treasurer MEMBERS First How: Donald Bragg Fred Dibbs, John Dunbar. David Fou- quet. Second Row: A I Galiani, Mike Gallagher Ed Gresham, James Gresham. Third Row: Louis Hodman, Lee Jameson Bill Johnston, John Jolly Fourth Row: John Keen Larry Keval. Ken Klinge John Metelsky. Fifth Row: Charles McSurdy. Ed Neel, Charles Ockershausen, Man- uel Pena. Sixth Row: Bill Player, A] Porter, jack Purinton. Jerry Ramos, Seventh Row: Frank Rodrigues, Ed Rutsch, Sam Wallace, DELTA ALPHA CHAPTER OF Pi Kappa Alpha Bringing ' em hack alive! The reason the Pikes have a color TV set. FOUNDED 1868 AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA FOUNDED AT GW 1941 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 132 COLORS: GARNET AND GOLD FLOWER: LILY OF THE V ALLEY An outgoing friendliness combined with a close sense of brotherhood marks the Della Alpha chapter of Hi Kappa Alpha. Continuing in their lung tradition of outstanding home- coming floats, the brothers of Pi K A won first place this year in the float contest. In intramural football, their team spirit came through for a championship. With the pictures taken by Jim Black, the Delta Alpha history won the national Pi K A award. Individually the Pikes were active too. Ed Putsch served the Student Council as Vice President, while Bill Player was appointed to the co-chairmanship of the Stu- dent Liason Committee. Brother Putsch also played on the varsity football team of the University. The Order of Scarlet honored both Bill Player and Ed Creel with membership. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities named Ed Kutsch. The Pikes again were hosts to the entire school at the annual Pi K A Shipwreck Ball, and on a more formal note, rounded out their social program with the formal Dream Girl Dance. A year of activities, a year of fun, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha can remember 1958 with pride. 161 TOM BEECHY President OFFICERS ' 1 ) m Beec I t y Preside n t Eu Felecy . . A ice President Dave Ah mold . . . . Secretary P a H k E $ pe v sC BADE T ream re r MEMBERS First Row: Gary Banks. James Dunlap, Second Row: Emmett Dye. Park Espenschade. Third Row: Ed Felegv Ross Heas- ley. Fourth Row: Chris LietwiJer. Lowell Peart, Sheldon Simono- vick. GEORGE WASHINGTON CHAPTER OF Acacia Fraternity The brothers of Acacia at the TFC Prom, Informal party at the Acacia house. FOUNDED 1904 AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FOUNDED AT GW 1923 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 46 COLORS: BLACK AND GOLD FLOWER: ACACIA Enjoying the distinction of a rich Masonic heritage of brotherhood, the men of Acacia find in their fraternity a unique and deep spirit of fraternal closeness. National recognition came to the George Washington chapter this year as the scholarly brothers received the Walter E, Dahl Scholarship Trophy from the national organization for the greatest scholarship improvement of all of Acacia’s chapters, Acacians were active on campus as individuals too. Ed Felegy served as president of the Enosinian Debating Society. As a varsity debater. Brother Felegy repre- sented the University at many debate tournaments, and was the second affirmative speaker for the University team which defeated the cadet team from West Point at the Student Council sponsored debate in the Fall. His debating ability has won Brother Felegy membership in Della Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary, A busy social program balances the studious aspect of Acacia. The brothers were hosts to the incoming stu- dents holding scholarship at the annual summer Scholar- ship Tea, A Christmas Formal, the Founders’ Day Ban- quet, a Faculty and Alumni Open House, and the famous Acacian " Night on the Nile” party all helped to bring the brothers of Acacia together in a spirit of fraternal closeness and gaiety. 163 JESSE REUBEN President OFFICERS Jesse Reubeis Joe Kkilin . . Rolek 7a kek Bub Li cm an . - . Master , , , . Lt. Master , ♦ . . . , ........... . Scribe ............ .Exchequer MEMBERS First Row: Michael Auster. Stan Nehrmann, Alan Burch. Harry Charkatz. Roy DuBrow, Second Row: David Feldman. Melvin Feldman, Alan Freidin. Alan Goldstein Stuart Gould, Third Row : Marshall Handleman, Irwin Hecker, Bernard Heckman. Sidney Hersh, Ernest Hilsenrath. Fourth Row: Gene Horowitz, Burt Kaplan, Gerald Landau. Earl Landau, Saul Leibowitz. Fifth Row: Gerald Libman, Rich- ard Linde. Lawrence LobI, Dave Marcus, Erie Mendelsohn, Sixth Row: Richard Merehnan. Stuart Metro. Milton Michael is. Allan Minster, Barry Mudlin. Seventh Row: Michael Nathan, Murray Netzer. Alan Newman, Marty ReichguL A1 Rode, Eighth Row: Bob Shuken. Rick Silas, Marvin Singman, Roger Zuker. KAPPA DEUTERON CHAPTER OF Alpha Epsilon Pi 1957-1958 found AEPis active in student govern- ment and publications. Brothers serving on the Student Council included Ai Rode, president. Bob ' Shaken, ad- vocate. Bob Lipman. Student Union chairman and Burl Kaplan, junior college representative, Dave Aaronson served as administrative assistant to the president of the Student Council. In the field of publications. Gene Horowitz was active as business manager of the Hatchet . Bob Lipman was Hatchet sports editor, while Bob Greensfcein and Aaron Knot served on his staff, Mike Auster worked on the Hatchet as photographer. Athletics also found the brothers active, with Jerry Cooper a letterman on the basketball team and Saul Liebowitz on the tennis team. FOUNDED 1913 AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY FOUNDED AT GW 1947 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 66 COLORS: BLUE AND GOLD Honorary organizations also found many AEPi broth- ers among their members. Gene Horowitz, Al Rode and Bob Shaken were recognized by Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary for men, and Brother Horowitz were elected president Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, initiated Gene Horowitz, while Bob Shuken was a member of Theta Tau engineering honorary. Who’s Who named brothers Rode and Horowitz as out- standing college students. Working together in close fraternal spirit, the brothers were runner up iti the intramural competitions, and placed third in Inter Fraternity Council scholarship. Pledge Initiation Dance, the May Dinner Dance, and tire Pledge Party highlighted the social calendar of AEPi, and rounded out a proud year for the brothers of AEPi. 165 DICK JAMBORSKY President OFFICERS I hi]K j A M HORSKY President Ron Moore lire President R 1 1 mk Lam rekt Serre tarv Tom BkEWSTER Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Wendell Adkins. Ken Bailey, Tom Brewster, Ted Carey. SECOND Row: Jerr Cornelius. Kyler Craven. John Doerfer, Pete Dyer, Third Row : Rill Eilbeck, Mike ( all. Roger Hart. Dave Her ri man. Fourth Row : Will Hinely. Ed Hino, Chuck Johnson, John King, Fifth Row: Ronnie Lambert. Henn Mayo. Haynes McDaniel. Tim Mead. Rill Medina. Sixth Row: Bob Moore, Lannie Ornisby. Dav e Perkins, Lee Potter- ton, Jav Randolph. Seventh Row : Conway Richard- son. Bill Srnythe. Jim Somervell. Bill Talent i no. Roger Turner. GAMMA ETA CHAPTER OF Delta Tau Delta Typical party along G Street! Delt entrance at Winter Weekend, the Reverend Richard Jamborsky presiding. Activity in University functions and events marked the members of Delta Tau Delta this year. Will Hinelv repre- sented the Columbian College on the Student Council, while Tim Mead headed the first Holiday Season Com- mittee of the Student Council. Brothers active on the Homecoming Committee included Lanny Ormsby, Busi- ness Manager of the Homecoining Committee, and Tom Whyte, float parade and half time entertainment co- chairman. Will Hinelv edited the 1957 Student Hand- book. Pete Dyer was a moving power behind the newly formed Foggy Bottom Sports Car Club, while Bob Moore headed the Rowing Club, The social chairman of the Inter Fraternity Council was also Brother Moore. The golf team saw another Delt outstanding, with Jay Ran- dolph winning the District Amateur Open Gold Tourna- ment and captaining the University’s golf team. Uni- versity debate competitions found Dick jam bo r sky prom- inent. FOUNDED 1859 AT BETHANY COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1903 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 87 COLORS: PURPLE. WHITE AND GOLD FLOWER: IRIS Recognition from various honoraries crowned the brothers ' activities, Dick Jamborsky and Will Hinelv were named to Who’s Who, Don Headley served as treas- urer of Gate and Key, fraternity honorary, Tom Brew- ster. Don Headley, Dick Jamborsky, Chuck Johnson and Tim Mead were members of the Order of Scarlet, while Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman scholastic honorary, was headed by Dave Perkins, with Ken Bailey, Henry Mayo and Lee Potterton included in the membership. Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary, initiated Dick Jamborsky. Working together in fraternal harmony, the Delts again captured first place in the L F. C. Sing. Second place in the Homecoming Float competition and the All Univer- sity Sportsmanship Trophy also went to Delta Tau Delta, Founders’ Day Banquet and Rainbow Ball added so- cial highlights to the busy and active year of the members of Delta Tau Delta, 167 JACK DANG President OFFICERS Jack Danq Frei Stic ie John Lewis l S ZASSKNHAt ' S President . . , . f ' icc President , . .Secretary Comptroller MEMBERS First |ow: James Battles, jimmy Rausch. Jack Chapman, Larry ] )oyle. Second Row: Bovd Evans, Dave Glendenmng. Chester Gray, Roy Groff. Third Row; Charles Jacot, I tester kulilj George Lady. Robert Mock. Fourth Row: Bob Olson, Bob Schmidt, Fred Struh Albert Yazigi, Fifth Row : Val Zabijaka. Hans Zassenhaus, William Zawacki. ALPHA CHAPTER OF Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts Marguerite Syrian attended by Softball champions for the second straight year. Diane Wilson and Flora Schuck. FOUNDED 1901 AT UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND FOUNDED AT GW 1909 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 145 COLORS: PURPLE AND RED FLOWER: AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSES AND VIO- LETS Red doors on the outside and a strong feeling of fra ternity inside prevail at 2002 G Street. The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon work in close harmony to build a strong chapter. Teamwork ability brought them their second intra- mural Softball Championship in as many years, A will- ingness for fraternity service led the pledge class to build a back yard patio under the supervision of Hans Zassem haus. A willingness for philanthropic service prompted the Hungarian Refugee clothing drive conducted by the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Individual participation in campus activities was part of 1958. Jack Dane served as I. F. C, secretary. Steve Bourland sang in the University Troubadours, Sig Eps entered the annual beard growing contest with Boh Hoeher winning second place and Val Zabijaka fourth. Interest in good alumni relations led the chapter to sponsor a highly successful Alumni Banquet at the Ken- wood Country Club with brother Lee Beall serving as M, C. A busy social program also went on at the house with the red doors. Outstanding exchanges included the “Arty Party’ 1 with Zeta when brothers exhibited their paint- ings, The “Patio Party 11 with Kappa marked the opening of the new patio. Highlight of the social year was the annual Heart Ball. A strong appreciation of brotherhood and a spirit of fraternity service lead the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon to look to the future with confidence. 169 Si vi Mi; Wun Daviti. John Byers, Harvey Stanley Standing: Steve 11 leluman. Alex Hedlih, Gerald Lavcrly Karl Avellar, Datiiel Curl- 1 : Kappa Alpha OFFICERS JOHN B EES President ALAN DAY ITT .......... . .... Vice President HARVEY STANLEY .Secretary ROBERT EM KEN Treasurer FOUNDED 1865 AT YSHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY FOUNDED AT GW 1894 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS; 81 COLORS: CRIMSON AND OLD GOLD FLOWERS: MAGNOLIA AND RED ROSE In their house up on Washington Circle, the brothers of Alpha Nu chapter keep alive the southern tradition and deep sense of brotherhood of Kappa Alpha frater- nity. Founded at what was then Washington College I later to become Washington and Lee) while General Robert K. Lee was president of the school. Kappa Alpha nur- tures the tradition of General Lee as the spiritual founder of the fraternity. The local chapter founded at the University originally in lo94. was noted for its annual Dixie Ball, an excit- ing gala affair, when costumes of the Old South were featured. A period of inactivity was followed by the recent revival of the chapter in working together in building up a strong feeling of brotherhood, the brothers of Kappa Alpha look confidently to the future. 170 Inter-Fraternity Council First Row 2 J Dano, j. Rripmo, presidem : E. MRler, G, Conk. Second Row; ! . Curls . P. Maccdo, IN, Hlair, T, Beeehy, J. Reuben. Third Row 1 ; D. Si o rod, H. Moore. F. lif m hoi - f ' 3 . I . Min irk, VC Ziprrn, Planning conference. Coordination of inter-fraternity projects, regulation and enforcement of fraternity rush rules, orientation of new students in the rules of fraternity rush and planning of the annual Greek Week are ihe main functions of the Inter Fraternity Council. An addition to the orientation program this year was tiie fall 1FC Smoker held riuring Orientation Week at the Potomac Boat Club for the new men students. At this time rush men could informally discuss fraternity life with Greeks and gain a better idea of its advantages. Highlight of the Inter Fraternity Council ' s Social Pro- gram is the annual Greek Week, held each spring. Be- ginning with the fraternity officers 7 banquet, the Greek Week program is designed to strengthen interfraternity friendship and understanding. A week of forums for fra- ternity officers and open house parties to which all Greeks are welcome, it is a time when fraternity men from all houses can come to know each other better and deeper ties of interfraternity closeness can be formed. High lights of the Greek Week program are the annual Inter Fraternity Sing and the Inter Fraternity Prom, At the Sing, fraternities compete for the winneils trophy with two selections, including one fraternity song. An award also is presented to the Outstanding Sing Director. The annual Inter Fraternity Council Prom is a gala spring formal open to all fraternity men at the University, OFFICERS Jerry Roemer Eldon Miller Jack Dano Wylie Barrow Boa Moore . , .President . . Vice President Secretary . . . , ♦ Treasurer Social Ch airman Late nights around ihe conference table. 173 Pa n- Hellen ic Council % Kiiti Mac U lock receives Pan he I ton ic Book Ward. Regulation and promotion of good intersorority relations is the dual purpose of the Panhellenic Council. Composed of one delegate and t lie president of each of the eleven so- rorities. with representatives fr om Wandering Creeks and Deuterons, the new AEPhi colony, as well, this body has administrative, legislative and judicial functions. The of- fices of the Council rotate yearly among the sororities in the order of their founding on campus. Determination and enforcement of rushing and pledging regulations and orientation of new women students in the ways of sorority rush are the main tasks facing Panhellenic in the Falk Following sorority pledging, the Council sets up the Junior Panhellenic with the Vice-President serving as advisor. Spring semester 6 mis the Council busy with tbe annual Panhellenic Weekend — the Panhellenic Sing and tbe Pan- hellenic Prom. At this time also, in its efforts to encourage high scholarship among the sororities, the Council awards cups to the chapter and pledge class with the highest scho- lastic average, as well as awards to individual members with outstanding scholastic achievements. l-uisi Row: Sue Thayer. Kathy Deliver, Rie clem; kelly kau, Ann Ode, Second Row : Gayle Cook, Pal Holmes, Kathy Forsliew, Carol OlipharU, Mary Ann DeVries ken Russell. Duris Rosenberg, Third Row: Mhko Kobiashvili, Pulti Fisher, Jo Peters, Bunny Miller, Jane Perham. Inter-Sorority Athletic Board Promotion of intersorority competition in the field of athletics is the function of the Inter-Sorority Athletic Board. Comprised of delegates from each of the eleven sororities on campus and from Wander- ing Greeks and the Deuteron colony of AEPhi, the Hoard plans and regulates tournaments in tennis, volley balk bridge, table tennis, bad- minton. bowling, golf and swimming. Individual cups are awarded to the sorori- ties winning tournaments, and at the annual Spring Women ' s Athletic Association Sports Award Banquet, the president of the Board presents the rotating Inter-Sorority Athletic Board cup to the sorority with the highest standing for the year. Kilt st Row: S. Kurd, ]. Phelas, President: N. Oliver. M. Huffman. Secomi Ru V; C. Craig, C. Oliphant, C, McGood- man, K. Bronstein, C. Hall, L. Baumann, F. jVTntyka, C. Cate. Junior Pan-Hellenic Council Organized in the Fall by the Panhellenic Count: rL with the Vice President serving as ad- visor, the Junior Panhellenic Council works with the senior organization in spreading high it leals of intersorority cooperation and friend- ship among the sorority pledge classes. Composed of one delegate from each pledge class, the Junior Panhellenic is a forum for discussion of matters pertinent to the interests ol pledges. The major project of the Junior Council is the annual Goat Show, at which each pledge class presents a skit based on a central theme. Junior Panhel is responsible for selection of the theme and the publicity of the Goat Show. The Goat Show Cup is awarded to the pledge class whose skit is judged best. Junior Panhel also presents a prize to the pledge class submitting the best poster for Goat Show publicity. First Row: S. Stoddard. T. Bishop. President : N. DlPierre, Ski (imi How: L. Moore. P, Halfpup, P. Bloom, M. Coales. B. Friedenberg, K. Herckner. 