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Page 93 text:
Bill Graham, Editor of this year ' s annual, looks over the layouts. Donn Thompson, Business Manager, and David Freeman, his assistant, check the books. THE YONCOPI Yoncopin Staff Editor-in-Chief William K. Graham Business Manager Donn Thompson Assistant Editor Jimmye Brown Assistant Business Manager . . David Freeman Auditor Allan Durham Staff . . . Harriet Lieber, Elizabeth Sandford, Margaret Owens, Wade Peters After brand new headquarters had been established for them and the business of moving was taken care of, the Yoncopin staff settled down to hard work last fall and did not cease such until the day of issuance. As is typical of all annuals and annual staffs, this little group had some trying times. Pictures were lost; gas stoves leaked; pictures were found; copy was late; typewriters broken; shortage of pencils; typewriters fixed; this went on continuously. Finally, the books were issued and all was quiet again in the Commerce Building. Harriet Lieber, Elizabeth Sandford, and Jimmye Brown check the student activities.
Page 92 text:
The Staff Editor-in-Chief Gilbert Hetherwick Business Manager Foster Philyaw Associate Editor Ann Burnette Feature Editor Barbara Harris Sports Editor Burl Sullivan Society Editor Mabel Boddie Circulation Manager Azalie Webb Reporters Luther Hardin, Arthur ShUEY, J. L. SOLOMAN, JACK Keenan, Mary Foster Pey- ton, JAKE CULLICK, ELLEN East ii am, Margaret Owens, Patricia Harper, Nan Dobson, Ethel Kra- mer. Gilbert Hetherwick, this year ' s editor, confers with Joe Stephens, editor-elect, and Foster Philyaw, this year ' s business manager. F % «v--f THE CONGLOMERATE The Conglomerate of this year tried to present the news of the campus from week to week in an impartial manner, always providing the students with the type of paper they wanted. There were eight page editions of the paper on the opening of school and on Homecoming Day. Midway of the second term, the curtailment of the inter-collegiate athletic program of the college and the general situation of the country with the many shortages caused the publications department to decide upon a five column Conglomerate instead of the traditional six column edition. The new style paper enjoyed the same popularity with the students as the old one did. One of the activities of the Conglomerate this year was the plaque that it donated as a prize to the winner of the Student Senate flag design contest. The Forecast column continued to occupy its place on the front page, always attempting to encourage any activity which might help the progress of the school. Also were the old favorites, the gossip columns, Con- glomeration, Ladies and Gentlemen, and several others. Another new feature of this year was the appointment of the next year ' s editor, Joe Stephens, before the end of school, thus enabling him to have the aid and advice of the retiring editor when he first assumed the re- sponsibilities of putting out a paper a week. Mary Foster Peyton and Ellen Eastham check up the files. Burl Sullivan and Ann Burnette prepare cop y.
Page 94 text:
-CtfW The entire band gathers for a public conceit. THE CENTENARY BAND The 1941-42 edition of the Centenary Band proved to be the best one that has yet been turned out by the local music school. They started early in the fall when a new director, William Causey, stepped into the musical picture and started the marching band on its way for the football season. With the Maroon Jackets and Drum Majors Robert Pugh and Charles Strickland, the Band exhibited many difficult formations at all of the home games and made one trip to Ruston for the Thanksgiving Day game with Louisiana Tech. The bands at Cente nary have varied from year to year but the band this year topped them all for versatility. There have been bands that could strictly " swing out " ; there have been bands that could march; there have been bands that could do fine concert work; but this year ' s band excelled in ail three of these things. And, because of this fact, they gained the popularity not known by the bands in the past several years at Centenary and soon will take their rightful place among the organizations on the campus. Continuing a practice started by the 1940-41 Centenary Band, the entire group was organized this year and held election for officers of such an organization. Sam Papa, The band makes a " V " ior vic- tory at one of the home games.
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