Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1944 volume:
iS... m x ? a% mm v. m B WKl if 111 m ■ COPYRIGHT 944 FLASTACOWO VOLUME XXX! PUBLISHED BY STUDENT BODY OF FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA EDITOR-IN-CHIEF EXECUTIVE MANAGER T+K NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-FOUR FOREWORD There is so much we would have you remember — the look our campus had when Spring came timidly around again, the excite- ment of a school political fracas, that dynamic lecture that Changed Your Outlook on Life — these things, and so much more. What can we say to bring it back? Memories make sticky and maudlin copy, and what has happen- ed this school year of 1943-1944 has been neither sticky nor maudlin. Shall we then leave it all unexpressed and defeat our purpose as a yearbook? 3 Rather let us say it with pictures. Not with posed cap-and-gown portraits only, not with fussy but entirely candid campus views of how Femina Perfecta acted in her off-minutes alone; we have tried to crystallize on these pages the setting against which campus memories may forever play their ghostly, nostalgic role. For this reason we have begun every section with a sketch of a campus building. Let them make you remember — let them make you remember the classes you had there, and the kids who used to scuff their unwilling way with you, and the dogwood trees that stood just a little to one side. Let this be your own private year- book, full of your own private memories. That is, after all, what annuals are for — to preserve the best of your school year. Please do not pack this book away. Keep it out -look at it often. Look at these scenes, relive them, love them, come back to them. That is our purpose as a staff. CAMPUS SCENES Eye to eye on the situation, the Education and the Science Buildings mutely confab over Westcott ' s Odd Fountain while Westcott herself, lovable old dowager that she is, looks tolerantly down on the eternal youth that walk her mist-sprayed, circular waik down, on down by the History Building to the golden shrine that is the Library ' s huge Gothic window at night — or perhaps you turned to the right, to cross that forbidden bit of lawn to the Student Alum, a coke, and the juke! DEDICATION To every girl who has lived our campus life The Gates are more than just gates through which people come and go; they are door- ways to the past, and the memories that pass through them are bitter-sweet. Which of us has not in the memory album of her heart this quiet scene — moonlight on the pines, and in the friendly darkness of the gate a silhouetted pause for a moment with the kid brother up from military school; with just an old school chum; with Dad, strange in his braided Navy uniform; or with the man we love, saying goodbye there that last night of his furlough? To that man in uniform, whoever he may be, because of the courage he has given us to go on with our work calmly and steadily, we dedicate this 1944 Flastacowo— TO THOSE WE LOVE IN THE SERVICE. CONTENTS SECTION SECTION SECTION Administration Class of ' 44 Class of ' 45 Class of ' 46 Class of ' 47 Features SECTION IV Panhellenic Honoraries Organizations Sports Activities SECTION V Advertisements Faculty Senior Activities Students Without Picture Appreciation i JldmumLsfrwiiwi To live through a period of struggle when the world is re-making is a thrilling experience which we have enjoyed together. To have a vital part in that process and to fe?l that our ideals and achieve- ments may, indeed, affect the course of the world that is to be is a challenge which we believe you will meet. We who remain while you join the larger world of affairs renew our profession of a substantial faith in your abilities and your ideals. Your joys, your satisfactions, your trials when they come, will ever be foremost in our hearts. DOAK S. CAMPBELL Flastaccwo 19-14 ) l BOARD OF CONTROL Highest in the hierarchy of college authority is the governor of the state, kindly, campus-popular Spessard Lindsey Holland. Appointed by the governor and acting as a body under him are the five members of the Board of Control, whose chairman is Mr. H P. Adair of Jacksonville. The first duty of this administrative bodv is to formulate a consistent college policy. Over the Board table are decided ma|or questions involving the health and safety of the college girls and college finance. Theirs is ultimately the problem of the degree of self- respcnsibi 1 1 ty permitted the students and the degree of paternalistic protection. Among its financial duties is the Board ' s responsibility to apportion the state ' s funds among the various dormitories and the several colleges. Unfortunately, its program of campus improvement was badly hampered this year by labor and material shortages. The Board also acts as on advisory body to the executives of the college. To execute these responsibilities the members hold monthly meetings in Jacksonville, plus such addi- tional meetings as their duties make expedient. Their term of office is for four years. Serving with Mr Adair on the Board are the following members: R. H GORE, Fort Lauderdale N. B. JORDAN, Qumcy W. M. PALMER, Ocalc T. T SCOTT, Live Oak DEAN DODD DEANS In these times when the demands of war call for drastic changes in the courses offered at Florida State College for Women, when perplexed students need guidance in charting their college careers, the kindly help of our staff of executive and ad- ministrative deans is more than ever appreciated. Always on hand, ready to give their advice to the students who reauest it, they straighten out the curncular difficulties of confused freshmen and strive to remedy the ma|or troubles of upperclass- men. All sorts of problems are met. ranging from vocational guidance to job placement on the campus. Deans shown on this page include William G. Dodd, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Ralph L. Eyman, Dean of the School of Education; Mcrgaret R. Sandels, Dean of the School of Home Economics; and Ella Scoble Opperman, Dean of the School of Music. DEAN EYMAN DEAN SANDELS DEAN OPPERMAN 1 3 DEANS Pictured here are Dr. Edward Conradi, President Emeritus of Florida State College for Women; Olivia N. Dorman, Dean of Students; Elizabeth G. Andrews, Director of Personnel and Placement; John G. K,ellum, Business Manager of the College; and Dr. Milton W. Carothers, Registrar. In addition to the individual services they render the student body, together with the deans mentioned on the preceding page, as the Executive Council, they supervise all college activities, and through their maintenance of high standards and clarification of social regulations, carry on the fine traditions of Florida State, reflected in the life and work of Dr. Edward Conradi, our beloved President Emeritus. DR. CCNRADI DEAN DORMAN DEAN ANDREWS MR. KELLUM DR. CAROTHERS l 4 FACULTY SENATE AND FACULTY COMMITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS To the work of the Faculty Senate of Florida State College for Women (in upholding standards of scholarship, leadership, and character) is largely due her high rating among state universities. The heavy responsibilities of curriculum control are met by this body, through both group and committee action. Appointed by the President of the College, the Faculty Commitree on Student Affairs acts on all legislation passed by either the College Council or the Student Senate of the College Government Association. Another function of the com- mittee is to review all judicial decisions which recommend full restrictions, judiciary probation C. G. A. probation, or withdrawal. The Dean of Students, Olivia N. Dorman, acts as committee chairman, calling the meetings as necessity de- mands. Her committee members include Ezda May Deviney, Guy L. Diffenbaugh, Katherine Warren, Hugh Lee Waskon, Velina L. Shores, E. Elizabeth Lynn, Royal Mattice, Lucy Lester, and Ruth 0. Schornherst. Also serving on the com- mittee as an ex-officio member is the President of the College. RESIDENCE HALL The Director of Residence, the Counsellors and Housekeepers have as their particular responsibilities the direction and mainte- nance of the home life of the college students. As members of the staff of the Dean of Students, the Counsellors meet with her each week to plan for the social program of the halls and to discuss counselling procedures and techniques, to consider prob- lems of general student morale and to study the needs of individual students. The primary duty of the Counsellors is that of guidance. The Housekeepers are women trained in household management whose duties are the maintenance of high standards of health- ful living through cleanliness and order. It is their constant endeavor to keep the dormitories attractive and pleasant in all the physical aspects, to see that thev are supplied with all conveniences for comforable living and to aid the students in keeping their own rooms in good condition. The Members of the Staff are as follows: Director of Residence— MISS EDITH McCOLLUM Head Counselor— MISS MARGARET ROGERS Counselors in Landis— MISS MARGARET ROGERS MRS. RAY WARNER MISS ELIZABETH LYNN— Counselor of Senior Hall Counselors in Gilchrist— MRS. LOUISE CRAWFORD MRS. MELANIE TURNER Counselor in Broward MRS. ADELAIDE WARE Counselor in Bryan— MISS ANNE POPE Counselors in Reynolds— MRS. BEVERLY STEVENS MRS. FLORENCE BAKER Counselors in Jennie Murphree— MISS ELIZABETH FORMAN MISS GRACE WIMBERLY Department of Maintenance and Housekeepers — Director of Maintenance— MRS. GRACE TYLER ' ' Housekeepers- -MRS. MAE AKINS MRS. ZONA IRICK MRS. KATHERINE WHITE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The ten student officers who compose Executive Council of CGA form the student ' s official link with the faculty, they are the agents through which student opinions and interests may be ex- pressed. Moreover, they are in themselves the chain in which the several branches of College Government are linked to a common purpose; their long conference table, scene of such long, brain-racking labors, is the coordinating office of our governmental system. Those who made up this year ' s membership were Jere Turner, Peggy Lee Walker, Mary Ruth Weaver, Betty Lewis, Jean Corry, Isabel Rogers, Dink Ash- ton, Jeanne Eyman, Elsie Rives, and Ruth Wisdom. JERE TURNER l 7 CHAIRMAN PEGGY LEE WALKER JUDICIARY To coordinate student living with college stand- ards of conduct through the ideals of individual welfare and the welfare of the college as a whole is the duty of Judiciary, our highest campus court. This year the actions of Judiciary in interpretation of rules were clarified by brief histories of the cases, posted on the C. G. A. bulletin board. Only the gravest infractions of major college regula- tions and cases referred from Lower Court or the Off Campus Committee are handled by Judiciary, whose members are the followina: Senior representatives— JANE ORR ALLIN DOTTIE B. McGAHAGIN Junior representatives— MARGERY LOOMIS MARY LUCY MENDENHALL ELEANOR MARY PARKER Sophomore representatives — SHIRLEY DUGGAN ANN GUNN Chairman of residence halls committee — ELSIE RIVES Chairman of off-campus committee— RUTH WISDOM President of C. G. A.— J ERE TURNER, ex officio Freshman adviser— MARY RUTH WEAVER, ex officio Chairman— PEGGY LEE WALKER 1 8 BETTY EWIS ISABEL ROGERS SENATE That the Tally lassie became this year more than ever before a conscious campus citizen was evidenced in a larger Senate gallery. Voting for her were her class-elected repre- sentatives and officers from the most im- portant campus organizations but she herself took an active part in the discussions. Main issues were increased Senate membership, Senior privileges, new dormitory regulations. Gavel-pounder was Betty Lewis, first vice- president of CGA. FORUM In the halcyon days of peace Student Fo- rum was a means of airing cross-student opinions on campus matters, a method of irritating to action on student problems. In time of war, these forums have assumed the important role of stimulating the student to an active part in defense. Emphasized this year was the part our school could play in the total war program. Isabel Rogers, as third vice-president of CGA, was chairman. JEAN CORRY Soph omore c ounci Sophomore Council is made up of efficient little bluejackets — girls whose cheerful services during orientation week and throughout the weeks that follow are the answer to a freshman ' s prayer. These girls, selected from the freshman class of the previous year on the basis of interest and progress, must always be wide awake and on their toes. Some of their duties are checking rolls in Convocation, daily raising and lowering the flag in front of Bryan, and many other tasks in connec- tion with their special project. For this year it was a campaign for better care of the campus. The life of a Sophomore Council girl, however, is far from being all work and no play. Always to be remembered are those famous get-togethers at the " Spic " after the weekly Thursday night meetings; and best of all, that weekend at Camp in the fall, when last year ' s members join the crowd for Sunday dinner and a real old-time reunion. Jean Corry, second vice-president, acts as advisor. 20 Social Standards Council Usher Committee The coordinating body of all phases of campus social and recreational The Usher Committee consists of the chairman, a junior, together with activity, the Social Standard, Council plans a program of social and flfteen members, appointed by the chairman and the president of the recreational events fo.r the year and secures general participation in this r .. r . A .. -,-, . ., ... , ... a K College Covernment Association. I his year the committee performed its program, while they continue to maintain high standards throughout our college life. General Advisor is Miss Olivia Dorman; General Chairman is Jean Lloyd. duties of ushering at college functions under the chairmanship of Jane Sims Handbook Committee The Gold Book, containing all the vital information about our college, its government, standards, and traditions, is edited by the Handbook Com- mittee, of which the chairman is a junior, Sanna jane Taylor. Working with her are two sophomores, Anne Powell and Carolyn Flewellan, and another junior, Martha Helen Long. 21 Audit Committee Under the ledership of this year ' s chair- man, Laura Raehn, the Auditing Com- mittee has carried on with its responsibil- ity of auditing the books of all organiza- tions which receive funds from the stu- dent activity •fee. These audits made at the end of the first semester and at the end of each treasurer ' s term of office, are submitted in the form of a report to the Budget Committee. Finance Committee The Finance Committee, consisting of Jeanne Eyman, treasurer o f C. G. A., together with two Sophomore Council rep- resentatives, Sarah Bennett and Jeanne Koesy, assigns " co.nvo " seats — works to keep payment of convocation fines to date and recorded. Budget Committee Hearing complaints, checking expendi- tures, balancing student needs with available funds — these are part of the regular duties of the Budget Committee. Responsible to College Council, it has the task of distributing half the student ac- tivity fee fairly and accurately among the many student organizations on cam- pus. This year Helen B. Edwards was Student Chairman. Assisting her were Laura Raehn, Jayne Rainey, Mary Lee Withers, Sanna Jane Taylor, Dr. Ruth Schornherst, Miss Sara Herndon, and Miss Luella Richey. 22 •AAUfettKU: Off Campus Committee Exercising the functions of the dormitories ' house councils and Lower Court in the case of all off-campus sorority and non-sorority houses, the Off Campus Committee deals with all infractions of rules except Judi- ciary offenses. The student body elects the chairman, who is at present Ruth Wisdom. Members represent every off campus house. Residence Halls Committee Minor infractions of college regulations occurring in the residence halls are dealt with by the Residence Halls Committee, which is composed of a chairman elected by the student body and the house presidents of the dif- ferent dormitories. Beyond merely punishing offenses, it strives to solve student problems at their source — the residence halls. Chairman is Elsie Rives. 23 The House Councils of our six residence halls are composed of the House Presidents, the Vice-Presi- dents, the Floor Chairmen, and ex officio, the Resi- dence Counselors of the dormitories. Girls charged with rule-breaking or minor offenses are brought up before their respective House Councils and sentenced accordingly. BRYAN HOUSE COUNCIL Fransetta Vinson, President; La Verne Toms, Jeanne Kendall, Hazel Reynolds Persis Miles, Winnifred Cook. REYNOLDS HOUSE COUNCIL Frances Sparkman, President; Bettie Jane Harri- man, Minnie Frances Da I ton, Margaret Owen, Elva Mary Flornd, Frances Hmes, Jane Towne, Carol Sher- man, Dorothy Boardman. JENNIE MUHPHREE HOUSE COUNCIL Elizabeth Brown. President Upper Jennie Murphree; Margaret Stout, President Lower Jennie Murphree; Helen Glover, Marjorie Pease, Virginia Updike, Mary Collins, Rena Walton, Dot Jean Tobias, Betty Jane Lottich, Peggy Pemble. HOUSE COUNCILS 24 BROWARD HOUSE COUNCIL Alta L. Daniel, President; Edna Yearty, Martha MacNickolas, Jimmie McCann, Marian Lambeth, Evelyn Berry, Faye Anderson. GILCHRIST HOUSE COUNCIL Jean Lewis, President, Gladys Lester, Royce Go- forth, Bettye and Bobbye Usher, Ruby Karns, Betty Jo Guthrie, Marguerite Rish Peggy Lou Thomas, Eloise Boyles, Betty Linthicum. LANDIS HOUSE COUNCIL Pat Aiken, President, Jean Gifford, Mary Lee Withers, Ann Dewey, Gladys Sweat, Charlotte Jor- dan, Emma Stevenson, Marietta Schultz, Mary Vogt, Katherine Ann King, Louise Cason, Alice Lincoln. HOUSE COUNCILS 25 MARY RUTH WEAVER ORIENTATION Introducing freshmen and transfers to the college, its ideals and traditions, and mak- ing clear to them their duties and re- sponsibilities as citizens of the college com- munity is the task of the Freshman Advisor, Mary-Ruth Weaver, and the assistant Dean of Students, Miss Katherine Warren, aided by a staff of sixty-four student counselors. Throughout the first semester special pro- grams built around the theme of the Three Torches — Vires, Artes, and Mores — are held each week in the parlors of the freshman dormitories, for the purpose of acguainting the new students with the whys and where- fores of life at Florida State College for Women. At these meetings various student officers and members of the faculty give in- formal talks. Student counselors living on the halls with the freshmen serve as bureaus of general information, departments for the filing of complaints, and sympathetic listen- ers and helpers for those in dire distress, or a chatty companion. 