George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1974 volume:
Uc Jcorgc W as king ton l nivers Library Spe oial Collections Di ivision c S l « 14 x 1 A ' jr ti?0 v - ' JiPi ir • ' L sMr r ■ y Ir|J J j r 4 _V F jjBTI s y i ' r ru 1 jl A GEORGE AND MARTHA College Hill 3 ColutnUfan CoIUar, DISTRICT of CQLl ' MBlA 1 Tear y Term, ending . iQ2 T Mr. W i . Si ? • «■ J Dr. o Tuition , . • S Boarding, weeks , at @ pcr week ‘7 Library , • » «•»•»• £ Steward, » • 4 Boom and furniture, • • • • • Bed and bedding , Co« , bushels , atdtf per bushel, Wood, Sff Lamps, •••••••. • 4 - Blacking shoes and boots , c . • 2 ' ■ Servants ' hire , J Washing, 3 3 doz. at 37 icts, per doz. Average of damages , • . . ♦ «T Private damages , « Received Payment, Treat A student’s account covering all expenses for a term ( 1825 ). Then. Tuition ST n°o. NT cast name first name m. SEM.avEAR oiv. p l TI « ca o T J«mScd 327922 ¥TCE JEFFREY M 101-14 SPRING 74 01 FULL 02-28-74 AO DR ess 221 2 EYE ST NW 6 07 WAShlNGTC IN DC TEL.NO. Z2 COURSE SECTION 66 0»0 CR.HRS. OE SCRIPTION DATE REFERENCE NO. G. L. NO. DEPT. ACT. DEBIT CREDIT Engl ENGL FREN HUS ENGL 172A 176A 004B 012A 134A 3 3 3 i 0 3 TUITION MATERIAL FEE U. CTR. FEE FEES FEES PAYMENT REFUND 01-14 01-14 01-14 Cl- 13 01-13 01-13 01-22 TUCCCCCC TU000000 RR 036627 RE 002116 B 1402 A B B B B 28 i 890 803 860 808 801 117500 1175C 3750 2500 60 C i 11750 i i i i i i i i l i 1 1 1 1 1 147860 i i i i i i i i i i i i TOTAL NO. CR. HOURS | 2E 0E8IT BAL. m 00 CREDIT BAL. i m 061672 REGISTRATION REGISTER ...And Now 5 6 7 8 Women ' s Tennis Te am Miss Mabel Thurston is second from left in the back row. 9 University Hospital 10 The Tin Tabernacle 11 21st and G Streets 12 Woodhull House 13 14 15 University Library THf CEORCE WASHINGTON UNBVERSITY LIBRARY 16 Charles E. Smith Physical Education Center (under construction) The George Washington University 19 21 22 23 25 Charles Phillips Chairman, Board of Trustees Mankind must put an end to war or war will put an end to mankind. — John F. Kennedy 27 IfcSKl 7 i Liz Meyer Little Feat 29 FACULTY SENATE 30 31 1 1 1 i 1 1 14 mzrmii] 32 33 34 ’ 37 38 0%a 41 Provost Harold F. Bright 42 Ron Nesson NBC News 43 ■% . 44 46 1 1 AIM 1 1 Y I IN Reverend Sun Myung Moon 47 Professor A. E. Claeyssens 49 50 51 ■Ahl DELTA TAU DELTA KAPPA ALPHA THETA 52 Professor Lois Schwoerer Dr. Elmer Louis Kayser University Historian 53 PROGRAM BOARD 55 56 Sidney James EEPKXXl PfB. A - K m AT. tt fi many in thigh r tiiitHm. aiu PNOAI 67 B- 6 I 77 BOH OTPICI oacm jan. A 9 10 am spm tkhiti fvoocma 11.50 rruoifiTi ano icnioa cmxini riocrri ilooci IL 50 rruoc m a union crrofAi TrOWTin I IT 4 N ITT Adi pHont a a ir non ottki on r inn v ioa,r» n IKNITI hooa o jBt t fi ij i .’llTCMSTl n Pnom o o UOH OfPiUC •an ioan tkhiii no 1 1 O i n.v ' iO|i iJB OPERA THREE PEA AY THREE PE A AY OPER OPERA 57 Keith Morris 59 60 New Riders of the Purple Sage )ohn " Marmaduke " Dawson 62 Roy Buchanan Joni Mitchell 63 64 66 67 69 Rupert Woodward University Librarian • 1 » h » V • 1 . I - • .1 . ► M •-» • « » John R. Wilson Public Relations Office 71 72 MISER THE 73 74 Eisenhower ' s Dead Because I am a senior about to graduate and leave the security — oh the blessed security — of college, I must think deeply about the way in which I as a woman would like to spend the next fifty years of my life. I could get married, Become a nun (that ' s very secure), Work for a congressman, Go from job to job, from bookstore to museum, insurance agent to lawyer, weight watchers to psychiatrist, dinner to TV to book to bed to dream, to dream, to dream, to morning and egg. And always from clock to clock. Or I could try as hard as I can, my eyes filling with the effort, to be what I want to be. If my hands are cold enough, if my jaw is tense enough, if in my heart I am sincere, I will not be a secretary unless I want to be a secretary. What a hard decision for a young woman to make. You know what? My mother didn ' t have to make it. Neither did my sister, who is only twelve years older than I. They graduated from college and, boom, they were married. Do I know something they didn ' t know, or is it the other way around? Maybe their way is easier. Maybe it is easier to relax, let go the tension, lean