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This rather peculiar name means science
to us, and we hope it does to you. We usual-
ly meet on alternate Friday nights when
time leaves us completely as we shut our-
selves up in a scientific world. Gazing at
the stars from the observatory, seeing
slides of rocks and their strange and beau-
tiful formation, learning to use a moving-
picture camera and projector----all this
and much more have we enjoyed as part
of our program this year. In the beginning
we were all thumbs. We fumbled and
mumbled weirdly as we tried to thread a
projector. Eventually we became expert
enough or nonchalant enough to show
some pictures to the school.
Then rushed rehearsals for our chapel
and on The Day, with knees still knocking
and voices still strained, we presented our
scientific "Information Please,', with the
Gargoyles and the Griffins competing.
Betty Hosford asked questions on one side
and Eleanor Knox on the other. Phyll
Crocker, Connie Cross, Phyllis Campbell,
Nancy Harrison and Betty Ellis did the
experiments demonstrating the correct
answers, while Dottie Schwiebert, Winnie
Wiglesworth, Marietta Meyer and Ellen
Spear were the mighty judges. Bobbie
Brown is also a member of the society,
but she could not be with us that day. We
learned many things from this program,
one being that most unfortunately one
needn't necessarily play with fire to get
burned, for dry ice will do the trick just
as well. We had another surprise when we
found that Galileo lived in the 17th and
not the Qoth century! I guess we were
thinking of Gary Cooper.
We feel very fortunate to have Miss
Tucker as our capable guide on our vari-
ous journeys into scientific realms. But it
would be much easier to say what Philo-
matheia would be without Miss Tucker.
Surely with Abbot,s line equipment and
Miss Tucker we have science at its best!
Back Row: Crorker. Spear, Wiglesworth, Afarietla Nleyer, Hoiford, Brown, Ellis, Knox
Front Row: Cross, Schwiebert, Campbell, I-Iarrixon
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