26 A FAREWELL TO THE DEAN This year, 1944, marks an end to the career of one of our most beloved professors, Dean Dodd, whose very name is a tie to graduate generation unto graduate generation. He retires with a secure place in that list of personalities — people, buildings, and trees — which make the soul of a college. Dogwood, Bryan, Conradi, and Dodd — these are names with which to conjure the sweet, sweet ghosts of the past. Why? We leafed into the past itself to find out why. We found that in 1914, the date he received his first annual dedication, he had already won a firm place in the hearts of the student body. Old timey yearbook that it is, it is packed with classroom anecdotes in which he plays a prominent role, indicative of already strong ties of affection. Twenty years later he received his second dedication, inscribed to him as " Dreamer, builder, friend. " Then we knew we had found our answer. He is what he is because of what he is. You have seen him smile at the students, known and unknown, who hurriedly knocked against him in the post office. You have watched him pore over student schedules, perhaps your own, as though that work were the most important thing in the world to him. You remember him as the narrator in " Our Town " and as the man whose clever hands could make the cold ivory keys so emotionally artic- ulate. That is what he is, that and so much more. He came to this campus in 1910 as professor of English, and only shortly after was made Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; that college is the core of our campus and the keystone of our high-standing. That is what he is. He has taken an active interest in our campus life from the very first. One of the most beautiful school songs that we have, he wrote; some of the best remem- bered college addresses that we have heard, he spoke; our very loveliest traditions, he has been most active in perpetuating. That is what he is. It is because of what he is that we cannot see him go without some tinge of selfish regret, but he retires with a need for rest. The thirty-four years he has served the college have been long years, and many have been hard. For us has been the weary labor, and what can we offer in exchange? Only this goodbye: To Dean Dodd — much happiness on the long road with the knowledge that we know and appreciate all that you have been to us— " Dreamer, builder, friend. " 27 FACULTY Outward signs of the inward spirit though they ore, buildings do not make a great college: lofty towers do not necessarily propagate lofty thoughts, nor a broad physical expanse of grounds a broad mind. A college is as great as the minds that make it — as greot as its faculty. Not only are we influenced by what our faculty says; we are influenced by what it does. Those of us who become teachers will unconsciously imitate their methods,, those of us who will become research workers will imitate their techniques; right here and now we are influenced by their philosophy of life. If they avoided facts, we would avoid facts; as always to find the truth is important to them, it cannot fail to be important to us. We are in our impres- sionable years. Now could our faculty make or break our personalities. We believe they make them. But teaching is never an easy task. The school stands at the loom of time, weaving yesterdays into today and tomorrow. We could not by ourselves trace the tiny thread of cause and effect through the patterned maze. That is the responsibility of the lecture, but for the faculty it is not the sole responsibility. Each faculty member has also a social responsibility — the responsibility to place the single subject matter area against the general backdrop of society. No field of knowledge stands in isolation by itself; none has a life of its own apart from social heritage. Our faculty is aware of the importance of easy and unforced correlation. Each faculty member is responsible for our life here on this campus. What sort of citizenship ore we practicing herei 5 Do we keep up with the times? Do we show intelligence in our campus management? What form of government models our campus organization? Our faculty concerns itself with these questions. They are teaching the whole of us, not just our minds in one specific area. Our faculty has been generous with its time — has entered student-faculty dis- cussions, attended student programs, acted as kind and patient advisors. Our faculty has been sympathetic with our personal problems. Our faculty has respected student ideas, even when still half-inarticulate with the rawness of immaturity. Our faculty has played the link that joins passing generations of graduates, unifying campus ideas and actions into a solid, progressive continuity. For each of us there is some particular faculty member to whom we feel es- pecially indebted, but for these qualities do all of us owe to all of them our gratitude and our appreciation. We will not forget. 28 Classjes Semlans 29 CLASS OFFICERS MARTHA TWITTY ■ President MARION WOOD Vice President MARY ROGOLINO Secretary MARY ELIZABETH COCHLEY Parliamentarian PAT McHENRY Senate LULA JOUGHLIN ' . . Senate MARY LIPPITT Athletic Manager SENIORS At the pinnacle of any college organization we find the senior. However young and inex- perienced she may seem in the anonymous hordes to which she must descend upon graduation, in the college community she is the ancient, time-hallowed sage. As such she holds the most important student offices; takes the position of honor at such activities as the Junior-Senior Prom, Sophomore-Senior Breakfast, and Junior-Senior Kid Day; represents the whole college at the President ' s birthday party, the Governor ' s caroling. As such it is she who invests those who will succe?d her in her position of campus importance. 30 Lynn Adams Mary Anthony Erma Alderman Kitty Arnold Margarete Allen Amelia Bagwell Jane Orr All in Charlotte BaNenger Juanita Anderson Peggy Barfield Oberley Andrews Catherine Barnes Lois Barnes Jacqueline Bierer Sara Nell Bass Kathryn Bixby Martha Beckham Doris C. Black Alice N. Been Gamier Blount Mariorie Bennett Dorothy Boddie Carol Berkman Rhea Bond 31 Katherine Boney Nancy Sranon I del la Booth Marion F Bowness Gwen Boyette Annie Kate Bnngle Gwen Brookins Marion Brown Charlotte Bradley Angelena Bryant Mary Ann Brannon Dorothy Burtscher Beth Bustin Eleanor Calley Elizabeth Chicoine Neva Chillingsworth Mary E Cassady Betty Coakley Doris Chamberlain Mary Cochley Mary Chauncey Elizabeth Colgan Coradel Cheatham Mary Collins 32 Vemalle Collins Louise Davis Marian Connor Carolyn Davis Marjorie Copeland Beverly Dew Carmen Crespo Margaret Crispe M nnie Frances Dalton Jacqueline Dew Viola DeWolf Mary Jane Dews June Dowd Juliana Erck Ernestine Dunlap Eleanor Ernst Frances Marie Dunn Sally Evans Rovana DuParc Ruby Everett Bessie L Eaddy Jeanne Eyman Helen Edwards Margaret Fairchild 33 Ruth Faulds Ethel Fields Babette Fink Betty Fisher Alice Flood Helen Floyd Jean Flynn Peggy Folsom Mildred Ford Agnes Franklin Reid Fussell Frances Gaither Roberta Gant Mary Frances Gibbs Ana Garbuz Mnnie Reta Garris Mary Jane Garrison Nancy Gaylcr Anne Gilbert Kay Guthrie Georgia Hall Eleanor Hamm Elizabeth Gehan Jeanne Hampton 34 Charlotte Harriman Eleanor Henshaw Margaret Hart Renee Herrat Mae Dell Hazen Louise Herring Evelyn Heller Helen Herriott Sara Helms Audrey Hewett Ella Kathryn Hendry Mary Budd Holmes Betty Hooks Betty Jackson Dorothy Ann Hord Elizabeth Ann Johnson Mrs. L, Huggins Norma Jones Pauline Hull Charlotte Jordan Han let Hunter Lillian joughin Jeanne Ingram Mrs. Gloria Joyner 35 Nancy Jean Kennedy Betty Lester Kathryn King Annette Levy Harriet Knarr Frances Lewis Martha Koestline Vicki Lewis Marjcrie Lambert Virginia Lindsey Martha Leach Mary Lippitt Jean Lloyd Fay Martin Wilma Lockhart Caroline Massey Mary Louise Lopez Carolyn Lowe Harriet Lynch Mary Ellen Manion Minetta Matthews Virginia McClanshan Nita R. McCullough Nell McElya 36 Dottie B. McGahagin Vivian Meares Ruby Allene McGee Mary Melton Octavia McGeachy Betty Miller Patricia McHendry Norma McRae Harriet McWhorter Lucille Miller Sadie Margaret Miller Thelrna Miller Virginia Millinor Eleanor Neel Virginia Evans Frances Nelson Marjorie Morrison Marguerite Nelson Ethel Morrow Lorean Nicholson Wino.na Murphy Sarah O ' Neal Cynthia Neal Frances Owens 3-7 Mildred Ownbey Helen lo Peeler Virginia Palmer Charlotte Pendletcn Mary Parker Mary Josephine Parks Mary F. Parramore Josephine Pate Lois Pennell Alma Pent Louise Perkins Margaret A. Peterson Earlene Philpot Connie Porter Laurel Pierce lo Anne Potts Betty Pilsbury Mary Puglisi Rosalie Pincus Laura C. Raehn Louise Pittman Jayne Rainey Nan Pope Jean Rainey Doris Ramm Priscilla G. Reynolds Harriet Ray Judy Rigel! Mary Reddick Betty Irene Ringler Edith Revell Minnie jane Reynolds Peggy Reynolds Elsie Rives Marion Rogers Minnie Frances Rogers Mary Rogolino Anna Sands Mary Ruth Roney Harriet Sarkiss Winnie Fay Rooks Elizabeth Sawyer Charlotte B. Rose Joan Schaeffner Mildred Sadlon Marietta Schultz Mrs. Mary A. Saltsman Betty Louise Scott 39 Leila Seay Nell Sims Marguerite F. Severns Evelyn Sirkin Marilynne Sharkey lean Allan Smith Dorothy Shaw Margaret Smith Adele Shingler Marianne Smith Mary Shiver Nell Smith Virginia Smith Polly Stanfill Monetha Smithgall Helen Steele Margaret Spearman Selma Stenstrom Gwynne Spence Cherie Stevens Cecelia Springer Ernestine Stokes Marianthe Stafeles Frances Stubbs 40 Billie Sweat Cecilia Trigo Gladys Sweat Mary Lou Thomas Mary Julia Thompson Betty Thornton Doris Tucker Frances Tucker Jere Turner Martha Twitty Margaret Todd Mary Delena Vocelle Mary Ruth Walker Peggy Lee Walker Rena Walton Gloria Waters Nina Watson Edith Wax Mary Ruth Weaver Irene Wheeler Kathryn Watkins Carolyn Wiggins Eleanor Watson Jane Bea Williams 41 Anne Williamson Mary Stuart Yancy Martha Ellis Willis Pat York Geraldine Wimberly Elsie A. Zellman Ruth Wisdom Anna Mary Wood Marion C. Wood 42 ;i • ■ f ,f Ownians 43 CLASS OFFICERS SARAH STEWART President PRISCILLA GILLETTE Vice President NANCY PARKER Secretary ANN DEWEY Treasurer GAYLE SEWELL Parliamentarian MARGARET FERNANDEZ Athletic Manager ALIEZE TRIESTE Representative to Senate PAT AIKEN Representative to Senate JUNIORS Academically, the life of a Tally lassie in her junior year is one of a new one-building alle- giance; here, with a broad foundation in general college subjects, she begins specialization. Actually, life itself that crucial third year is more like an apprenticeship to the master build- ers, for it is in this year that the final polish is given next year ' s college leaders. i1 the junior ' s existence is more than one of grim preparation. For fun there is the formal, long-skirted Junior-Senior prom; the raucous, short-skirted Junior-Senior Kid Day. For emo- tional release and a good cry all around there is Class Day, with its symbolic handing down of the caps and gowns. 44 Julia Alfriend Mary Ann Allen Thelma Alvarez Betty Ames Faye Anderson Rachae! Bail Carolyn J. Bailey Cordelia Barclay Catherine Barnes Ann Bartlett Muriel Agnes Beck Charlotte Bennett Lenore Benson Evelyn Berry Martha Bishop Marguerite Arthur Betty Aughenbaugh Mary A Bacheler Marione Batey Alice Baxter Betty Beall Frances Blackburn Mable Blackburn Eleanor Blount Doro.thy Bcardman Dorothy Boliek Sue Bonner Mary Helen Booth E!eanor Boyles Betty Lou Boynton Annabel Bradfield Elizabeth Brown Renee Brown Nell Bryant Cora Lou Burgess Betty Burnett Catherine Buttram Julia Nell Byrom Sarah Callison Mary Anne Cannon Lela Mary Caro Mary Carr Jean Carraway Louise Cason Elizabeth Cassels Dorothy Caswell Betty Chester Betty Lou Christian 45 Frances Christian Gloria Clavel Evelyn Cobb Edith Collins Mary Colton Billie Co.ogler Winnifred Cook Thelma Corpening Jean Corry Anne Davis Erma Doudney Linnie Draughon Allene Drew Gloria Dubus Grace Earnest Lou Cone Phyllis Gainey Barbara Constans jewel David Shirley De Ginther Ann Dewey Elizabeth Eberhardt Mardelle Eisenbach Betty Ellis Angel Fain Grace Fa:n Blanche Faver Louise Fernandez Margaret Fernandez Francine Fisher Margaret A. Fisher Helen Fletcher Pat Prince Carolyn Forehand Aline Fountain Margaret Fridy Peggy Freedman Margarel Fuller Katherine Futch Ann Gaines Mary Gainey Jucnita Gibson Priscilla Gillette Helen Glover Marjone Goff Doris Grant Dorothy Gresham Rebecca Guerry 46 Jeanne Gullett June Hadseil Gerry Halpern Helen Harper Betfie Harnman Carolyn Haston Edith Hawkins Milda Hayes Doris Headly Mary Hecht Frances Hines Sarah Hirleman Anne Holbrook Virginia Holmes Elionne Hosford Patricia Howard Rose Huntley Anne Jackson Alice Janssen Mary Jelks Dorothy Jinks Irene Johnson Eugenia Joiner Pearl Jones ' v i SPtjv 4t± £V y ■B « ' " :. ' ■ :■ - ' ■ ' ' ■■■ :-. , k vtpL m±M fgfel Mftl Reba Jones Betty Kacinski Alice Kamerer Ruby Karns Evelyn Kemp Jeanne Kendall Bonnie Kendig Mary Kennedy Virginia Kmner Deedee Knight Marion Lambeth Helen Lemle Roberta Leonard Betty Lewis Jean Lewis Ethel Limbaugh Alice Lincoln Kothryn Lmdsey Betty Linthicum Martha Long Ruth Longcrier Marjone Loomis Clara Lovitz Marione Lynch 47 Eleanor Mahoney Josephine Maniaci Alden Maples Dorothy Mayhew Mary McCann Minna L. McCarthy Cecilia McColpin Mary McCormic Marjorie McMullen Mary McRory Mary L. Mendenhall Rose Messina Julia Mays Mary F. McAnally Mary McBride jean McCullough Elizabeth McFarland Frances McGarry Margaret Miller Frances Mills Mar y Mills Betty McCallum Julia McLaurin Bessie Mitchell I Uphill Elizabeth Morgan Margaret Morgan Marjorie Morris Lillian Musgrove Marie Myers Betty Neel Doris Nicholson a Ogden Helen Oliver Alice Olliphant Margaret Owen Frances Owens Margie Oxford Elizabeth Page Mary Parker Nancy Parker Lucille Parrish Jacqueline Partin Annette Patterson Myra Pattishall Marie Pavese 48 AAh J Anabel Peacock Peggy Pemble Ma ' icrie Pease Mary Penton Delia Perez Marjorie Philyaw Mar - N Penholstei Sarah Pitts Margie Piatt June Pope Hazel Reynolds Ruth Rice Mary Riggins Marguerite Rish Anne Ritter Martha Permenter Adrienne Petrie lean Phillips Irene Putzer Mary Reams Mary Reichert Margaret Roberts Margaret Robinson Isabel Rogers Byrna Ross Shirley Rubin Mabel Rust Betty Sanford Cleo Sapp Gayle Sewell Helen Sherman Gloria Shuman Jane Sims Dolly Ann Sisk Sarah Stewart Ollie Stillwell Dorothy Sterling Carleen Stone Margaret Stout Joyce Satterwhite Bernice Scott Bessie Setzer Margaret Smith Frances Sparkman Emma Stevenson Sarah Stull Mary Sullenberger Sanna jane Taylor 49 Jacquelin Ten Eyck Mary Thomas Alieze Trieste Betty Troop Fransetta Vinson Mary Vogt Anita Thompson Rosemary Trasher Ann Tisdale Dorothy Tobias LaVerne Toms Mary Jane Towne Virginia Updike Marjorie Ustler Medora Van Fleet Jean Vaughan Carmen Vazquez Janice Vickery Mary Walker Mary Ann Waller Diana Washbcn Mary Watkins Doris Wells Mable Wells - Louise Wetzell Barbara Wheelock Frances Whigham Mary White Helen Willis Mary Woodward Sibyl Wool Elizabeth Worrill Thelma Yonge Jean Yothers Mary Lee Withers Janet Young Alice Witt Marjone Morn . ' Sophcvmones 51 CLASS OFFICERS ANN ALLISON President CATHERINE BARRS Vice President JANET ROGERS Secretary TEENY LANGSTON Treasurer RUTH DISMORE Parliamentarian SARAH BENNETT Athletic Manager KIT LAND Representative to Senate JOY ROBINSON Chairman of Soph-Senior Breakfast SOPHOMORES Now second story men, the Sophomores used their broadened outlook on the world in a broader scope of class activities. Ann Allison, president, foremanned the construction work on a heart- arted Sophomore Hop; and Joy Robinson Chairmanned the May Day Sophomore-Senior Breakfast. Sophomores are important in campus tradition. Just through the throes of beginning them- selves, they lend sympathetic aid to the freshman having difficulties in reading the blueprints to campus ad|ustment. The Freshmen Aide and Torch Night are but two symbols of a deeper and wider daily program of assimilation. 