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Page 93 text:
A LPHA SIGMA PI Officers President Katherine Turner Vice-President Forbes Morrow Secretary -Treasurer .... Powell Joyner Members Dale Adams Robert Clifton doreen eachus Mary Iean Fauria Edith Griffin Lel Hamner Eva Nell Hampton William Harwell Ieanne Hayes James Henry June Hetherwick Vernon Jackson Mary K. Johnson Powell Joyner Kathleen Latham Tommy Legette Melba Jean Loveall Marilyn Miller Dan Monroe Forbes Morrow Bonneau Peters Betty Lou Porter Frances Roper Harriet Schram Betty Stephan Sarah Jane Stephens Katherine Turner Roy Von Platen Adams, Chiton, Eachus, Fauria . . . Gritlin, Hamner, Hampton, Harwell . . . Hayes, Hetherwick, Henry, Jackson . . . Johnson, Joyner, Latham, Legette . . . Loveall, Miller, Monroe, Morrow . . . Peters, Porter, Roper, Schram . . . Stephan, Stephens, Turner, Von Platen. It has long been a universal custom to reward those students worthy of special recognition for their outstanding scholastic work. That those freshmen and sophomore students who main- tain such a commendable record should not go unrewarded, Alpha Sigma Pi was founded in 1932 by its present sponsor, Mrs. A. R. Camp- bell. This year, thirteen freshmen met the requisite of thirty-seven points scholastic average set by Alpha Sigma Pi. Though all social activities were discontinued for the duration of the war, once more the fraternity joined with the other honorary organizations on the campus in the presentation of its members at the Honor Chapel. The object of Alpha Sigma Pi is the stimulation and recognition of scholarship, leadership, and character. Membership in Alpha Sigma Pi is a goal for which every freshman strives and thereby learns to appreciate the merits of scholarship and wisdom.
Page 92 text:
Members Eleanor Brown Janice Campbell Gloria Freedman Elwanda Glenn Gwyn Hargis Yvonne Harrison Shirley Murov Mary Frances Perkins Carolyn Rigby Alpha Chi, national honorary scholastic fraternity for collegiate upperclass- men was installed on the Centenary campus in 1925. Since its founding, Louis- iana Alpha chapter has played a leading role in campus activities. A signal honor, the group is small since its members include only those of Junior and Senior standing who have shown scholastic excellence in their studies throughout their entire college life. With records of 39.7 honor points or above for all their college years, the members of Alpha Chi are given that recogni- tion so richly deserved by those who excell scholastically. Sponsored by Dr. E. L. Ford, Alpha Chi extends invitations to membership to eligible students at the beginning of each new semester and following a period of pledgeship holds initiations soon afterwards. Starting the fall semester with only five members, the organization swelled its ranks at mid-term by the initiation of new members, making a total of nine for the year. Under the leadership of President Eleanor Brown, the activities of the club, though limited as a consequence of the war, were gratifying and bountiful. The principal project of the society is the sponsorship of an assembly program and the presentation at the honor chapel of an engraved leather notebook to the freshman selected by the members of Alpha Chi as the most outstanding scholastically and the most deserving member of his class. This is indeed a great honor to which Freshman may do well to aspire. Alpha Chi stands as a goal for upperclassmen who have consistently main- tained creditable academic standards and as an incentive to underclassmen in their pursuit of knowledge. ALPHA CHI Officers President . . Eleanor Brown Vice-President, Shirley Murov Sec ' y-Treas. . Carolyn Rigby Brown, Campbell, Freedman . . . Glenn, Hargis, Harrison . . . Murov, Perkins, Rigby.
Page 94 text:
Members Alvin Gardsbane Powell Joyner Patricia McNicol Katy Oxford Ned Prothro Louis Smith Sarah Jane Stephens Sigma Pi Sigma, the national physics society on Centenary Campus, has chapters in many of the colleges and universities of recognized standing. It was founded as a local honor organization at Davidson College in 1921 by nine physics students and faculty members who felt the e was a definite need for an organization which would bring those persons particularly interested in this science into closer association for mutual benefit. In a short time that local society proved so successful that a movement to establish chapters in the leading colleges was launched in 1925. Today the organization of Sigma Pi Sigma numbers thirty-six chapters and more than 2,000 members. Because of its rapid expansion and outstanding achievements, Sigma Pi Sigma was recognized by the American Society for Advancement of Science as one of its members in the Physics Division. Delta chapter at Centenary was the fourth chapter to be founded when the movement first began to gain momentum nationally. In 1941, under the spirited leadership of Dr. F. E. Lowance, then the head of the Physics Department and an alumnus of the society, the chapter was reorganized after a brief period of inactivity. SIGMA PI SIGMA Officers President . . Katy Oxford Vice-President, Powell Joyner Sec ' y-Treas., Alvin Gardsbane Sigma Pi Sigma receives into its membership those who attain its high stan- dards of scholarship, professional merit, and a manifested interest in physics. The society tends to promote interest in research and the advanced study of physics. One of its chief aims is to popularize interest in physics in the general collegiate public by having many of its meetings open to the public. Sigma Pi Sigma has done much to popularize interest in this most intriguing of all sciences,- and has just completed an active and constructive year. Stinetort, Stephens, Piothio, McNicol, Joyner, Gardsbane, Oxford.
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