175 LOU COOK President OFFICERS Loo Cook President Maikii Kobiasuvu.u ..Vice President Terry Root . Secretary Bktsy Evans Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Elaine Bissell, Bonnie Borden, Nina Di Pierre, Liz Diiten- hafer. SECOND Row: Mary Dupuis. Bets) Evans, Gloria Farkas, Betty Gignih fiat. Third Row: Jan Hamilton. Nancy Lee Head, June Keller. Pepita Lassalle. Fourth Row: Joan Le Bosquet. Mari to u McCormick. Faye Mot yka. Bobbie O ' Neill, Fifth Row: Kay Pa lie. Sue Por- ter Vicki Powers, Marjorie Prath- er. Sixth How; Pat Rankin, Sharon Bonn in gen, Terry Root, Bets) Scrivener, Seventh Row: Elva Lee Schroe- bei. j udi l bel. Jill Zell. D. C. ALPHA CHAPTER OF Pi Beta Phi Who said thirteen an unlucky number? Fall fashions in a rush party forecast. FOUNDED 1867 AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1889 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 103 COLORS: WINE AND SILVER BLUE FLOWER: WINE CARNATION Members of the oldest sorority chapter on campus, the sisters of Pi Beta Phi maintain a proud tradition of warm sisterhood and active participation in school ac- tivities. Active on the Student Council were Pepita Lassalle. Program Director, and Elva SchroebeL Freshman Di- rector. Jan Hamilton served as president of the Strong Hall Dorm Council. Sue Porter handled publicity for the first Holiday Season Committee appointed by the Student Council, Elva Schroebel was a member of the Enosinian Debating Society. Marilou McCormick sang in Trouba- dours. In the field of publications, three sisters worked on the Hatchet, Betsy Evans, Elva Schroebel and Jill Zell. The Cherry Tree staff claimed Terry Root and Elva Schroebel in sub-editorial positions. Recognition came to wearers of the wine and silver blue through membership in various honoraries. Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman scholastic honorary, included Betsy Evans as president and Jan Hamilton and Faye Motyka. Betsy Evans, Terry Root and Elva Schroebel were members of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, and Elva Schroebel was secretary of Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary. Pi Phis acclaimed the crowning of Bev, Borden as May Queen last May Day and the election of Bonnie Borden as Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. In the fall semester. Elva Schroebel was selected for Who ' s Who. Pi Phis acclaimed the crowning of Bev Borden as Jetic Board cup for the second year in a row and went to work this year to secure permanent possession through championships in the tennis and volleyball tournaments. D. C. Alpha chapter won recognition from its national by winning first place in the province on the standardi- zation and survey report. A Pledge Formal at the Dupont Plaza. Founders ' Day Banquet numerous Pi Phi nights. Initiation Banquet and exchanges gave the sisters the chance to come to- gether in enjoyment of Pi Phi sisterhood. 177 LEE RUSSELL President OFFICERS Lee Russell Rosajvne LiCGrn Robiu Wash . , Pat Stanneh . President l ice President , , , , . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Jud Alafoginis. Liz Baumgardner. Ann Cole, Joan Darby, Second Row: Louisa Demas. Shir- ley Forbes. Sandy Hall, Rosanne LiggSte Third Row: kini Macldock. Lynn Me Morris. Elaine Mosel, Helen Niles. Fourth Row: Jonie Pbeias. Pat Stanner. Carolyn Tucker, Fifth Row: Marie Tyler. Bobbie Wash. Judy Wilson. PHI ALPHA CHAPTER OF Chi Omega Ten lovely pledges pause for a picture. Sisters of Chi 0 gather around the golden horse shoe. A casual sense of fellowship, a source of deep friend- ships of the “X and a horse shoe” of Chi Omega brings to its sisters. To the l ni versify the sisters of Chi Omega contribute individual!) to the advancement of student activities. Kitti Maddock was elected secretary of the Student Council. Helen Niles. Rosaline Liggio and Dee Mac- Donald led cheers at all the football and basketball games in the white uniforms of the Cheerleaders. In the journ- alistic fields the Chi Os were active, with Kitti Maddock on the Board of Editors of the University Hatchet , while Elaine Mosel edited the copy and Judy Wilson was news editor. Chi Os were active in h on ora lies, with Kitti Maddock president of Mortar Board, national honorary for senior women. Elaine Mosel w as initiated into Pi Delta Epsilon, FOUNDED 1895 AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FOUNDED AT GW 1903 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 119 COLORS: CARDINAL AND STRAW FLOWER: CARNATION national journalism honorary, while Kitti Maddock served as secretary of Pi D E. Judy Wilson was a mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman scholastic honorary. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities named Kitti Maddock to its distinguished list. Working together to support the school, the sisters of Chi Omega won the Colonial Booster cup for support of pep rallies, float parade contests and house decora- tions. Working together in inter-sorority athletic com- petition. the wearers of the “X and a horse shoe” won second place in the 1, S. A. B. standings. Together the sisters celebrated their founders’ day with the Eleusian Banquet, and partied together at the Pledge Formal. The sisters of Chi Omega can remember 1958 as a year of achievement in activities and deep personal friendships in the sorority. 179 ANGELA GNOTTA F resident OFFICERS Angela Gnotta Frannie Foltz . Nancy Abbott Polly Blond a . . . . . President ice President Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Nancy Abbott. Pris- cilla Brown, Priscilla Cheek. Second Row: Audrey Cleveland. Betty Edington, Sondra Ford, Third Row: Lynne Granger, Ruth Anne Irwin. Jean Jablonsky, Fourth Row: Nadya Kayaloff. Gracia Latham. Nancy LepperL Mary Mager. Fifth Row: Patricia Mendel I, Nancy Mitchell. Edith Revetta. Betsy Ross, t ZETA CHAPTER OF Sigma Kappa Shades of the roaring twenties. FOUNDED 1874 AT COLBY COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1906 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 70 COLORS: LAVENDER AND MAROON FLOWER: VIOLET The sisters of Sigma Kappa find enjoyment through close association in a group dedicated to the basic ideals of college living. High scholarship brought them to first place among sororities in spring of last year. Individual scholarship is shown by membership of two sisters, Angela Gnotta and Fannie Foltz, in Alpha Lambda Delta, national scho- lastic honorary with the requirement of a 3.5 average in the freshman year. Nancy Leppert and Sandy Ford were in Tassels, University honorary for sophomore women, while Mary Mager and Lynne Granger were in the Home Economics honorary. In a lighter vein, Sigma Kappas participation in Co- lonial Booster competitions won them second place in the Homecoming Float Contest and second place in the house decorations contest. As individuals, Angela Gnotta sang in the Troubadours and Frannie Foltz worked on the Homecoming Committee. Hatchet reporters included Mary Haynes, Nancy Leppert and Sandy Ford. Sigma Kappas came together to celebrate their Found- ers ' Day Banquet and renew appreciation for the bonds of sisterhood. 181 IRENE SCHULER President OFFICERS Irene Schuler Gene Creech Pat Holmes Anna Jirchns President I ice President , . , , .Secretory Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Imogene Creech, Katherine Herckner Second Row: Pat Holmes, Anna Jirgens, Third Row: Pat kallis Martha Mitchell, Folirth Row: Vila Voesar, Toni Yim. ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER OF Delta Zeta Happy DZ pledges. Toni Yim, Dream Girl of Delta Zeta. FOUNDED 1902 AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. OXFORD, OHIO FOUNDED AT GW 1922 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 120 COLORS: VIEUX GREEN AND OLD ROSE FLOWER: KLLLARNEY ROSE Close sisterly lies bind the sisters of Delta Zeta and deepen their pleasure in college life. As individuals Delta Zetas were active on campus. The Homecoming Variety Show saw Pat Kail is playing the second lead. Sisters of Delta Zeta are also to be found in the Angel Flight. Big Sis. the Chemistry Club. Luth- eran Club and Wesleyan Club, Scholastic ability also brought DZs to prominence. Phi Beta Kappa acclaimed Joyce Gray. Anna Jirgens won the Alpha Zeta Omega award in pharmacy for the high- est average in the freshman class of pharmacy school. Her high average also brought her initiation into Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman scholastic honorary for women, of which she is now vice president. Norma Engberg and Anna Jirgens were tapped for Tassels, 1 niversity honorary for sophomore women. An active social program helps draw Delta Zetas close in the bonds of sisterhood. The annual Founders’ Day Banquet was celebrated at the Kennedy Warren Hotel in October. November saw the active sisters honoring the pledges with a pledge formal at the Gilbert Hotel. A Christmas Party, a Mothers’ Club dinner in March, a breakfast in May honoring the graduating seniors and numerous coffee hours and exchanges throughout the year rounded out the active and rewarding life of the Delta Zeta sisterhood. 183 JANE PER HAM Prestden t OFFICERS Jane Per mam . Carole Hesse , Lynn Baumann Joyce Lukach . ♦ . , . . President l ice President . . , . . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ftrst Row: Lynn Baumann, Va) Berman, Kathy Bowers, Mary Alice Coates, Second Row: Joan Colbert, Gayle Cook, Linda Doane, Mary Fondaw, Third Row: Gladys Frank, Hen rietta Good. Ann Haug, Carole Hesse. Fourth Row: Joyce Lukach. Julie Marsh, Robin Palmer, Jerrianne Parlin. Fifth Row: Jo Valenti, Linda Williams, Runnie Woodtke, ALPHA PI CHAPTER OF Alpha Delta Pi Peter Coppola is crowned “King of Diamonds. ” Eight lively pledges about to be | (resented at the Alpha Delta Pi Pledge Formal. A sense of unity within the sorority and contribution to school activities without guides the sisters of Alpha Pi of Alpha Delta Pi. Carole Hesse was responsible as co-chairman for the planning and carrying out of the mammoulh Homecom- ing Week program. Val Berman was president of the International Relations Club and served as chairman of the National Convention. Sisters serving on the first Holi- day Season Committee appointed by the Student Council included Gladys Frank, chairman of the toy drive, and Betty Barry, chairman of the Orphans Christmas Party. In the field of publications, Lynn Baumann worked on the Cherry Tree staff. Gayle Cook was elected secretary of tbe Strong Hal! Dorm Council, while Joyce Lukach was treasurer of the Madison Hall Dorm Council and Betty Barry social chairman. Three sisters were active FOUNDED 1851 AT WESLEYAN FEMALE COL- LEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1922 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 89 COLORS: LIGHT BLUE AND WHITE FLOWER: PURPLE VIOLET on the Religious Council. On the Sailing Team Betty Barry attained the rank of Rear Commodore. Honors canre to the sisters as Lynn Baumann qualified for Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary for freshman women, and Tassels, University Honorary for sophomore women, Carole Hesse was included in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. A special honor was the crowning of Val Berman as Moon- light Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa. The sisters honored their new pledge class with a pledge formal at the George Mason Hotel in November with Peter Coppola being crowned King of Diamonds. Founders’ Day Banquet in May again found the sisters together in the bonds of Alpha Delta Pi. From rush in the fall to summer vacation., the sisters maintained a sense of togetherness through group cooperation in the common goals of A D Pi, 185 SALLY LUDLOW President OFFICERS Sally Ludlow President Joan LuKS Vi ce President Gail Everts : n ............ .Secretary H ILYN H n r F M A N TV emu rer MEMBERS First Row: Jean Anderson, Moris Rruffey. Elizabeth Clark, Kathy Denver. SECOND Row: Gail Evertsen. Bar- bara Fabian, Sue Flocken Sue Ford. Third Row: Mary Foster. Fat Gussin Marilynn Hoffman. Ann H ughes. Fourth Row: Christina Lofgren. Joan Luks, Elsie Mantlis, Fifth Row: Joyce Mandlev. Jean nine Miller. Carol Monish. Sixth Row: Elizabeth Moore. Mary Nichols, Marjorie Spencer. SIGMA MU CHAPTER OF Kappa Delta The Smiles of Sisterhood FOUNDED 1897 AT LONGWOOD COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1922 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 95 COLORS: WHITE AND GREEN FLOWER: WHITE ROSE A strong sense of loyalty — to their sororitv and to their school— marks the sisters of Kappa Delta. Banded to- gether with a firm sense of cooperation, they enjoy a unique and deep fellowship. Ability to work together for a common goal helped them to place first in the Homecoming Float contest. The sisters of Kappa Delta also were the proud winners of the Pan Hellenic Scholarship cup. As individuals also the Kappa Deltas contribute to the school. Kathy Denver served as president of the Pan- hellenic Council Marilyn Hoffman. Sally Ludlow and Elsie Ma ndis were tapped for Tassels. University honor- ary for sophomore women. Recognition and honors came to the sisters. Elsie Man- dis was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman honorary for women. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities named Kathy Denver and Doris Bruffey. Bonds of sisterhood were deepened through the an- nual Founders’ Day Banquet in October. The Pledge Formal held at the Lafayette Hotel in November brought the sisters together in fellowship and fun. A year of close sisterly cooperation. Kappa Delta can remember 1958 with pride. 187 BETTY PITT ' resident OFFICERS Betty Pitt . . . . .President Carol Fr an kfeltjt ....f ire President Sandra Smvak Serre tan Eve Bkon stein Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Phyllis Bloom, Eve Bronstein. Carol ITankfeldt. Second Row: Sally Gellman, Nor- ma Iseniam Lett) Katz. Third Row: Arlene Krochmal. Jackie Lovett. Diane Lahore. Fourth Row: Linda Mareiniss, Sandy Spivak, Fifth Row: Resa Zall. Sylvia Zil- her. KAPPA CHAPTER OF Phi Sigma Sigma FOUNDED 1913 AT HUNTER COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1924 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 39 COLORS: BLUE AND GOLD FLOWER: AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE An appreciation of the basic ideals of college and fra- ternity life motivates the sisters of Kappa chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma. Banding together in common ideals they find deeper meaning and significance in their col- lege experiences through sisterly companionship. High scholarship distinguishes the members of Phi Sigma Sigma. 4 wo. Letty Katz and Sylvia Zilber. aie found in Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman scho- lastic honorary for women, with Letty Katz serving as treasurer. Sylvia Zilber is a member of Iota Sigma Pi. The Panhellenic Sing saw Phi Sigma Sigma taking two scholastic prizes, as the pledge class won the Pledge Scholarship Cup, and Letty Katz brought prominence to the group as the pledge with the highest average of all pledges on campus. Again at the Activities Fair Letty Katz won the Top Freshman Average Cup. Ability to combine activities with studies brought two sisters to membership in Tassels. University honorary for sophomore women, with Letty Katz serving as president. Frances Bran Feldman was the Law School Representa- tive to the Student Council, Active in publications were Linda Maremiss, Sandy Spivak and Res a Zall on the Hatchet staff, and Letty Katz on the Cherry Tree staff. Special honor was brought to the group last summer when Jackie Lovett placed third in the Miss Washington contest. Fledge Formal, pajama parties, alum parties, ex- changes with fraternities combine to add a light note to the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority life, a time when the bonds of sisterhood can lie enjoyed. 189 PATTI FISHER President OFFICERS Patti Fisher President Carol Dalton ........ Vice President Sue KaDEL .......... Secretary J ea n 1 a COCKS Treasurer MEMBERS First Row; jean Bagramian. Joan Berberich, Maggy Cannon. Carol Dalton. Second Row: Elaine Engel. Bar- bara Eschmeyer. Jean Fassett. Carolyn Hall. Third Row: Sallie Harrington, Neal Hyatt, Judy Irwin, Jean Jaeocks. Fourth Row: jaeky Jones. Sue Kadel, Dorothy Lund, Dot tie Mathyer, Fifth Row: Mary McNeil. Carol Miller, Marilyn Miller, Lynn Ock- erman. Roberta Pompilio. Sixth Row : Marti Propst, Ruth Reagan, Joanne Rosetta. Karen Schlageter. Anita Smith. Seventh Row; Janet Spittle. Sue Thayer, Loretta Tonelli. Nanc Jean Tully. Marjorie Welbes. BETA ALPHA CHAPTER OF Zeta Tau Alpha Sixteen lovely pledges are presented at their pledge formal. All aboard the good ship Zeta Tau Alpha! FOUNDED 1898 AT LONGWQOD COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1924 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 101 COLORS: TURQUOISE BLUE AND STEEL GREY FLOWER: WHITE VIOLET Strong internal unit combined with participation in campus activities were the hallmarks of the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha in 1958, Gaire Chennault represented the Engineering School on the Student Council Loretta Ton el 11 as Second Vice President of Big Sis, was active on the Welcome Week program. The Cherry Tree staff included Sue Thayer, publicity chairman. Maggia Cannon and Ruthie Reagan sang in the Troubadours, with Ruthie serving as secre- tary, The officers of NSEA included Sue Thayer, presi- dent. Marti Propt, vice president, and Carolyn Hall treasurer. Flying Sponsors elected Ruthie Reagan presi- dent. Sue Thayer served Panhellenic Council as secretary. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities recognition came to two sisters, Ruthie Reagan and Sue Thayer. Sue Thayer also held the position of Vice Presi- dent of Mortar Board, national honorary for senior women. The bonds of sisterhood were strengthened through Zeta functions. The sixteen lovely pledges were honored at the Pledge Formal held in the Sheraton Park Hotel. The Zetas also presented their dates with ZTA mugs as favors. Bob Jewett, Sigma Chi. was crowned Zeta Sweet- heart as the highlight of a wonderful evening. At the Fall Open House, the Founders’ Day Banquet, Parents’ Orien- tation Tea. Mothers’ Day Tea. Alumni iNite. Chicken and Beans Dinner and the Spring Dance Zetas had the op- portunity to come together and enjo the strong bond of sisterhood. 191 JO PETERS President OFFICERS Jo Peters . , President Phyllis Ch n nley .... Vice Presiden t Bev Falk . .Secretary Gail Itschneh Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Marin Adams, Jeanne Barnes, Terry Bishop, Kathy Blackburn, Joanne Britton, Second Row : Andy Brown, Wendy Burk Monia Campbell, Sand Catoe, Pin Jlis Cham ley Third Row: Edna Clark. Meredith Eagon, Bev Falk. Pat Giltani, Gwen Creger Fourth Row: Marilyn Hogenson. Gail Itschner, Sue Kinnemann Carolyn McK night. Jean Mollohan, Fifth Row: Sara Moses. Betty O ' Horo. Main Owen, Edie Peter- sili a, Jan Powers. Sixth Row: Joan Ramage, Ruth Ann Russell, Liz Silliphant. Ann Marie S nee ringer. Angela Telia an. Seventh Row: Eltheer Warfield. Brenda Welch, Marilyn Whaley, Georg ine X inslett GAMMA CHI CHAPTER OF Kappa Kappa Gamma Thirteen Kappa pledges about to be presented. Kappas help celebrate the opening of the new Sig Ep patio. FOUNDED 1870 AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE FOUNDED AT GW 1929 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 85 COLORS: LIGHT BLUE AND DARK BLUE FLOWER: FLEUR-DE-LIS 1958 was a year of harmony within the chapter and honors on campus for the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Among the Kappas active on campus were Meredith Eagon. Publicity Director of the Student Council, and Jan Powers. Activities Director of the Student Council, Phyllis Charnley co-chairmaned the Campus Combo com- mittee. while Jeanne Barnes handled the freshman mem- bership sub chairmanship, Jo Peters was president of the Women’s Athletic Association, Morna Campbell served on the Big Sis Board as first vice president while Mere- dith Eagon was Publicity Chairman. Marby Adams, Meredith Eagon and Marilyn Hogenson were on the Co- lonial Booster Board, while Morna Campbell and Ann Marie Sneer inger promoted school spirit as cheerlead- ers, Angela Tehaan, Becky Hanzl and Ann Marie Sneer- in ger sang in the Troubadours, In the field of publica- tions Phyllis Charnley was on the Hatchet staff, while Meredith Eagon did the art work for the Freshman Hand- book. Mato Owen and Joan Ramage were on the Cherry Tree staff. Membership in honor aries came to Kappas. Meredith Eagon wore the white jacket of Mortar Board and was awarded honorary membership in the Order of Scarlet. Anna Zymoyska w as a member of the Iota Sigma Pi and Andy Brown, Marilyn Hogenson, Ann Marie Sneeringer and Angela Tehaan were members of Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman scholastic honorary for women. Honors came to the Kappas. Who’s Who included Meredith Eagon and Phyllis Charnley. Morna Campbell was a double queen. ROTC Queen and Homecoming Queen, the candidate of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Working together the Kappas took prizes. In the Home- coming Float competition Kappa placed first. Second place in the Panhdlenic Sing went to the KKG. The pledges of Kappa Kappa Gamma took first place in the Goat Show. I he Pledge Formal at the Washington Club and the Annual Open House rounded out a year that Kappas can remember with pride. 193 BUNNY MILLER President OFFICERS Bunny Miller President M ary A N n A IJD ers ON . . f ic e Pres ide n t Carol Wilson Secretary Nancy Oliver Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Mary Ann Alderson, Cicely Anderson, Joyce Baggett Nancy Bealle. Second Row: Toy Chan, Ruth Cooper, Kathy Crouch, May Crouch. Third Row: Lani Derickson, Nani Fields, Sally Filipovitch, Sue Gads by. Fourth Row: Helene Harper. Margo Herr, Kitty Hyland, Nancy Kootz. Fifth Row: Margie Lenfestey. Bev Magee, Mary Lou McCracken, Liz McGarry, Connie McGoodwin. Sixth Row: Sheila McKeown, Nancy jo Niesen, Beth Oliver, Nancy Oliver. Rosina Orr. Seventh Row: Penny Reid, Inez Tonelli, Betty Wallace, Carol Wil- son. Melinda Young, BETA RHO CHAPTER OF Delta Gamma A gavel and a cake — both in honor of Bunny Mil- ler as D.G, president. Delta Gamma presents its pledges. FOUNDED 1873 AT LEWIS SCHOOL, OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI FOUNDED AT GW 1945 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 84 COLORS: BRONZE, PINK AND BLUE FLOWER: CREAM-COLORED ROSE Close sorority unity and active participation on cam- pus are characteristics of the sisters of Delta Gamma. Ability to sing in harmony won the DGs the third place cup at the Panhellenic Sing, Ability to work to- gether to support the Colonial Booster program won them the second place Booster Cup. Following in the tradition of the actives, the pledges won glory for Delta Gamma with their second place cup winning “We’re the Basis of Your Races, 1 Individually the DGs are active too, Nancy Oliver aided the Big Sis orientation program as membership chairman. Bunny Miller chairmaned the Colonial Boost- er Board, while Nancy Jo Niesen headed the special proj- ects committee and Inez Tonelli the pep rally committee. The Cheerleaders were headed by Inez Tonelli. white Liz McGarry and Margie Lenfesty were squad members. On the Hatchet, Bunny Miller was features editor, while Liz McGarry worked on the staff. Mary Ann Alderson worked on the ChERKY Tree staff. Tassels and Flying Sponsors also number many DGs among their members. Honors and honoraries came to the sisters. Bunny Miller was picked for Who’s Who, Nancy Bealle was named “Outstanding Sportswoman in 19577’ Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, initiated Bunny Miller, Nancy Bealle served as president of Delphi, so- rority w om e n 1 s h o n or a r y . The Pledge Formal held in December at the Hunting Towers gave the proud actives a chance to honor their fine pledge class with a dinner dance. The Founders’ Day Banquet, the Mother-Daughter Tea, numerous exchanges and social functions rounded out the eventful year for Delta Gamma. T95 BARBARA BALDAUF President OFFICERS B A H B A R a B A Ll l ’ P , , . Pres id ent Cakw. Hollett Pice President Barbara Sisk . Sec re tary Sally Pynk . . Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Janice Baldauf, Mary Case. Christine Cate, Sandy Clem- ents. SECOND Row 7 : Ann Con neat y. Edith Fenton Pegg Hastings, Carol Hollett. I bird Row: Bunny Johann ' esen, Linda Lancaster. Bobby Lohnes. Janet Marshall. Fourth Row : Edith Pentecost. Pat Pierson, Sally Pyne. Barbara Reedy. Fifth Row : Lee Roeca Ginny Roehr. Gloria Rothman, Jeanne Simon. Sixth Row: Gale Shaver. Lisa Skin rood. Barbara Suse. Sandy Sweadher. Seventh Row: Maria Tuueeda. Ann Wentworth, Mary Whitmore, GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER OF Kappa Alpha Theta Seven of the lovely Theta pledges. I wonder how many of the pledges met that sister during rush. FOUNDED 1870 AT DePAUW FOUNDED AT GW 1947 NUMBER OF CHAPTERS: 83 COLORS: BLACK AND GOLD FLOWER: PANSY A joy in the bonds of sisterhood and a deep apprecia- tion of fra tern it) life mark live sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta. In their spacious rooms at 2112 C the wearers of the Theta kite find time for frolic, fellowship and many hands of bridge. At the Pan Hellenic Sing an audience startled hy the Thetas ' unusual costuming was equally startled by the unusual quality of their harmony and change of key. The arrangement of “Rhapsody in Blue,” written by two girls in the chapter, won them a well deserved first place trophy. The Panhellenic Goat Show saw another fine per- formance by representatives of Kappa Alpha l beta, as the pledge class won third place with a “History of Amer- ican Courtship.” Two fraternity sweethearts wear the Theta kite. Carol Hollett was crowned Delt Queen at their Rainbow Ball, while Gail Shaver was named Sigma Nu Girl. The Hatchet staff included Sandy Sweadner. A bright social year of exchanges and coffee hours was highlighted by the Pledge Formal in December when the active chapter honored the new pledge class, A year of good fun, a year of deep friendships in the bonds of sisterhood, the sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta can remember 1958 as a happy year of fellowship. 197 MARY DeVRIES President OFFICERS Mary de Visits President Carol Our hint lice President Janie Browne Se ere tary Li|by Ckipfith ♦ , Treasurer MEMBERS First Row: Janie Browne, Karin Chapin, Pal Evans. Second Row: Libbie Griffith. Lee Harley, Anne Massey, Third Row: Phyllis Nelson, Carol OliphanL Fourth Row: Marilyn Rankin, Honey Walker. Wandering Greeks i Lee Harley crowns Mr. Craig Wandering Greek Sweetheart at the Christmas Formal. Wandering Greeks take time out from Christmas Formal for a picture. Seated: Anne Massey, Janie Browne, Mrs, Camille Craig, advisor: Mary De Vries,, president; Kay Chapin. Standing: Jan Andersen, Anne Leone, Marilyn Rankin, Alice Vardaman, Lee Harley, Carol Oliphant, Honey Walker. FOUNDED AT GW 1956 The Wandering Greeks Society is distinct from every other group of Greeks in at least two respects: it has no pledge class, only active members; and all of its member- ship are transfers from some other college or university. Comprised of initiated members of national sororities who have transfered to GW and found no chapter of their sorority here, the Wandering Greeks Society was established two years ago to provide for chapterless so rority women an organization in which they could unite in a sorority spirit, form close friendships on campus, work together in social, athletic and philanthr epical projects, and find encouragement for campus activities. In their programs and projects the girls bring to the Wandering Greeks Society the best ideas of all their in- dividual sororities. With their rooms on the ground floor of the sorority house at 2137 G Street, Wandering Greeks have the so- rority girl’s advantage of a convenient “Home away from home” on campus to spend leisure time in. Like all other sorority women, they are represented on Panhel- lenic Council by their president and their delegate. They participate in the Pan Hel Sing with entertainment, and attend the Pan Hel Prom, Active in Inter Sorority Ath- letic Board tournaments, the Wandering Greeks this year won the trophy for the bridge tournament. Their social program included exchanges and this year a well at- tended Christmas Formal held at Fort Belvoir. Activity in various philanthropic projects helped round out a busy year for the Wandering Greeks Society. m DORIS ROSENBERG President OFFICERS Doris Rosenheim, President Pi i yllis Ghhssivi an . .Vice President H RRIet Litofk S r ere tan S i e ei la F f itEii T rensurrr MEMBERS First Row: Terese A ran off, Judy Becker, Elaine Beckman, Joan Regel man. Second Row: Phyllis Begelman, Charlotte Brem, Flaine Cohen. Ron a Englander. Third Row : Rhoda Ezrin. Annette Fell ter. Marion FischgrimcL Sheila Footer, Fourth Row: Brenda Frieden berg. Janet Gin berg, Phyllis Gross- man. Kitty Gmen, Fifth Row: Ruth Herman, Judy Korn field, Joanne Kotzin, Barbara Lessans. Sixth Row: Harriet Li toff, Mi- riam May, Debbie Rev nek. Anita Rock. Seventh Row: Marcia Saslaw, Diane Sugar. Rita Wert He b. Irene Wolfe. Sherry Zvares. Deuterons- i COLONY OF ALPHA EPSILON PHI Rushing in a Western theme. More rush shenanigans! FOUNDED AT GW ' 1957 COLONY OF ALPHA EPSILON PHI The thrill of starting a sorority chapter, of original founding, charter membership, belongs to the Deuterons, members of the Alpha Epsilon Phi colony. Started in the Spring semester of last year as a local group known as Deuterons, the group soon petitioned for colony status to AEPhi and was installed as such in the Fall. Fall rush found them without rooms of their own with the consequence that all their rush parties had to he held in the Big Sis Lounge. Individually members brought recognition to their organization by participation in school activities, Doris Rosenberg was treasurer of Mortar Board, senior wom- en’s honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary for freshman women, numbered four Deuterons among its members. Eight members w r ere tapped for Tassels, sophomore women’s honorary. In the field of publica- tions Marcia Saslaw worked on the Chkrkv Tree, while Doris Rosenberg was an editor of the Hatchet , Marcia Saslaw was selected by the Student Council to co-chair- man the Winter Weekend Committee. She also worked for the Student Council as assistant to the Secretary, Who’s Who selected Doris Rosenberg for membership, Diane Sugar succeeded another Deuteron, Phyllis Grossman, as Phi Alpha sweetheart. The Deuterons developed a full social program in ad- dition to activities and scholarship. The Pledge Formal in December honored the new pledges, while beach par- ties and exchanges rounded out the social schedule. With ingenuity and persistence in handling the prob- lems of organizing a new chapter, the Deuterons have made a good start in 1958 toward the strong sorority that is their goal. 201 If we could raise high the buff. and we could raise high the blue. Who. I wonder, could raise high the standing of G.W.U. ? For instead of tournaments, and instead of Sun Bowls, Our football team got fractures and Asiatic colds! The season ended with Navy, fifty-two to zero, Even The Hatchet was stumped for a hero! That ' s how it was Football Mi : am Coach Evgenk “Bo” Sherman fhe Colonials started ofF the gridiron season like a new sputnik and then ran out of fuel after the first few games- Coach Bo Sherman ' s eleven captured the first till with William Mary. 7-0. anrl then copped only one more game during the season. The Colonials ended the season by losing to a strong Nav team. 52-0, to compile a two w ins and seven losses record. Coach Sherman, having Ins first losing season since the 1954 campaign, saw injuries, the Asiatic flu and lack of bench strength topple his Colonials from the powerful Sun Bowl champions of 1956 to the bottom of the South- ern Conference. Ray Looney, the outstanding player in 1956. was lost for the season in the Air Force Academy game and this was perhaps the most crippling blow all season as Looney was not only a great passer and runner, hut was the key to the 1 iaek fie Id defense. Before the season even started, Co-Captain Franny Gleason broke his ankle and saw only limited action in the last few games. Second string Quarterback Jack Hen- zes broke a finger and was out for the first few games and End Bill Rem was lost midway through the season Fmst Row: Coach A. KaHne, J. Ozefnvirh F r Hirm, T. Gilna, R. Claypnol, R. Looney Co-Captain F, Gleason, Co-Captain R. Jewell, M„ Sommer, j. Kesurrk, J. Power, C. Pat-ken, Coach Jim Feulla. Skcmsii Row: K. Gray, A. Bran insky, C. Zaleski, ). Herman, B, Frulla, F, Rutsrh, L Hoar, B. Berry, G. V a rely, W. Tomeykowski, M. Knnis, Tnibii Row: Head Cnadt Bo Sherman, Coach Bill Neal, D. Whetstone, O. Valgc, D. Harkleroad, J h Henzes, 1C UeMrlphi, B h Busky, H. Boneskic, J. Wilke, R. Hutsko, R. Wells W, Fearer, Ik Smylhe. J. Greene, Coadi Ray Hanken. e esA 204 with a broken ankle. Second string Tackle Carl Zaleski separated his shoulder in the West Virginia game, and Halfback Bill Smythe had a back injury forcing him to miss four games. There were several highlights though coming out of the poor season, the outstanding play of All American Mike Sommer and his thrilling runs in the Air Force and West Virginia games, the Colonials victory over the Air Force Academy at Griffith Stadium before President Eisenhower and 13,000 fans, but oilier than these, the season was a dismal one for Colonial fans. Almost all the Colonial games followed the same script with the Sherman -men going out in front for the first half and then losing the ball game in the second half, due Lo the lack ol a good second team and pass defense, the factors that made George Washington a top team in the Southern Conference the year before. The starting team, composed of End Don Herman, Tackle and Ed Putsch, Guard Boh Frulla Center Shorty Varley, Guard Marion Hoar. Tackle and Co-Captain Bob Jewett and End Bill Berry on the line with Quarterback Ray Looney. Halfbacks Mike Sommer and Ted Colna and Dick Clavpool at Fullback, played good ball at vari- ous times. When injuries struck the team Jack Henzes, Ed Hi no. Jack Kesock. Bill Tomcykowski. Duane Whet- stone and Jerry Power came up nicely to fill the holes, G, W, U. 7; William Mary 0 All American Mike Sommer led the Buff