52 Carolyn Abrams Ann Allison Caroline Avery Mary Jane Barry Kay Bellerby Martha Nell Booth Elizabeth Bregger Lenora Acree Wilhelmina Anderson Li la Backman Florence Bartleson Sarah Bennett Carolyn Bourland Ann Bridges Molly Albritton Pat Anderson Ella Mae Baer Margaret Baugh Florence Bentley Anne Bower Donna Louise Bridges Betty Alday Mario.rie Andrews Mary Julia Bailey Barbara Beasley Barbara Bess Eloise Boyles Louise Brown Judith Alexander Elizabeth Ardd Ann Bannerman Jacqueline Belcher Betty Ann Bishop Lou Rita Bradberry Martha Jane Brown Sara H. Alexander Mattie Lou Alford Dink Ashton Stella Barrineau Barbara Bell Li la Backman Carol Bradford Theo Brown Helen Atwater Catherine Barrs Betty Mae Bell Catherine Boling Barbara Brantley Charlotte Brubaker 53 ; ' j Julia Burnett Pat Butler Lois Byrd Charlotte Calkins Angie Cammarata Betty Ann Campbell Jane Campbell Elizabeth Campbell Sadie L. Campbell Martha Jane Cannon Leta Carlston Dorothea Carpenter Helen Carson Margery Carter Eugenia Chazal Ann Chill ingworth Betty Clark Margaret E. Clavton Shelly Clayton Julia Collins Korlis Collins Ruth Collins Virginia Collins Juanita Cooper Kathryn E. Craig Mildred Crawford Letitia Croom Lilla B. Crosby Ruth Cuevas Thelma Cutrer M. Dannahower Mildred Davis Patricia Davis Dorothy Dekle Katherme Donohoe Lois Flora Dossey Margaret Dugger Veda Mae DuBois Shirley Duggan Bill ie Cary Claire Cashen Joyce Clegg Mary F. Clopton Muriel E Copinus Pauline Council Norma Cuervo Charlotte Curry Betty Jean DeVane Ruth Dismore 54 Doris Dunaway Ann Durrance Brenna M Durrance Cecille Earnhart Margaret Ebenback Annette Eddy Annice Eidge Margaret Elliot Lillian Ergle Laura Evans Norma Falcon Hazelita B. Farrier Catherine Ficcio Anne F i field Helen Filledes llah Fleming Carolyn Flewellen Betty Folson Betty Jane Fox Mary Florence Fox Etta Fraser Gloria Frey Lonnie Friday Susan Frye Mary Frances Fulford )oyce Funke )ane B. Gaertner Helen Gaines Catherine Gallagher Phyllis Ganey Elsie Garcia Mardie Gams Joan B. Gavin Mary Geiger Joan Gentry lean Frances Gifford Dorothy Jean Glass Carojyn Glenn Shirley Glover Katherine Godfrey Ro.yce Goforth Dora Golden Carmen Gomez Virginia Goodal! Margie Gordon Doris Grainger Charlotte Gravely Clare Gray Virginia Gregory 55 Eugenia Gregory Katherine Gremli Peggy Grimsley Martha Neal Haigler Frances Hall Edna Hammer Mary Catherine Hart Betty Lou Hayes Claryne Hedgecoth Caroline Herman Philomena Hickey Jane Highsmith Mary Ann Hitch Clara Ruth Hixon Pamela Hotard Gloria Hughes Chadene Hungerford Bonnie Hunt Betty Sue Jennings Dorothy Johansson Phyllis Johnson .iAl i Wfll IB Shirley Grube Ann Gunn Betty Joe Guthrie Emma Jeane Hackle Hester Hammond Mary Alice Hampton Annie Ruth Hanshaw Eddie Sue Harrison Mamie Hedgepath Bette Hemphill Gloria Hendry Betty Lou Henneke Dons Hill Mrs. Frances Hill Patty Lou Hill Peggy Hmes Frances Howard Yvonne Howell Jane Kinzie Hudnall Elizabeth Hughes Ora Inglis Barbara Irvin Katherine Jackson Roberta Jamison Betty Johnston Corinne Johnston Jeanne Koesy Peggy Kay 56 Barbara Kennedy Clarice Langston Joy Little Jane Lyles Betty May Elizabeth McDavid Mary McShan Lillian Kennedy Eleanor Law Ceha Llamas Sarah E. Mann Betty Jo McAteer Mary C. Mclnnis Jane Meldrim Esther Kerr Mary Lawton Merrill Long Jean Marani Margaret McCain Doris Mcintosh I rene Mendoza Carolyn King Ruth L ' Engle Jean Longdon Mary E. Marshall Mary Elizabeth King Lillian Leonhard Mary Stella Lopresti Danella Martin Harriet McCarter Mary McCorquodale Sara Jane McKelvey Doris McLeod Bettie Lee Merrell Helen Miller Kit Land Gladys Lester Frances Lovitz Eleanor Motherly June McCurdy Patricia McLeod Lola Miller Teeny Langston Peggy Limroth Merle Lyda Patsy Mathews Mary Non McDavid Martha McNicholas Pat Miller 57 Betty Joyce Mitchell Anna Mae Mcnsson Ida Mocdy Peggy Morris Sylvia Moscovitch Sara Moss Theresa Monroe Mary Jane Murphy Bessie Page Judy Pepper Peggy Pierce Patty Prince Delia Rhodes Mary Myers Bette Parker Audry W Perry Rubie Plant Ella Ma Ouinby Virginia Ricks Alice Neef Dorothy Nelson Jane Northern Elizabeth A. Osborne Madge Overstreet Lucile Parsons Ida Louise Patterson Mary Carol Peacock Peggy Pearson Betty Perry Eileen Perry Mary L. Perry Mary Beth Persons Laura Piatt Sara Polhili Margaret Ann Powell Lois Preston Patricia Randolph Janie N. Redfern Josephine Reed Janet Reich Hazel Robertson Joy Robinson Janet Rogers Ruth Jane Rogers Martha Pent Jean Pettit Edna Price Sara Ruth Reid Helen Ross 58 Martha Russ Ann Rutledge Sophia Saunders Shirley Ann Schwark Joan Shanoa Janet Shelmerdme Grace Sims Melba Smitzes Mary Stall ings Marylin Sumner Maude E. Sistrunk Gene Ryan Dorothy Scott Patricia Sherman Virginia Sleap Laura Sparkman Lela Anne Sparkman Katherine Steed Juanita Stewart Dolly Sutton Nan Teague Janice Sanborn Virginia Scott Rose Ellen Sherrod Gloria Smith Ruth Spiewak Nancy Strauss Ann Thomas Carolyn Songster Sue Searcy Leatrice Shuman Jenny Lo.u Smith Jean Spivey Miriam Stroman Becky Thomas Annise Saunders Elizabeth Sewell Louise Sikes Mildred j. Smith Ruth Sprott Mary Kate Stubbs Peggy Lou Thomas Barbara Saunders Nan R. Shackleford Betty Gray Sims Sheila Byrne Smith Ruth Stanfill Ruth Sturrock Betty Thompson 59 PIMI , A J2b 1 Frances Thompson Dot Tucker Alice Walton Catherine Welch Martha Wight Martha L. Wilson Wilma T omberlin Mary M. T or res Betty Touchton Fawn Trawick Margaret Treisback Mary E. Trepte M Idred Turner Bettye Usher Bobbye Usher Wilma Rae Vaughn Naomi Vaught Jane Waldo. Mary Warren ' Mary Lena Watford Beatrice Weaver Betty Weaver Mary Pat Weedon Ina Reta Weinberger Betty jean Wells Helen Janet Wells Nancy Lee Wheeler Anne G. Wilderquist Edwina Wiggins Sarah H. Wiggins Mary L. Williams Marjorie Willis D atncia Wilsky Jean Wilson Lois Wilson Louise Wilson Janet Wimpleberg Margaret Wmtcn Edna Yearty Gladys Young Jocelyn Zeigler 60 T iesh m n 61 CLASS OFFICERS KAY VAN DEURS President FRANNIE MYERS Vice President NELL REED Secretary MARTHA ATWATER Parliamentarian MARY LOU NORWOOD Senate BETTY ANNE SHIVER Senate MARIAN LOOBY Athletic Manager FRESHMEN Adequately scaffolded with Junior Counselors and Sophomore Aides, the college career of this year ' s out-size Freshman Class arose from a careful, solid foundation, the work of the Orien- tation Committee. First proof of its sound structure was academic; well-withstood were the storm and stress of quarters. Second was the test of active citizenship; their selection of class officers was careful and aware. When the main building of their academic life proved endur- able, they began to wing into extra-curricular activities. Cornerstone was the clever light-fin- gered production of Freshman Carnival. 62 Martha Abbott Mary E. Abernathy Jean Adams Carolyn E Allison Rosalind Almony Barbara Jean Ames Claire Armstrong Janet Reich Jane Arnold Eugenia Avant Betty Jo Baechle Mane Bam Nancy Barber Willie Ruth Barf ield Sherlee Barish Mrs. Jane Beaucond Sara Lee Belote Alice Jean Bender Patricia Adams Dons Agner June Anderson Mary P. Anderson Mary E Arnold Marione Atwater Mayo Baker Julia Ann Banks Madge Barron Ida Lucille Barry Lulu Bene Margaret Bennett May L. Alexander Arline Aibntton Miriam Angell Ester Argintar Martha Atwater Mary M Austin Mrs Dorothy Baran Martha Sue Barber Eleanor Baver Dorothy Beard Shirley Bornstein Ruth Bethea Glennia Betzner Rhoda Mane Beverly Bettie Lee Bevill Esther M. Bezanilla Dorothy Nell Bishop 63 Robbie Lee Black Barbara Blair Mary A. Blasingame Betty Bobroff Mary Grace Bobzin Verla Nad me Bolin Kathryn Bolton Mary Ellen Booker Barbara Booth June Bowden Juanita Bowles Betty June Brophy Barbara Brough Lucy Brown Martha Brown Betty Bryson Rose Marie Bullock Nelma Burch Mary Anne Cannon Mary Ann Cannon Florida May Carlson Joyce Carlton Miriam Booth Oleta Booth Barbara Boring Oveda Boromei Sarah Boswell Joyce Bowman Betty Ann Bradley Eleanor Bragg Grace Brandon Betty Joyce Britton Helen Broward Caroline E Brown |ane Elizabeth Brown Juanita Brown Lorraine Brown Nan Brown Virginia Brown Shirley Browning Esther J. Brumbaugh Betty Ann Bryant Inez Burke Martha F. Burke Mary Butler Ouita J. Campbell Mabel Carr Mary Carratl Mary Alice Carte 64 Barbara Carter Rachel Chambers Hilda Grae Clanton Jean Cole Lucile Cooper Olivia Crane Anne Daniel Rose Ann Carter Barbara Chambliss Nell Clark Mildred Coleman Betty Lou Copps Nell Crawley Emily Daniel Rosetta Carver Anna Chance Priscilla Clark Catherine Colson Doris Corry Rachel N. Crotwell Mary E Danielson Laura Maude Cason Frances Cathey Norma Chalker Dorothy Chamberlain Dorothy Cherry Catharine Christian Angelina Ciaravella Shirley Ciscell Susan Ann Cobb Edith Mae Cohen Marian Doris Cohen Aileen Compton Mary Ellen Compton Mary Cooney Connie Cowart Joan Cramer Anna Beth Crandell Mary Lou Custer Barbara Dale Esther Louise Dale Catherine A. Davis Hazel Anice Davis Ida Lulu Davis Marcella demons Helen Colvin Dorothy Lee Costin Shirley Cumming Roesetta Darling 65 Marian Davis Mary Delany Hilda Dodson Claire Dugan Hazel Eddy I la Collins Enzer Mary Davis Sarah Anne Davis Josephine Dawkins Norma L. DeLegal Elizabeth de Moville Grace DeWo.lf Elizabeth Donnally Sujette Dorminey Helen Dornbusch Merry Carol Dunn Betty Lea DuPree Ysobel DuPree Delores Edwards Joy Mae Edwards Ruth Ervm Elaine Esplin Blanche Deas Mae Diamandis Shirley Dorr Nannie Durrance Mary Deckman Mary Diamond Betty Ann Dry Gloria Durrence Wanda June Fain Catherine Fairbanks Vera Farnsworth Virginia Edwards Mavis Eileen Eldridge Ouida Jean Ellis Mary El!en Evans Mary Virginia Evans Aurora Faedo Corinne Faulk Bede Feigenbaum Georgia Fields Marilyn Jean Deitz Helen Dickinson Frances Duckworth Ethel Essa Leatrice A. Ellison Lillian Fagen Annie Ruth Flake 66 Joy Fleming jean Allen Flint Carolyn V. Floyd Madelyn Follette Phyllis Freeman Roberta Friedkin Alice Fuller Eva Fay Gainey Marie L. Garcia Mary E. Garcia Betty Jane Gardiner Delores Gardner Lydia Ann George Betty lean Giberson Sarah Gilbert Frances Gill Mary Glaviano Nancy Gleaton Sarah Ellen Glenn Irene Carolyn Goff Jean Ann Graham Mary Graveley Constance Gravely Elizabeth Graves Dorothy Fouraker Janis Mae Gammon Viola Garnett Juliette Gilliam Sara E. Golden Jean Gray Phyllis Frank Betty Jane Gant Lola Marie Gasque Margaret Gillis Mildred Golivesky Will Eva Gray Margaret Franklin Leonor Garcia Gloria Gautier Letah Rae Glasscock Betty Ruth Goode Margaret Mae Green Marjorie J. Grider Irene Gross Annie Gunn Wynelle Gurganious Emma M. Guthrey Mary Jean Gwynn Patricia L. Hackett 67 Ruth Haddox Damaris Hague Betsy Hahn Mary Alice Hancock Carolyn Hanley Mary C. Hanna Jean E. Harper Alice Corene Harrell Leatrice Harris Frances Hazard Harriet Hazard Juanita Head Betty A. Henderson Norma H. Henderson Virginia Hendry Robin Hill Kathleen Hinson Patricia Jean Hitz Mary Ann Hixon Mary G. Holland Margery Holm Barbara Jean Holt Kathryn Ann Hood Dorothy Jean Hahn Alice Hardaker Jean Ann Harrison Charlotte Healey Betty Hentz Dorothy Jean Haire Fay Hall Sarah Hamlin Genie Steele Hardy Betty Ann Hargrove Margaret Harley Zilda E. Hastings Marnita Hatchett Waffia Edna Haynie Beverly Sue Heard Margaret A. Hea ton Mary D. Helvenston Emma L Herlong Mercedes Hernandez Sonya Heyman Joan Hodge Harriet J. Hoffman Betty Belle Hojabird Winifred A. Hood Dorothy D. Hornbeak Catherine Hourihan 68 Evelyn M. Howell Gene Howell Penlie Hunt Ann Hunter Ernestine Jackson Mary Jackson Martha A. Johnson Shirley Johnson Marjorie Jones Clarice Journigan Ruth Keller Annie Kelley Harriet Kirk Dorothy Kirkland Evelyn Huckaba Lois Nell Hyde Sarah Aileen James Kathleen Johnson Eugenia Keathley Marthasu Kemp Beryl Kitchen Vera Grace Hudson Louise lllingworth Betty Jameson Iris Lucille Johnston Carolyn Keen Esther Kilpatrick Joy Knipe Helen Hughson Fay Irvin Pauline Janes Loyce Johnston Barbara Keen Sara E. Kimbrow Tomiko Kobayashi Wilna L. Humphrey Barbara Irving Betty Lou Jernigan Ruth Jones Betty Ruth Keene Joan Kingsbury Jean Hunt Frances Isaac Margaret Johnson Marianna Jones Elaine Keller Nina Lee Kinsey Julia W. Kochtitsky Nancyanna Koelliker 69 1 Lydia Ann Krueger Doris Lamb Patricia Landis Lena Lane Rhoda Lane Margaret E. Lassiter Mary F. Ledbetter Betty Lee Mary E. Lee Sarah Lewis Barbara Lindsey Martha Sue Lisenby Jocelyn Inez Lloyd Maria Chris Lochas Darley Lochner Marion Looby Dorothy Luke Patricia Lynn Frances Lyon Martha E. Magazis Estill Malphurs Barbara Mann Ruby Mann Pauline Marks Dorothy Marshall lona Rose Marshall Frieda Evelyn Martin Martha Jane Martin Mary Martin Mary Jeanne Martin Ouida Thelma Martin Ethel Ann Mathews Margaret Matthews Charlotte McCall Martha McClellan Elizabeth McDonald Rosalyn McGee Willa McGibony Elizabeth McKeown Dorothy M. McKirnan Rose Alice McLain Nancy Ann McLaurin Mary E McLendon Betty Jo McLeod Louise McMichael Helen McMullen Nell McNiel Edna McRae Gloria McVey 70 Mary Jo Meeks Doris Mercer Lois Meriwether Marilyn Michel Dorothy Miller Marjone Miller Patricia A. Millican Mary Mims Minnie Miner Eleanor Mizer Mary Monaco Betty Anne Money Iva Jeanne Moody Dorothy Mae Moon Virginia Moor Glenda Moore Katherine Moore Marion Moorhead Frances Morgan Mary E. Morris Mary Theo Morris Mary Morrison Helen Mosley Sara Catherine Moss Mary Mott Eileen Murinson Frances Myers Marian Najarian Julia Nesius Alma Newell Ann Selden Nicolson No,rma Nix Catherine Nollman juanita Evelyn Nord Bettie Lee Norman Sara Norman Loma Doris Oatley Corinne Ossinsky Barbara Ruth Owen Lucy Jane Owings Elizabeth J. Padgett Margaret Palmer irginia Ann Palmer Dolores Papy Doris Parish Mary Frances Parish Adrienne Parker Gladys Ann Parker Margaret Parker 7 1 Thelrrta G. Parker Dorothy Peacock Dorothy Phillips Marilyn Pitts M ary June Powell Virginia Quigg Gloria Sue Reed Annie E. Parramore Helen Parramore Catherine Peeples Elsie Pender Elizabeth Phillips Loretta H. Phoenix Betty Jean Poe Corinne E. Pooser Martha L Powers Erin Moore Poythress Mary Lee Raines Bette B. Randall Nell Reed Barbara Ann Rees Penny Patrinely Carolyn Patterson Gloria Patterson Margaret Pattillo Julis F. Perkins Ruth Adeline Perry I la Olive Peterson Virginia M. Pettigrew Renna Mae Pickens Margaret G. Pickett Mary Ora Pitt Christine Pitts Mabel Ruth Pope Ann Porter Viva Warrene Porter Marjorie Potter Elsbeth E. Prather Frances Proctor Caroline Pruitt Mary Puglisi Nettie Ada Rankin Rita G. Rasponi Mary Frances Ray Betty Eudessa Redd Josephine Reina Mary Lee Raines Maude Rodes Ann Richardson 7 2 Elizabeth Ricketts Judith Claire Ricks Rosalind Ruth Reigle Betti Ruth Robinson Peggy Robinson Shirley Rodgers Marguerite Ross Rebecca Routon Helen Rowe Enid Barbara Sandler Virginia Anne Sapp Nicky Sartons Elizabeth Schwartz Eleanor Schwieger Geraldme Sconiers Frances Ann Sessoms Catherine Settles Mary Shambaugh Naomi Shulman Myra Jane Shuman Margarita J. Simon Margaret Simpson Martha Riley Carolyn Rogers Jean Royall Jean Satterwhite Lucille Sconiers Billie Shell Mary Rivero Lola Rose Mary F. Rutland Mary A. Sayers Patricia Scott Carolyn Robbins Florence Ann Roberts Emma Rosenberg Joyce Rosenthal Marjorie M Ryan Ada Louise Sanders Aar|orie Ann Scanlon Mary Schoeppe Kava Searcy Lois C. Sessions Dons Louise Sherman Betty Anne Shiver Betty Davis Shouse Louise Sims Phyllis Singer Betty J Singleton 73 Jacqueline Smell Elizabeth Smith Evelyn Smith Fredericka Smith Frances Sneed Migdalia C. Solano Ruth Solomon Betty Speer Helen Sprung Margaret Stambaugh Barbara J. Stephens Shirley Stever Helen Stone Dorothy Stormont Valle Verna Storms Mary Corinne Stout Letitia Sullivan Flora Summer Millicent Swearingen Bobbie Sweat Betty Tait Frances Taylor Marjorie Terrell Maryvonne Tervin Inez Smith Alice Spiers Frances Stewart Sarah Strickland Lessie Mae Swindle Clarice Thomas Jeanne Smith Jean Sponable Nell Stokes Nell Struss Sara Ann Swords Margaret G. Smith Anne L. Spooner Christine Stone June Sullivan Mrs. Alice S. Taff Vivian E Thomas Betty J. Thomasson Peggy Lu Thomson Phy E. Thomson Gertrude Thornton Marguerite Thomas Patricia Ann Thomas June Thornton Mary Thorp 74 Il l Nancy Jo Thrower Peggy M. Thrower Jeanne ! i I i man Camerone Trent Henrietta Trezevant Clarice Trublood Lucy Utley Kay Van Deurs Maxine Wagner Nancy Ward Dorothy Mae Ware Dorothy Watson Dorothy Wells Mildred P. Wells Alice Wheeler Ellen L Whitman Barbara J. Wickham Dorothy M. Wiebeck Betty Sue Wiley Mary G. Williams Suzanne Williams Edith Williamson Eleanor Wilson Charlotte Thorpe Frances Traxler Ellen Upham Mary Walters Cora Wells Dorothy Lee Toney Ella Nell Tuten Emma Sue Walters Mary L. Weekley Mary Louise White Betty J. Wilkinson Grace Inez Williams June Williams Elizabeth Wilson Rosemary Wilson Sallydale Wimbrow Martha Tison Evelyn Tsangaris Bette Jean Walker Lil ' ias Way Barbara Whidden Doris Tompkins Neville Turner Dorothy Walker Frances Webb Jean A. Whigham 75 Ouida Winchester Katherine Winstead Winifred Winter Betty Wisenbaker Barbara Wohl Marjone Woodbery Ina Jo Wrench Ann Wright Nancy Wright Mane Yale Grace Eugenie Zipf Florence Wohl Mary Wood Charlotte Yuran Dorothy Marie Zane 76 faatu tes Jane Qrr All n No cne could better typify the standards of Mortar Board than its president, Jane Orr Al I in, for she has shown exceptional qualities of " Leadership, Scholarship and Service. " She has served the college as a CGA officer, in Sophomore Council, and Senior Hall. She has shown by being a charter member of the Freshman Honorary and by her membership in other honoraries that she is an excellent and well-balanced student. She has shown leadership on Judiciary, as an Esteren, and in many other ways. She has been more than these, however, for Jane Orr as a girl is one of the finest the college has ever had, one of which they are proud. 