back, sigh, float, drift, shut your eyes, rock gently, and — get married. Not worry about becoming Somebody. Just be somebody. A wife. A mother. A slave. A maker of meals. A reproducing machine. Call it all the nasty names I can think of, I ' d still burn my single girl ' s American Express card in two minutes for a ring, wouldn ' t I? No, I wouldn ' t. And yet I can ' t simply say, " Marriage is not the answer, the reason, the light at the end of the tunnel, of sixteen years of school, twenty-two years of speed-of-light growth and change, and more dreams than could be recounted in ten thousand Arabian nights. " I ' m not going to say it, because I don ' t know. Nobody told me that while I was busy testing life against my wrist, banging my head against my mother ' s wall, or, euphemistically speaking, growing up, that I would have to sit down, at age twenty-two, with a catalogue of my resources in one trembling hand and some fairy dust in the other, and recreate myself, actually decide what I want to do — besides getting married. All you men are saying ha ha ha, big deal, we ' ve been doing it for centuries. I know it. I ' m not saying it ' s easy for you either. But at least (admittedly a small " at least " ) you were brought up knowing you ' d have to choose a career. It wasn ' t such a shock for you. But I must be fair. Nobody told me, because nobody knew. Wake up, my heart. Eisenhower ' s dead. Things have changed in twenty years, and I am a torchbearer, on my way to being what I want to be, whatever (oh please can ' t somebody tell me, just a hint, a wink, a push in the right direction) that is. — Joyce Rubin 75 76 77 Residence Housing Association Young Socialist Alliance P.I.R.G. 78 - THE HATCHET Professor Claeyssens Anders Gyllenhaal Hatchet Editor Mark Leemon I. 80 81 1 poetry reading Gcc+ L UOoo vA L.ite txM Sooil pK ewiJto Ou (5 oJk QjQ Ok P.rt..- Ax4 (OeCoM r, cl G’ U3- cvacL u)oo oa pod:. Frederick R. Houser Registrar 83 84 86 “I hear $120 for an autographed copy of the Senate Watergate Committee Report on Unfair Campaign Practices. Do I hear $125? $125? " " $125. " " $130. " " I have $130, dol... " " $140. " " $145. " " $150. " " I hear $150... going once, going twice ... " " $151! " " $1 51 . Going once . . . twice . . . sold for $1 51 Where was this auction taking place? At a posh Capitol Hill hideaway? An exclusive club on F Street? Wrong. Friday was George ' s birthday and GW was celebrating with Martha ' s Marathon of Birthday Bargains (MMBB). The annual Residence Hall Association sponsored extrava- ganza, which raised an estimated $3400 for housing scholar- ships, not only saw GW students temporarily lose their apathy, but also saw the return of good old nickel beer and nickel hot dogs — for special MMBB wooden nickels that is, and they cost a dime. The item drawing the most money this year was one year of free parking in any Colonial parking lots in Washington. Accord- ing to Auctioneer Scott Bliss, the parking was worth $500. Neil Alberts got a bargain when he bought it for $355. Last year ' s big money item was the lunch at Sans Souci with columnist Art Buchwald, which this year drew $250. a savings of $50 over last year ' s price. The happy trio of Michele Anthony, Pat Brennan and Pete Hutchison said they felt they had made a good investment in an expensive meal with an important person. " It was just a thing that we had to do, and it was worth it, " said Anthony. Besides the much-wanted Buchwald lunch, students bought lunches for one with Time Bureau Chief Hugh Sidey for $21, with Representative Walter Fauntroy (D-DC) for $16, and with GW English Prof. A. E. Claeyssens for $12, lunches for two with GW Admissions Director Joseph Ruth for $10, with GW Vice President and Treasurer Charles Diehl for $13, and with Sen. Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii) for $86 and a lunch for three with GW Chairman Emeritus E. K. Morris for $30. But the $86 lunch with Sen. Inouye and the $151 committee report were not the only effects of Watergate on MMBB. Other items coming out of Watergate were a letter opener from Sen. Howard Baker (R-Tenn.) for $16, a pipe from former White House Special Counsel Charle Colson for $51, an autographed copy of the Constitution from Watergate Committee Chairman Sen. Sam Ervin (D-NC) for $45, and an autographed impeachment resolution from Rep. Father Robert Drinan (D-Mass) for $31. " I can ' t believe how high some of these political items went, " said MMBB worker Bob Peck, " anyone can just walk into any political office and get them, which is just what we did. " After the two hour auction, a band called Face Dancer became the center of attraction as the dancing started. George (Jerry Nadler), with a six inch rip in his rented pants, and Martha uudy Shasky) were dancing to rock music, tuxedoed auctioneer Bliss was collapsing from overwork, and the biggest, and (in the opinion of many students) the only GW social event was over until next year. — Ron Ostroff 87 MARTHA ' S MARATHON OF BIRTHDAY BARGAINS 91 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 92 SIGMA CHI 93 94 95 96 97 98 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 99 101 I 102 Assistant Dean Barbara Dunham MIDNIGHT IN FLIGHT 104 105 106 w Mark Sydnor 108 Pat Pontius 109 ! • -H ■V - v . ■- v ' • . • •• . m 110 Ill 113 114 115 118 Crawford Hall 119 BOYS IN THE BAND 120 Assistant Dean Joseph Metivier 122 Professor E. J. B. Lewis Protessor D. S. Brown 123 124 Bob Shanta IS 125 = PEOPLE SCENE A Last Fling Before Facing the Wor By Judy Bachrach Steven Gelbstein stared in astonishment at the 27-year- old Intruder. “Look ’ he said consol- ingly, “Just act like the rest of us and nobody will ever know.” Steve Gelbstein is 21. So are Richard Sternberg and Mark Ames, and Richard Penn whose birthday it was Friday night when the party was « given. They are all roommates and seniors at George Washington Univer- sity and just a month ago they figured they really ougl|t to throw one perfectly splendid party at the Ex- change Ltd., a Foggy Bot- tom bar they rented for the occasion, for all the people they will never see again af- ter graduation. They let charged $5 for the men and $3 for the women, which Joanne Smoler, one of their pals, pronounced “sexist.” “Lemme do the talking,” said Sternberg, who was dressed, like his three co- hosts, in a white tux and a brilliant ruffled shirt. “See everyone at GW goes to par- ties in jeans and smokes pot and sits around and talks “But we want — you know — a party where people can dress up and drink booze. We figure it’s a good trans- ition between college, and the world. Sort of preparing people to take on all ihese responsibilities.” Richard Penn explained that kids today are conserv- ative. “Shaddap, will ya?” Stern- berg’s voice knifed through the loud music. He pointed in the direction of the dee- jay. “He’s used to playin’ mostly ’50s music. But we asked him not to do it much. Most kids here — they don’t remember the ’50s.” In rank defiance, the dee- jay spun an oldie called “At the Hop.” Sternberg and his fiancee and 170 other kids began to twist “At the Hop.” When the Intruder sug- gested the lindy as a more successful alternative, some- 126 THE WASHINGTON Post Monday , March 4, 1974 one said, “What’s the lindy?” But for most of the eve- ning Joanne and her two roommates and Rick and his three, and the four room- mates who arrived in black tuxes and white carnation boutonnieres, and the rest of the gang who wore every- thing from jeans to funky dresses, did not twist. And they did not smoke pot. And they did not sit in dark cor- ners plotting how best to liberate the dean’s office. They engaged, instead, in the aimless, formless danc- ing of the late ’60s and early ’70s. Richard Stern- berg, who is going into ad- vertising after he graduates, went around from couple to couple ordering them all to have a good time. A young man in a turtle- neck and slacks seated him- self warily, and explained that he wanted to write a book like “Portnoy’s Com- plaint.” “I feel fine now,” he said. “But tomorrow I’m gonna regret this party.” We started at the whirling cou- ples. “I’ll give you a low- down on this place. The man here — they’re worried about jobs. But the girls — well all they’re interested in doing is getting married.” In the middle of the party, Allan Meckles whip- ped out a slender diamond ring and placed it on Ellen Kaufman’s finger. “You know why they did this now?” cried Sternberg danc- ing gleefully