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Page 98 text:
SIGMA PI SIGMA President Quitman Williams Vice-President Leroy Scott Secretary Carolyn Lunny Treasurer William Hamner Barre, Barton, Destiche . . . Hamner, Hardy, Keenan . . . Lowe, Lunny, May . . . Oxford, Roberts, Scott . . . Smith, Wilkinson, Williams. MEMBERS Louis Barre David Barton Robert Destiche William Hamner Arnold Hardy C. W. Keenan Finis Lowe Carolyn Lunny C. H. Maddox Alex May Katy Oxford George Roberts Leroy Scott Louis Smith Gordon Wilkinson Quitman Williams Founded as a local honorary organiza- tion at Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina, in 1921, Sigma Pi Sigma has expanded until now it is truly national in scope and influence, with thirty-three chapters well distributed among the lead- ing collegiate institutions of the country. Today Sigma Pi Sigma is well recog- nized by the leaders in physics for its effective accomplishments of its objectives. Delta chapter at Centenary was the fourth national chapter founded, and continued successfully for several years, after which it became inactive. In 1941, under the spirited leadership of Dr. F. E. Lowance, head of the Physics Department and an alumnus of the society, the chapter was reorganized. Membership is limited to those students taking advanced physics courses. Other qualifications include high scholarship and a manifested interest in physics. This year Sigma Pi Sigma lost six of its staunch members: Dr. Lowance to Georgia Tech; Barton, Scott, and Williams to grad- uate school; and Barre and Destiche to the armed forces. Sponsored by Dr. C. D. Keen, the society has from time to time presented programs open to those interested in physical science.
Page 97 text:
PI MU SIGMA Bush, Crawford, Dienst, Harris . . . Hattaway, Jacobson, Loveladdy , Pomeroy. Pi Mu Sigma, an honorary fraternity for premedical students, is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. Founded in 1925, by a group of students who were too impatient to wait for medical school for discussing and delving into medical subjects, it has flourished through the years and from its membership have gone large num- bers to take their places in the medical profession. Any student who plans to enter one of the several fields of medicine is eligible for membership, but to be admitted into the group he must qualify by attaining a high standard of scholarship. Each in- itiate undergoes a solemn ritual as part of his acceptance into the fraternity, and before becoming a full-fledged member he must pre- sent a theme of fifteen hundred words on some interesting phase of medicine. At the meetings, which are held bimonthly, the fraternity may be treated to interesting programs by local doctors who generously give their time to " talk medicine " with the group, or to the showing of surgical films, or to the presenting of papers or round table discus- sions by the members of the group. Faculty sponsor of Pi Mu Sigma is Miss Mary Warters. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS Tom Bush Loyce Crawford Frank Dienst Nina Gray John Hardin E. W. Harris Leonard Hattaway George Jacobson Leonard Hattaway E. W. Harris Frank Dienst Dolph Little Billye Loveladdy Guy Ottalini Lynn Pomeroy Richard Prindle Scott Stewart A. L. Wedgeworth James Lee West
Page 99 text:
CHI SIGMA NU Middiebrooks, Peyton, Moreneaux, Brown, Franks, Skinner, Stewart, Maynard. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Jeanne Maynard Jimmye Brown Margaret Owens The purposes of Chi Sigma Nu are to promote a high standard of scholarship and to develop professional interests. This educational fraternity was founded in 1937 for the benefit and the encourage- ment of prospective teachers. To qualify for membership a student must be interested in teaching, be above sophomore standing, and have a " B " scholastic average in college. The impressive initiation ceremony is symbolic of the search for truth and light. Outstanding educational leaders are invited to meet with the mem- bers and discuss vital issues in the field of teaching. A distinct con- tribution was made to the organization this year by Dr. Otha King Miles who discussed the possibilities of audio-visual aids in the im- provement of instruction. Jimmye Brown Jeanette Craber Adelaide Dickson Nan Dobson June Franks Mary Marie Hogg Elizabeth Hughes William McCook Jeanne Maynard MEMBERS Kathryn Morenauk Margaret Owens Mary Foster Peyton James Robins Sydney Skinner Betty Gordon Smith Norma Stewart Emily Strange-Boston Ruth Waldron Leah White
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