77 J eanne tyman % • There ' s no one else in her class quite like Jeanne Eyman — her combination of the graceful, mod- ern dancer, the ridiculously funny clown in Even Dems, the long-leg- ged athlete, and the leader — (as testified by her Esteren-ship and her position as Treasurer of CGA) -these make her a person that all upperclassmen know, and all freshmen would like to know. The innocent looks on her lovely face belie the energetic, enthusiastic and impish person underneath. Wherever she is — loping along to win Color Rush, hot and red-faced from volleyball, or rosy and poised at a dance— whatever the occa- sion, Jeanne ' s a girl that people watch, and enjoy watching. ■H Margie Lambert The stars on Margie Lambert ' s Emblem symbolize her leadership all through college. She ' s been wearing the " F " for four years now, steadily adding stars to her sweater until she reached the highest- -the Emblem. She not only wears the " F " , but she stands for all its ideals. She ' s one of the strongest leaders of her class, and one of the quietest. Each year she has done it again — as freshman class officer, Sophomore Council officer, second vice pres- ident of CGA as a junior, and President of Esteren as a senior. People like her immediately, in everything from her hurry-scurry walk, to her habit of falling asleep in class. She ' s a girl without enemies, and a friend to all. Vicki Lewis V stands for vim, vigor and vitality — and for Vicki Lewis, who combines all of the above. She ' s happiest when the goin ' s tough. She loves to scale rafters, struggle with spotlights, and achieve the improbable if not impossible for the sake of Even Dem. Her hurricane-intensity brand of loyalty to friends is wonderful to behold and her enthusiasm in everything from cheerleading to the " Ma|ors " is like a forest fire sweeping all in its path. She has a finger in everyone ' s pie, and knows the pulse of every group on campus. She ' s an encyclopedia of irrelevant campus information, and an anthology of tradition. In fact, Vicki is a tradition herself. 80 Dottie B. McGahagin Dottie B. McGahagin is the best Physical Education Major you ' ll see for some time, for besides being an exceptional athlete, and a Wearer of the Emblem, she has all the fine qualities of a college woman. She ' s a leader — you can tell that, because she ' s coached a victorious Even volleyboll team for two years and because she ' s a Mortar Boarder. She ' s taken college seriously, working her way through, and winning recognition with Kappa Delta Pi. She ' s the gentlest and most sympathetic Judiciary member imaginable, with a smile that makes everyone wish they knew her. More important to her than any other one thing in these four years, however, has been Mac, her husband, who has been waiting patiently for her to come home. Mary Parker Beneath Mary Parker ' s angelic pink-and-whiteness is a girl with just enough angel in her to make her thoroughly lovable, and enough human being to make her a favorite with everyone. She has en- riched our campus and our lives just by being here. Her lovely voice has added meaning and charm to many a Glee Club concert or Christmas Vespsrs. Mary, as a Day Student, has done more big things than many a dorm girl. She has aroused in the Day Students more interest than anyone thought possible, and is popular with all the Glee Club members as its president. Both Esteren and Mortar Board count her among their finest, as does the campus to which she has given so much. L dure Pi erce When it comes to getting in the last word, Laurel Pierce will come out ahead. She has a tinder-box mind, shooting sparks ot wit and wisdom into our literary woodpile. She has re-kindled our interest in the Distaff as its angular editor by setting as a standard, " If it ' s good enough for Harper ' s, it ' s almost good enough for the Distaff. " We ' ll remember lots of things about her — the way she whistles when she says, " Yesssssh " , her campaign speech to end all others, her rambling walk, and her even more rambling conversations. In fact, we expect more and more sparks of talent from her through the years. H sie Ri ves There ' s something about Elsie Rives that impresses you with her determination and power— not just in sports, for she ' s an athlete of the top flight), but in her whole life. Her strength amounts to stubborness when she is sure of a belief in Judiciary meeting or as Chairman of Lower Court. It is an inspiration to others at the Student House. Her athletic strength means sure victory on the badminton court, and she ' s a sure-shot basketball forward. Her gentle smile, and the sweet expression in her eyes show to everyone that she is truly a strong person, and one to be admired. Her membership in Esteren and Mortar Board, and in " F " Club for four years prove this even more, although she is proof enough in herself. 84 Margaret Todd Toddy has the size and concentrated energy of a vitamin pill. She ' s solemnly funny and funnily earnest. She has worked and played with W. A. A. in many capacities — as vice president, and as its whoopin ' , hollerin ' , laughing little president. Count on Toddy to make camp hilarious, and to contribute her own peculiar brand of harmony to the " F " Club songs. She can look like a shaggy puppy when her hair ' s not combed, and she is as gentle as one if she ' s been thoughtless of another ' s feelings. There ' s a lot that ' s fine and a lot that ' s fun to Margaret Todd. Jere Turner For four years Jere has stood on the top step of her class, going all the way from Freshman class presi- dent, secretary of CGA and first vice president to the top — President of CGA She is our biggest BWOC, an Esteren, Mortar Board, Cotillion Clubber, and wearer of an " F " ; yet she ' s an unknown quantity to most people. Only a few know her wild streaks of punning, her love for music and art, and for photog- raphy. Her wagon may easily reach that far-off star to which its ' hitched because Jere makes a suc- cess of anything she does. She ' ll be the most remembered girl of her class -the quiet brilliant girl who can do everything. 8 6 Martha Twitty Besides being a wonder in the water as an Even swimmer and a Senior Life Saver and superior in almost any sport you can name, Martha Twitty leads in other things — such as being the president of her class for two years — as a junior and as a senior. She ' s an Esteren, and a Senior Haller, enthusiastically wears her " F " , and is utterly un-mortified at being Mortified. She ' s alternately gay and serious, a favorite on her teams for the intensity with which she plays the gcme. Twice a Prom-Courter, she ' s shown in many ways her varied interests and capacities. We ' ll remember little Twitty, and the big things she has done. 87 Peggy Lee Walker When poise is necessary in Judiciary meetings, Peggy Lee Walker, as its Chairman, has more than enough to make an excellent Chairman. But the real Peggy Lee (and the one that everyone finds so lovable), is a little shy, and a little uncertain of her capacities. She likes to be with people, whether it is at camp with " F " Club and Esteren, or doing Mortar Board defense work, or just talking to the streams of people who go by to see her. She ' s efficient, tho ' she ' ll deny it, and she ' s very capable, as her interne work at the State Capitol will testify. What people like most about her is her sweetness, her need for people, her interest in others, and her sincerity in everything. Mary Ruth Weaver Freshmen know Mary Ruth Weaver as their competent Freshman Advisor, conducting their meetings with ease and humor, but her friends know her for that and a little bit more. They know her as the talented Esteren who can produce a brilliant idea at a moment ' s notice, as the girl with well-deserved good grades, and as the Speech ma|or who startles Senior Hall at the midnight hours by practicing her Speech recital, especially the male parts. She spends her time doing nice things for other people. Despite campus activities, her best efforts have always gone to her church. Her best pal is her roommate Bernice with whom she ' s lived four years. She ' s wonderful — ask any of the girls who know her. 89 Ruth Wisdom The old saying about the best things coming in small packages seems to have been invented for Ruth Wisdom. Her saucy, cheerful smile is both effective and intel ligant. Ruth ' s imitations are unsurpassably funny, yet she is one of the most serious and sensible seniors imaginable when she is conducting Off Campus Committee, or doing her interne work at the State Capitol. She ' s a paradox of carefree cut-up and intelligent, understanding young woman. She has VV vivacity, and Mortar Board Brains, Esteren leadership, and a sparkle all her own, which sets her apart as something very special in her class. We like many-sided Ruth, for all the sides are pleasant. 90 JiciUriiies TamhoUomic 91 PANHELLENIC VIRGINIA PALMER— President of Panhellemc CECELIA McCOLPl N— Secretary-Treasurer PRESIDENT Reta Garris Eleanor Ernst Mary Stuart Yancey Marjorie Ustler Jean Flynn Kathryn Bixby Bessie Setzer Frances Stubbs Judy Erck Charlotte Ballenger Sara Helms Betty Thornton Georgia Hall Pricilla Gillette SORORITY Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Zeta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha REPRESENTATIVE Jane Sims Dolly Ann Sisk Carolyn Abrams Mary Florence Fox Deedee Knight Virginia Collins Charlotte Rose Margaret Spearman Alice Janssen Josephine Pate Sarah Stewart Frances McGarry Mary Louise Lopez Margie Piatt Panhell has gone to war 1 Rush week, the pledge program, the constant struggle to keep up scholastic averages — these were only a preliminary to its martial activities in leading the sororities on to victory. Through a project encouraging girls from all sororities to serve on defense committees, take part in Red Cross work, and buy their share of defense bonds and stamps, Panhellenic has promoted a union of inter-fraternal good will and fellowship. 92 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Beta Eta Chapter installed in 1929 Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green Flower; Red Carnation Publication: " The Lyre " Open Motto: " Together Let Us Seek the Heights " ACTIVES Mary Anne Allen Helen Atwater Lou Rita Bradbury Doris Chamberlain Mary Jane Dews Helen Fletcher Elsie Garcia Mardie Garris Reta Garris Claryene Hedgecoth Mary Budd Holmes Rosemary Hubbell Jeanne Kendall Eleanor Law Mary K. Lawton Jane Arnold Martha Atwater Marione Austin Anne Bartlett Mary Lou Custer Margaret Fuller Jane Gaertner Jean Anne Graham Chay Gravely Marianne Jones Frances Lewis Virginia Lmdsey Anna May Monsson Jane Morrison Adrienne Petrie June Pope Helen Ross Jane Sims Gloria Smith Marianne D. Smith Olive Stillwell Gloria Waters Doris Wells Geraldine Wimberly PLEDGES Dorothy Kirkland Gloria Reed Marguerite Ross Janice Sanborn Gerry Sconiers Louise Sims Marianne M Smith Launa Thornton Barbara Wickham Sue Williams Hi I ■91 l Allen Arnold Atwater, H. Atwater, M. Austin Bartlett Bradbury Chamberlain Custer Dews Fletcher Fuller Garcia Garris, M, Garris, R. Graham Gravely Hedgecoth Holmes lones Kirkland Law Lawto.n Monsson Kendall Lewis Lindsey Petrie Pope Reed Ross, H. Ross, M. Sanborn Sconiers Sims, J. Sims, l. Smith, G. Smith, M Stillwell I hornton Waters Wells Wickham Williams Wimberly 93 Blount Baling Bradfield B rough Brown, E. Brown, M Campbell Corry Corry Ernst Fridy Hahn Hal! Hedgeoath Helvenstcn Hurleman Howell Jackson Kirk Lambert Long Mann May McCallum Morris Owens Page Phillips Pope Procter Roberts Robinson Routon Sikes Simon Sisk Stallings Thomas Traxler Treisback Trezevant Turner Walker Waller A ft fe ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., 1851 lota Chapter installed in 1909 Colors: Blue and White Flower: Violet Open Motto: " We Live for Each Other " Publication: " Adelphean " ACTIVE MEMBERS Eleanor Blount Martha Helen Long Catherine Boling Betty May Ann Bradfield Betty Love McCallum Elizabeth Brown Peggy Morris Martha Jane Brown Frances Owens Jane Bruns Betty Page Betty Ann Campbell Nan Pope Jean Corry Joy Robinson Allene Drew Louise Sikes Eleanor Ernst Dolly Ann Sisk Margaret Fridy Mary Stallings Marguerite Givens Margaret Treisback Mamie Hedgepath Jere Turner Sara Hurleman Peggy Lee Walker Katherine Jackson Jane Wright Marjorie Lambert PLEDGES Barbara Brough Frances Proctor Doris Corry Flo Ann Roberts Betsy Hahn Rebecca Routon Faye Hall Virginia Simmons Mery D. Helvenston Jean Simon Gene Howell Pat Thomas Harriet Kirk Frances Traxler Barbara Mann Henrietta Trezevant Dottie Phillips 94 Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Gamma Beta installed in 1925 Colors Red, Buff and Green Open Motto " Alpha Gamma Delta " Publication " Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly " ACTIVE Carolyn Abrams Kitty Arnold Mary Alice Bachelor Stella Barrineau Betty Beall Ruth Bishop Betty Lou Boynton Beth Bustm Lillian Ergle Peggy Folsom Betty Jane Fox Helen Gaines Annie Jo Gather Doris Grainger Carolyn Haston Chad Hungerford Bonnie Hunt MEMBERS Lillian Leonhard Betty Lester Jane Lyles Betty Jo McAteer June McCurdy Elizabeth McDavid Betty Jean Neel Anne Powell Ella May Quinby Janet Rogers Barbara Saunders Gloria Shuman Leatrice Shuman Ruth Sprott Nancy Stuart Yancey Jocelyn Ziegler Julia Alfnend Oleta Booth Sarah Ross Boynton Mary Cooney Betty Jane Gant Charlette Healey Eugenia Joiner Beryle Kitchen Joy Knipe Kit Land PLEDGES Mary Nell McFadden Dot Miller Helen Miller Virginia Ricks Shirley Rodgers Mac Ryan Aileen Sayers Mary Jane Schoeppe Dot Walker Abrams Alfriend Arnold Bachelor Barrineau Beall Booth Boynton Bustm Cooney Ergle Folsom Fox Ga nes Cant Grainger Haston Healey Hungerford Hunt Joiner Kitchen Knipe Land Leonhard Lester Lyles McAteer McCurdy A.V Dav d Miller, D. Miller, H. Neel Powell Qumb Ricks Rodgers Rogers Ryan Saunders Sayers Schoeppe Shuman, G. Shuman, L. Sprott Walker Yancey Ziegler 95 Brumbaugh Flood Fox Frey Kacinski Mims Nord O ' Neal Page Patrinely Perry Potts Prince Reich Rogers Sarkiss Sherrod Sullivan Ustler Wimpleburg Wimbrow ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Alpha Omega Chapter established 1929 Colors: Double Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Killarney Rose Publication: The Alpha Xi Delta ACTIVES Mary Florence Fcx Betty Jo Kacinski Sara Edwina O ' Neal Virginia Page Ruth Jayne Rogers Marjone Ustler PLEDGES Esther Brumbaugh Alice Flood Gloria Frey Mary Cooper Mims Juanita Nord Penny Patrinely Ruth Perry Jo Anne Potts Patricia Prince Janet Marie Reich Harriet Sarkiss Rose Ellen Sherrcd Sallydale Wimbrow Janet Wimpleburg Letitia Sullivan 96 CHI OMEGA Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895 Gamma Chapter installed in 1908 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Open Motto: Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals Publication: " Eleusis " ACTIVES Sara Helen Alexander Florance Bartleson Marjone Batey Betty Ann Bishop Carol Bradford Betty Burnett Mary Ann Cannon Claire Cashen Betty Lou Christian Julia Collins Barbara Constans Rebecca Davies Sally Evans Jean Flynn Dot Jean Glass Mary Alice Hampton Patty Lou Hill Jane Hudnall Edith Knight Betty Lewis Eleanor Motherly Julia Frances Mays Alice Olliphant Ida Oven Mary Josephine Parks Laura Piatt Peggy Reynolds Nea Phea Shackleford Kathenne Steed Dolly Sutton Sarah Helen Wiggins PLEDGES Patsy Adams Eugenia Avant Barbara Carter Nell Clark Mary Davis Kathenne Godfrey Betsy Golden Carolyn Hanley Genie Steele Hardy Harriet Hazard Mary Groover Holland Nancy Koelliker Sara Lewis Mary Martin Nell McNeil Sara Norman June Thornton Barbara Whidden Ina Jo Wrench Adams Alexander Avant Bartleson Batey Bishop Bradford Burnett Cannon Carter Cashen Christian Clark Collins Constans Davis Evans Flynn Glass Godfrey Golden Hampton Hanley Hardy Hazard Hill Holland Hudnall Knight Koelliker Lewis, B. Lewis, S. Martin McNeil Motherly Mays Norman Olliphant Parks Piatt Reynolds Shackleford Steed Sutton Thornton Whidden Wiggins Wrench 97 Adams Allison Andiews Bailey Benton B;xby Carver Campbell Collins Delany E ans Gunn Gilhs Harper Hawkins Henderson Hotard Keene Landis L ' Engle Lisenby Loomis Lynch McLecd Menweather Michel Morrison Murphy Parsons Peacock Philyaw Pitts Prather Quigg Settles Shiver Shell Shouse Sleap Smith Thompson, A. Thompson, B Tcuchton van Dears Wight Wigham, E Wigham, J. White DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888 Alpha Eta installed in 1916 Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue Flower: Pansy Open Motto: " Let Us Steadfastly Love One Another " Publication: " The Trident " ACTIVES Oberley Andrews Mary Jane Murphy Mary Julia Bailey Lucille Parsons Kathryn Bixby Carol Peacock Jane Campbell Virginia Sleap Virginia Collins Margaret Smith Jessie Durden Anita Thompson Helen Harper Betty Trigg Thompson Edith Hawkins Betty Touchton Pamela Hotard Elizabeth Whigham Ruth L ' Engle Mary Katherme White Marjorie Loomis Martha Wight Marjorie Morrison PLEDGES Ann Allison Tony Lynch Jean Adams Patricia M.cLeod Billie Bailey Carol McDaniel Joyce Benton Lois Meriweather Rosetta Carver Marilyn Michel Mary Delany Marjorie Philyaw Kay van Deurs Marilyn Pitts May Evans Elaine Prather Coline Gunn Virginia Quigg Margaret Gil lis Katherine Settles Harriet Henderson Betty Ann Shiver Barbara Keene Billie Eva Shell Patti Landis Bette Davis Shouse Martha Sue Lisenby Jean Whigham DELTA PHI EPSILON Founded at New York University in 1917 lota Chapter installed in 1925 Colors Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy Open Motto: " Esse Quam Viden " Publication: The Delta Phi Epsilon Triangle ACTIVES Ana Garbuz Geraldme Halpern Evelyn Heller Clara Lovitz Sylvia Moscovitch Rosalie Pincus Charlotte Rose Bessie Setzer PLEDGES Ester Argintar Shirlee Barish Betty Bobroff Bede Feigenbaum Mildred Golivesky Martha Magazis Eileen Murinson Corrine Ossinsky Naomi Shulman Phyllis Singer Ruthye Spiwak Argintar Barish Bobroff Feigenbaum Garbuz Golivesky Halpern Heller Lovitz Magazis Marks