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Page 75 text:
THE DEBATE CLUB MEMBERS Virginia Carlton Paul Entrikin Betty Goldstein Helen Carney John Carstarphen John Dixon Billy Eatman Lee Harold Groner J. Ashley Sibley, Jr. Ed Trickett In substantiation of fondest expectations, Centenary ' s debating team won about half their debates this year. When the Pi Kappa Delta question was announced, " Resolved, that Congress should be empowered to fix minimum wages and maximum hours for industry, " the would be debaters saw they were in for a job. Prof. Bryant Davidson, as head slave driver, saw to it that the respective noses were sufficiently applied to the reference books, chiefly those of the infinitely quoted Bureau of Labor Statistics. The teams made several trips and tournaments. Dixon and Eatman came back as vanquished heroes from the Natchitoches tournament and from the Pi Kappa Delta regional tournament in Clarksville, Ark. Car- starphen and Entrikin made a tour through Texas, meet ing Southwestern of Louisiana, Rice Institute, Texas A. M., and Baylor. Misses Carney and Carlton had the distinction of not losing their debate. Home debates included those with College of the Ozarks, Baylor, College of Marshall, Southern Methodist University, and Hendrix. MEMBERS OF PI KAPPA DELTA Virginia Carlton John Carstarphen John Dixon Billy Eatman Paul Entrikin J. Ashley Sibley, Jr. Ed Trickett Davidson, Shaw Carstarphen, Entrikin Eatman, Dixon Carlton, Carney • Page 71 a
Page 74 text:
MINISTERIAL CLUB , W f OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Jack Cooke D. L. Dykes Homer Philpot Mary J. Lipscomb Raymond Corrigan The Ministerial Club, with Jack Cooke as president, has made great progress in several different fields this year. Several of the students are in charge of churches in the vicinity of Shreveport, two have assistant pastor- ships in the city, and two more are building their own churches. The activities of the club are not confined to scholastic and religious work alone, for the members have made an enthusiastic drive toward bettering social conditions in jails and along the river front. Their efforts in this field are indeed worthy of com- mendation and have received high praise from other agencies engaged in this project. Jack Cooke, in addition to heading this group of pros- pective deacons and deconesses, is president of the State Methodist Convention, which was held at Baton Rouge this year for the discussion of student problems on the compuses of the South. Under his guidance, the Ministerial Club has done much noteworthy and praiseworthy work this year. Corrigan, Lipscomb, Cooke Martin, Dykes Wylie, Philpot, Teer Carrington, Beeman Cavanaugh, Davis, Johnson MEMBERS L. A. Carrington Beckom Cavanaugh Jack Cooke Raymond Corrigan Riche Davis D. L. Dykes Obbie Jones Waldrop Johnson Mary June Lipscomb Howard Martin Homer Philpot Juanita Stewart Otis Spinks Charles Swinehart Harold Teer Samford Wylie • Page 7
Page 76 text:
Peace . Babes in bed . . . " Line ' s busy " — as usual! . . . Diessing to meet the boy-iiiend? . . . " Drug sto ' " arrives at last . . . What! A spare moment for study? . . . Corner of the daily Stitch and Chatter club . . . eight o ' clock, and the parlor well supplied with boys. In (colonial llatl It may be accurately stated that, at Colonial Hall, life begins at six-forty post meridian. Up until this hour, all proceeds on its routine way in a quiet and orderly manner, but as the deadline for dates approaches, the great rush is on. The stately old building trembles beneath the onslaught of rushing feet; the win- dows rattle at the sulphurous verbiage which pours forth from the showers when the water supply is cut off; the very timbers shiver as a dozen voices shiek: " Who ' s that for? " at every ring. After the boys arrive, and the customary battle for the Date Room or Glider is won, the dormitory settles down to a brief respite before close-up time, which finds the various co-eds straggling in, usually twenty minutes late, to continue where they left off. Typewriters pound; radios blare forth; and the innumerable bull sessions begin and so it goes, far, far into the night. The usual per feet or ' der pr ils Matrori Briley reads •■ during lull eva the fern nine storm- ff " ' Page 72 •
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