and Blue to a victory in the season opener with a 15 yard run through the line in the third quarter, climaxing a frustrating first half for the Colonials. Five times the team had scoring opportunities and each time they were thwarted. Played in 95 degree neater, the inexperience of the second team and the heat slowed down the game. The first time the Colonials got their hands on the balk they started to move with Quarterback Ray Looney leading the attack, backed up with the off-tackle and end a rounds of the two Halfbacks. Mike Sommer and Ted Colna, The) moved to within the Indians 17 yard line, but the drive was halted when several passes by Ray Looney went incomplete. The winning touchdown came when Mike Ennis re- covered a fumble on the Indians 43 vard line. Fullback Dick Clay pool went for three, Ennis carried for 25 and Mike Sommer zigzagged through the line for the win- ning score. The Indians made only one serious threat and that was late in the fourth quarter. Quarterback Bob Hardage of the Indians tossed a pass into the end zone only to have iL called back with a penalty. The Buff line then dug in and stopped the drive on the 10. The Citadel 13; G. W, U. 6 The Bulldogs of The Citadel pulled what the 7000 fans at Washington -Lee High field thought to be the up- set of tlie year, but a few of the skeptical realized what Co-Captains Bob Jewett and Franny Gleason the Colonials were in store for for the rest of the year. In the first home appearance of the year, the Buff and Blue were a two touchdown favorite as they went on the field. The Colonials took the opening kickoff and marched 53 yards with Ray Looney, Dick Clay pool and Mike Sommer leading the drive. However, the Bulldogs dug in and the drive petered out when Looney was caught behind the line on fourth down on the Citadel 40. Sherman’s men held them for the series of downs and once again drove downfield. this time to be stopped on the 10. To the fans it was just a matter of when and how much the Colonials would score. However, the all important coach in the press box for Citadel spotted a weakness in the Colonial defense and by passing into the deep secondary constantly, the Bull- dogs moved all the way from their 10 to the two yard line. The Buff line dug in and on fourth down the Cita- del missed a field goal, A little later another Citadel drive was stopped on the Colonial five. Quarterback Ray Looney then showed his gameness and pitched a short pass to Mike Sommer who, with the help of a good block by Jack Kesock, outdis- tanced the whole Citadel team for a 95 yard scoring pass play. This was the longest pass play in the Southern Conference history and showed notice to the other teams that Sommer had finally regained his Sophomore stride. 205 Ray Looney is all alone in the Air Force Game, that is, all except for one Falcon that broke through the Colon ials’ defense. The second, half started with Dick Clay pool leading the team down to the Bulldogs five. Clay pool- breaking open twice and slipping both times, accounted lor 54 yards of t he drive. But a big fumble hurt the Colonials as the Citadel recovered. Inspired by stopping the Buff, the Bulldogs marched down field for their first score, topped off by a 50 yard pass play. The fourth quarter was a nightmare for the Colonial fans as the Bub and Blue were unable to do any tiling and the Bulldogs outran the tired first team for the win- ning score. After this game Coach Sherman said that part of the trouble was the lack of substitutes. To add to his woe, Ray Looney twisted an ankle and was not at full running strength. Furman 13; G, W P U, 12 Once again the Colonials grabbed an early lead, but their lack of bench strength and the Asiatic flu helped them lose their second staright to the Hurricanes of Fur- man. Southern Conference Tackle Ed Rutsch charged through the Hurricanes line in the opening minutes of the game and blocked a kick and Bob Jewett picked it up and ran 27 yards to the Furman 16. Furman was then guilty of holding and the hall was moved to the two where Dick Claypool crashed into the end zone for the first score Midway in the first quarter the Buff marched 88 yards, led by Ted C ulna’s 30 yard run around end and climaxed by Sommer’s five yard sprint for the second score. Clay- pool attempted the extra point but it went wide. Near the end of the first half, the Colonials fumbled on their own 37 and then drew a 15 ) ard penalty for holding The Hurricanes then pushed over the score just before the half and converted the all important extra point. The second half saw the Colonials moving for small sains only to be stopped by the determined Furman team. Late in the fourth quarter Furman put on the game win- ning drive topped off with a 30 yard scoring pass and pointing up the lack of pass defense for the tired and disappointed Buff eleven. Part of this was due to the flu, as on the Wednesday before the game. Coach Sherman only had 16 men out for practice. G. W. U, 20; Air Force Academy 0 In their first appearance at Griffith Stadium, the Co- lonials shot down the high flying Air Force Falcons be- fore President Eisenhower and 13.00 fans hv the loss of Ray Looney for the rest of the season with a dislocated shoulder. Once again the Colonials started off like a big winner and began marching downfield the first time they got the ball. With Ray Looney running the option to perfec- tion and Claypool surging off tackle, the Buff scored from the one. with Mike Sommer going over. Moments later, Sommer brought the crowd to its feet when Ted Colna gave him the ball on a reverse on a punt retu rn. With good blocking by Bob Jewett and the final block by Ray Looney, Sommer went untouched for 68 yards for the score. It was on this play that Looney dislocated his shoulder. HALFBACK MIKE SOMMER QUARTERBACK RAY LOONEY TACKLE ED RUTSCH FULLBACK DICK CLAYPOOL 206 F he Falcons opened up their passing attack and started to move on several occasions but each time the Buff line, led by Ed Rutsch and Bob Jewett, stopped them. The Falcons collected only 90 yards on the ground during the entire game and didn’t have too much more success in the air. Late in the third quarter Jerry Power zig- zagged 27 yards for the third and final score of the eve- ning. Highlight of the game was the good defensive play of the starting line, composed of Don Herman, Bob Jewett, Marion Hoar, Shorty Varley, Bob Frulla. Ed Rutsch and Bill Berry, West Virginia 34; G. W, U. 14 In what was supposedly the weakest Mountaineer team in several years, the Colonials found out right from the start that this was wrong as the Buff went down to their third loss of the year in a rather convincing manner. After the game Coach Bo Sherman said he thought it was the best West Virginia team the Colonials had played against. West Virginia wasted no time and Ray Peterson went through center and guard for 65 yards for the score. One play after the kickoff. Mike Sommer went off tackle for 71 yards and Dick Claypool converted the extra point to put the Buff ahead for a short time. This is all the Colonial fans had to cheer about as the West Virginia team took the kickoff and marched down field again. With the help of some poor Buff tackling and unnecessary roughness pen allies the Mountaineers scored to go ahead 13-7. The fans sat and watched West Virginia run around end and pass through the secondary with ease while the Colonials could do nothing with their defense. After the fourth Mountaineer score. Quarterback Ed Hino con- nected with Jack Kesoek for a 43 yard pass to the West Virginia 24. Mike Sommer and Dick Claypool moved the ball down to the 11, but Kino ' s next pass was inter- cepted in the end zone. Late in the game. End Don Her- man blocked a punt and recovered oti the one yard fine where Hino sneaked over, Claypool converted the extra Fullback Dick Claypool picks up five yards around end in the VMl game. point for the only other Colonial score. The only good thing out of the game for the Buff was the outstanding runn ing of their fine Halfback Mike Sommer. VM, I, 26; G. W U. 20 Once again the Colonials saw victory taken away from them as Jack Henzes led them with his passing attack to a 20-19 lead in the waning minutes of the fourth quar- ter only to have the Keydets bounce back to score the winning touchdown. The Colon iaFs top runner Mike Sommer was injured on the second play and was used only sparingly in the game. The Keydets, one of the surprising and top teams in the Southern Conference started right off. The first play from scrimmage went for 50 yards to the Colonials 16. Three plays later the Keydets scored in what prom- Mike Sommer goes down on the kickoff with three West Virginia men circling around him. On the next play, how- ever, he went the whole length of the gridiron. Mike Sommer, number 21, Ray Looney, number 14, and Boh FndJa move up to stop a runaway Citadel Bulldog, ised to hr a lopsided game. Later in the second period V. M, L scored on a long pass play that completely fooled the makeshift Buff back field and went ahead 13-6, Ihe Colonials received their first break of the game when Center Hon DeMelphi recovered a fumble on the V. M L 28. Dick Clay pool. Ted Coina and Mike Ennis moved the hall dow n to the seven On the next plav Quar- terback Jack Henzes threw a scoring aerial to Co-Cap- tain Franm Gleason. Claypoo] converted the extra point. 1 his was the first game that Gleason had played in due to his broken ankle The Key dels marched back with their third score, cul- minated by a 39 yard pass to the Colonial two. But Jack Henzes started tossing the ball around the field like he wasn’t supposed to arid the Colonials drove 67 yards for their second score The big plays of the march w r ere passes to end Jack Kesock for 18 yards and then a scor- ing aerial to Ted Coina for 29 yards. Dick Clay poo I converted and the Buff trailed at halftime, 19-14. Prior to the game Henzes had completed only one out of 14 passes but during this game, in which he almost singlehanded won for the Buff, he tossed 20 passes with nine completions for 102 aids and three touchdowns In the third quarter. Mike Sommer intercepted a Key- det pass and was caught from behind. The play was good for 40 yards and put the ball on the seven. Jack Henzes then stepped back and threw his third scoring pass to Jerry Power, Chypool again converted to put the Buff ahead for the first time in the game, 20-19. For almost the rest of the game neither team could put on much of a drive and it looked for a moment that the Colonials were going to pull the upset of the Southern Conference But with only three minutes remaining, the Kevdet Quar- terback. trapped when going back to pass, ran 46 yards before Dick Clay pool brought him down on ihe Buff HALFRACK TED COLNA CENTER SHORTY VARLEY eight. About seven Colonials had a chance to tackle him back upheld but each time he eluded them The Key dots scored on the next play and handed the Buff their second straight defeat and fourth of the year. Boston University 7; G W. U 0 The Boston Terriers blanked the Buff for the first time of the year and spoiled the Colonials Homecoming game In a steady downpour and muddy field, a blocked kick in the second quarter spelled defeat for the weary Sher- man -men. Once again the Colonials came up with a case of fum- biliiis, dropping the pigskin five times and losing it twice Each time the lost fumble stopped a Colonial drive. Both teams were playing it safe and on third down Jerry Power w r ent back to kick. A Boston lineman broke Colonial Dick Clay pool stops an Air Force runner with Ted Coina. number 42, and Marion Hoar, number 64, watching on. • — ■ GUARDS BOB FRULLA AND MARION HOAR through arid blocked his kick and Boston recovered on the six. On the next play Boston scored to clinch their victory. The Buff started off the game with a 27 yard kickoff return by Ted Colna. With Dick Clay pool and Mike Sommer leading the drive, the Buff moved all the way down to the 2L This was the only real threat of the Colonials until late in the fourth quarter when Jack Henzes and Jack Kesock teamed up with several despera- tion passes. This drive started from the Colonials 19 but was stopped when one of Henzes passes went astray on the Boston 25 Richmond 13 ; G. W, U. 6 Once again Coach Sherman’s men followed the script and taking the opening kickoff, marched downfield for the first and only score of the game With Halfbacks Ted Colna and Mike Sommer eating up most of the yardage, the Colonials scored from the five with Dick Clay pool going over. However, this bit of glory faded quickly as Richmond completely dominated the rest of the first half. Both Richmond scores came on gifts from the Buff, once from a bad kick and the other time on the fourth down gamble that failed. The Spiders first score came on a bad kick by Dick Clay pool, the ball slipping off the side of his foot and going out of bounds on the Richmond 40, Several plays later Richmond scored on an eight yard pass play. The second score by the Spiders came on the Colonial gamble that misfired. With fourth down and six to go. Quarterback Jack Henzes elected to go for the first down only to be stopped cold. Richmond then moved 55 yards in five plays to score the winning touchdown, on a 24 yard pass play. The second half was a complete stalemate with both teams having series of short drives, fumbles and inter- cepted passes. The story of the game was show n in the statistics as the Colonials completed only four out of 22 passes and had three intercepted. The only bright light in this game was the running of second string Fullback Duane Whetstone. Navy 52 ; G. W, IJ. 0 The men from Annapolis handed the Colonials one of their worst defeats in the past decade as they swamped the Buff 52-0 before 10,000 fans. In blanking the Co- lonials, the Midshipmen kept the series record intact, twice before meeting G. W. and twice blanking them. Navy’s first team was used for only nine offensive [days, but the Midshipmen scored two touchdowns in nine minutes. After All American Quarterback Tom Forrestal had pierced the Buff pass defense, the Colonials put on their only scoring threat and with fed Colna leading the surge, moving down to the Navy 14 before being stopped. From then on. it was the Navy second string and the hungry third and fourth stringers rolling it up over the hapless Colonials. Statistically the Buff could not salvage any prestige The Midshipmen ran through the Colonial line for 554 yards and made 148 more through the air. Navy, one of the top teams in the nation on defense, held George Washington to a mere 80 yards rushing, and 49 yards passing. The Colonials netted only nine yards in the first half on the ground and lost three yards on two completed passes This was the end of the season and the end of the col- legiate football careers of many seniors, including Bill Berry, Shorty Varley, Bob Frulla, Bob Jewett, Franny Gleason, Bill Tomcykowski, Ray Looney Mike Sommer, and Dick Clay pool. Although this was the worst season since 1954, it still will be remembered for the thrills that came out of the different games. Jack Henzes moves out into the open in the West Virginia game with Bob Frulla number 61 and Duane Whetstone, number 30, leading the interference. 209 PSHINET® 20 ISSHINETDi fctOJJC . Ashing™ SHINGTO 6 .mshingth Cjt. OR ? 1 6 ., fcSHINGTl .HSHINGTOH f $£ OR ? )L- | V y jWSHINGTQH jlASHINGTQI ,w T M T 0 R ? 0 R ? 14 USHIKGTffl 15 13 (USHINGTO ; First Row: H. Bash. 11 McDonald,, G Guarilia, S. Knisicy, B. Telaskv. Second Rnw : B. Marshall, JL Paluck, J + Cooper V, Wheeler, J. Walters, II, K unite. Basketball Coach Bill Reinhart gives instructions to Bill Tel ask y during a timeout. SEASON ' S RECORD GW ... . . . . .64 GW. . . . . . . .71 GW. . . . . . . .81 GW. . . . ....59; Pittsburgh . . . .68 GW. . . . . .64; Miami, Ohio . . . .66 GW. . . . ... ,67: Wake Forest . . . .45 GW. . . . . ... 52 GW. . . . . . . .64 GW. . . . .... 67 ; St, John’s . . ■ . . . . .83 GW ... . ....68 GW. . . . . ,.78; Georgetown . ... 78 GW . ...93 GW. . . . . . .91: William Mary . . . . . .80 GW.. . . . . . .54 GW.. . . . .. .70: V.P.l . . . .54 GW , . . .62 GW... . . . .76: V.P.l 72 GW ... . . . . .92; V.W.l . . ..59 GW. . . . . .70: Washington Lee . , . . . .81 GW ... . . . .113 l Double Overtime) GW... . . . . 77; Georgetown . . . .64 Southern Conference Tourney GW 73 : Furman ...... 