Moscovitch Murinson Ossinsky Pincus Rose Setzer Shulman Singer Spiwak 99 Armstrong Boring Brantley Cook Copps Cost in Craig Davis Watkins Johnson Kilpatrick Llamas Linthicum Martin McColpin Miller Nicholson Parker Pickett Scanlcn Spearmen Stubbs, F. Stubbs, K. Walton Wilkiscn DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University in 1902 Alpha Sigma Chapter installed in 1924 Colors: Old Rose and Vieux Green Flower: Killarney Rose Publication: " The Lamp " ACTIVES Barbara Brantley Winnifred Cook Mildred Davis Betty Linthicum Celia Llamas Cecelia McColpin Sadie Miller Lorean Nicholson Margaret Spearman Frances Stubbs Kate Stubbs Rena Walton Kathryn Watkins PLEDGES Claire Armstrong Barbara Boring Betty Copps Dot Costin Kathleen Craig Kathleen Johnson Esther Kilpatrick Charlotte Healey Mary Jean Martin Bette Parker Margaret Pickett Marjorie Scanlon Betty Wilkison Georgia Wolfe l 00 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePauw University in 1870 Beta Nu Chapter installed in 1924 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Pansy Publication: " Kappa Alpha Theta " Betty Alday Gamier Blount Annie-Kate Brengle Renee Brown Cara Lou Burgess Julia Nell Byron Ann Chillingworth Neva Chillingworth Juliana Erck Jean Gifford Hester Hammond Alice Janssen Betty Ames Julia Ann Banks Nancy Barber Betty Ann Bradley Betty DeMoville Carol Dunn Clare Gray Damans Hague Jean Hoffman Betty Belle Hoiabird Estill Malphurs Gloria McVey ACTIVES Wilma Lockhart Mary McBride Mary McCann Doris McLeod Marjone Morris Mary Elizabeth Reams Mary Ann Reigher Sophie Saunders Mary Vocelle Betty Jean Wells Nancy Wheelock Sybil Wool PLEDGES Victoria Mott Barbara Owen Ann Porter Barbara Rees Carolyn Robbins Betty Jane Singleton Phy Thompson Maxine Wagner Jane Wornll Ann Wright Henrietta Baldwin Doiores Papy Ames Alday Banks Barber Blount Bradley Brengle Brown Burgess Byron Chillingworth, A. Chillingworth, N. De Moville Dunn Dunlop Erck Gifford Gray Hague Hammond Hoffman Hoiabird janssen Lockhart Malphurs Mott McBride McCann McLeod McVey Morris Owen Papy Pierce Porter Reams Rees Robbins Saunders Singleton Thompson Vocelle Wagner Wells Wool Worrill Wright F Allin Ashton Ballenger Bryant, B. A Bryant, N. Carr Carte Chambliss Cramer Dickenson Fain Ganey Glenn Gulletr Gunn Henderson jackscn Kennedy Lane McHenry Mclnness McKelvey McMichael Mendenhall Miller Morgan Moore Oxford Parker Pate Plant Price Riggins Sneed Struss Thrower, N. Thrower, P. Wilson, B. Wilson, L. Wisdom KAPPA DELTA Woodbery Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1879 Kappa Alpha Chapter installed in 1904 Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Open Motto: " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beaul " iful, and highest. " Publication " Angelos " ACTIVES Jane Orr Allin Pat McHenry Maurine Ashton Mary Kathenne Mclnnis Charlotte Ballenger Margaret Morgan Nell Bryant Margie Sue Oxford Mary Shelley Carr Eleanor Mary Parker Martha Louise Fain Josephine Pate Mary Lilla Ganey Rubie Plant Jean Gullett Edna Price Ann Gunn Mary Riggins Anne Jackson Lois Wilson Nancy Jean Kennedy Ruth Wisdom Mary Lucy Mendenhall PLEDGES Jane Bledsoe Sarah Jane McKelvy Betty Ann Bryant Marione Miller Mary Alice Carte Virginia Moon Barbara Chambliss Emily Morgan Joan Cramer Frances Sneed Helen Dickenson Nell Struss Sarah Ellen Glenn Nancy Jo Thrower Betty Ann Henderson Peggy Marie Thrower Doris Kirkpatrick Betsy Wilson Rhoda Lane Mar|one Woodbery Louise McMichael 02 PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852 Alpha Epsilon chapter installed in 1929 Colors: Rose and White Flower; Enchantress Carnation Open Motto: " Les soeurs fideles " Publication: " Aglaia " ACTIVES Martha Claire Beckham Carolyn King Ann Bridges Elizabeth Cassels Louise Davis Katherine Donohoe Ann Durrance Linnie Draughon , ' oann Gentry Sara Helms Emma Jeanne Hackle Cornne Johnston Mary Jelks Jean Leslie Harriet M.cWhorter Martha Permenter Delia Rhodes Annise Sounders Sheila Smith Juanita Stewart Sarah Stewart Carol Sherman Jane Waldo Eleanor Bayer Helen Broward Jane Brown Catherine Colson Connie Cowart Madeline Follett Toni Gammon Mary Garcia Betty Jean Giberson Juliette Gilliam Virginia Holmes Jean Hunt PLEDGES Barbara Irvin Joan Kingsbury Margar:t Lasseter Rosalyn McGee Frances Myers Norma Nix Gloria Patterson Sara Ann Swords Frances Taylor Peggy Lou Thomson Pat Wells Ba er Beckham Br.dges Bicward Brown Cassels Colson Cowart Donohoe Draughon Durrance Follette Gammon Garcia Gentry ill .f r i n Gilliam Hackle Helms i li ilme ' Hunt Irvin Jelks Johnston King Kingsbury Lasseter McGee McWho.rter Myers Nix Patterson Permenter Rhodes Saunders Sherman Smith Stewart, J. Stewart, S. Swords Taylor Thomson Waldo Wells 1 03 Ames Anderson Anthony Baugh Beaucond Bonner Bower Butler Corpening Davis, C. Davis, P. Davis, S. Doudney Dupree Gaines Heard Hill Hitch Keene Kochtitsky Lynn Mahoney Martin Massey McGarry Yothers Miller Mizer Munroe Oliver Palmer, Palmer, ' irl ijr Pepper Perkins Persons Pitts Ray Reid Rogers Sands Sewell Thornton Tisdale Tucker PHI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower ' Wine Carnation Publication: " The Arrow " Mary Anthony Margaret Baugh Susanne Bonner Thelma Corpening Carolyn Davis Patricia Davis Erma Doudney Patricia Halloran Mary Ann Hitch Eleanor Mahoney Caroline Massey Frances McGarry Patricia Miller Teresa Munroe Helen Oliver Virginia Palmer ACTIVES Judy Palmer Louise Perkins Mary Beth Persons Sarah Jane Pitts Harriet Ray Sara Ruth Reid Isabel Rogers Anna Sands Gayle Sewell Betty Thornton Anne Tisdale Frances Tucker Edwina Wiggins Jean Yothers Judy Pepper Barbara Ames June Anderson Jane Beaucond Mary Virginia Butler Dorothy Chappell Sarah Anne Davis Marjorie Dukes Isabel Dupree Anne Gaines Beverly Heard Robin Hill PLEDGES Ann Johnson Betty Keene Frances Layton Patricia Lynn Martha Martin Eleanor Mizer Mary Ann McElroy Margaret Palmer Adrienne Parker Julia Wade Kochtitsky Ann Bower 104 SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College in 1847 Omega Chapter installed in 1920 Colors: Lavender and Maroon Flower: Violet Open Motto: " One heart one way " Publication: " Triang le " ACTIVES Martha Bishop Idella Booth Donna Bridges Jean Carroway Gloria Dubus Frances Gaither Mary Frances Gibbs Juanita Gibson Penny Guerry Georgia Hall Patricia Howard Eileen Kurtz Mary Louise Lopez Mary Martha Mills Bern ice Scott Miriam Stroman Rosemary Thrasher Virginia Webb PLEDGES Miriam Angel I Nell Armstrong Barbara Beasley Betty Bryson Hazel Davis Betty Lea Dupree Sarah Ellison Alice Gehan Virginia Green Dorothy Hahn Sara Isabel Hamlin Kay Ingram Ernestine Jackson Maxine Kern Alice Lincoln Maria Lochas Darley Lockner Dorothy Marshall Ruth McClosky Helen McMullen Theresa Myers Gloria Smith Aurilia Stewart Charlotte Thorpe Winifred Winter Angel I Beasley Bishop Booth Bryson Bridges CarrowGy Davis Dubus Dupree Gaither Gibbs Gibson Guerry Hahn Hall Hamlin Howard Jackson Lincoln Lochas Lockner Lopez McMullen Marshall Mills Scott Smith Stewart Stroman Thorpe Thrasher Winter 1 05 Abbott Backman Baker Barclay Belcher Blackburn Boswell Cannon Christian Council Friedman G.llette Hart Hull Inglis Mann McShan Nelson Pattishall Peacock Pinholster Piatt Royal I Smith Summer Towne Walter,, C. Walter, E. S. Wheeler ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 Beta Gamma Chapter installed in 1924 Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower: White Violet Open Motto: " Seek the Noblest " Publication: " Themis " ACTIVES Gerry Baird Mary McShan Lila Backman Grace Megran Jacqueline Belcher Marguerite Nelson Frances Jean Blackburn Myra Pattishall Pauline Council Mary Nell Pinholster Margaret Friedman Margie Piatt Priscilla Gillette Mary Jane Towne Pauline Hull Nancy Lee Wheebr PLEDGES Martha Abbott Mayo Baker Cordelia Barclay Sarah Boswell Mary Ann Cannon Catherine Christian Virginia Edwards Priscilla Forster Mary Catherine Hart Shearer Hines Cra Inglis Ruby Mann Dorothy Peacock Catherine Royal I Freddie Smith Virginia Summer Catherine Walters Emma Sue Walters 1 06 H Q na umies MORTAR BOARD Service, scholarship, leadership — on the basis of these qualifications not more than twenty juniors are selected each year to become members of Mortar Board and to wear its gold and silver badge of genuinely merited honor. Among its activities this year were: acting as instructors and encourag- ing attendance at the Red Cross Room; and sponsoring a drive to collect money from campus or- ganizations for the purpose of furnishing a sun porch at Dale Mabry Field. MEMBERS Helen Bernice Ed vards Mary Ruth Weaver Jere Turner Peggy Lee Walker Marianne Smith Betty Lou Jackson Ruth Wisdom Anna Sands Elsie Rives Dottie B. McGahagin Betty Chicoine Mary Parker Jane Orr Allin 1 07 VILLAGE VAMPS The date-wisest, date-worthiest damsels on campus — the Village Vamps. With their motto of " V V. ' s for Victory " they carry on a campaign of legalized campus vamping to rhe envy of the unlicensed multitude. OFFICERS Chief Heartbreaker — Eleanor Ernst Chief Two-Timer — Jo Pate Keyhole Peeper- Keeper of Dates — Deedee Knight Chief Golddigger — Frankie McGarry Julia Collins jo Pate Anne Jackson Ruth Wisdom Ann Gunn Joanne Cramer Nell Struss Barbara Chambliss Frances Sneed Jeanne Leech Eleanor Ernst Nan Pope Jean Corry MEMBERS (AND TAPS) Allene Drew Mary Ann Waller Henrietta Trezevant Harnetl Kirk Betty Love Mc.Callum Virginia Simmons Deedee Knight Ida Oven Betty Burnett Julia Collins Betsy Golden Nell McNeil June Thornton Julia Frances Mays Virginia Palmer Betty Thornton Frankie McGarry Edwina Wiggins Anna Sands Mary Ann Hitch Isabelle Dupree Pat Miller Sara Ann Davis Beverly Heard 1 08 COTILLION The girls you see wearing green jerkins with the top hat are the girls most sought atter at dances, the ones who hostess at the Student Alum and soldier parties, the enthusiastic teachers of a dancing class— these are our own Cotillion mem- bers — the best dancers at F.S.C.W. OFFICERS President— Marine Morrison Vice President — Margaret Fridy Secretary — Leila Seay Treasurer— Betty Alday Dance Chairman — Dot Tucker Betty Alday Dink Ashton Marjorie Bennet Sue Bonner Carol Bradford Barbara Constans Rebecca Davies Judy Erck Lillian Ergle Jean Flynn MEMBERS Margaret Fridy Hester Hammond Elionne Hasford Wilma Lockhart Mary McBride Pat McHenry Marione Morrison Lucile Parsons ludy Pepper Louise Perkins Peggy Sue Pierce Leila Seay Dollie Ann Sisk Olive Stillwell Dot Tucker Betty Ames Peggy Barfield Nancy Brannon Betty Ann Bradley Betty Lou Christian Betty Jane Gant Peggy Greene Harriet Hazzard TAPS lean Hoffman Patty Lynn Mary Catherine Martha Martin Mel Marilyn Michel Peggy Morris Chris Morrison Mary Lou Norwood Mary Louise Perry Betty |ane Singleton Millie Sweanngen Anita Thompson 09 TARPON CLUB ; The girls whose streamlined skill we a as at teaching the breaststroke to flounderi President— Betty Scott Vice President — Aline Mary Anthony Mary Jelks Lucile Parsons Frankie McGarry Sarah Helen Wiggins Nona Murphy Frances McKey Henrietta Trezevant Trig Thompson Harriet Knarr Jean Knapp Aline Fountain Betty Scott Bette Fisher Frances Nelson Shirley Browning Renee Herman Ruth Sprout Pat Millican admire, who are just as expert at doing a backroll in a difficult formation ng beginners, make up the Tarpon Club. OFFICERS Secretary -Mary Louise Perry Fountain Faculty Adviser — Margaret Clements MEMBERS Angel Fain Mary Ann Cannon Carrie Lou Williams Joan Rainey Mary Louise Perry Betty Lewis Oberley Andrews Nell Armstrong Maxine Wagner Sue Bonner Martha Twitty Virginia Collins Sara Helen Alexander Lura Evans llah Fleming Patty Scott Sarah Boynton Margery Holm B. J. Singleton MINNOWS Mrs. Grace Lindberg Sarah Lewis Theresa Myers Betsy Hahn Betty Burnett Jinks Farrior Patsy Mathews Beverly Heard 1 1 " F " CLUB The girls who wear the golden " F, " are the girls who rank A-l in team work. Technically speaking, the requirements are two Odd-Even games played by the candidates; actually, the Tallie Lassie who aspires to the " F " must also qualify in " take-it " ability, as demonstrated in the aptly-titled H - ades Week. An athletic hon- orary, " F " Club does not, nevertheless, restrict its membership to physical education majors; any gal with a " racket " — literal or otherwise — is welcomed to the starting line in the race for membership. OFFICERS Mary Lippett, President Alieze Trieste, Secretary Lucile Miller, Vice-President Teeny Langston, Treasurer 1 1 1 ESTEREN President — MARGIE LAMBERT EVEN SPIRIT — even friendship, college loyalty, service, individuality, leadership, personality .... these are the ideals of Esteren, the Even honorary. These are the ideals toward which every girl who wears the silver caldron pin strives, for the green and white of Esteren symbolizes the finest and truest in college life to these loyal Evens. STUDENTS Maurine (Dink) Ashton Martha Jane Brown Jere Turner Martha Twitty Margie Lambert Jeanne Eyman Jean Lloyd Mary Ruth Weaver Ruth Wisdom Pat McHenry Peggy Lee Walker Margaret Todd Mary Lippitt Anna Sands Helen B. Edwards Jcne Orr Allin Vicki Lewis Lucile Miller Peggy Barfield Jayne Rainey Elizabeth Jeffries Betty Lou Jackson Elsie Rives Mary Parker Miss Fox Miss Krentzman Dottie B. McGahagin FACULTY Miss Lynn Miss Montgomery Mrs. Richards Miss Marsh Dr. Richards Miss Richardson Miss Warren Miss Schornherst Miss Thompson Miss Stevenson Miss Tryon 1 1 2 SPIROGIRA The Odds who play the hardest, yell the loudest are tapped for Spirogira. Proud of their Oddity, they live up to the old tradition of the Order with parties and Brawls for Esteren. They ' re the girls who carry flares to MEMBERS Sunday night picnics, hayrides and Bowery ight the Odds to victory. Tedy Parker Betty Lewis Isabel Rogers Betty Ruth Aughenbaugh Dr. Bellamy Miss Deviney Miss Dorman Margaret Fridy Margie Morris Elizabeth Brown Mary Lucy Mendenha FACULTY Mrs. Cason Mrs. Dickens Miss Duncan Jean Corry Margery Loomis Marjone Philyaw Gerry Halpern MEMBERS Dr. Hay Miss Stevens Mrs Weaver Hester Hammond Alieze Trieste Nancy Parker Mr. Sykora Miss Lehman Miss Thompson Miss West 1 3 PHI BETA KAPPA Outstanding honorary for the College of General Phi Beta Kappa. MEMBERS Rev. G. E. Benedict Mrs. Allen Dr. Doak Campbell Dr. Ezda Deviney Dr. William G Dodd Miss Nellie Dolby Miss Myrtle Daw Miss Elizabeth Forman Dr. Susan Gray Mrs. Katherine B. Hoffman Dr. Lucretia I Is ley Miss Sara M. Krentzman Senator Claude Pepper Dr. W. H. Rogers Dr. A. R. Seymour Prof. E. R Smith Miss Anna Tracy Miss Miriam Wilson Arts is Dr. Edward Conradi Dr. Dorothy Dodd Miss Myrtle Dolbee Dr. Olivia N. Dorman Mrs. R. L. Eyman Dr. Viola Graham Dr. Marion J. Hay Miss Eliane Hundertmark Dr. Marion Irish Miss Daisy Parker Dr. Harold R. Richards Mrs. A. R. Seymour Dr. Venila Shores Miss Lynette Thompson Dr. Wallace M. True njjlpft :- ' i Wj!Wfc.«„£ drj - ' ! | | ' A ' rfWK Ct PHI KAPPA PHI An honorary covering noteworthy achievement in all fields of knowledge is Phi Kappa Phi. STUDENTS Miss Kathryn Bixby Miss Minnie Rita Garris Miss Mary Evelyn King Miss Edna Pearl Safley Miss Marie Elizabeth Thornton OFFICERS President — Miss Martha G. Chapman Vice President — Dr. Edward Conradi Recording Secretary — Miss Betty Harrison Treasurer- -Miss Olga Larson Corresponding Secretary — Mrs. Ruth D. Ferguson 1 1 4 ZETA PHI ETA From private recitals to leads in popular plays, members in Zeta Phi Eta perform the leading roles in most of the speech activities on this campus. Always encouraging and sponsoring these activities Zeta Phi Eta is a symbol of the highest attainment in dramatic enterprise on the F. S. C. W. campus. OFFICERS President — Cherie Stevens Vice President — Caroline Massey Secretary — Marian Connor Treasurer — Betty Lou Christian Judy Erck Mary-Ruth Weaver Betty Lou Christian Caroline Massey Marian Connor Cherie Stevens MEMBERS Sanna Jane Taylor Nell Bryant Barbara Constans Elizabeth Johnson Betty Lewis ' ■%% Mm ? m J " i , t i OMICRON NU Founded for the purpose of promoting research and scholar- ship, the Omicron Nu Society recognizes outstanding achievement in the field of home economics. It also awards a cup every February to the sophomore who made the highest average in home economics her freshman year. MEMBERS Faculty Dean Margaret Sandels Miss Helen Richey Miss Betty Harrison Mrs. Ruth Ferguson Miss Edna Mae Mcintosh Dr. Jennie Tilt Miss Ethyl Holloway Miss Anna Mae Sikes Students Rita Garris Louise Davis Harriet Hunter Mary Stuart Yancey 1 15 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA An average of 2.5 or over— that ' s the shining goal of every freshman who aspires toward Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman scholastic honorary. MEMBERS Ann Allison Martha Jane Brown Margaret Cockrell Thelma Cutrer Margaret Anne Fisher Joyce Funke Virginia Gregory Elizabeth Johnston Clarice Langston Joyce Mitchell Dorothy Nelson Jean Spivey Mary Warren Martha Wilson HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Olivia Dorman Dr. Dorothy Hoffman Donna Bridges Theo Brown Letitia Croom Rebecca Davies Betty Jane Fox Dorothy Jean Glass Emma Jean Hackle Ruth L ' Engle Eleanor Law M.argaret McCain Anne Powell Mary Stallings Beatrice Weaver Dr. Venila Shores Si ir 7 - : j?m i !! Jv t ' i ' - ' . ■ d x si- ' t J ; W l WW ■ V ' ' • ' Vj»l»5rjv " , ' i ' .