around the em- bracing couple, “They did this because it was MY party.” Allan Meckles agreed that was indeed why he had chosen that moment to become affianced. As the party wore on, the deejay dedicated a song to the woman at the party” . . . with the biggest mammary glands.” The effects of li- quor became manifest. In one corner, a young woman slumped heavily over the table. In the ladies room, yet another was being ill. A very pale young man began moaning about a lost bow tie. People reminisced about sedatives called Quaaludes, which, all agreed, were “last year’s trip.” By 2:30 a.m. Richatd Sternberg was dancing wildly to the Beatles’ “Revolution.” “I ask you,” he screamed, “Is this a party?” It was a tough question to answer. : 129 Congressman Pete McCloskey 130 131 Professor Robert Hadley 132 Professor Anthony Mastro Professor C. R. Naeser Professor H. R. Page 133 138 139 140 141 Engineer ' s Ball 142 Tommy James 143 144 145 Peter Lisagor 146 Professor Clarence Mondale 147 Tau Beta Pi 148 149 150 The Renwick Gallery Leo ' s Grocery 151 152 153 ' • 154 157 158 159 Stephan Spano 160 LIZ MEYER AND FRIENDS 161 Living at the fulcrum of power, we as GW students have been eyewitnesses to a tragic period in U.S. history and gifted, perhaps, with a sharper view than those scattered around the nation. Living in Washington in the eye of the Watergate hurricane and its resulting politics of impeachment, it is nearly impossible not to have the feeling that President Nixon will not survive his second term. This was obvious months ago. Though not characterized as a " Watergate Scandal, " former Vice President Agnew ' s shady resig- nation in September seemed to be an omen that Washington and the nation were soon going to bear witness to the fruit of the summer ' s Watergate hearings. I remember a Saturday night late last October when I was sitting at home with my brother and two friends. We halted our game of Hi-Lo Jack and im- mediately sobered up when a news flash came across the T.V. screen reporting that President Nixon had just fired Special Watergate Prosecutor Archibald Cox and had ordered FBI agents to seize his files. We sat glued to the screen, fascinated by the tumultuous events that were taking place mere blocks away. It was scary. We sat up half the night thinking what Nixon would do next. We even went as far as considering the possibility of his calling out the military and placing the city under martial law. Now, the thought seems a bit absurd, but that night, it came all too close to the brink of reality. It should be obvious to all people that we have been fed lies by the White House for two years on Watergate. What it dismissed in June, 1972 as a " third rate burglary " has become an oozing quicksand on the verge of smothering the President as it has smothered America ' s faith in its leaders and govern- ment. Students should certainly not turn a deaf ear to Washington ' s rumblings. We have been branded as apathetic of late, but Watergate poignantly reaches to the heart of the poison that spawned student pro- test against the government years ag o. The impact of this year of scandal will be far reaching. Mr. Nixon ' s plea of " One year of Watergate is enough " will never see reality. The deluge of Watergate-related novels and remembrances will not ebb for quite awhile. What is most strange is that we must be the only people in the world that see fit to glamorize our political and social wounds to the point where we make Hollywood productions out of them while they ' re still going on. All too much has been written on how Watergate shows that our justice system can work. How can we believe this in light of meagre prison sentences that have been imposed on defendants so far. It is also probable that Nixon ' s henchmen will get off lightly be making deals with the prosecution until there is only one or two people left to convict. The results of Watergate show that the system can work, but only in a way that created Watergate in the first place. — David Goldstein 163 164 Jackson Browne Linda ftonstadt 165 166 o 167 DREAM GIRL 168 169 170 171 Professor Robert N. Ganz Before and After 172 Professor Peter P. Hill Professor Robert Dunn, Jr. 173 174 175 Joshua Rifkin at Lisner Auditorium 176 m : •r y V ' ; j «■ . • • • .