59 GW 56; William Mary ...... .57 Se asoivs Record: 12 Wins, 1 1 Losses Bill Telasky dropping in a field goal in the rout of Furman Coach Bill Reinhart guided the Colonial hoopsters tc a fine season after losing the first five games of the sea- son, Colonial fans saw the team combine a five game losing streak from last year’s disastrous 3-21 record to set a distasteful record of ten losses in a row. However, over the holidays, Bucky Me Don a If I and Bill Telasky came to life midway in the season with a brilliant spurt that saw the Colonials winning 12 out of their last 18 ball games over the span. The Colonials cemented their hold on the Southern Conference tournament with a second place finish. George Washington’s list of opponents for the 1957-58 season took a back seat to no one in the hoop circles. Starting with Mar) land in the opener, the Colonials met North Carolina, Pittsburgh. St. John’s, West Virginia and Temple. North Carolina and West Virginia were ranked number one in the nation while Temple, Mary- land and Pitt were always in the top ten. 211 GENE GUARILIA BILL TELASKY BUCKY McDONALD Bucky McDonald drops in a rebound shot in the St, Johns game at Madison Square Garden, Coach Reinhart had big Gene Guarilia, who led the Colonials in scoring and rebounding for the second straight year, carry the load early in the season. Once McDonald and Telasky rounded into form, the Buff’s fast break was near impossible to stop. Another high point of the season was the fine defensive work of sopho- more Howard Bash, Time and time again, the Fort Wayne ball haw r k held the opposing team’s top scorer to the minimum. Junior Sam Knisley rounded out the starting five, and combined with Guarilia to control the hack- hoards. A great part of the success of the Colonials after mid- season was the w ? ell-ba!anced scoring and hustle of the players. Early in the season Guarilia was doing all the scoring, but during the main winning streak. Gene tapered off a little while McDonald and Telasky picked up to about 20 points per game. Bash averaged about eight points per game and Knisley hit for an average of six. Colonial sketches: Gene Guarilia, 6 6 " center from Wilkes-Barre, Penn- sylvania. Voted as one of the most outstanding players in the Southern Conference for two years in a row. Gene had excellent speed, was a top shot and a fine rebounder, being near the top in the nation in that department. Buckv McDonald, 6 2 " junior from Martinsburg, West Virginia, Sparked the Colonials to a winning sea- son with his excellent ball handling and shooting. Sec- ond only to Guarilia in scoring. Bucky was the main cog in the Colonials tight-fisted zone defense. Bill Telasky, 6 2 " j unior from Albany, New York, This was his third year on the starting five and perhaps Center Gene Guarilia drives around Lwo Virginia Tech men on his way for a field goal at Ft. Myer. This win helped clinch the Colonials second place finish in the Southern Conference, his best. He teamed w r ith McDonald to give Colonial op- ponents a fit on defense while his set shooting often broke up a tight ball game. 4 BABE MARSHALL HOWIE BASH SAM KNISLEY » Sam Knisley drives in for a layup for two points in the hard fought Maryland game. In the background, Bucky McDon- ald comes in to help Hum ard Hash, 6 ' 3 " sophomore from Fort Wayne. Indiana was the most improved player on the team. He had excellent speed and rebounding abilitv along with his topnotch defensive work. He teamed with Sam Knis- le in steadying out the Colonials when they found them- selves in trouble. Satn Knisley, 6 ' 5 " junior from Savage, Maryland was a close runnerup for the most improyed plaver on the team. The baseball star donned glasses at the start of the season helping his play throughout the season. Although not a high scorer, he teamed with Guar ilia to control the backboards. Wes Wheeler fights for a rebound in the game with North Carolina. Gene Guar ilia manages to out jump his Maryland opponent and drop in two points from outside the keyhole. Cheerleaders The University Cheerleaders help to promote more school spirit among G.W,I . students by leading cheers at football and basketball games and at the pep rallies. A new squad is selected each Spring b representatives of each team and by the captain of the cheer leading squad. Inez Toneili served as captain of this year ' s squad which drew into its ranks the peppiest girls on campus. Hours of practice and hard work are entailed in being a cheerleader, but It is still a lot of fun and the girls never fail to instill spirit in our teams or their fans. Morna Campbell, Helen Niles and Inez Toneili advertising the Homecoming Weekend, Fifi r Row: M. Campbell. I. Toneili, Captain; H. Nile?. Second Row: E. MeCarry, M. Len testy, R. Liggio, D. McDonald, A. Sneeringer. ?_£ 1 •Q n y Coach Bill Reinhart Baseball Coach Bill Rein hart’s nine copped its second straight Southern Conference championship in a very impres- sive manner, winning 19 and losing only two. The only blemish on the season was the double loss in the N.C.A.A, Southern District playoffs to Duke and Georgia Teachers. The secret to success was an outstanding pitching staff composed of Lefty Roger Turner, Righthanders George Bickerton, Dick Claypool and freshman Lefty Jack Ar- thur, In the regular season this pitching staff allowed an average of 2.65 earned runs per game. Trainer Harry Ledford, Ti. Austin, J. Henzes, R. Looney „ R. Kunze, D, CRento, S. Knisely, J. Power, G. Bickerton, G. D Ambrnfuo t D. Giesler, G. Smith, T . Claypool, J. Reilly, R. Turner, J. Arthur. R. Bierwagon, Coach Bill Reinhart. 2)6 However pitching doesn ' t make up the whole team, and it seems that Coach Reinhart was twice blessed with an outstanding infield and outfield, led bv Shortstop Sam Knisely, First baseman Ray Looney, Leltfi eider Gino f) Ambrosia and Second baseman Dick Ci lento The one problem of the victorious nine was to find positions for the various men as most of the team could play several positions to perfection. Starting off with the infield, Dick Giesler came out of retirement to win Southern Conference honors at Catch er. hatting 303 and throwing out more runners in the first four games than were thrown out all the previous season At first Ray Looney repeated as another South- ern Conference choice, being runnerup in runs batted in with 16 Second baseman Dick Cilento was signed to a professional contract, teaming up with Sam Knisely to give the Colonials the best offensive and defensive key- stone combination in the league, Knisely, coming along slow at the beginning of the season, attracted many notices by his fielding and slugging, leading the team in homeruns with four, in hatting with 329 and r,b,L ' s with 20 Jack Henzes alternated at third base with Jerry Power and Ted Coin a, all of them doing a capable job in the field and at bat to give the Colonials the top infield in the league, Gino D’Amhrosio, Dick Clay pool, Jerry Power and Bo Austin rounded all the outfield. D’Ambrosio was a South- ern Conference choice, due to his smooth fielding and Gino D’Ambrosio is safe at the plate in the Maryland game at Griffith Stadium. 217 SHORTSTOP SAM KMPRI V SKCOND B ASK VI A PICK CII.KNTO in right field while Clay pool and Power alternated in ecn- work at tlie plate. Bo Austin held down the steady job terfield. The story of the successful season was shown in the statistics, the Colonials had about six or seven men who could explode at anytime during the game. Each game seemed to bring out a new star. Dick Giesler, Rav Loones and B Austin carried the team to their first straight six wins, Dick Ci lento, jack Henzes. Sam Kniselv and Gino DWrnbrosio came along in the middle of the season. The three top pitchers. Roger burner. George Rickerton and Jack Arthur, were the e of ever coach in the Con- ference. The big three pitched a total of 157 innings, striking out 147 opposing hatters while onh allowing 44 earned runs, winning 15 and losing only two games. Ray Looney connects in the Trinity game for a double. 218 SEASON RECORD 4: G.W.U 6; G.W.U.. G.W.U 6: G.W.U. 10; G.W.U 10; G.W.U 6; G.W.U 5; G.W.U 3; G.W.U. G.W.U 9; G.W.U 4: G.W.U 13; G.W.U 3; G.W.U 11; G.W.U 4; G.W.U 6; G.W.U 5; G.W.U 4; G.W.U 2; G.W.U 9; Regular Season Trinity , . . . 1 Trinity . 2 Dartmouth 4 Washington Lee 0 V.3VLI 5 V.PJ. ................. 4 Colgate ......... 11 Vermont I William Mary 3 Richmond 4 Georgetown 3 Maryland ...... 0 Washington Lee 0 The Citadel 1 V.MX 7 West Virginia ......... 2 West Virginia . 4 Richmond 4 William Mary .......... 2 Georgetown 1 V.P.L .. S 19 Wins; 2 Losses Sam Knisely connects in the shadow of the Washington Monument. Jerry Power wallops a homerun in the Georgetown game. 219 ill Jay Randolph demonstrates the form that led him to the Southern Conference Championship, Golf Jay Randolph led the Colonial golfers to their first Southern Conference championship in the history of the school, winning the tournament at Richmond with the low team score of 608, Furman was second with 61 L Randolph won top prize with the low score of 142 and Warren Krick came in second with 148. Randolph, only a sophomore, w as the only player in the tournament w ith sub- par golf to his credit. Along with Randolph and Krick, Joe Haney had 159. and Vic Bartlett had a 159, In closing the season in fine style, the golfers boasted a season record of six wins and only tw r o losses in dual matches. Playing their home matches at the Kenwood Country Club, the Colonials dropped matches to William Mary. 4-5 Washington Lee. 4 5, while beating Mary- land 514 -314. 5 4 over V. M. L. 5 - 3 over William Mary, 6-3 over Georgetown, 24-3 over Richmond and 8-1 over West Virginia. Randolph led the team in low average throughout the season with a 71 plus mark. w r hile Freshman Joe Haney was the only player of the team to finish the season with- out losing a match, Randolph was second with seven w ins and one loss, followed by Krick, 5-3 s Captain Larry Spellman, 4-3-L Bartlett. 3-4-1 and Irv Salem, 3-5, Left to Right: Warren Krick, Jay Randolph, Larry Spellman, Irving Salem, Victor Bartlelt, Joe Haney. Left to Right, First Row: Coach Rill Shreves and Phil Dobyns, Second Row: Saul Leibowitz, John Kaarid, Jim Tarr, John Bouquet. Back Row: Walt Garfield, Jack Tarr, Jim Roper, Tennis The Colonial Tennis team swept to their second straight Southern Conference championship behind the leadership of Freshman Jim Tarr and a well-balanced team. The championship, determined on a point basis, was won not through any one individual hut by team play, as Jim Tarr lost in the singles final and the doubles team of Saul Leibowitz and John Bouquet were beaten in the finals. However with Jack Tarr, Phil Dobyns and John Kaarid, Coach Bill Shreve’s team swept through its Southern Conference schedule on nine games and losing only to Maryland, North Carolina and Duke in the pro- cess of compiling an outstanding 12 and 3 record. Perhaps one of the main reasons for the successful sea- son was a brothers combination, Jim and Jack Tarr, As a freshman Jack played in the numbe r one slot hut had to take a back seat when his brother entered the Uni- versity. With those two boys forming a nucleus, the rest of the team had less pressure on them and in the long run came through in fine style. This was only the second Southern Conference championship in Colonial history. Smiling Jack Tarr shows the proper grip for a lefthanded tennis player. Boh hi [Jinan oes up for a rebound in a hard fought game between AEPi and Phi Alpha. Two pugilists go at it in I he boxing matches at t he gym. Mens Intramurals Under the direction of Professor Vincent J. De Ange- lis, l lie intramural sports program enjoyed one of its tightest races in several years. At the end. Phi Alpha came out ahead to cop first with Alpha Epsilon Pi sec- ond, Delta Tau Delta third and Sigma CHS fourth. The object of intramural sports is to provide a pro- gram of activities that will meet the nature, needs and Warren Lytle is stopped on the five yard line after taking a long pass. capacities of the students of the University, The program includes touch foot ha 11, swimming, basketball, volley- ball, softball, golf, track, ping pong, bowling, foul shoot- ing, boxing, wrestling, badminton and tennis to give everyone an opportunity to ] participate. The All-University Team Achievement Award went to Phi Alpha and the Individual Participation Award went to Irwin Reuben of Phi Alpha. Trophies and keys were presented to the winning organizations for each sport at the final banquet at the close of school. The championship football game was one of the most exciting in many a year with Phi Alpha beating Delta Tau Delta by one first down. However, the Belts bounced back from this toss to take the swimming meet at the Y.M.CA. with Kappa Sigma taking second. Phi Alpha copped first prize in bowling with Alpha Epsilon Pi sec- ond and Della Theta Phi took the honors in golf with Alpha Epsilon Pi second again. An independent team called the Jersians defeated the Medical School Sophomores to take the basketball title. Delta Tau Delta took the wrestling cup. Alpha Epsilon Pi punched their way to victory in boxing. Sigma Chi took the volleyball championship along with badminton and finished second to Welling Hall in the track meet. Sigma Phi Epsilon defeated Phi Alpha in the finals of the softball playoffs and Sigma Nu took the ping pong trophy. Over t lie bar slips an intramural participant in last year’s exciting track meet at Western field. Neil Blair of Kappa Sigma leads all the way in winning the mile at the track meet. 223 Sailing The Sailing 1 earn retained its high ranking when il copped a second place finish in the annual Frostbite Regatta at the Corinthian acht Club, In placing second, the Colonials defeated the area champion Navy, 102-98, and also defeated Princeton, the National Sailing cham- pions, 102-92, Once again it was Skipper Rick Davies leading the team on with Pete Davies, Pete Gianacakus as other skippers, while Gigi Winslett, Francis Visconti and Betty Barry were the crews. In topping off their high place in the Frostbite Regatta, the Colonials placed second in the area championships, beat Georgetown in a team race, placed seventh in the Denmark Trophy competition and placed tenth in the Middle Atlantic championships. Sailing down the river on a Sunday afternoon , . , Rifle Led by All American Sharpshooter Paul Nordquist, the Colonial Rifle team shot their way to an excellent 6 and 2 record. Under the fine coaching of Jim Feu la, the Colonial shooters suffered defeats only at the hands of the always strong Virginia Polytechnical Institute, Supplementing Captain Nordquist were Courtney Sehlosser, lan Rule. Dave Hertig and Miss Helen Skopic. Miss Skopic was the top prone position woman firer in the nation last year. George Washington fired against The Citadel, Washington Lee. Georgetown, Catholic University. VPI and VML One of the lesser known sports, the contestants must combine sure eyesight and steady nerves. Each con- testant fires ten shots each from three required positions: prone, kneeling and standing, getting a maximum of 100 points per position. Matches are conducted by postal matches and also by shoulder to shoulder firing. Captain and All American Paul Nordquist displays one of his perfect scorecards. A basketball game in the “tin tabernacle.” Women } s Sports The Department of Physical Education for Women in cooperation with two student organizations, the Womens ' Athletic Association and the Inter-Sorority Athletic Board, presents many opportunities for women to par- ticipate in a wide variety of sports. Sports in the Fall include field hockey, tennis, golf, and horseback rid i rig. Winter activities are basketball, bowling badminton, volleyball riflery, and ice skating. In the Spring, women may participate in swimming, tennis, golf, canoeing, horseback riding, and softball. In addition to instructional classes, there are oppor- tunities to participate, (thru the Womens’ Athletic As- sociation and the Inter-Sorority Athletic Board I. in in- tramural games in these sports. Sports days and extra- mural games are held with teams from other area colleges and universities, lo encourage enthusiasm in seasonal and year-round sports, sports clubs are organized to pro- vide recreational activities at all levels of skill. The sports seasons are culminated with a buffet dinner in Lisner Lounge to honor sports participants and award winners. At the Spring buffet, the most coveted award, Outstanding Sports Girl of the Year, is presented by the Department of Physical Education fur Women, Golf is one of the more popular sports in the University program. Splash! That’s Among them we see prospective actors, Engineers, diplomats chiropractors; Teachers. lawyers, politicians. Executives, pharmacists, and physicians; While some will strive to catch the public ear, As senator, college profesor, or pulpiteer! Four delightful years, as far as they could see. Were devoted to the task of procuring a degree. The proper amount of credit hours possessed at last, The door begins to close on the college past. We see them standing in their little celectial stalls. Waiting until the stirring graduation ceremony calls; Anxious and trembling as they contemplate, The various aspects of their fate. Stamped with the obvious mark of education. They emerge now armed to teach the later generation. Equipped with memory, fact, and illustration. Ability to carry on brilliant conversation; Having been, thus, inspired with hy dr optic yearning Let them all continue seeking accelerated learning. Oh, mere words handicap appropriate expressing; Four years at our G.W.t . too short a blessing! Seniors First Kow: NANCY ABBOTT, A%gpdria T Va ; B.A. Art. VfOYAS AR YAHIA AL-MALLAH, Mosul, Iraq; B.M.E. .Mechanical Engineering; B.S.E. Mathematics; American Society for Mechanical Engineers. LAWRENCE LARSEN AMES. Mu Vernon, V».; B.A. Psychology; Tuu Kappa Epsilon Secretary; Old Men, Second Row; RICHARD GA1.V0L AMES Ml. Vernon, Vu.; B,A. Sociology; Tati Kappa Epsilon, Historian. JEAN RICE ANDERSON, Washington, I)£: B.A History; Tassels; Kappa Della, House Chairman Secretary; Women’s Coordinating Board. Vice-President; Dramatics; Student Christian Association. DONALD I). APPERSON Aztec New Mex.; B.E.E. Electrical Engineer- ing; Sigma Tan; Theta Tuu. Marshall: LR.E Third Row: ERNEST S AUERBACH Silver Spring Md ; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Pi Delta Epsilon, President, ice- President : Order of Scarlet; Hatchet Editor News Edi- tor, Contributing Editor; Student Council School of Government Rep- resentative: Old Men, Treasurer; Activities Fair; All-1 Follies, Univer- sity Players Publicist; Career Conference Journalism Forum Chairman; Homecoming Publicity Chairman; Committee on Dramatics KENNETH HOLMES BAILEY, New York, N.Y.