- .l-.i 1 . ' KAPPA DELTA P To many an education major highest goal attainable. STUDENT Jane Orr Allin Rhea Bond Elizabeth Chicome Mar|one Copeland Grace Earnest Thelma Cole Miller Mary Louise Perkins FACULTY Dr. Doak S. Campbell Dr. R. L. Eyman Miss Etta Burleson Dr Milton Carothers Miss Martha Chapman Dr. M. H. De Graff Dr. P. F. Finner Miss Elizabeth Forman membership in K D Pi is the MEMBERS Mary Shiver Carolyn Wiggins Sarah E. Lester Margaret Elaine Nancy Parker Hart Nancy rarker Dorothy Jean Tobias MEMBERS Dr. M. R. Hmson Miss Edith McCollum Dr. Nita Pyburn Miss Fannie B. Shaw Mrs. Dora Skipper Miss Florence Tryon Mrs. Marion Black Dr. Robert C. Moon I i 6 Gamma Sigma Epsilon Outstanding for laboratory achievement, are the girls who pledge Gamma Sigma Epsilon, the chemistry honorary. OFFICERS Grand Alchemist, Charlotte Harriman Recorder, Betty Ringler Visor, Alma Pent Sergeant-at-Arms, Florence Fordham MEMBERS Betty Beall Louise Cason Helen Fletcher Eleanor Hamm Eugenia Joiner Alma Pent Carol Sherman Alieze Trieste Lynn Adams Theo Brown Ruth Faulds Florence Fordham Chariotve Harriman Betty C. J. Livingstone Betty Ringler Ann Tisdale Mary Stuart Yancey HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Leland J. Lewis Dr. Jennie Tilt Miss Isabel McKinnell Mrs. Kathenne Blood Hoffman Mr. Jerry B. Kelly Miss Mary Claybrooke Miss Olive Engle ; ) I ' ■ ' - iC % l Jm w , Mi di if ■ i I.: 5 ,,?..i ;«w • ' . ■■ Is ' sis. 1 ' ■ s ' r ■■•■ . ■:■ " ■■ " ■■■■ ' . - yyy-yY , - % ■.-,■■ jgr V - ' ■; ; ;.V 7 v %■-.■}- .. ' v T - I tfkw ' k. Y Y J I % rM mi- iiSiry sk ' A K- 1 Jpfe " ' — -s :fe ' ; ; Y y 1 mc%»X i K i| H? W i 3SQI I »g? | I. " 1 1 ETA SIGMA PHI To be invited to join the classical honorary, students must be true " lovers of wisdom and beauty. " Eta Sigma Phi, promoter of interest among under-graduate students in the field of classics, is sponsored by Miss Lynette Thomp- son, Miss Olivia N. Dorman, and Miss Edith W. West. Wearers of the gold and royal purple are MEMBERS Mary Julia Thompson Edith J. Revel OFFICERS President — Mary Julia Thompson Secretary-Treasurer — Edith Revell 1 7 PI DELTA PHI Blue, white, and red-symbols of a liberated France — are the colors of Pi Delta Phi, the national French honorary. Only to those excelling in the study of French and display- ing an active interest in French culture is extended the honor of membership. MEMBERS Faculty Mrs. Lois Boggs Miss Margaret Campbell Miss Mildred Fmnegan Dr. Dorothy Hoffman Miss Mariorie Judy Miss Lucy Lester Dr. Arthur Seymour Students Patricia Gillett Mary Lucy Mendenhal Mary Rogolmo Louise Simpson I ' ll if t f -f I _j " m « »vv V 1 If MM ft: a, f 1 " - " 1 ««« _A ' v ,.- " i L- J»V - IW ' SIGMA DELTA PI With the purpose of creating better understanding of the cultures of Spanish-speaking countries and thereby fostering unity among nations, the Spanish honorary, Sigma Delta Pi, carries out its program of activities, including meetings ' at which selected speakers tell of their experi- ences and contacts in Latin America MEMBERS FACULTY Mrs. Lois Boggs Dr. Margie Burks Miss Margaret Campbell Miss Myrtle Dolbee Miss Nellie Dolby Miss Evelyn Ann Doyle Miss Mildred Finnegan Miss Winifred Hansen Dr. Dorothy Hoffman Miss Marjorie Judy Dr. A. R. Seymour STUDENTS Helen Edwards Frances Gaither Frances Hines Annette Levy Minetta Matthews Polly Stanfill Betty Miller Lucile Miller Thelma Cole Miller Mary Rogolino Marguerite Severns Qngamiyationis ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE The five membered Organizations Committee investigates the problems and effectiveness of extra curncular organizations on campus. It acts as general co-ordmator, administrator, and guardian of the point system. Within its jurisdiction are all organizations except the academic honoraries. CHARLOTTE HARRIMAN Chairman PAT McHENRY .- Senior Representative ALIEZE TRIESTE Junior Representative KIT LAND Sophomore Representative BETTY ANN SHIVER . . . ., Freshman Representative MISS KATHERINE WARREN Faculty Advisor 1 19 MEMBERS Mary Jane Dews Mary Ruth Walker Mary Ruth Weaver )ane Orr Allin Helen Edwards Marione Bennett Marion Bowness Dottie B. McGahagin Eleanor Cally Peggy Barfield Marjone Copeland Louise Davis Carman Crespo Rovana DuParc Viola DeWolf Bessie Eaddy leanne Hampton Alice Flood Charlotte Harriman Agnes Franklin Peggy Lee Walker Martha Koestlme Margaret Hart Helen Herriott Audrey Hewett Margaret Spearman Mary Lippitt Estelle Lowe Octavia McGeachy Harriett Lynch Minetta Mathews SENIOR HALL Sixty-three seniors on this hall and over their sixty-three dressers are sixty-three mirrors quite well fringed with snapshots, dance tickets, green feathers, and other memos. But foremost in the collection of the 1943-44 Senior Hall girl is a little white motto card. As she looks in her mirror to see if she " measures up, " she cannot miss the challenge on this card: " A government of thinking citizens. " Under the great hanging mortar board of green and gold fame, the girls pass in the hall each day — or stop at night to read a bulletin, practice a new tap dance routine, confer over their clean-up committee plans, or count the returns of the Red Cross Drive. At the end of the hall, though not off the beaten path, is a special room — of a very special person — Miss Elizabeth Lynn, advisor and friend of Senior Hall girls. Capable and willing officers mean first of all, Betty Pilsbury, the chairman, and then Jayne Rainey, the Sec reta ry-Treasu rer. MEMBERS Charlotte Pendleton Marione Morrison Lois Pennell Frances Owens Earlene Philpot Dot Guthrie Margie Lambeit Mildred Sadlon Jo Ann Potts Anna Sands Ehse Rives Betty Scott Judy Rigell Martha Twitty Nell Smith Mary Chiver Betty Chicoine Margaret Todd Polly Stanfill Cherie Stevens Jane Bea Williams Marion Wood Mary Julia Tompson Doris Ramm Minnie Jane Reynolds Betty Pilsbury Iqyne Rainey Renee Herman Angelena Bryant Jere Turner lean Allen Smith Norma McRae 20 THE DISTAFF The significant campus scene which is its usual cover means something on the Distaff, for it is an organ for reflecting our college life in the literary manner. As such it can be either creative or critical — most often it is both— and as such it can boast an Ail-American honor rating. Editor for the year was tall LAUREL PIERCE, known for her ability to do a quick parody on any literary work in the language. She chose as co- workers in the task of getting out that magazine every quarter, though war and all its synonyms should bar the way, the following staff— LAUREL PIERCE Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor ELIZABETH McFARLAND Art Editor LOIS PENNELL Copy Editor RHEA BOND Photography GERALDINE WIM3ERLY Assistants WINIFRED MELDRIM PEGGY LOU THOMPSON HELEN COOPER FLOYD ELLEN WHITMAN BARBARA MANN HARRIET KIRK MARY WHITE ELIZABETH HUNT LOLA ROSE MAY ALEXANDER FRANKIE HALL ER Business Manager CAROLYN WIGGINS Advertising Manager CORDELIA BARCLAY Assistants DARLEY LOCHNER MARTHA ABBOTT l 2 THE FLORIDA MILDRED HESTON Editor-in-Chief Thursday is the climax. The Flambeau office is jammed with wild-eyed people writing or tracing down stories, rush- ing copy to the Democrat office. Society editor SHIRLEY RUBIN and feature editor RACHAEL BAIL pronounce curses on delinquent reporters; columnists rush in and out. Business manager JEANNE KENDALL and her assistant RENE HEDGECOTH check the advertising their staff has rounded up early in the week. The Daily Democrat office is the scene of the denoue- ment. The editorial staff, reporters, the business manager and staff members descend in a whirlwind of activity. News editors call for last stories, the assistant editors pound out tardy editorials, the managing editor plots the front page make-up. At 10:45 only four editors remain to read late proof, to write " ears " , to check art editor LOIS PENNELL ' S cartoon, and make a last minute dash back to Bryan. The Flambeau is posted on Friday by the post-office staff, and mailed on its way all over the state by circula- tion manager HELEN TARAPANI and her staff. And then the work begins all over again. I 22 Like Jennie, the girl who would make up her mind, the virtues of the staff of the Florida Flambeau FSC ' s weekly newspaper, are varied and many. They are the students who know everything first, who have a finger on the pulse- beat of the whole campus. Woman of the year ' 44, as far as the Flambeau staff is concerned, is its editor-in-chief MILDRED HESTON, who behind her quiet demeanor hides forceful personality and wisdom to guide the Flambeau through a stormy year. Flambeau week begins when news editor CORDELIA BARCLAY and JO ANN CARROLL post assignments for the reporters, who invariably groan in dismay and protest no human could accomplish so much in a single week. Stories are due on Tuesday, when copy editor JANAT PANCOAST checks punctuation and style, and managing editor AUDREY HEWITT, associate editor LULA JOUGHIN, assistant editors MANTE THEOPHILATOS and BETTY LOU JACKSON mark and write headlines. JEANNE KENDALL Business Manager FLAMBEAU 23 THE 1944 MARY JANE DEWS Because of the cost of marshmallows in Smolensk and other wartime con- ditions, the editor was not elected until the fall of the year instead of the usual springtime, which gave the book-matters a three months late start. Yet under the skillful editor-in-chiefship of MARY JANE DEWS, both the book and a large majority of the staff survived. As this copy goes to press, it is a happy surprise to note that MARY JANE is still numbered among the survivals. Her Associate Editor, MARY REDDICK, should also be noted for her distinguished service in the dummy field. Although this was the first time that staff photographers have taken the pictures for the Feature Section, they were not too busy to dash around to other theaters of action. At dances, sen ate, Odd-Even games, and other vital engagements: CHARLOTTE HARRIMAN, GERRY WIMBERLY, VICKI LEWIS, and CECELIA TRIGO, armed with flash bulbs, tn-pods, and cam- eras staged startling blitzes on happy young women and children. Art Staff Sergeant SELMA STENSTROM and her assistant, DOROTHY MAYHEW, charted the strategic scenes of campus living for the division pages, while Administration Editor CLEO SAPP and assistant VRGINIA HOLMES administered effective aide with their portraits of the faculty leaders. ; Hemmed in on all sides by regiments of smiling faces in little white envelopes, the Co-editors of the Classes Section, DOLLY ANN SISK and BARBARA CONSTANS snatched up their long white lists and fought their way through the multitude of pictures. Their FLASTACOWO MARION WOOD Assistants, JEANNE KENDALL and JANET ROGERS, followed close behind with a giant bottle of rubber cement and sealed the fate of hundreds of class pictures. Panhellenic Editor JANE SIMS and Assistant Editor WILMA LOCKHART trimmed off the heads of all the sorority girls ' (pictures) and mounted them. Also honored are MARGARET BAUGH and MARY FLORENCE FOX for their honorable work as Co-editors of the Honoranes Section. Forcing a beach head, Editor BETTY BELL and Assistant Editor BETTY LOU BOYNTON worked diligently to advance through the Organizations Section, while Features Co-editors, LUCILLE PARSONS and MARY REDDICK, conquered in their territory. MARGIE LAMBERT and JEAN RAINEY were the experts chosen to be Editor and Assistant Editor of the Sports Department, and KATIE BOLING and JOY ROBINSON were the Activities Co-ed;tors. Copy Editor RHEA BOND and her assistant, CORDELIA BARCLAY, fought a battle of, for, and with words. Business Staff officers wrapped themselves in red tape and called themselves MARION WOOD, Manager, RUTH DISMORE, ALICE FLOOD, TEENEY LANGSTON, and FRANKIE PARRAMORE. Goats to everybody were LOUISE SIMS, BETSY HAHN, ELLEN WHITMAN, and KAY VAN DEURS, freshmen yardbirds. l 25 GLEE CLUB To share its wealth of music with the Army men the Glee Club gave both its Christmas Vespers Program and Spring Concert on the campus and at Camp Gordon Johnston. There it was as enthusiastically received in the hospital and service clubs as it has always been on campus. MISS ETTA ROBERTSON Director BETTY RUTH AUGHENBAUGH . Secretary-Treasurer MARY PARKER President NANCY PARKER Business Manager NAN POPE Vice-President MARGARET ROSE MILLER Accompanist FIRST ALTOS Jams Gammon Rosemary Thrasher Miriam Choate Mary McCormack Dozier Hornbeak Anna Watkins Harriet Sarkiss Dorothy Ann Hord Bett V Chicoine Claire Armstrong Martha Koestline Louise Wetzell SEC0ND ALT0S ShirfpvTlSr ' FranCeS ThompSOn Clarvne Hedgecoth A , , B ,,. ,, A h irle V Clover Doris Ramm ■ i -T- ci Annabel Bradfield Ann Hunter n r Jackie Ten Eyck Bett|e Merre|| Mafy jQne Bette Fisher Ann Gunn Edna Pnce Maurece Wilson Roberta Leonard Beatrice Weaver Ruth Ervin Mary TheQ Moms Betty Aughenbaugh if- ' i S j L ° f A t J °V ce Claire Carlton Betty French Frances Blackburn n T? Cra c ? lf0r : Helen Benz Frances Louise Davis Gene Howell Elva Mary Flornd Frances Myers Marilyn M. Michel Lucille Miller H.Ida Dodson SEC0ND S0PRAN0S Manan Na,ar,an Patricia Sherman Eleanor Hamm Ella Mae Quimby Anne Daniel Mary Jane Inabrit QODDAKinc M ™ Pa er Lois A. Meriwether Daphine Rowe first SOPRANOS Nancy Rarker Befty C|ajre Ames Marjone Jones Dorothy Shaupe Nan Pope Sarah Lewis Joy Fleming Judy Ridgeli Margaret Smith Mary Delany 3 eggy Pearson Jean Lloyd Joyce Funke Jane Gaertner Hortense Prater Norma Wittenstein Edna Earl Laws Peggy Thomson 126 THE BAND This three year old prodigy, the Florida State College Band, added festive spirit with its colorful drills at Thanksgiving, the Armistice Day celebration, Odd-Even pep rallies, Tuesday afternoon convocations, and to the three annual concerts presented during the year. In addition to these performances on campus, the band gave a Sunday afternoon concert for the officers of Dale Mabry Field. FRANK SYKORA CHRISTINE MOSLEY . . . . BETTY RUTH AUGHENBAUGH MARY PUGLISI MAJORETTES Lenora Acree Lois Byrd CLARINETS Francis J. Blackburn Carolyn Bourland Hilda Clanton Thelma Cutses Mary Celia Diamond Frances Duckworth Peggy Elliot Betty Ruth Goode Annie Ruth Hanshaw Juanita Head Jean Helmes Evelyn Howell . . . . Director . . . Drum Major . . . . President . . Vice-President GERALDINE FARNSWORTH Elizabeth Hudson Kay Linton Ouida Martin Anne McDonald Margaret Parker Sara Evelyn Poehill Betty Redd Ann Richardson Marguerite Thomas Betty Lou Jernigan Sister Dale SAXOPHONES Betty J. Poe Warrene Porter TRUMPETS Betty Ruth Aughenbaugh BETTY SAN FORD . MARY E. KNIGHT . CAROL SHERMAN . RACHEL CROTWELL Assistant Librarian Carolyn Bailey Emma Guthery Margaret Hart Ivy Mae Johnson Mary Elizabeth Knight Thelma Yonge HORNS Barbara Brantley Myra Pattishall BARITONES Carolyn Herman Jimmy McCann Mary Puglisi Carol Sherman TROMBONES Betty Seiter . . . Secretary . . Treasurer Publicity Director . Chief Librarian Betty Sanford Beryl Taylor BASSOON Geraldine Farnsworth Mary Marshall FLUTE Coline Gunn Doris Ramm Mary Jane Towne OBOE Rachel Crotwell BASS Katherine Shearer PERCUSSION Carolyn Allison Dorthea Carpenter Chris. Morrison 1 27 MUSIC CLUB Junior and Senior music majors who have outstanding ability and interest and have maintained high scholastic averages are se-i lected for the Music Club. Leading the Con-i vocation singing and listening to records, they work diligently to increase campus mu- sical activity and to promote the highest standards of musical appreciation. MARJORIE MORRISON .... President NAN POPE Vice-President MARGARET ROSE MILLER . . Secretary FRANCES JEAN BLACKBURN . Treasurer ROBERTA LEONARD . Publicity Chairman Betty Ruth Aughenbaugh Frances Jean Blackburn Roberta Leonard Mary McCormack Marione Morrison Mary Parker Nan Pope Irene Putzer Doris Ramm Rosemary Thrasher Jcanna Sistrunk Margaret Srrvth Frances Sparkman Marjorie Ustler Anna Watkins INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB You may talk of men and hairs, But for them ' tis the affairs Of the world and in relation To the states which form their nation. Sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment Fund the IRC Is throughout this country found And in Schools the whole world ' round. DR. MARION D. IRISH . Sponsor MARY MARTHA MILLS President MARION CONNOR . . Vice -President IDELLA BOOTH Secretary -Treasurer MARTHA RUSS Poster Chairman EDNA JENSEN Librarian DAY STUDENTS What is so rare as the day students ' room empty of students, bottles (coke) and smoke, What is so rare as a day with room in the day students ' room? What is? The two small day students ' rooms are, you see, the day students ' campus home. There in the midst of boisterous laughter and friendly conversations Freshmen scurry to bring cokes to demanding upperclassmen, and plans are made for week-ends at camp. There too the war, dates, and study are discussed. Recognition is given the freshman day student most pro- ficient in these activities by a cup awarded each Spring. NANCY PARKER President MARY FRANCES PARRAMORE Vice-President JEAN PHILLIPS Secretary MARY GEIGLER Special Chairman MARY CATHERINE HART Senate Representative 1 29 PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Sporting immaculate white uniforms at the Physical Education Building and friendliness and group spirit everywhere, the students majoring and mmoring in physical education make up the Physical Education Association. Their purposes are to broaden their professional contacts and interests and to assist W.A.A. by officiating at mtra-mural events. Their officers are the following: President, Peggy Barfield; Vice-President, Lura Evans; Secretary and Treasurer, Frances Hall; Parliamen- tarian, Evelyn Stuckey. SENIORS Margaret Barfield Jeanne Eyman Renee Herma n Betty Hooks Harriet Knarr Vicki Lewis Mary Lippitt Jean Lloyd Dottie B. McGahagin Frances Nelson Mary Reddick Elsie Rives Margaret Todd Martha Twitty JUNIORS Evelyn Berry Jessie Durden Carolyn Forehand