- • . • • . ' ' •’ ' c r r- ' i iM •v y » s r X r: ' , . ' v . . . .. .. .•,»• ' • •• • • - - .• • ' •. r . • « - W ... ' • • ‘ - 178 179 180 181 For many of us, the George Washington University brings to mind several things. We can look back, somewhat wist- fully, at the Holiday Inn of the Revolution, now relegated to the realm of good ideas gone awry much the same way as we view the riots of May Day or the popularity of acid. We can ponder whether our liberal arts degrees, in spite of their rather expensive price tags, will ever be of any use to us. We can hope, half seriously, to he admitted to the El Dorado of all political science majors — the National Law Center ( " I ' ll never get in, but I ' m applying anyway; at least the application is free. " ). Very low on our list of impressions of GW, if included at all, would be the arts. It seems a bit strange that this should be so; ever since we arrived here as freshmen, people have been heralding the dawn of a renaissance of the arts in Washington. Why then, if we are living in the midst of a renaissance, haven ' t we been affected by it? A few blocks from campus sits the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, a testimony both to Wash- ington ' s desire to shed its image as a cultural backwater and to its fundamental misunderstanding ot what is tasteful in architecture. Regardless of the dubious design (somehow the phrase " the box the Watergate came in " pops into my head), some truly exciting things have gone on inside. Bernstein ' s Mass, Pippin, A Little Night Music, have been offered to tempt us from our cultural caves, yet here we sat, too stoned to bother making the walk. Lest we forget (and we usually do), GW itself is not without its share of the arts, both performing and visual. The Center Theater and Lisner Auditorium have witnessed some excellent (and some not so excellent) performances of dance, drama, and music. The Dimock and the Center Gallery are constantly having art exhibitions. For some reason, however, most of us seem to make a studied effort to avoid GW ' s contribution to the cultural life of Washing- ton. Why is this so? The first explanation that comes to mind is that the arts at GW can ' t compete with Kennedy Center, Arena Stage, National Theater, or the Washington Theater Club. After all, these places present professionals; GW is a strictly amateur operation. Unfortunately, this explanation is as inaccurate as it is common. The quality of the arts at GW is quite good and the prices are far lower than the professional theaters. In the second place, the absence of GW students at commercial stages is just as widespread as it isat Lisner or the Center. It is often heard that the GW arts programs would markedly improve if the University would invest some more time and money in them. No doubt this is so. The formation of a school for the arts would obviously be of great benefit to the University. This is, however, a problem for the arts departments and the administration to work out among themselves. It certainly doesn ' t offer an adequate explana- tion as to why the majority of GW students avoid the arts with the same fervor that we avoid term papers until the last possible moment ( " I ' m taking an incomplete; that gives me the summer to get it done. " ). The explanation for our ignoring the arts (It ' s tempting to say " ignorance of the arts, " but that might seem too nasty) is really as simple as it is frightening. We are products, first and foremost, of our environment. Growing up during the television generation, we are accustomed to having all our thinking done for us. Why bother with Brecht when we can watch the Brady Bunch? As products of twentieth century America, we are deeply entrenched (isn ' t is interesting how. similar " entrenched " is to " rut? " ) in the drive to get ahead, to make enough money to be able to move into the suburbs. What use, therefore, is Renaissance art when advanced ac- counting will get us that $20,000 a year job? Why dally with culture when business beckons? This, then, is the long and short of it. Despite all our self- congratulation on our high level of education, we are only half-educated. Without the arts to lend a