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President; Delta Tan Delta, House Manager; Hatchet ; Old Men: Colonial Boosters, BARBARA ANN BA I, DM K. Arlington, n : R.S Physical Education; Delphi; Kappa Alpha Theta President, Vice-President; Honorary Var- sity Hockey, Basketball; Tennis: Inter-Sornrily Athletic Board; Big Sis : Colonial Boosters: Student Handbook: Dance Production; Campus Comho Committee; Physical Education Council Secretary-Treasurer; All U Follies Fourth Row: WARREN ESCH BARLEY, Washington DC.: B.A. Business Adminis- tration; Omhron Delta Kappa. Secretary; Who’s Who in American Col- leges and Universities; Cate and Key; Order of Scarlet, Treasurer and Board of Governors; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Treasurer and Pledge Train- er; Ciikhry 1 iiek. Business Manager; Campus Combo Co-Chairman ; Old Men. Executive Board; Career Conference Facilities Chairman; Home- coming. Facilities Chairman: St orient Handbook Business Manager; Emanurt Co-Chairman: Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Theta Nu. MARGARET JEANNE BARNES, Arlington. Va : B.A. English Litera- ture; Kappa Kappa Gamma Recording Secretary; QlEJMtY Tit EE, Fea- tures Editor: (aim pus Combo Freshman Director; Summer Carnival Production Director; Homecoming Publicity Cumin i ttee; Women ' s Co- ordinating Board; Inter-Sorority Athletic Board. DONALD MICHAEL BARRICK. Washington D € ; B.A Psychology: Gate and Key: Kappa Sigma, Grand Master, Fifth Row : WV1.IE VV . BARROW JR. Chevy Chase M d . : B.M.E, Mechanical En- gineering: Gate and Key; Sigma Chi, President Pledge Trainer, Rush and Social Chairman; Inter-Fral entity Council Treasu rer: American Society for Mechanical Engineers: Rowing Team: Band: Old Men. MARGAREJ ELIZABETH BARRA, Arlington, Va : B.A. Elementary Education : Alpha Delta Pi. Historian; Strong Hall Dorm Council; Madi- Mjii Hail Dorm Council; Religious Council, Secretary ; Sailing Team, Secretary: Sailing Club, Vice-Commodore; Canterbury Club Executive Board: Swimming Team ; Intramural Basketball Team. Captain: Pan- Uel; Big Sis, MARCIA COLETTE B.ARTKO Silver Spring, Md.: B.A. Psychology; P.d Chi; Modern Dance; Women ' s Athletic Ass ociaf ion. Six ill Row: JAMES W. BATTLES. Silver Spring Md,; B.A. Zoology; Sigma Phi Epsilon. NANCY BLANDFORD BE VU E. W ashington, D.C.; B.A. Foreign Af- fairs; Delphi President: Tassels;; Delta Gamma, President. Social Chair- man. Rush Chairman: LS.A.B., President. Vice- President ; Flying Spon- sors. Vice-President: Sports Girl of the Year (1957); Honorary Varsity m Hockey. Tennis Basketball; Big Sis. DOLORES NANCY BEDFORD College Park. Md,; B.A, Religion; Re- ligious Council; Canterbury Club. KATHY DENVER Panhel President First Row ; PHILIP KENNETH BERGER, Miami Beach, Fla.; B,.A. Psychology; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Literary Chairman House Manager; Hillel, Vice-President; Cheruy Tree; Hatchet: Old Men. VALERIE L. BERMAN, Whippany, N.J.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Alpha Delta Pi: International Relations Club, President, Vice-President; West- minister Foundation, Secretary-Treasurer; Phi Sigma Kappa Sweet- heart. ROBERT A. BERRY, Silver Spring, Md.; B.S, Pharmacy; Tnu Kappa Epsilon, Sergeant-at-Arms; Band. WILLIAM JOHN BERRY, Couldale. Pa.: B.S, Physical Education; Football. KENNETH BIEDEKMAN, Manassas, Va : B.S. Physics, rAKE ONE SUJIHMI C tft I [ ' T ' ON low •airmen f IPOP ?©o •OflRCH s Third Row; Second Row : CLAUDE EDWARD BON BREST, Washington, D,C.; B.A. History; Canterbury Club, President. REXFORD GEORGE BOOTH, Alexandria, Va.; B.E.E. Electrical Engi- neering; Theta Tau; Sigma Tau: A J.E E -I R,E, EDW ARD MILTON BOOTHE, Falls Church, Va + ; B,M.E. Mechanical Engineering: Theta Tan, Assistant Treasurer; American Society for Mechanical Engineers; Engineer’s Council; Arnold Air Society, AGNES JOAN BOTEK, Lansford, Pa.: B.A. Zoology; Glee Club; Travel- ing Troubadours; Newman Club. ROBERT BOW EN, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Chemistry. KATHRYNE BQW ' ERS Arlington, Va,; B.S. Home Economics; Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Secretary; Home Economics Club: Varsity Basketball; Girl’s Basketball Team, Manager: Newman Club; AIJ-U Fol- lies; Summer Carnival. REBECCA STEUART BOWLING, La Plata, Md.; B.A. Psychology; Dorm Council. BARBARA SUE BRISKER, Washington, D.C.; B.A. Sociology; Tassels; Hillel, Secretary; Lester F. Ward Sociological Society, Secretary; Mod- ern Dance; French Club; Big Sis. SAMUEL HEFFNER BROWN, Hagerstown, Md.; B.S. Chemistry; Phi Sigma Kappa RICHARD ALLEN BROWNE, Beaver, Pa,; BALE Mechanical Engi- neering; Sigma Tau; Theta Tau, Treasurer. CLASS OF 1958 CEI NE HOROWITZ Of)K President Second Row : MARY ALICE CASE, Westmoreland Hills Mil.: B.A. Biology; Kappa Alpha Theta, Historian; Newman Club, Big Sis, SANDRA REEDY CATOE Ipswich Mass,: B.A. Foreign Affair ; Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship Chairman; Cheerleader; Big Sis; Flying Sponsors. KARIN MARIE CHAPIN, Osnabruek NT). ; B.A. Elementary Educa- tion; Wandering Greeks. Vice-President Social Chairman. PHYLLIS CHYRNLEY, Arlington, Vu.; B.A. History; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities: Delphi: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President: Campus Combo Co-chairman; Career Conference, Pro- gram Chairman: Madison Hall Dorm Council; Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Hatchet; 1.5. A. B. Tournament Chairman, EDNA JOYCE CLARK, Silver Spring, Md.; B.A. Dramatic Arts; Kappa Kappa Cammu; Drama First Row; ALBERT HENRY FIR IF FEY Washington, DC.: B.A. Business Ad- ministration; Gate and Key: Taxi Kappa Epsilon Vice-President Secre- tary Pledge Trainer; Band, President Director; Colonial Boosters Treasurer; AIM 1 Follies; Fashion Show. Musical Director; Homecom- ing Committee; Spring Outing Committee, DORIS SEVERE BRUFFEY, Bethesda Md ; B.A, An History: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities: Delphi; Kappa Delta Vice- President, Secretary Pledge Trainer; Chf.rry Ihkk. Circulation Staff: Rand, Founder, President Vice-President; Colonial Boosters President: Flying Sponsors, Commanding Officer; Cheerleader; Campus Combo E xve u t i ve lit m re I : VV r , A . A . : W r , ( 1 . B , JAMES AM BRIMS BURNETT, Silver Spring Md.; B.A. Art. CECELIA ANN CAMPBELL. Washington DC,; B.A Education: Sail- ing Club, Secretary: Future Teachers of America. ROY EDMOND CARVER, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.; B.A. Business Ad- ministration: Della Sigma Rho, Treasurer; Tau Kappa Epsilon: Debate: Old Men Third Row; WILEY CLARK Chevy Chase, Md.; B.A. Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary; Sailing Team, RICHARD CLAYTON CLAYPOOL, Vandergnft, Pa. B.S. Physical Education; Sigma Chi, Vice-President ; Pledge Trainer; Football; Base ball; Old Men. AUDREY HOPE CLEVELAND Camden NJ,; B.A, Foreign Affairs; Sigma Kapp a Treasurer Corresponding Secretary; Strong Hall Presi- dent; Madison Hall President; Sailing Club; Summer Carnival; W C B : International Relations Club. ESTHER RUTH COHAN. Washington, D.C.; B.S. Home Economics; Home Economies Club; Hillel. HOWARD MELV IN COHEN, Washington. D.C.; BJ5. Chemistry; Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer Seniors First Row: ANN SAMMONS COLE, Tuba, Ofcla.; B.A. History; Chi Omega, His- torian ; Glee Club; Big Sis- : Angel Flight; Panhcllenic Cnuncil, Pub- licity Chairman, MARYLOC BERNARD COOK, Spokane, Wash.; B A. Elementary Ed fu- cation; Delphi; Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Beta Phi t President, Social Chair- man; Punhellenie Council, Social Chairman, Constitution Chairman; Student Liaison Committee, Co-Chairman: Colonial Cruise Committee Chairman; Rill e Tea m T Ca p t a i n ; H o n i eeom i n g Co m m i t tee C ha irrna n ; Big Sis, PHYLLIS DEMING COOPER, Washington, D.C; B.S.E. Physics; American Society for Mechanical Engineers, Second Row: WILLIAM KYLER CRAVEN, Savannah, Ca.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Alpha Theta Nu: Della Tau Delta, Social Chairman: Student Handbook, Business Manager; Campus Combo Committee; Debate; Homecoming Committee; Old Men. IMOGEN E SMALL CREECH, Bmlusda. M L: B.A, Elementary Educa- tion; Delta Zi ta, Vice-President, Pledge Trainer. GEORGE FRED CRESWELL, Washington, D.C. ; B.S. Zoology; Kappa Sigma, Secretary. Third Row: RICHARD ELLIS CRUMB, Rochester, NX; B.A, Foreign Affairs. EDMUND PARKE CRUMP, Washington, D.C.; 13. A. Political Science; 0 micron Delta Kappa, President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 1 19. 6-57 : Pi Delta Ep ilon: Gate and Key, Secretary; Alpha Theta Nu; Order of Scarlet, Retard of Governors; Sigma Alpha asilon : Cherry Tree, Editor; Career Conference, Co-Chairman; Inter fraternity Council, Secretary: Old Men, Executive Board. ANN BLAISE DAGON, Baltimore, Md. ; B,A r Zoology, Fourth Row: WARREN DA NICK, Washington, D.C.; B.A. History; Phi Alpha. LOUISA P. DEM AS, Washington, D.C.: B.A, Elementary Education; Chi Omega, Vice-President ; Cnekhy Tree Staff: Tennis Club: Big Sis; Future Teachers of America, KATHLEEN MARY DENVER, New Hyde Park, NX; B.A. Business Administration: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi: Tassels; Kappa Delta, President; Student Council, Comptroller, Program Director; Pan he Hen ic Council. President: Campus Combo, Co- Chairman; Student Life Committee; I.S.A.B., Secretary; Btg Sis. Fi f t It R ore ; BARRY HOWARD DEUTSCHMAN, Washington. D.C,; B.S. Pharmacy; Alpha Theta Nu; Phi Alpha, Corresponding Secretary ; Alpha Zeta Omega. LINDA LOU DOANE, Hays, Kans.; B.A. French; Alpha Delta Fi; Re- ligious Council; Big; Sis; Hatchet; Glee Club; French Club- Wesley Club; International Relations Club. MARY MILES DUPUIS, Falls Church. Va. ; B.A. English; Pi Beta Phi. Sixth Row; PETER SINCLAIR DYER, Seattle, Wash.; B.A. Economics; Arnold Air Society, Treasurer; Delta Tau Della, Vice-President, Corresponding Sec- retary; Sailing Club; Foggy Bottom Sports Car Club, Chairman: I..F.C. .MEREDITH ABIGAIL EAGON, Washington, D.C.: B.A. Art: Mortar Board, Secretary: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi; Tassels; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chairman; Student Council, Publicity Director: Winter Weekend, Co-Chairman: Colonial Boosters, Publicity Director: Career Conference, Publicity Chairman: Homecoming, Publicity Chairman; Big Sis, Publicity Director: Art Club, WILLIAM JAMES EAST. Washington, D.C.: BALE, Mechanical Engi- neering; American Society for Mechanical Engineers; Intramural Bas- ketball Championship; Math Club. Seniors First Row: MARILYN PATRICIA ED ELI N, Washington, D.C.; BA. Psychology; Glee Club. PHEBE JANE BGLINCTON, Bridgeton, NX: 13. A. Business Education. FLORENCE ETHEL EKM AN, Washington, D.C: B,A, History; Phi Beta Kappa. t Second Row: MARY LOl ISE ENGEL, Washington, D.C.; B.A. American Thought and Civilization; Internationa] Students Society; Westminister Club. BARBARA JEAN ESCHMEYER, Arlington, Va.; B. Business Ad- ministration; Delphi; Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary. Rush Chairman- Fly- ing Sponsors; Junior Paohel. PARK WILLIAM ES PE NSC HADE, JR„ Hyatlsville. Md. : B.S. Chemis- try; Alpha Theta Nu ; Acacia, Treasurer; Chemistry Club: Messiah Chorus; Old Men, Third Row : PATRICIA JOANNE EVANS, Washington, D.C.: B.A. French Litera- ture; Wandering Greeks, Vice-President; French Club; Dance Produc- tion; International Club. EDWARD MOODY F ELEGY, Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Out - and Key; Order of Scarlet; Deha Sigma Rho; Acacia, Vice-Presi- dent, Rush Chairman; Debate Society. President. PAUL THOMAS FENTON, JR., Silver Spring, Md.; B.S. Pharmacy. Fourth Row: PATRICIA ANN FISHER, Arlington. Va.: B.S, Elementary Education; Delphi; Tassels; Columbian Women: Zeta Tau Alpha, President; New- man Club; Colonial Boosters; Big Sis; Glee Club: Panhellenie Council. MARY KATHERINE FORESHEW, Alexandria, Va.; B.A. Art: Delta Gamma; Big Sis; Newman Club; Drama; Colonial Boosters. 10 FOX, Washington, D.C. ; R,A, Elementary Education, Fifth Row: STRATTON MICHAEL FRANK, Miami. Fla,; B.A. Business Adminis- tration: Alpha Phi Omega, President, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi: Society lor the Advancement of Management, DAVID MONROE fRAXKE. Houston, Tex, : B.A. American Thought and Civilization. SHEILA DORIS GALLANT, Newark, NT: B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Sixth Row : RAYMOND GARCIA, Rockville, Aid,: B.A. Foreign Affairs,; Omirron Della Kappa. Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities: Cate and Key, Secretary: Order of Scarlet, President: Phi Eta Sigma. President; Sigma Nu. Vice-President, Secretary; Student Council, Vice-President; Old Men, President; Career Conference, Co- Chairman; Student Liaison Committee, Co-Chairman. PAUL M. GARNER, Washington, D.C,; B.A. Art; Gate and Key; Phi Alpha, Vice-President. Pledge Trainer: Inter- Fraternity Council, Social Chairman : Colonial Boosters ; Old Men; W ‘inter Weekend Committee, FRANCES W OLF GENDELMAN. W ashington. D.C.; B.A. Psychology ; Hille! : Modern Dance. KITTI MADDOCK Mortar Board President First Row? PETRR GlANUKAKfS Port Chester, N.Y.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Sail- ing Club, Commodore; Soiling Team, Manager. ELIZABETH LELAND GIgNiLLIAT, Savannah, Ga,; B.A, American Thought and Civilization; Pi Beta Phi, Social Chairman; Student Hand- book, Associate Editor. BEVERLIE ANNE GISS, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Physical Education; Homecoming Program Chairman: W.A.A., Vice-President, Treasurer; Physical Education Major Council; Modern Dance; Bowling Manager. FRANCIS JOSEPH GLEASON, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Physical Edu- cation; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rush Chairman; Student Council, School of Education Repre- sentative; Football, Co-Captain, JO ROCHELLE GOLD, Silver Spring, Md.; IT A, Sociology. Second Row: JOYCE BRYAN GOOLSBY, La Grange, N.C; B.A. Education. MICHAEL JOSEPH GRAMLICH, New York, NT.; B.A. Foreign Af- fairs; Lambda Chi Alpha. LYNNE GRANGER. Falls Church, a,; B.S, Home Economics; Sigma Kappa, Home Economics Club. President: Rifle Club. R. BROW X GREENE. Washington, D.C.: B.A, Political Science: Gale and Key; Sigma Nu, President. Secretary; Old Men; Campus Combo Committee, EDWARD RUSSELL GRESHAM, Arlington, Ya,; B.A. Business Ad- ministration; Pi Kappa Alpha: Bowling Team. Third Row : SARA F. GRIFFITH, Silver Spring, Md,; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Pi Gamma Mu; International Relations Club Secretary; Westminister Fel low ' ship, Vice-President; Religious Council; Debate. MICHAEL LAURENCE GL DIS. Washington, D.C.; B.A. Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psj; HiJld, Social Chairman; Hatchet. CHARLOTTE MATILDA GUSTAFSON, Washington, D.C; B.A, Span- ish; Future Teachers of America. JUDITH B. GUTTMANN, Washington, D.C.; B.A. History; Hille); Big Sh; Homecoming Committee; Summer Carnival. RICHARD ALAN HA EPS, Oshkosh, Wis.; B.C.E. Civil Engineering: Sigma Tau; Treasurer; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Newman Club, President, Treasurer; A.S.C.E., President, Treasurer; Religious Council. BUNNY MILLER Colonial Boosters Chairman BERNARD ALVIN HECKMAN, Washington, D.C.; B,S. Chemistry ; Alpha Epsilon PL Corresponding Secretary. JOHN FRANK JIENZFS, PeckvilJe, Pa.; B.S. Physical Education; Foot- ball: Baseball. MURRAY HERMAN, New York, N.Y.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Tau Epsi- lon Phi, Scribe; International Relations Club: Old Men; Hillel. DAVID H. HERTIC. Alexandria, Va. ; B,S. Zoology; German Club; K i He Team. Third Row; First Row ; AUDREY D. HALL, Weatherly, Pa.; B.A. Business Education, jN O R T O N HARD E ST Y . W r ash mg ton. D .C . . B.A. Business Ad m i n istra- tion; Cate and Key; Pershing Rifles; Kappa Sigma. President; Hatchet, Artist, Senior Staff: University Players: Alpha Kappa Psi; Inter-Fra- ternity Council. Publicity Director; Cherry Tree, Art Editor. MARIANNE LEE HARLEY, Ken more, N.Y : BA. Elementary Educa- tion; Wandering Greeks, Social Chairman, ROGER WAYNE HART, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; B.A b History; Delta Tan Delta; Colonial Boosters; Student Handbook Committee. HENRY HARTLEY. University Park, Md. ; R.M.E. Mechanical Engi- nearing; American Society for Mechanical Engineers. CAROLE THERESA HESSE. Washington, EEC; B.A. Psychology; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi, Vice-Presi- dent; Tas-sels: P i Chi; Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President : PanlieBenie Council, President; Homecoming, Co-Chairman; Traveling Trouba- dours; Student Life Committee; Drama Committee; Big Sis; A1I-U Follies. WILLIAM RAY HIM ELY Savannah, Ga.; B.A. A merican Thought and Civilisation: WlmN Who in American Colleges and Universities: Delta Tau Delta, Scholarship Chairman: Student Council. Columbian College Representative: Student Handbook, Editor; Hatchet ; Old Men. MARY E. HOFFMAN. Washington, D C.: B.A. Art History and Theory; Mortar Board, Historian: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Tassels, President: Alpha Theta Nu, Recording Secretary: Upha Lambda Delta, President; Outstanding Sophomore and Junior Woman: Hatchet, Office Manager; Flying Sponsors, Commander: Big Sis, President: International Student Society; Me dern Dance; May Day Chairman: Colonial Bn asters. Second Row : NATHANIEL WILLIAM HAUSER, JR., Clicverly, Md.; B.A. Foreign Affairs: Phi Sigma Kappa, CAROL HOI LETT. Alexandria, Va.; B.A, Journalism: Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-President : Apple Blossom Princess, 19- r 7 ; Delta Tau Della Queen : Big Sis: AIM Follies; Student Handbook: Fashion Show. ROY HULL IN HOOVER, Whilchouse Station, NJ. ; B.A. Accounting. Seniors First Row i EUGENE GARY HOROWITZ, Washington. D.C,; B.A. Accounting; 0 micron Della Kappa, President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges anil Universities; Gate and Key: Order id Scarlet: Alpha I beta Nu. Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Pi, President, Treasurer: Hatchet, Business Manager; Old Men E ecu- tivo Board; Student Life Committee; Student Liaison Committee: Hilled: LF.C, JAMES RICHARD HOUGHTON. Arlington, Va.; B.M.E, Mechanical Engineering; American Society for Mechanical Engineers, Publicity Manager. ROSEMARY EVELYN HOWARD, Chevy Chase, Md.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Foreign Service Club, Secretary-Treasurer; International Rela- tions Club; Newman Club, Second Row; ROSS DALE HUoitSON, Enid, Okla.: B.A. Foreign Affairs; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Nu, Treasurer; Debate. ETHEL TUCKER HFFFMAN, Bethesda, Md.: B.A. History; Tassels; Rifle Team, Captain: Women’s Basketball Team. Captain; Tennis learn: Hockey Team: Luther Club. JEAN DUFF HUGO, Washington. D.C.; B.S. Physical Education; Phvsi cal Education Major Council; Honorary Hockey and Swimming Teams: Hockey anil Swimming Manager: Big Sis, Third Row : CHARLES MAXWELL HUNTER. Washington, D C.: BE.E, Electrical Engineering; Theta Tau, Scribe; A.T . R.O.T.C,, Group Commander; Arnold Air Society, Commander. RUTH ANNE IRWIN, Jen kin I own. Pa.; B.A. Foreign Affairs: Delphi; Sigma Kappa, Vice-President; Angel Flight, Commander; Spanish Club; Glee Club; French Club; Newman Club; International Relations Club. JACQUELINE TUCKER ISBELL, Falls Church, Va.; B.A. Elementary Education. Fourth Row : JEAN LOUISE j A BLONSKY, Washington, DC. ; B.A, Elementary Edu- cation: Delphi; Sigma Kappa. Treasurer; W.A.A,: W.C.B.: LS.A.B. JEAN PUTNAM J A COCKS, Chevy Chase, Md.; BA, English Litera- ture; Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer. WALTER K. JAENICKE, Washing! cm. D.C.; B.A. Business Administra- tion; Gate and Key, Publicity Director; Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Vice-President; Inter- Fraternity Council; Summer Carnival: AILU Fol- lies. Fifth Row: RICHARD J. J VMBORSKY, Savannah, Ga,: B.A. History: Who ' s Who in American Colleges anti Universities; Gate and Key: Order of Scarlet: Delta Sigma Rho; Delta Tau Deha, President: Student Council, Junior College Representative ; Homecoming. Co-Chairman: Old Men, Board of Directors; Dehate, BERTRAND LEROY JOHNSON. JR., Silver Spring. Md.: FLE E, Elec- trical Engineering: A.LE.E.-LR.E., Vice Chairman, Program Chairman, JOHN GILBERT JOLLY, Rock port, Ind.: R,S, Physical Education; Pi Kappa Alpha; Old Men. Sixth Row : WALTER SEVERN JONES. Weems, A a,; BALE. Mechanical Engineer- ing: American Society for Mechanical Engineers. MICHAEL C. K AM MEN. Washington, DC.: B.A. History; Order of Scarlet: Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Eta Sigma Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Theta Nu: Religious Council, President: HilleL President: Old Men. JOSEPH EDWARD KEILI N . Washington, D.C. ; B.A. Statistics; Gate and Key: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vice-President, Treasurer; Band. Treasurer; Hillel: Inter-Fraternity Council: Old Men. Seniors First Row : KARL RICHARD KEMP, Mr Rainier. Md.; B.S. Pharmacy. T KM PIE C. KERN, Clifton Forge, Va.; R.A. Art. JOHN T, KETCH AM, Brooklyn N.Y.; B.A. Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President, Treasurer: Traveling Trouba- dours; Glee Club; Old Men. Second Row; CHONG HOON KIN, Seoul. Korea; B.A. Foreign Affairs; International Student Societv: International Relation?: Club, r MARY H. KIM, Puson, Korea: B.S, Zoology. YLfKIKO KIM ERA, Tokyo, Japan: B.A. Religion. Third Row: CHARLES NICHOLAS KLEIN. Arlington, Va.; B.S. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Secretary; Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association. ROBERT CLINTON KNOWLES, Washington, D.C.; R.E.E. Electrical Engineering; Theia Tau; A.LE.E.-LR.E., Secretary; Arnold Air So- ciety. MAIKO KOBIASHVILL Arlington, Ya t ; B.A, Political Science ; Delphi; Pi Beta Phi, Vice. President, Rush Chairman; Panhellenic Council; Co- lonial Boosters; Homecoming Committee; Colonial Cruise Committee; Winter Weekend Committee; Modern Dance, Fourth Row: EUGENE JERRELL KORN, Washington, DC.: B.S. Pharmacy; Phi Alpha; Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association; Alpha Zeta Omega, President; Percolator Staff. RONALD JOSEPH KRAN5DOKF, Washington, D.C.: B.S.E, Com- puters; Sigma Tau; LR.E. FRIEDA JOY BECK KRAUSS. Br.mklyn, NX; B.A. History. Fifth Row: IRENA ALDONA KRI VIKAS. Washington, D.C.: B.S, Chemistry; Tas- sels; lota Sigma Pi, Secretary; Chemistry Club, President. ARLENE SHEILA KROCHMAL, Silver Spring. Md.: B.S; Mathematics; Phi Sigma Sigma: Hatchet; HtJleJ: Modern Dance. GERALD SAUL LANDAU, Chevy Chase. Md. : B.S. Chemistry: Alpha Epsilon Pi. Rush Chairman, Pledge Master; Old Men: Hi J lei. Sixth Row ; KATHLEEN ROSE LENNON, Beihe ' -da. Md.: B.A. History; In Ler na- tional Relations Club. JOSEPH JOHN LESEYICIl ' S, New Britain. Conn.; B.A. Sociology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Intramural Football. Basketball. JULIAN EDW IN LEVIN, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Pharmacy: Alpha Zeta Omega, AL RODE Student Council President First Row : MARVIN LEW, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Rho Chi: lau Epsilon Phi, Historian: Old Men GERALD LIBMAN. Washington, D.C.; JiS. Botany; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Hillel: Old Men. JOHN EDWIN LINT NEK, Falls Church, Va.; BA. Business Adminis- tration: Gate and Key: Phi Sigma Kappa, President, Vice-President; Old Men; Winter Weekend, Easiness Manager. JOSEPH RAPE LOCKABY, Hendersonville, NX.; B.A. Business Afl- minist ration LAURENCE GEORGE LOCKE, PrattsBorg, N.Y.; R.A. Business and Economic Statistics; Gale and Key, Vice-President; Acacia, President, Vice- President, Treasurer; Inlerfraternity Council: Old Men; Colonial Boosters; Career Conference; National Interfraternity Council Delegate. Second Row : K1TTI J. MADDOCK, Falls Church, Ya. : R.A, Foreign Affairs: Mortar Beard, President: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Delphi; Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary; Student Council, Secretary; Hatchet, Board nf Editors; Cherry Tree, Individual Pictures Editor: Career Conference, Forums Chairman: LS.A.B,, Vice-President: Flying Sponsors, MARY ELIZABETH W ILLIAMS MAGER. Washington, DX.; B.S. Home Economics: Delphi; Tassels: Alpha Pi Epsilon; Secretary; Sigma Kappa, Secretary; Home Economics Club, President, DAVID MARCUS, Scranton, Pa.; B,A. Business Administration; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Old Men; GJee Club. CYRIL JACOB MARKS, Maywood, III: BALE, Mechanical Engineer- ing: American Society for Mechanical Engineers, JANET KATHERINE MARSHALL, Shanghai, China; B. A, Foreign Affairs: Kappa Alpha Theta, House Chairman: Angel Flight: Rig Sis. Third Row : JAY MARTIN, Washington, DX.; B.A. Speech; Gate and Key Society; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Vice-President; Hatchet Stall; Inter- Fraternity Council, MARILYN JAMES MARTIN, Arlington, Va.; B.A, Speech; Delphi: Sigma Alpha Eta; Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President; Cherry Tree, Indi- vidual Pictures Editor; Campus Combo; Colonial Boosters; Homecom- ing Committee; Winter Weekend Committee; Colonial Cruise Commit- tee; Big Sis; LS.A.B,; Drama. ALAN DAVIDSON MASON, Brentwood, N.Y.; B,A. Sociology? Phi Alpha; Sociology Club, AUDREY MARIE McCONKEY, Washington, DX,; B.S. Physical Edu- cation: W’-A.A.: Physical Education Council. MARY ALICE MeDONALD, Dallas, Tex ; B.A. Art History; Hatchet; Art Club: Westminister Foundation. Treasurer; Home Economics Club; Dance Production. CLASS OF 1958 JERRY ROEMER IFC President First Rok: JOHNNIE EDWARD McLANE, Alexandria, Va.; B A. Religion; Student Christian Fellowship, President; Baptist Student Union, Vice-President; Religious Council; Rowing Team; Band. WILLIAM ANTONIO MEDINA, Silver Spring. Md. ; M.A. History; Gate and Key; Delia Tau Delta, President. ARNOLD CHARLES SELTZER, Washington, D.C.; B.S.E. Computers; Sigma Tau. ERIC ST DART MENDELSOHN, Washington, D.G; B-S. Pre-Med.; Alpha Epsilon PL LAWRENCE F. MI H LON, Ocean Grove, N.J.; B.A, Journalism; Kappa Sigma, President; Hatchet. Second Row: IMELDA CHAVEZ MILLER. Albuquerque, N Mex : B.A. Foreign Af- fairs; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties; Delphi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delia Gamma, President: Hatchet t Fea- ture Editor; Colonial Boosters, Chairman; Big Sis; Newman Club; Flying Sponsors; Glee Club: Homecoming Committee: Pi Gamma Mu. JACK W ESS EL MILLER, Annapolis, Md.; B.S. Pharmacy; Phi Sigma Kappa: Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association, Vice-Presi- dent ; Student Pharmaceutical Association, Vice-President; Old Men, JEAN NINE DELORES MILLER, Williamsport, -Md.; B.A. Account- ing: Kappa Delta, Pledge Chairman; Neuman Club, Treasurer. ALLAN BARNETT MINSTER, Washington, D.C.; B.A, Psychology; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary; Old Men; Hide!. ROBERT HUGH MOORE. Alexandria. Va.; B.S. Zoology; Gate and Key; Delta Tau Delta, Vice-President: Rowing Club, President; Old Men: Inter-Fraternity Council, Social Chairman; Westminister Foun- dation- Third Row: CAROLINE MORTON MORGAN, Alexandria, Va,; B.A. History; In- ternational Students Society; International Relations Club; Canterbury Club; Glee Club; Big Sis. PHYLLIS ANN NELSON. Alexandria, Va.; B.A. Elementary Education; Wandering Greeks, JAMES ROGER NEWHEISER, Vienna, Va ; B.A, Business Administra- tion: O micron Delta Kappa, Treasurer; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities; Gate and Key; Order of Scarlet; Phi Eta Sigma Vice-President; Phi Sigma Kappa, President; Student Council, Comp- troller; Student Handbook, Editor; Inter-Fraternity Council, Publicity Chairman; Colonial Boosters; Student Union Board; I.R.C, and S.A.M.; Old Men MARY BARBARA NICHOLS, Chicago, 111.; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Kappa Delta, HELEN STONE NILES, Washington, D.C.: B.S. Physical Education; Delphi; Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer: Cheerleaders, Captain Co-Captain; Majorette; Homecoming Queens Committee; Big Sis; Glee Club; Trou- badours; Cherry Tree; Colonial Boosters; Dance Production; Tennis, Hockey, Badminton Clubs. Seniors First Row ; PAUL NORDQUIST JR., Arlington, Va,; B.S. Chemistry; Chemistry Club; Rifle Team; Alpha Chi Sigma. CAROL ELIZABETH NYE, Washington, D.C.; B.A, Psychology. IRENE ELIZABETH O ' HQRO, Youngstown, Ohio; B A. Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Parliamentarian; Sailing Club; Big Sis. Second Row: KANAME OKAMOTO, Bridgeton, NJ.; B.E.E. Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tan; A.LE.E.-I.R.E. CAROL J EAN ON PH A NT. Cleveland Heights, Ohio ; R,A. English Literature; Wandering Greeks; Newman Club; Tennis Club. ROBERT FISHER OLSON, Washington, DC; B.A. English Literature; Cate and Key; Sigma Phi Epsilon, President; Westminister Foundation, President; Spanish Club, Treasurer; Inter Fraternity Council, Social Chairman. Third Row: GERALD LYNN OSBORNE, Arlington, Va,; B.A. Accounting; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Order of Scarlet, Board of Governors, Outstanding Member; Dance Production Groups, Man- ager; Drama Board; Campus Combo Executive Board; International Club; Drama Club: Old Men; Homecoming Variety Show. SEYMOUR DAVID OSH ERG EF. Washington, D.C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Alpha Zeta Omega. EDWARD JAMES OSTEN, Falls Church, Va.; B.A. Mathematics. Fourth Row: WILLIAM EVAN OWEN, Washington, D C.: B.A. Foreign Affairs; Gate and Key; Pershing Rifles; Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; Rowing Team. LAWRENCE JUSTUS PACE, JR., Arlington, Va. : B.A. Religion; Bap- tist Student Union. PHILIP LESLIE PAYNE, Richmond. Va,; B.M.E. Mechanical Engi- neering; Theta Tau, Assistant Scribe: Engineers Council, Vice-Presi- dent; American Society for Mechanical Engineers. Fifth Row : EDITH LAMKE PENTECOST, Washington, D.C.; B.A. English Litera- ture; Tassels; Delphi; Kappa Alpha Theta, Corresponding Secretary; Glee Club: Colonial Boosters; Big Sis, JANE F. PERU AM, Washington, D,C.; B.A. Art: Delphi; Alpha Delta Pi, President; International Relations Club: Big Sis. DAVID MERMOD PERKINS, Wichita Falls, Tex.; B.A. Physics; Phi Eta Sigma, Historian: Sigma Pi Sigma, President; Della Tau Delta. House Manager, Athletic Chairman; Old Men; Writing Club. Sixth Row ; JOHANNA MARIA PETERS, Washington, D.C.: B.A, History; Delphi: Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; W.A.A., President: Big Sts; Pan- hellenic Council; Women’s Bask el ball Team. SIGMUND RICHARD PINCUS, Washington, D.C.; B.A. Political Sci- ence; Gate and Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha 1 , President, Secretary: Old Men, JAMES CHARLES PQLITZ, Miami. Fla.; B.S.E. Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Sigma Chi, Pledge Class President: Newman Club; Rowing Team; Old Men; A,LRJC-LR.E, ; American Society for Civil Engineers. Seniors Firs! Row ; MARJORIE ELIZABETH PRATHER, Fort Holabird, Md ; B.A. For- eign Affairs; Pi Beta Phi, Courtesy Secretary. JOHN HUNTER PRICE, Meridian, Miss ; EL A. Business Administration SALLY MARTIN PYNE Washington, D.C.; B.A Foreign Affairs; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer; International Relations Club; Colonial Boosters; Rig Sis. Second Row : MARILYN HE LOIS E RANKIN Atlanta Ga.; B.A. History; Wander- ing Greeks, Treasurer: Drama: Summer Carnival HOPE WALKER RAY, Washington, D.C.; B.A. Elementary Education. RUTH ELAINE REAGAN, Washington, D.C.; B.A Elementary Educa- tion; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tassels; Zeta Tau Alpha, Social Chairman; Student Council, Secretary; Flying Spon- sors,, President; Homecoming Queen ' s Chairman: May Day Program Chairman; Troubadours, Secretary; Big Sis; A.F.R.O.T.C. Queen Third Row; ROBERT ROYCE REINING, Washington, D.C.; B.C.E. Civil Engi- neering; Arnold Air Society; Order of Scarlet; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Engineer ' s Council; Theta Tau. GERALD W. RENTON, Seattle Wash.; B.M.E. Mechanical Engineer- ing; Pi Delta Epsilon; Theta Tau; Engineer ' Council, Vice-President; Mecheleciv; American Society for Mechanical Engineers, Vice-Chairman. S. JESSE REUBEN, Belle Harbor, N.Y. ; B.A History; Gate and Key Society; Alpha Epsilon Pi, President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Hillel; Intramural Council. Fourth Row: GORDON ALBERT RICHARDSON, Washington, D.C ; B.S. Biology. VINCENT WILLIAM RIDER Manila, N.Y.; B.E E Electrical Engi- neering; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Pi Delta Epsilon, Treasurer ; Theta Tau Vice-Regent; A.I.E.E.; Engineers Guide, Business Manager; Mecheleciv, Business Manager; Engineers Council, President, Treasurer. PHILIP ALAN RIDGELY, Upper Marlborough, Md, ; B.A. English. Fifth Row: W STUART R1GGSBY, Ashland, Ky ; B.A. Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Delta Sigma Rim. President; Arnold Air Society, Adjutant; Debate Society, Treasurer. JOHN WESLEY ROBINSON Arlington, Va. ; B.S.E Physics. MAN IN E LIE BERM AN ROCKOFF. Alexandria, Va.; B.S. Mathematics Sixth Row: JACK J. HODDEN. Roswell, N. Mex. ; B.A. Foreign Affairs; Phi Sigma Kappa. ALEX RODE, Washington, D.C,; B.A. Foreign Agairs; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Order of Scarlet; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Student Council. President. Freshman Di- rector: Student Life Committee: Hatchet; Alpha Theta Nu; Hillel: Inter-Fraternity Council; Junior College Council; Intramural Athletic Council- Band VIRGINIA ROEHR, Washington, E).C. : B.A. Medical Art; Kappa Alpha Theta: Cler Club; Troubadours; Big Sis; Westminister Fellowship; All-U Follies. DORIS ROSENBERG Hatchet Editor First Row : DEREK VON ROEMER, Bethesda, Md.; B A. Psychology; Phi Bela Kappa; O micron Della Kappa; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key; Order of Scarlet; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Chi; Tau Kappa Epsilon President; Inter-Fraternity Council, President; Co- lonial Roosters Board; Student Liaison Committee; Old Men; Messiah Chorus DORIS MAY ROSENBERG, Washington, D.C.; B.A Psychology; Mor- tar Board, Treasurer: Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties: Tassels Treasurer; Pi Delia Epsilon Vice-President; Psi Chi; Deuteron, President; Student Council, Activities Director; Student Life Committee; Hatchet Board of Editors; Alpha Theta Nu; Dance Pro- duction; Homecoming Committee; Hillel Executive Board; Big Sis; Music Committee GLORIA ANN ROTHMAN, Arlington, Va. ; B.A, English Literature; Kappa Alpha Theta IRWIN RUBEN, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Pharmacy; Phi Alpha Pledge Master; Alpha Zeta Omega. SALLY LEE RUSSELL Washington, D.C.; B.S. Home Economics; Tas- sels; Chi Omega, President: Madison Hall Dorm Council; Home Eco- nomics Club: Flying Sponsors; Big Sis; Panhellenie Council; Angel Flight: Homecoming Committee, IRVIN HENRY SCHICK, Hazleton, Pa.; B.E.E, Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau, President; Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary; Theta Tau; Engi- neer ' s Council; A.I.E.E,-LR E. Third Row: Second Row : WILLIAM DON RUSSELL, Statesboro, Ga.; B.A. History. EDWARD STEVEN PUTSCH, Teaneck, NX; B.S. Physical Education; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key; Pi Kappa Alpha: Student Council, Vice-President: Colonial Cruise, Co- Chairman; Student Liaison Committee; Football; Old Men; Student Union Board; Intramural Council; Campus Combo Executive Commit- tee. FRANK RYERSON JR,. Fair Lawn, NX; BALE, .Mechanical Engi- neering: Sigma Tau: Theta Tau Secretary- Engineers Council: Ameri- can Society for Mechanical Engineers, Treasurer. ROBERT MORTON SANDLER Washington, 1).C ; B.A. Journalism; Phi Alpha: Hillel. ROBERT MILTON SCHMIDT, Detroit Mich.; L.L.M. Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Theta Phi; Dance Production, ELVA LEE SCHROEBEL, Washington, D.C.; B.A. History; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Secretary: Phi Beta Phi; Pledge Trainer; Student Council, Fresh- man Director: Debate; Cherry Tree, Greeks Editor; Hatchet; Glee Club; Music Committee; I.S.A.B., Treasurer; W.C.B. Sec ret a ry -Treas- urer; Big Sis; Colonial Boosters, IRENE MELJTTA SCHULER, Alexandria, Va,; B.A, German; Delphi; Delta Zeta, President; Lutheran Club; German Club. HARRIS DAVID SHIFRIN, Washington, D.C.; B.S Chemistry; Chem- istry Club. SAMUEL PAUL SIRKIS Washington, D.C ; B.A. History; Phi Alpha; Basketball Manager; Baseball. CLASS OF 1958 CLASS OF 1958 W i irin£fofi AT HOME SCHEDULE IBS Hew Ywt Green Boy Ctirdtnal$ ClevelonJ V f mike SOMMER Number One Draft Choice of the Washington Redskins Alpha Kappa Delta, President; Sociological Society, Corresponding Sec- retary, BARBARA JANE SUSE, Pasadena, Calif,: B.A. Geography; Kappa Alpha Theta, Secretary; Cherry Tree; Women ' s Rifle Club, President; Big $i , Secretary -Treasurer: German Club, Secretary Treasurer : Mes siah Chorus; Angel Flight; International Student ' s Society. BEVERLY WASHERMAN TALPALAR, Arlington, Va, : B.A. Sociol- ogy; Alpha Kappa Delta, Secretary-Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu, Secre- tary; Sociological Society, President, JOHN CARRUTHERS TAYLOR, Washington, D.C.; B.A, Business Ad- ministration; Alpha Kappa Psi, President, MARY SUSAN THAYER, Arlington, Va. ; B.A. Education; Mortar Board, Vice-President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities; Zeta Tau Alpha: Panhdlemfe Council, Secretary; Junior Pan- hcllenic Council, President; National Student Education Association. President; Cherry Tree, Publicity Director. First Row; HELEN FRANCES SKOPIC, Lehman, Pa.; B.A. History; Tassels; Wom- en ' s Rifle Team, Captain; W.A.A.; Men ' s Rifle Team, WILLIAM RUTHVEN SMITH, Alexandria, Va r ; B.E.E. Electrical En- gineering; Sigma Pi Sigma, MARK F. SPIES, Arlington, Va. ; B.A. Business Administration; Gate and Key; Sigma Nu, President, Vice-President; Homecoming Commit- tee; Old Men; Varsity Golf; Varsity Rifle. RONALD SPITALNEY, Washington, D.C.; B.E.E, Electrical Engineer- ing; Tau Epsilon Phi; Mecheleeiv; I.R.E. ROGER EARL SPITZER, Washington, D.C,; K.S. Chemistry; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha: Alpha Theta Nu: Cherry Tree, Associated Editor; Hatchet ; Hillcl; Chemistry Club, Second Row: EDITH ANNE STERN, Washington, P.C.; B.A. Sociology; Tassels; Third Row : PATRICIA ANNE THEISZ, Washington, D.C.: B.A, Psychology; Psi Chi. JACK THOMAS, Arlington, Va,; B.S, Zoology. JEAN MOSEY THORNE, Hagerstown, Md ; B.S. Pharmacy; Tassels; Iota Sigma Pi; Troubadours; Chemistry Club; Percolator, Editor; American Pharmaceutical Association; Strong Hall Dorm Council; Glee Club, SAMUEL THOMAS TOG GAS, York, Pa.; B.S, Pharmacy; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Gate and Key; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Kappa Psi, Historian: Student Council, School of Pharmacy Representative ; Pharmacy Council, President: Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association, President; Hatchet , Advertising Manager; Percolator staff, WILLIAM D. TO M C Y KO W SKI. Omaha, Neb.; B.S. Physical Educa- linii; Sigma Chi, Vice-President: Football. m HH Seniors First Row: INEZ MARY TON ELI. I, New Rochelle, N.Y : B.A. Sociology; Delphi: Delta Gumma; Cheerleaders, Captain; Big Si : Newman Club; Flying Sponsors; Colonial Boosters, LORETTA ANNA TONELLI, New Rochelle, N.Y.; B.A. Psychology; Tassels Secretary; 7-eta Tau Alpha, Vice-President; Big Sis, Vice-Presi- dent; Religious Council ; Newman Club, Social Chairman. PAUL JOSEPH d R UNTICH, Bobtown, Pa,; B.A. Journalism; Omicron Delta Kappa: Who s Who in American Colleges and U niversitjes; Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Delia Epsilon; Order of Scarlet; Sigma Chi, Vice-Presi- dent ; Hatchet , Board of Editors, Sports Editor; Student Council, Mem- ber at Large; Old Men Executive Board; Student Publications Commit- tee; Newman Club. Second Row ; ROGER WICKER SHAM TURNER, Washington, D.C.; B.A. Account ing; Della Tau Delta. Treasurer; Baseball. ORVILLE W, VARLEY, Washington, D.C.; B A, Business Administra- tion: Gale and Key; Sigma Chi, Vice-President; Old Men: Football DOROTHY A. WADE, Falls Church, Va.; B.A History. Third Row ; NANCY HONEY WALKER, Tampa, Fla,; B.A, Elementary Educa- tion; Wandering Greeks, President; Glee Club; Student Liaison Com- mittee. ELIZABETH ANN W ALLACE, Chevy Chase, Md.; B.A. Foreign Af- fairs; Delta Gamma, Vice-President. SAMUEL D ELMAR WALLACE, Coral Cables, Fla,; B.A. French Litera- ture; Pi Kappa Alpha; Foreign Service Club; Baptist Student Union Fourth Row: NELLA JEAN WARNER. Alto, Mich,; B.A. Elementary Education. JAMES LOUIS WESSEL, Oakland, Calif.; B.A, Psychology; Theta Chi. RONALD DAVID WE ST, Washington, D.C.: B.A. Accounting; Gate and Key: Pi Delta Epsilon, President: Order of Scarlet; Phi Alpha, Treasurer; Cherry Trek, Associate Editor; Old Men; Colonial Boosters: Hi lid- Fifth Row: DOROTHY M. WILBORN, University City, Mo,; R.S, Home Economics; Alpha Phi Epsibrn, President; Hume Economics Cluh. Treasurer, ROBERT A. WO 1-HELM, Rehoboth Beach, Del ; B.A, Business Admin- istration; Alpha Kappa Psi. RALPH E. W I LLCO X Rockville, Md.: B.A. Maihematics .Sixth Row: CAROL WILMA WILSON, Washington, D.C.; B.A. Journalism; Delta Gamma, Recording Secretary; Big Sis: Messiah Chorus; Angel Flight ALBERT SULEMAN YAZtGl, San Paulo, Brazil; B C.E Civil Engi- neering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; American Society lor Civil Engineers. AUDREY MARTIN ZOROLOW. Newton. Mass.; B.A. American Thought and Civilization so that’s how m it was . . . at G. W. AS SEEN BY THE CHERRY TREE Gbi iAmienfo LITTLE VIENNA RESTAURANT 2122 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W, GOOD FOOD PROMPT SERVICE NICHOLS CAFE 614 - 1 7th Street, N.W, WASHINGTON 6, D.C. Metropolitan 8-5464 LUCAS MICHOS STANDARD FLOORS Showroom: 13th and Eye Streets, N.W. District 7-0488 Linoleum — Rubber Tile — Asphalt Tile Formica Tops COMMERCIAL OFFICE FURNITURE CO. 915 E. St., N.W. Furniture for the student and business man ME 8-4641 COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. £uil4e?A 1737 K STREET, N.W. EX 3-0770 B H VALET " Special Bulk Rates " 2101 Penn. Ave., N.W. G. W. DELICATESSEN Sandwiches 2133 6th St. RE 7-5673 BROWNLEY ' S GRILL 2134 Penn. Ave., N.W. We Specialize in Steaks and Chops VINCENT ' S BARBER SHOP VINCENT METALLO, Proprietor " Where Service Counts " FE 8-5015 1922 Penn, Ave., N.W. GERMAN— BAVARIAN RATHSKELLER Imported and Domestic Beers on Tap 823 15th St., N.W. NA 8-7 1 69 WHEN YOU ' RE IN THE MOOD FOR WONDERFUL FOOD— Head for the HOT SHOPPES America ' s Finest Drive-In Restaurants RICHARD BELL Custom Dry Cleaning 2008 Eye St., N.W, ST 3 5527 ' Time Is no Substitute for Quality ' 1 Typewriters — Calculators — Adding Machines Sales — Rentals — Repairs ru , ; OFFICE MACHINE EXCHANGE 2136 Penn. Ave.. N.W. FE 7-1364 FEderal 7-4469 ORAZIO PUGLISI Family Barber Shop Expert Haircutting 2 F 23 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W, KEYSTONE PHARMACY Across from George Washington Hospital DRUGS Prescriptions • Soda • Luncheon • Candy Cosmetics 2150 Penn. Ave , N.W, FEderal 7-2233 ITAUAN-AMERICAN CUISINE " 8es+ Pina in Town " NICKEY ' S 2138 V 2 Perm. Ave., N.W. FE-7-9897 ? zza l+alian Cuisine Raviole MARROCCO ' S 1913 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. — ST 3-0664 BASSIN ' S G.W. INN 1920 Perm, Ave., N.W. " Open 24 Hours " Kosher — Corned Beef — Pastrami — Pizza — Spaghetti AUTOMATIC LAUNDRY " The Best in Service and Quality " 2117 PENN. AVE., N.W, WASHINGTON. D.C. FT 7-5982 THE PRINTING HOUSE " WHERE QUALITY MAKES ITS HOME " 2128 L STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 7, D.C. FEDERAL 7-229S OFFSET • LETTERPRESS LAYOUT • DESIGN • MODERN PLASTIC BINDING COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTING GINN’S-STOCKETT-FISKE OFFICE SUPPLIES ♦ STATIONERY OFFICE FURNITURE 919 E St., N.W,, Washington, D. C. 1208 18th St., N.W. (Ring Bldg.) Washington, D. C. 420 King St., Alex, Va. 1210 I 8th St., N.W. (Furniture Showroom) RE 7-5850 3413 Connecticut Ave., N.W. O Washington, D„C. EMerson 2-2640 | mm CORKER 1009 Connecticut Ave,, N.W. Washington, D.C. District 7-3500 Simply 4M2 Wilson Boulevard, Parltington, . Wonderful Arlington, Va. Sportsweor JAchon 8-2280 established, 1056 Specializing in HIGH-GRADE COAL EXCLUSIVELY WE SERVE THE UNIVERSITY 81 I E Street, N.W. Phone: NAtional 8-031 I The Capitol in stormy weather Washington Portrait CharEea Djplic COMPLETE BANKING AND TRUST SERVICE NATIONAL BANK of WASHINGTON, D. C. ' RESOURCES OVER $400,000,000 FOUNDED 1536 LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION IN THE NATION’S CAPITAL Member Fedenl Deposit Intunnct CorpOntii Member Federal Reserve Sytterti REEVES Candies Quality Bakery Products Luncheons 1209 F Street, N.W. Di 7-3781 SOLD LIQUOR STORE " Your Campus Store " 2501 Penn. Ave., N.W, AD 2-7934 AD 2-0793 FE 7-1478 WEST END DEPARTMENT STORE " Campus Sportswear Specialties” Men ' s- — Ladies ' — Infant ' s Wear 2128 Penn, Avenue, N.W. When the occasion is important, say: " meet me at The Mayflower " FOR DINING in the most gracious manner. A menu renowned for its interna- tional flavor. AND DANCING smooth sophisticated music fea- tured from 9 ’til l } Mondays through Saturdays, S7ie S Gorn Connecticut Avenue DeSales Street ROGER SMITH HOTEL Pennsylvania Avenue at 18th Street, N,W, Washington, D. C. Ideal space for parties and dances — Excellent dining and entertainment facilities Modern Air-conditioned Barber Shop Restful accommodations for out-of-town guests and relatives Phone NAtiona] 8-2740 SICKROOM PHYSICIANS SUPPLIES KLOMAN INSTRUMENT CO. INC. 1916 Wilson Blvcf, f Arlington, Va, JA 5-4050 The National Bank of Washington Just off the Campus at 20th and Penna, Ave +1 N.W. Washington ' s Oldest Bank Organized 1609 BRODIE COLBERT INC. REALTORS 2103 K $L, N.W. FE 7-2121 PARK LANE PHARMACY Jult off the Cam put 2029 i St, N.W. RE 7-4424 " THE UNIVERSITY PRINTER " CORNELIUS PRINTING COMPANY The House That Printing Built Telephone: JUNIPER 9-1916 912-918 Burlington Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland FIRST JOBS PAY OFF AT PAGE COMMUNICATIONS ENGINEERS, INC PCE, with pioneering telecommunications projects under way on four continents, has openings for qualified electrical, civil, and mechanical engineers. • challenging opportunities stateside and overseas • top pay • excellent fringe benefits • employee trust fund Of the PCE engineering staff now occupying supervisory positions, over 85% have moved up to this level from within PCE, with corresponding increases in pay and pro- fessional prestige, in less than 5 years! Call, visit, or write J. P. Gaines, Director of Personnel PAGE COMMUNICATIONS ENGINEERS, INC 7 10 Fourteenth Street, N.W., Washington 5, DC. Telephone EXecutive 3-1523 COMPLIMENTS OF TOM BEALE J- iiotoffraplier Kl 9-7791 - Vs • A nH nm mm - v m ♦ in the nation’s capital! Hotel WASHINGTON HOTEL MONTICEUO Virginia Excel ten accommodations are yours at Hotel Washington- Air conditioned throughout, comfortable furnishings, marvelous food and courteous service _ , ail combined to make your stay in Washington, D, C, most enjoyable. Hotel Washington combines international sophistication with hospitable informality to make you feel “at home’ 1 at the Washington. HOTEt WADE HAMPTON South Carolina HOTEL THOMAS JEFFERSON Alabama Radio and Television in Guest Room A FF lit AT ED NATIONAL NOTlU ALA I AM A TIXAI 1S!S _ Wabll. HOTEL STEfHEN F. AUSTIN Auirt HOTEL THOMAS JEFFERSON Hi rm„n afcom HOTEL EDSON B.gumoirt DIS1IICT OF COLUMBIA Ji9 HWOOC ■ HOTEL WASHINGTON WoiHWan HOTEL TBAVIS INDIANA HOTEL CORTEZ (I Fqn HOT fL C LA TFOOIl tn rfi a napoHi [ £ {££££■ E " ■ - % a lt Dn MOP tl CjAL YtL GahtitQfl LOUISIANA HOm JEAN 1AFI TTI . Golvtiltiri )UNG HOTEL . . tiiw OrltDAi 5 0u ftT Owl«H n motel ocjoto ■ ■ o,r™. »%] [ »« « .. ; ;;;;; ;;; - ■ ; ( £ N EAR AT K A HOTFL FALLS Martin HOTEL FAXTON Omoka JACIUS Son An fl »|, HOTEL MONGER . . .San Anian t MEW MEXICO AHCElEt COURTS S n Anion? HOTEL CLOVIS ...... Clovli VIRGINIA SOUTH CAROLINA HOTEL MOUNTAIN LAKf . . Meunlam tpb HOTEL WADE HAMPTON Columbia HOTEL MONT I CEUO . .Norfolk TELETHON NEW VORX-Mwrrsjf Hill 4 W0 CHIC AGO -Mohawk Jll 3 WASHINGTON— lAtcm! 36491 MEXICO CITV-IQ 4B0Q GALVESTON- J SSJ All CONDITIONED • TELEVISION 1ADIGJ STANDARD ART, MARBLE, AND TILE CO. Scagliola — Marble — Mosaic — Terrazzo Tile — Ceramic — Slate I 17 D Street, N.W, NA 8-74 1 3-8-74 1 4 Compliments of UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Our Stor« on Campus 2120 H STREET TERMITES • RODENTS • MOTHS • VERMIN WESTERN EXTERMINATING COMPANY 4904 WISCONSIN AVE. EM 3-9660 KEELY-SHELEY-SHELTON OPTOMETRISTS Eves Examined 1342 F. St, N.W. EX 3-4437 Compliments of FRANKIE Best wishes +o each and every member of the class of 1958 ANDREWS OFFICE SUPPLY AND EQUIPMENT COMPANY 718 Thirteenth St., N.W, PREMIER PRESS, INC. Fine Printing • Engraving Offsetting • Duplicating Telephones NOrth 7-1 150-51 1457-59 Church St. Washington 5, D,C. For over half a century firewood Engraving has been distingulshd by its modern smartness and its unerring good taste. The firewood engraving of tomorrow will continue to set the style trend in engraving craftsmanship — Produced, as it is, with painstaking artistry — -with superlative materials characteristic of Engravers Br e 0 8 D Printers 1217 G STREET, NORTHWEST WASHINGTON, D. C. Index Acacia 162 Administrators . . . , 65 Advertisements ....... ........................ . 246 AIEE-IRE 128 Air Force RGTC 135 AILU-Follies ........ 28 Alpha Chi Sigma . . . . . , , . . . . , . 121 Alpha Delta Pi 184 Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . . . 164 Alpha Kappa Psi . . 123 Alpha Lambda Delta 81 Alpha Phi Epsilon 120 Alpha Theta Nu . . 115 Alpha Zeta Omega 122 Amicus Curiae 133 ASCE 129 ASME 129 Baptist Student Union Ill Baseball 216 Basketball 210 Big Sis 105 Bob Cummings Selects 53 Campus Combo 92 Canterbury Association . 108 Career Conference 21 Case Club 133 Chemistry Club 121 Cheerleaders 215 Cherry Tree . . . , . . 86 Cherry Tree Princesses 54 Cherry Tree Queen 56 Chi Omega ...... 178 Christian Science Organization 113 Colonial Boosters 94 Colonial Cruise 26 Commencement 30 Dance Concert 19 Dance Production . . 100 Deans 66 Dedication 2 Delphi 77 Delta Gamma 194 Delta Tau Delta 166 Delta Theta Phi 132 Delta Zeta 18? Deuteron Society 198 Dirty Work at f he Crossroads 4° Drama 96 Elections 22 Emanon . .. 117 Engineer ' s Gounod . , 124 Enosinian Debate 134 Football 204 Fraternity Rush 38 Fraternity Sweethearts 60 Gate and Key ............ ... 76 Glee Club 98 Goat Show . . 46 Golf 220 Greek Week 16 Hatchet - 90 Hillel 110 HilUfi Ball of Fire 20 Holiday Season 51 Homecoming . . 42 Homecoming Queen 58 Home Economics Club . 120 Interfraternity Council 172 International Night 21 International Relations Club 118 Jntersority Athletic Board 175 Intramurals 222 Junior Panhelienic Council 175 Kappa Alpha 170 Kappa Alpha Theta 196 Kappa Kappa Gamma 192 Kappa Psi 123 Kappa Sigma 146 Law Review 131 Luther Student Association Ill Madison Hall Dorm Council 115 May Day 24 May Queen 59 Mecheleciv 126 Mortar Board , . . 73 Mousetrap 17 Newman Club 109 N.S.E.A 119 Ocean City 29 Office of Alumni Relations 102 Old Men ... 104 Qmicron Delta Kappa . . 72 Order of Scarlet 78 Panhelienic Council 174 Panhelienic Sing and Prom 18 Phi Alpha 152 Phi Delta Gamma 118 Phi Delta Kappa . . 119 Phi Sigma Kappa 148 Phi Sigma Sigma . 188 Pi Beta Phi 176 Pi Delta Epsilon 82 Pi Kappa Alpha 160 President Marvin . . 64 Registration 32 Religion-in-Life-Week 50 Rifle 224 Sailing ........ 224 Seniors 228 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 150 Sigma Chi 144 Sigma Kappa 180 Sigma Nu 154 Sigma Phi Epsilon 168 Sigma Tau . . 80 Sorority Rush , . 34 Strong Hall Dormitory Council 114 Student Bar Association 130 Student Christian Fellowship 113 Student Council 84 Summer Carnival 31 Tassels 79 Tau Epsilon Pi 156 Tau Kappa Epsilon 158 Tennis 221 Theta Tau 127 Troubadours 99 Wandering Greeks 200 Wesley Club 112 Westminster Foundation 112 Who ' s Who 74 Winter Weekend . . 52 Women ' s Athletic Association 116 Women ' s Sports 225 Writer ' s Club 134 Zeta Tau Alpha . . 190 256


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

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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