Hester Hammond Margie Piatt Sarah Belle Stull SOPHOMORES Catherine Barrs Sarah Bennett Fleta Carlton Lura Evans Joe Guthrie Frances Hall Phyllis Jonhson Mary Chrisu ' ne Langston Gladys Lester Jacqueline McCann Mary Louise Perry Hazel Robertson Evelyn Stuckey Dorothy Tucker Ann Widerquist FRESHMEN Carolyn Avery Sara Lee Belote Margaret Bennett Glennia Betzner Robbie Black Juanita Bowles Eloise Boyles Shirley Browning Betty Bryson Ann Carter Nell Crawley Betty Donna I ly Betty Du Pree Lola Gasque Nancy Gleaton Doris Granr Marion Looby Mae Manning Gloria McVey Lucy Jane Owmgs Virginia Quigg Carolyn Rogers Nell Stokes Alice Taff Mary Kate Thomas Mary Thorp Clarice Trublood Nancy Ward Jean Williamson Bette Wisenbaker Grace Zipf r 2 a a a j® a ® § o a ® n J I LIFE SAVING CORPS Members of the Life Saving Corps, Red Cross Senior Life Savers all, are both guarders of life and guiders of developing form. MARTHA TWITTY President EVELYN BERRY Captain MARGARET CHAUNCEY Instructor MARY E. REDDICK Mate Oberley Andrews Peggy Barfield Evelyn Berry Annabel Bradfield Nancy Brannon Louise Cason Esther Cohen Gerry Cohen Margaret Chauncey Alta Daniel MISS MARGARET CLEMENTS Faculty Advisor Josephine Dawkins Ruby Ebert Lura Beth Evans Bettye Fisher Francine E. Fisher Carolyn Forehand Aline Fountain Margaret Fridy Elizabeth Gehan Priscilla Gillette Marjorie Goff Betty Joe Guthrie Renee Herman Margery Holm Betty Hooks Elizabeth jeffress Mary ] elks ' Phyllis Johnson Kathryn Ann King Harriet Knarr Marian Lambeth Gladys Lester Annette Levy Betty Lewis Mary Lippitt Jean Lloyd Mary McBride jimmy McCann Betty McMurray Pat Millican Mary Martha Vicki Mott Frances Nelson Thelma Parke r Margie Piatt Jean Rainey Mary E Reddick Lola Rose Hazel Robertson Betty Scott Mills Gayle Sewell Betty J Siberson Sarah Stull Alieze Trieste Margaret Todd Dot Tucker Martha Twitty Barbara Wheelock Frances Wmson 1 31 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Calories, designs, pressure cookers, vitamins, proteins, apples, minerals, textiles are among the many things that whirl through the minds of these students who are interested in home ecomomics. Together they form the Home Economics Club, encourag- ing interest in a better knowledge of the home and community, and promoting friendship among students and faculty of the Home Economics Department. ROVANA DU PARC President MINNIE LEE McCARTHY Vice-President MARGARET STOUT Secretary EMMA STEVENSON Treasurer RENA WALTON Senior Representative MARGUERITE RISH Junior Representative BOBBIE GLEN Sophomore Representative JUNE HADSELL Social Chairman JUDY RIGELL Project Chairman CHARLOTTE BRUBAKER .... Publicity Chairman HELEN JO PEELER Poster Chairman MISS HELEN CATE Sponsor 1 32 4-H CLUB These girls, all 4-H ' ers before coming to college, are organized in order that they wili not lose touch with their groups at home. They seek to carry over into their college life the high standards and democratic spirit of their club utilizing and developing ;he Head, Heart, Hands, and Health to serve more fully the college, community, state, and country. Motto: " To m ake the best better. " Colors: Green and white. FAY ROOKS President MARGARETE ALLEN Vice-President EMMA STEVENSON Secretary CHARLOTTE BRUBAKER Treasurer MRS. EDITH BARRUS GERTRUDE NOXTINE Freshman Advisor CHARLOTTE BRADLEY Program Chairman MARGUERITE RISH Social Chairman MURIEL BECK Parliamentarian . . . . Sponsor CLASSICAL CLUB This years Classical Club programs have been mainly based upon the fascinating study of mythology. Students of the classics a d all others who are interested in keeping in touch with the classics are eligible for membership in this cultural organization. EDITH REVELL President MARY JULIA THOMPSON . Vice-President JEAN CARRAWAY Secretary PEGGY PEARSON Treasurer THEO BROWN . Bulletin Board Chairman PEGGY LOU THOMAS . Publicity Chairman MISS EDITH WOODFIN WEST . . Sponsor Elizabeth Hunter Corene Harrell Joy Little Geraldine Brown Erin Poythress Pat Smallidge Fr ances Webb Barbara Wickham Joyce Carlton Betty Speir Other Members Ho.rtense Prater Zilda Hastings Genie Hardy Catherine Davis Shirley Johnson Margaret Simpson Alice Baxter Barbara Kennedy Dorothy Luke Rose McLain Clyde Wilder Mary Jo Meeks Myrtle Robinson Arlys Smith Tomiko Kobayashi 33 ORCHESTRA There is magic in that small white stick, that weak and innocuous baton. Watch it with a single imperious rap call the jumbled conversation of players and instruments into silence; watch it with a single compelling arc in the air weld the voices of many instruments into one voice, as the first moody notes of a master-work grasp the vastness of Westcott Auditorium. There is magic in that small white stick — or in the hand that wields it. White and leonine-headed, every bit the orchestra conductor, Director Walter Cowles is the unifying agent; his is the hand that brings in one movement perfect harmony from the discordant before-concert noises. The college orchestra is his creation; he has made it literally with those articulate, knowing hands. Through the passing generations of graduates he has held it together, a hard-working group whose labors ore appreciated by the whole campus. This year Director Cowles molded his orchestra from the following student musicians: Jean Allen Smith Joyce Funke Frances Blackburn Katherine Gremli FIRST VIOLiNS Joy Little SECOND VIOLINS Katherine Shearer Joyce Rosenthal Ann Wilderquist Maurice Wilson Marian Naiarian CELLO Amelia Ichill VIOLA Rosalind Reigle BASS Margaret Smith FLUTE Doris Ramm OBOE Rachel Crotwel CLARINET Marjorie Morrison BASSOONS Mary Marshall Geraldine Farnsworth TRUMPETS Betty Aughenbaugh Caroline Bailey TYMPANY Chris Morrison DEBATE CLUB These are the quick-minded girls who actually seek out arguments, here on the cam- pus, out in the state, or with any other southern college. Carefully trained in the art of pros and cons, they know their facts and how to use them most effectively. Members of the club gath- er at a pound of the gavel by President Annie Kate Brengle, while Secretary Mary Pat Weedon keeps notes on the proceedings. Participating in the debates are Pat Aiken, Rachel Bail, Margie Torres, Marion Con- ner, Tibbie Sewell, Jane Powell, and Joyce Rosenthal. l 34 PLAYNIGHT COMMITTEE One of the most active committees on campus this year has been the Playnight Committee, sponsored by W.A.A. Saturday Playnights at the gym have been held in honor of everything from " People-who-make-U ' s " to the Quar- antine. Blue vested members of the committee have worked tirelessly and efficiently to provide entertainment for the students and their dates in the form of dancing, music, skits, games, and other displays of campus talent. The work of the committee was carried out under the leadership of Corine Johnston, its chairman. The members are: Tibbie Sewell Lucile Parsons Reid Fussell Betty Lou Boynton Betty Jo Guthrie Dottie Johansson Mary Louise Perry Evelyn Stuckey Alice Baxter Margaret McCain Danella Martin Leila Seay Mary Lou Williams Lil Ergle Margaret Cockrell Joy Robinson Joann Gentry Carolyn King Catherine Ficcio Betty Lester Barbara Wheelock Merrill Long Ann Chillmgworth Jane Lyles Peggy Pemble Shirley Rogers Bookie McMichael Juliette Gilliam Sarah Ross Boynton Betty Alday Mary Cooney Gloria Durrence Eugenia Joiner Betty Wisenbaker Betty Jane Singleton Gleinia Betzner Betty Touchton Margaret Baugh Virginia Gregory Alice Cammer Ethel Faye Limbaugh Mary Catherine Mclnni Anne Dewey Jean Wilson 35 OUTING COMMITTEE If it ' s a truck trip to Camp Flastacowo, a picnic at Game ' s Wood, or a hike to the dairy, the Out- ing Committee whips up successful plans for a good time. This committee of the Women ' s Athletic Association plays an active and important part in organizing entertainment for all students. JACKIE PARTIN and MARY LEE WITHERS Co-Chairmen Phyllis Freeman Betty Jane Harriman Patricia Hitz Perilee Hunt Betty Hunter Betty Johnston Gladys Lester Anne McConnell Betty Jo McLeod Carrmne Ossinsky Peggy Pearson Alice Walton NEWMAN CLUB girls on campus, lege, Rock Hill, Not only religious but also intellectual and social are the activities of the Newman Club, organization of Catholic This year its delegates were present at the Southeastern province of the Newman Clubs held at Winthrop Co South Carolina. Mrs. William Madsen of the Home Economics department is the faculty sponsor, and Father Lawrence Flynn is the chaplain Founded in 1893, it motto is " Cor ad cor Loquitur. " EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Virginia Smith President Norma Cuervo Parliamentarian Mary Ellen Manion Senior Representative Joan Schaeffner Junior Representative Catherine Ficcio Sophomore Representative COUNCIL Pat Aiken Program Audrey Perry Library Ann Hollerook Publicity Dot Mayhem Campus Publicity Alice Neif Scrapbook I rene Mendoza Stamps Mildred Heston Dining Hall Pat Wheedon and Irene Wheeler Social Rovann Du Pare Vice-President Marie Pavese Recording Secretary Jo Ann Carroll Corresponding Secretary Minna Lee McCarthy Treasurer 1 36 y. w. c. a .:; ■■■ ■ ■ Dorothy Caswell President Mary Nell Pinholster Vice President Claryne Hedgecoth Recording Secretary Josephine Reed Corresponding Secretary Margaret Robinson Treasurer Mrs. Melton Ware Adult Advisor Dr. Anna Forbes Liddel! Faculty Advisor CABINET LEADER GROUP Ann Carolyn Allison Helen Atwater Martha Jane Brown Catherine Buttram Ruth Cameron Mary Frances Clopton Margaret Clayton Letitia Croom Lillian Kennedy Martha Koestline Eleanor Law Betty Merrill Jane Northen Margie Piatt Jo Anne Potts Anne Powell Marguerite Severns Carol Sherman Sanna Jane Taylor Jocelyn Ziegler A-B-C-D Y.W.C.A. ' s, and we ' re so glad that its funny BIG SISTER Party with " blood-in-the-saddle-drip 11 " song didn ' t guite kill us all because we lived to see many other wonders, such as, the new " Drift and Dream " poetry hour on Friday nights. Immediately after the beautiful candlelit Recognition Service around the fountain, new and old members united to work indus- triously on various and valuable projects: thought provoking prose and poetry at the beginning of convocations, the World Student Service Fund Drive, the International, Interracial Relations Workshop, choral reading and dramatics, Christmas caroling, and wor- ship planning. These things they do because their motto is: " We seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. " 1 37 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION MISS KATHRYN WALKER Student Secretary Mary Shiver President Gwendolyn Boyette Enlistment Vice President Frances Sparkman Social Vice President Margaret Owen Devotional Vice President Angelena Bryant Secretary Charlotte Bradley Treasurer Mary Louise Reichert YWA President Sylvia Ogden Training Union Director Betty Pilsbury Sunday School Superintendent Charlotte Harriman Publicity Chairman Mary McCormack Music Chairman Nell Smith Magazine Representative Reba Jones House Hostess Mary Ruth Weaver Campus Relations Chairman Margaret Winton Junior Council President For the social pause that refreshes and for the strengthening moments of devotion the Baptist Student House holds its doors wide open to all the church members on the campus and their many friends. EPISCOPAL STUDENT VESTRY SARAH CLARK Student Secretary Julia Alfnend Martha Helen Long Mary Anthony Betty Jane Lottich Elizabeth Bregar Harriette McCarter Marian Brown Mary McRory Sarah Callison Lucille Proctor Helen Ross Ann Rutledge Elizabeth Sawyer Dolly Ann Sisk Jean Allen Smith Dorothy Sterling Margaret Stout Betty Clark Jean Corry Letitia Croom Pat Davis Katherine King Eleanor Law Annette Levy Betty WKEk SH BHH imhshkhmkbhh Those Episcopal students who are selected to the Vestry accept as their responsibility the planning and guiding of student house activities, social and religious. 1 38 HILLEL The rapid progress of Hillel, the Jewish girls ' organization on campus, can best be measured by its many new activities this year. Among these were the Skirt and Sweater newspaper, its cultural classes, holiday celebrations, the formal week-end, the already fine choir and as the crowning climax the closing banquet that included an inauguration of their newly elected officers. CECELIA SPRINGER President GERALDINE HALPERN . . . , Vice-President RHODA SPECHLER Secretary RUTHYE SPIWAK Treasurer SHIRLEY RUBIN Editor-in-Chief of Skirt and Sweater RABBI ERNEST M. LORGE Director 39 WESTMINISTER FELLOWSHIP Presbyterian Student Organization REV. E. N. CALDWELL, D. D. Minister MIRIAM WILSON Student Secretary BETTY CHICOINE President ISABEL ROGERS Vice-President DOROTHY BOARDMAN Secretary FRANCES OWENS Treasurer Everyone knows Miss Wilson, the Presbyterian student secretary. Under her patient guidance this year, Presbyterian girls sought and found Christian fellowship and an opportunity for service while enjoying a variety of events from teas to hikes and Sunday night suppers. WESLEY FOUNDATION By sending gifts to a Japanese relocation camp and assisting a Negro college student, Methodist girls found a real opportunity for service. During their other student house activities they gained experiences in worship and fellowship. MISS ALPHARETTA LEEPER Director HELEN HERRIOTT President, Executive Council POLLY STANFILL Vice President, Executive Council JEAN COLE President, Freshman Council COUNCIL MEMBERS Ann Carolyn Allison Betty Aughenbaugh Barbara Bess Martha Jane Brown Mary Shelley Carr Dorothy Caswell Mary E. Cochley Viola De Wolf June Dowd Jeanne Hampton Margaret Hart Dot Sue Jinks Dorothy Nelson Connie Porter Gayle Sewell Grace Sims Marianne Smith Mary Julia Thompson Martha Twitty 40 Sponts W. A. A. BOARD President MARGARET TODD —If HERMAN, LIPPITT, LOOBY, KNARR, FOUNTAIN, TW1TTY, TODD, HAMMOND, WITHERS, PARTI N, LEWIS, FRIDY, BENNETT 4 1 W.A.A. BOARD The Women ' s Athletic Association is one of the largest and most active organizations on campus, for under its jurisdiction comes every sporting-spree the whole year long and every student — freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior. As numerous as the stars in the sky and just as unfading are the duties and responsibilities of the W.A.A. Board. To it " F " Club, Playnight Committee, Life Savings Corps, and Tarpon owe their sponsorship. Through it camp is kept the place we all love to go, to get away from the cares of the week — canoes ore bought, cabins are furnished, and general improvements are made To it we owe the equipment in the gym and field house, and by W.A.A. are presented school letters, numerals, stars, and the coveted emblems. This board handles a myriad of money and possesses a profusion of power, it gives many awards but receives none. Words of praise for this year ' s acme of efficiency go to president of the Women ' s Athletic Association, Margaret Todd, and her ever-working confederates. Vice-president is Margaret Fridy; secretary, Hester Hammond; treasurer, Sara Bennett; senior intramural manager, Renee Herman; president of P.E.A., Peggy Barfield; President of " F " Club, Mary Lippitt; chairman of Playnight committee, Corrine Johnson; president of Tarpon Cub, Betty Scott; president of the life saving corps, Martha Twitty. CHEER LEADERS! Team athletic encounters would be very colorless if it were not for the enthusiasm of never-tiring cheer- leaders. Many a down-trodden team has perked up and run away with high point honors at the sight of these exuberant lassies as they bounce around driving dull care away with their rousing yells and antics. Garbed in green velveteen and gold satin, we have Vicki Lewis, Jayne Rainey, Betty Jo McAteer and Sarah Helen Wiggins urging Even fans to " shout till the rafters ring " and sing till the team comes home the win- ner. Red, white and purple live- wires are Marjone Morris, Barbara Wheelock, Bebe Holabird, and Bookie McMichael who taught 800 Fresh- men the glorious Odd songs. 42 NTRAMURALS As athletic skill keeps flowing through the portais of our gym the average gymnastic-girl finds it more and more difficult to secure a berth on the Odd-Even team trains. As a result intramurals are coming to the front as a big sports factor in the athletic program. Here dormitory, sorority, and group spirit is seen in its flaming glory. There ore many irons in the fire, and whether they pull out shuffle-board and bridge or swimming and basketball every organization on campus can be found out there with all the skill they have, trying to " cop " the cups. Competition is keen, spirits ore high and sportsmanship is unexcelled. 