civilizing element to our lives, we can look forward to a bourgeois existence, filled with best-sellers and television. Must it be true that our four years at GW will have been no more than a means to an end? It is unfortunate that we have forgotten that half the fun is getting there. — Scott Bliss 183 184 The Grateful Dead at RFK Stadium Bob Weir 185 186 I 187 188 Heidi Alpert Doug Adler 190 Emily Atlas a Brent Budowsky and friend Steve Chasin Mark J. Babushkin Anne Reynolds Day Amy Dickman Wouldyou buy a cow from this man? Tony Corbo Jan Bruce Eder Peter Doukas Steve Feinstein Nathan Fishbach 193 David Goldstein Mark Goldman Susan Gottlieb Nancy Gordon Stuart R. Gorenstein Theodore Jabara Mindy Kaplan Emily Greenfield 196 Barbara Katz Back row — Front Row — Keith Rey, Billy Warner, Paul Leeds Bonnie Sager, Ellen Welsh, Holly Graham, Wendy Leeds 197 Charles Marsteller Adrian Meyer Allan Mekles and Barbara Goldstein 198 A. Scott Cauger 199 Richard Schattman 200 Peter Segal Judy Shasky and Jerry Nadler Kathy Sheeran Ellen Sift Susan Fishman 202 ■ Stephen Skardon Stephanie Singer 203 Michael Zuralow Michael Teplitz Joanne Smoler ASTpsom 204 Jeff Wice Mitchell Abramowitz Mark Ames Adrien Anderson Mark Anker 206 Deborah Baillie W. King Banks David Barren Andy Basser David Basch Barbara Becker Mollie Bell Patricia Bellman 207 Robin Beltzer Debbie Berlin Jill Berman Karen Berman 208 Rosemary Besemyer Nancy Birnbrink Diane Blagman Margaret Blasgetta Scott Bliss Jerry Bloom Phyllis Boros Lenore Borowsky 209 210 Alga Bouhli Peter Bourlas Lisa Bramson Jan Brouiik Bonnie Brower Martin Brown Larry Cabanatan John Buchanan Carol Camnitz Mike Carroll I t Jerry Casel Betsey Casper 211 Matt Cazan Carolyn Chambers Douglas Chapman Dan Cohen 212 Jonathan F. Cohen William Corcoran Steve Cornier Maggie Crossgrove Nelson Cuellar lames Coyle Marian Davidson 213 Bob Dannentelser Christine de Angelio Karen Diener Robert Doueck 214 Jill Ellis Teresa Elmendorf 1 i n . ■ Arlene Entine Ellen Emory Virginia Enweze James Evans Nancy Evans Cindy Fagge 215 216 John Feltman Felice Feinberg Linda Fialkow Kathleen Flaherty Daniel Flisser Joseph Flyn Linda Forem Richard Freedman Paul Frieden Steven Frenkil Michael P. Fruitman Bruce Gabel 217 Gary H. Geissler Jeffrey Gelgisser Richard Giudice Beth Glazier 218 Linda Glynn Yvonne Gildel Debbie Goldman Jeffrey Goldshine Carol Goodman Ellen Gordon Stuart R. Gorenstein 219 Arthur Greles 220 Stephanie Grunberg Mary Ann Gula H. Anders Gyllenhaal Bob Gilbert Lynn Haber Roni Halper Richard Hart Anne Higgins Carol Hodes JoAnn Hoffman Marilyn Holland Alice Housman 221 Jeff Hurd Craig Indyk Joyce Jackson Steve Jasper Nancy Jennis Cindy Johansson Andrew Johnson Dave Johnson Nancy Karp Lisa Katz Arthur Kidd Lee Kingham 223 224 Samuel Kleiman William Konick Kenneth Krems Stephen Lakner Nancy Lane Patty Larkey Nancy Lee Richard Leavitt Stuart Levin Meyer Levine 225 226 Jeffrey Lewis Russell Libby Edith Loesch Chester Lund Mary Mangone Maryanne Marcy Reggie Marchione Joanne Martz Phil Matthews Steve McAleer Tara McCarthy William McDonnell 227 Barbara McDowell Roberta Mele Allan Mekles Jeffrey Miller 228 Harriet Mohr Karen Moore David Moy Ann Moynihan Jerry Nadler Marc Nadler Elizabeth Nebbey Mark Needelman 229 230 Richard Neetler Susan Newhous Kathleen Nisselson Andy Nussdorf William Nowak Martha O ' Brien Philip Ordway Drew Permut Claire Pierozak Donald Plondke Arthur Polton Pat Pontius 231 JoyceLynn Powell Eliot Present Sharon Pugh Marilyn Putnam 233 Susan Ratnoff Arnold Rabinowitz Linda Rankin Clifford Rees Judy Retchin David Robinson Joseph Rose Jill Rosenfeld 232 Robert Rothman Joyce Rubin Marc Rybnick Pat Ryan 234 Rosanne Sadowsk Audry Sager Joan Sagransky Steve Salamoff Gina Savinelli Susannah Schmoe Dareen Schell Richard Schneller 235 William Schulhof Dick Seelbach Mark Segal Phil Sencer 236 Rhea Shaefitz Judy Shasky Robert Shelton Patricia Shub Lois Shulman James Shure Joel Silister Ira Singer 237 238 Norma Skolnik Susan Smirnoff Roy Smith Ornulv Sonsteby Floyd Standley Jerilyn Stone HHHH Dale Talbert Peter Tanzer Aileen Teschnel Robert Thiem Phyllis Thompson Kwok Tom 239 Carrie Tucker John Tortero Vicki Ungar David Ward 240 Paige Warfield Wendy Warley Louise Weiner Anne E. Wesche Wendi Wheaton Jeff Wice Robert A. Wiles John Wilkerson 241 Terry Lyn Winkler Paula Wolff Jeremy Wu Elaine Yellen 242 Richard Yonker Amy Zelermyer 243 ADVERTISEMENTS 244 3104 M STREET, N. W.. GEORGETOWN WASHINGTON, D. C. 20007 • (202) 333-3104 Don’t Frame This Ad Cut It Out d% oCTcfc db Jb dbdb j5 BRING IN THIS AD AND YOU’LL GET $15 OFF ANY COMPLETE PAIR OF GLASSES oMcuamul ■ — x D VoiMICTANSl 2141 K STREET, N.W. 659-1277 Only 1 coupon per pair. Purchase must be paid for in full when ordered i Compliments of The Joint Food Board 245 CtORqE WAshiNqTON UNivtRsiTy Book Store Books — Books — Books LAW MEDICINE TEXTS Special Orders - Best Sellers - Paper Backs - Outlines - References - Study Guides OFFICIAL G.W.U. CLASS RINGS Visit Our Hot Press Corner We Imprint Anything on Our Tee Shirts, Sweat Shirts, and Jackets (Quick Service) Note Books — Binders — Pens — Pencils — Class Supplies — Art Supplies New Novelties — L.P. Records and Tapes — Typing Paper and Ribbons Ground Floor, Marvin Center Phone 676-6870 Compliments of the Thurston Hall Dorm Council 246 It ' s Never too Late to Taste Something New and Great all new SIRLOINER Also: Ever Great Kentucky Fried Chicken — The Gino Giant Hamburgers — Cheeseburgers — French Fries — Hot Apple Pie Has It All For You!!!! 1338-40 New York Avenue Washington, D.C. 247 This page was purchased by Allan Mekles at Martha ' s Marathon of Birthday Bargains. All proceeds went to the Residence Hall Scholarship Fund. Dear Mom, As I now prepare for the most difficult period of my life, I am extremely happy that most of the problems that have confronted you during the past four years have been solved. At this time in your life be concerned with your own happiness. A mother with your qualities deserves only the best. The love, kindness, and under- standing that you ' ve given me will always be remembered and will serve to motivate me to achieve the highest standard of excellence. Love, your son, Allan Dear Dad, As a young man who was unable to explain and understand his emotions, I was unable to appreciate and accept the teachings that a mature man attempted to show me. Now that I ' ve graduated I have learned to have the greatest respect and love for you. I only hope that one day I ' ll be able to fit in your shoes. When that day comes I will be a man. Thanks for everything that you ' ve done for me. Love, your son, Allan Dear Dr. Cumella, Love is an emotion that few people understand. To give of oneself is an act that few people practice. To understand is a quality that few people possess. In my eyes, you depict the qualities not of a man but of a God. I hope that one day I ' ll make you proud of me. I will only be happy if you are. I love you with all my heart, Allan Dear Friends, You are all aware of the problems that have confronted me during the past four years. Your everlasting friendship has been the source of the happiness that I ' ve enjoyed during the past four years. I wish all of you the best health, happiness, and love. Good luck! Love, Allan A special thank you to Dean Robert Rutledge who has helped me immensely over the past four years. Good luck to all my brothers! 248 CLASS 11974 THE ALUMNI In Washington, more people bank on American Security for all financial services including • Checking Accounts • Daily Interest Savings Accounts • Wire Transfer of Funds to Your Account Best wishes from UNIHASS LTD. Washington Irving Press, TV Rag, Synapse, A B Electronics, Purple White Antiques, Broadway Confections, Pumpkin Products " The Faster you Go, the Rounder you get " Visit our George Washington Office — 21st Street Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. Phone 624-4445 AMERICAN SECURITY BANK AMERICAN SECURITY AND TRUST COMPANY Main Office: 15th Street and Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. 30 Offices Throughout the City Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 249 Compliments of Macke Corporation School and College Division 250 The Engineers ' Council Of the School of Engineering and Applied Science Offers its congratulations to all to all graduating seniors and its best wishes for their future success. 251 PATRONS Everett Bellows Marcella Brenner Dr. Harold Bright H. )ohn Cantini Dr. Lloyd H. Elliott Max Farrington Lilien Hamilton Ron Howard Gertrude McSurely Jeremiah Milbank, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. David Novik John Perkins Philip Robbins Mark Rosenberg, Esq. Audree Savino William P. Smith Jr. David Speck Dean Peter Vaill William E. Schmidt 252 PHOTO CREDITS Marc Bresenoff - 18, 19, 22, 23, 32, 37, 44, 51, 52, 56, 57, 58, 68, 72, 73, 92, 98, 113, 118, 128, 131, 151, 161, 167, 168, 169, 174, 175, 183 Bruce Cahan - 27, 29, 35, 38, 47, 48, 49, 51, 54, 70, 78, 79, 115, 146, 150, 176 Michael Dresser — 47 Lucy Domin — 117 Karin Epstein — 53, 95 Brad Fisch — 164 Jim Gonzalez — 36, 55, 66, 82, 142, 143, 167 Russ Greenberg - 17, 23, 33, 61, 138, 150, 183, 25? Kira Greene — 24 Carol Hodes - 34, 35, 46, 53, 54, 59, 60, 85, 89, 94, 108, 109, 124, 125, 163 Marvin Ickow — 24 Mindy Kay — 54 Wendy Kessler — 177 Mark Rosenberg — 19, 63 Mark Schleifstein — 69, 170 |udy Shasky - 25, 39, 45, 52, 55, 67, 69, 80, 114 Joanne Smoler — 28, 46, 50, 64, 65, 85 Pick Tabor - 135, 136, 156, 157, 158, 159 Drew Trachtenberg — 162, 189 JeH.Wice - 18-21, 24-26, 37, 40, 41, 44, 45, 48, 51, 55-56, 60-63, 67, 71, 82-84, 88-93, 96, 107, 110, 112, 116, 119, 120-123, 126, 127, 129, 130, 132, 133, 171-175, 180, 181, 183-185, 254, 256 253 Some of us — Carol Hodes, Jim Gonzalez, Rita Horowitz, Eileen Albanese, Art Buchwald, Julie Gerdnic, Russ Greenberg, Lew Feldman 254 THE CHERRY TREE MANAGING EDITOR Jerry Nadler LAYOUT EDITORS Julie Gerdnic Eileen Albanese EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Jeff Wice SPORTS EDITORS Carol Hodes, Joanne Smoler ASSOCIATE EDITOR Allen Schnapp PHOTOGRAPHY EDITORS Judy Shasky Marc Bresenoff PHOTOGRAPHERS Bruce Cahan, Michael Dresser, Lucy Domin, Karin Epstein, Brad Fisch, Jim Gonzalez, Russ Greenberg, Kira Greene, Marvin Ickow, Mindy Kay, Wendy Kessler, Mark Rosenberg, Mark Schleifstein, Dick Tabor, Drew Trachtenberg. LAYOUT AND DESIGN Luis Castro, Lew Feldman, Russ Greenberg, Rita Horowitz, Ron Vierra. WRITERS Scott Bliss, David Goldstein, Joyce Rubin, Ron Ostroff Cover Design by Hannah Lubman Cartoons created by Stephanie Grunberg Delma Studios is the official photographer for the 1974 Cherry Tree. The article on pages 126 and 127 was reprinted from the Washington Post with permission Lyrics on page 256 from " Truckin ' " by the Grateful Dead (Garcia Hunter). Reprinted with permission from Ice Nine Publishing Co. University photographs appearing on Pages 1-16 courtesy of Dean Elmer Louis Kayser and the Public Relations Office. The type style used in this book is Optima. All body copy was set by the Hatchet Composition Shop The 1974 Cherry Tree was printed by the Bradbury-Keller Publishing Company. Warren ' s semidull 80 pound paper was used throughout with the exception of pages 1-16 where Warren ' s color text 80 pound was used. The cover is fabricoid. EPILOGUE Several people have helped out in various ways which cannot go without being acknowledged. Coy Harris, our representative from Bradbury-Keller, has been helpful in every part of our operation. He was always there to help when the going got rough. Without the cooperation of Mark Leemon and the Hatchet Composition Shop staff it could have been a lot worse. The staff is indebted to them for their time and effort. Thanks also to Art Buchwald who boosted our morale when time was running short and the book had to be completed. Finally, there were those who helped me make it through the year intact. They are Jill Ellis, Ken Longo, Tyrone O ' Neal, Karen Shapiro, Allen Schnapp, Rock Scully, Alan Trist, the Grateful Dead, and Mark Weisman and the crew from Brookline. Many thanks to Sheryl Gordon who inspired me to get it all done on time. — Jeff Wice 255 You ' re sick of hangin ' around you ' d like to travel, Get tired of travellin ' , you want to settle down. I guess they can ' t revoke your soul for trying get out of the door, light out and look all around. Sometimes the lights all shine in ' on me, Other times I can barely see. Lately it occurs to me, what a long strange trip it ' s been. Truckin ' , I ' m a goin ' home, Whoa, whoa, baby, back where I belong. Back home, sit down and patch my bones and get back truckin ' on. m m v J ' - 256
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