43 s BASKETBALL Fate and a fast moving Even team were against the Odds Thanksgiving Day. It was a nip and tuck battle, close from the opening whistle, but the Even sextet teamed nicely to work the ball through the Odd de- fense, gaining a 9-5 margin at the half. The green and gold cagers kept the battle on " Even " terms, swinging into action like a colored porter shooting load- ed dice. They remained a jump ahea d, but any easy going ideas were shuffled out of the game throughout by a rallying Odd team. The final quarter worked up to a thrilling climax that had the crowd standing in their seals, ending in a 17-15 Even victory LEADERS: RIVES AND HOOKS SCORES Even Team 17 Odd Team 15 t. 1 44 SCORES Even Team Odd Team m LEADERS: DOTTIE McGAHAGIN and TEDDY PARKER VOLL EY B ALL Weeks of concentrated practice terminated Thanksgiving Day in the twentieth annual Odd-Even volleyball game. Fans sat high in the balcony, but spirits soared even higher as the rousing rhythm of spirited spectators urged teamsters on to victory. One player standing sideways to the net in a crouched position meets the ball as it rebounds, picks it out of the net, and sends it whizzing through the air in a swift smash shot. The lead bounced from side to side during the first two quarters resulting in a 15-11 Odd score at 1he half. Amid long range recoveries, beautiful placement serves, mid-court pickups, and diagonal passes green-and-goldsters racked up enough points to Even the count and break into the win column. The Odds held off to make an exciting game, but they failed to match Even team-work. With a 39-17 victory the last resounding smack of fist against volley- ball was heard for this season. », , i 45 LEADERS: SANDS and STEWART GOLF Between downpours determined golfers grabbed their clubs and dashed for the tees. The vicious rain had dampened them and the greens but not their spirits. Around the course some dogged players even trudged wearily through the heavy dew desperately searching for their last pre-war ball, singing " There Are Such Things. " Every fairway was a water hazard, and caddies were selling water-wings at regular intervals. Three Tarpon members were taken to the infirmary for getting over-enthusiastic and diving into sand-traps. Although these statements can be taken with many grains of salt, Odd and Even links representatives could not afford to squander the precious hours of sunlight lolling leisurely between holes. Taking advantage of the few fleeting moments of dryness, ace-golfer Anna Sands shot a neat 58 hitting the season ' s low for green-and-gold. The Odds let no grass grow under their feet, however, and the Evens just did drive through with a 349-351 win. Floods may come and floods may go, but golf balls fly forever. Strokes were well matched all the way, and golfers plodded home footsore and weary ready to rest in the arms of Morpheus GOLF TEAM ODD Pidge Wool Margaret Fernandez Carolyn Forehan Barbara Whelock Ann Dewey EVEN Catherine Gallagher Jane Waldo Anna Sands Dot Tucker Evelyn Stuckey SWIMMING TEAMS Betty Swartz Sarah Lewis Mickey Fountain Barbara Irving B. J. Singleton Skooks Lester Lucile Parsons Jo Guthrie Peggy Barfield Virginia Collins ODD Sarah Ross Boyton Lola Ro.se Lucy Brown Theresa Myers Grace Limberg EVEN Mary Lippitt Martha Twitty Mart Wilson Harriett Knard 46 BADMINTON Green grass, a high net, light racquets, and a feathered " bird " usher in the badminton season. The Evens captured the high point honors by a three game lead with the final score 5-2, but the whole tournament was bitterly contested and closely fought. Bewildered onlookers dared not bet on a winning team as the lead shifted back and forth up until the final matches. Starting the Evens out with a victory Dottie B. McGahagin de- feated Virginia Palmer 11-5, 2-11, 13-11. The Odds retaliated with a 5-11, 11-8, 11-7 win by Louise Fernandez over Katie Boling. Tenny Langston and Jean Koesy chalked up another Even victory by whip- ping Margie Piatt and Peggy Friedmann, while the beau- tifully coordinated team of Elsie Rives and Catherine Barrs swamped red-white-and-purple ' s Marion Looby and Nell Hawkins 15-3, 15-6. It looked for a time as though the trailing Odds were going to redeem themselves when Betty Jo Kaanski, Odd sports leader, rolled over Vicki Lewis, and-gold ' s Sara Bennett and Alieze Trieste was probably the most fantastic unaccountable one in years. Alieze took the first game 11-0, but Sara reversed the score in the second, and came through with a bare 13-11 in the third. Margaret Todd and Pudgy Herman Evened the season up with a win over Hester Hammond and Gloria McVey. For invigorating exercise and spectator ' s suspense there is nothing like badminton — and it often proves " stranger than fiction " . LEADERS: KASINSKI and LEWI! SWIMMING Aquatic rivalry between trout and mackerel could be no more intense than it is in the annual Odd-Even swimming finals. Mickey Fountain ' s tri-color team spurted up like a geyser to flood out any green and gold victory to the splash of 50-37. The Odd boat didn ' t sail to shore without encounter- ing a few squalls, stirred up by Martha Twitty ' s ever-fighting Evens. None of these pretty paddlers ore like fish out of water as they weigh anchor LEADERS: MILLS and TWITTY and plow the deep. Sarah Lewis cut the water as smoothly as a knife would hot butter when she swcm away with the diving crown for red, white, and purple. Mary Lippit outstripped the wind and won the 100-yard free-style for a defiant Even team. This was a fight good to the last stroke, and neither side had to " fish " for compliments. ] 47 LEADERS: TRIESTE and LLOYD Although not quite in the realm of Pavlowa or Arthur Murray there is a strange fascination and beauty about this, the modern dance. Modern in every movement- modern in every aching limb, this is the newest sport to claim the attention of Odd and Even devotees. Each year at the modern dance exhibition the balcony of the gym- nasium is found full of enthusiasts watching enviously the perfect muscular coordination of the performers. It took hour upon hour of endless exercises in contraction and r e- lease and days of painfully pleading with agonized liga- ments to drag the poor old carcass up these north Florida hills to make this production one of the highest caliber. H O C K E y Not even bowling on the green in medieval England could have been more colorful than field hockey is today. The stage is a green field divided by white lines; the actresses — eleven Odds and eleven Evens; the properties — twenty-two hockey sticks and one regulation cricket leather ball painted white. Mercury could move no faster than these girls charging up and down the turf desperately trying to maneuver into a scoring position in the striking circle. Watching this modern skirmish one would find it hard to believe that the origin of this game is shrouded in antiquity, dating back 2,500 years. The flash of green-and-gold and red-white-and-pur- ple rushing their goals, the crack of hockey sticks against the hard surface of the ball, excellent drives, and the quick interceptions all spell hockey— H-O-C-K-E-Y! ! MODERN 48 s o c c E R LEADERS: FERNANDEZ (M. and C.) and LEWIS The umpire ' s whistle shrilly pierces the air as the center forward stands ready for the kick-off, and twenty-one other teammates wait impatiently in formation at their respective halves of the field to follow up. Yes, soccer-season is here again, and with it all the ex- citement that inevitably accompanies a game that moves like quick- silver. The kick-off is made and a soccer ball shoots to the edge of the field and the outer dribbles the ball down the field with speed and skill. Kicking is good, blocking is excellent, passwork is superb! There is electricity in the air, and spectators sit tense with excitement as the ball approaches one goal and then the other only to be kicked out to center field again for play. The ball shoots underneath the crowbar between the goal posts and a field goal is scored — Odds and Evens fighting for soccer supremacy. Rivalry runs high in this game of endless speed and motion! DANCE T».-w ' ..r.--« i-JtA ' ±I ' . yJ $Z L-£ ' J ' t$ ' i 1 49 SOFTBALL Spring-fever and Softball usher in the new season hand-in-hand. Spring — with its new leaves comes out on the trees,, and new fans come out to the diamond. The robins fly north, but the balls fly everywhere. The moundsman hurls a wicked curve to the batter, bat and ball connect, and she socks a three-bagger past the short- stop into the right field 1 The familiar sound of balls smacking into gloves mingle with the spirited shouts of fervent fans. The annual Odd-Even tilt finds each side with the nucleus for a strong team. Watching the splendid teamwork of these girls as they pound out the runs and pick that ball out of the air like a star from the sky, there can be no doubt as to why this is America ' s favorite game! .EADERS: EBERT and LAMBERT ■ ' ••: LEADERS REDDICK and KASINSKI Countless blisters have been raised by the twanging strings of enthusiastic de- votees of this ancient sport. Besides adding blisters, they can add up their score, too, and tell you countless things about " ye olde yew bow " For instance if anyone wants to know any of the sporting terms . . . nock, shaft, petticoat, cock feather and the rest of the archer ' s jargon, just ask one of these feminine William Tells and the information will be all yours. Aside from Odd-Even competitive games, these up-to-date Dianas enter annually into national competion. Some girls may quote the old verse " I shot an arrow in the air . . . it fell to earth I know not where — " but not these lassies. When they shoot their arrows they know where they are going to fall . . . and it ' s usually smack on the bull ' s-eye. ARCHERY Dangerous ground is this, the archery range, for Robin Hood had nothing over the Tally- lassies when it comes to stout bows and swift arrows. Deadly missiles fly over the green and it ' s " grab-your-scalp-or-hit-the-dust " for spectators that are near the targets. Many a sunny afternoon will find the range populat- ed with girls stringing their bows (no pun intended) and letting arrows fly bulls-eye- ward with surprising accuracy. 50 TENN Enthusiastic racquetteers rig up the tennis nets and keep the courts teem- ing with activity during the daylight hours. Net campaigning moves at a rousing pace throughout the season as Even spots Odd, and Odd rallies with a drive down the stretch. With balls flashing back and forth across the net these ding-dong battles hold the fiery interest of the zealous fans who are usually the ones to emerge, completely played-out, with aching necks. As one contestant comes out on the long end of a convincing decision, her opponent good-naturedly swallows the ignomious defeat, snaps back into form, and grabs the lead. With player by player hitting her stride and climbing up the ladder, competition grows more keen. The matches are closer by far than the scores indicate with each netter making determined bids for every point. These girls can REALLY " swing it " ! ! 1 51 To those who love sports will always come a memory of Camp Flastacowo and Lake Bradford whenever they see green canoes full of singing girls, whenever they hear " Tell me why the stars do shine. . . " sung around a campfire, whenever they think of the fun of the outdoors. Camp is the keynote to the happiness of those who love sports. WEARERS OF THE EMBLEM Emma Spencer, 1928 Simpy Yarborough, 1928 Bernice Conklin, 1928 Margaret Richards, 1929 Betty Suhrer, 1929 Betty Wood, 1930 Edna Mattox, 1930 Betty Bell, 1931 Nancy Lutz, 1931 Marion C. Philips, 1932 Dorothy Archer, 1932 Helen Geffcken, 1932 Dorothy Hicks, 1932 Buddy Autrey, 1933 Rhea Gallager, 1933 Grace Kirby, 1933 Betty Bailey, 1935 Frances Hurlin, 1935 Felicia West, 1938 Yvonne Marchesseau, 1940 Cornelia Watson, 1941 Jean Wood, 1942 Paulette Nolan, 1942 Stella Volenti, 1943 Margie Lambert, 1944 Dottie B. McGahagin, 1944 52 " W w JLdunilj s 53 The curtain went up in September, as nine hundred not-so-dewy-eyed freshmen, slightly battered from hec- tic bus and train trips, poured into crowded Jennie Murphree, Bryan, and Reynolds, and overflowed into Brow- ard and Landis Rec. Bewildered upperclassmen saw that one out of every two faces on campus was un- familiar, and some of us hod an un- easy feeling that we were in rhe wrong place — all these new people. But the get-acquainted process was quick as ever, with the whirl of reg- istration, rush week, and beginning of classes. The bright, new saddle shoes and sweaters gave way to droopy hair and baggy pullovers, and the faintly harassed look that we all got as books and meetings be- gan to pile up. 1 54 Time out from studies — we al! decided to study after quarterly grades came out — while we watched the Armistice flag-raising ceremony. Somehow Old Glory meant more to us now that so many more of our beaus and brothers had exchanged books foi rifles, and jalopies for the P-51s that constantly roared over- head; and it was with a tightening of the throat that we hon- ored the flag they are fighting for. The bright red, white, and blue up against the paler blue of an Armistice Day sky was to those watching it a symbol that there must be soon another Armistice Day, and we realized that it is our own responsibility to make it a permanent one. But life as FSC went on the same, even though some of the undercurrents were changed. Mail filed twice a day in the neat little post office slots more and more were postmarked " Free " ; and V-Mail made up a larger part of our correspondence. Calls for more Red Cross workers, and vivid tales of battle action by veterans emphasized that war was coming nearer to us. Discussion always turned to what we are fighting for and the word " democracy " ' was defined and applied in convocation talks and stormy student senate meetings. We decide to expand our soldier recreation plans, and uniforms more and more frequently dotted the campus. Our seniors realized that their after-college lives could contrib- ute more directly to a nation ' s welfare now, and planned accordingly. Tradition had its definite place, too. This year ' s seniors were solemnly inducted into their new positions and privileges, as President Campbell crowned them queens of the campus — they ' re at last at the top of the heap. And then a little later the senior " high men on the totem pole " looked down with amusement at the lowest of the low — F club goats doing their daily dozen. They cheerfully shmed shoes, went back to kindergarten with their toys, and wore wardrobes that would send Schaparelli and Emily Post into hysterics. But they enjoyed it, and we enjoyed it; so no harm was done. A little more dignified was one of the next ceremonies that envious underclassmen witnessed. Lucky seniors in their solemn black gowns marched down ' way back of Landis to Dr. Camp- bell ' s house, where they shared in the presentation of his tra- ditional birthday cake. Then they swarmed inside, to help in the prompt disposal of it, and to sing their congratulations and thanks. 55 Fall climax to weeks of rehearsing and practice was Thanksgiving weekend, altered a little from the traditional this year. The war was the cause again; transportation just wasn ' t, and Tallahassee didn ' t have any place to put many parents and alumnae. The alums got first choice. The main events mere shifted nearer to the week- end, so we took in the demonstrations on Thursday and Friday, the games on Saturday. The campus and dorms were the usual rain- bow of colors. Ambitious Odds risked drowning and pneumonia to decorate the big Odd fountain in front of Westcott, and envi- able Evens teetered on precarious perches to convert the main gates into a green-and-gold advertisement for Even victory. The annual drawing in convocation for the " lucky " demonstration night was an Even victory. It was greeted by ecstatic squeals from happy Evens in the audience, and groans from the downcast Odds. The alumnae seemed to enjoy returning to the fold, and cheered their green-and-gold or proudly wore the red, white, and purple. Later some of the too-enthusiastic Odds, freshmen and juniors alike, concluded after paying bills for steak dinners and after cold, wet dips in the fountain that gambling — even on the Odd teams— didn ' t pay. Others just gritted their teeth, muttering that next year things would be different. Evens won both volleyball and basket ball. Festivities had started with the dress rehearsals of the demonstrations and the annual Tarpon Club programs. Those of us who couldn ' t get tickets for the main performances got pre-views, and could discuss with authority the merits, pros, and cons at the Thursday Thanksgiving tables. Odds moaned over the results of Color Rush, and turned up disgusted noses at the Even colors adorning every building but two. Odd and Even colors also dangled from al- most every dormitory door, and re- mained up even after the Thanksgiving dance provided the traditional finale to the weekend. 56 Thanksgiving dinner had to be streamlined this year, and creamed turkey was the victory substitute for the huge roasted birds which in Dast years had decorated the tables. But everybody got enough to eat, and was pleasantly surprised to have turkey in any form. Only a few hours after the dinner the Odd demonstration had its rowdy beginning. All the Odds had a heavenly time, watching the Evens doomed to Hell, and swayed to Gerry Halpern ' s blues songs. Evens sat with that just-you-wait expression, sneering while Odds cheered. Even revenge came the following night, when they took us back to fairy-land with a barbed take-off on Cinderella. Hit of the evening was Cornnne Johnston ' s take-off — and we do mean literally. Odds responded with glares. 57 Winter made its debut at FSCW in a flurry of ballots and posters, as the freshman dormitories got wall-papered with the annual " Vote for— ' and " I promise- ' posters. Not even the shower rooms were sacred enough to be spared the deluge of witty and solemn propaganda of freshman elections. Long brown paper streamers dangled along the arcades, and flapped in the breezes that threatened to turn into icy hurricanes about that time of the year. We dug out wool dresses gratefully, and sent frantic letters home imploring parents to puleeez send along that heavy coat. The smell of pines blended with the mothbally atmosphere as Christmas approached. Bay decorations in the dormitories matched the brilliance of sweaters, scarfs, and knee-socks. The wise souls who did their Christmas shopping early sat back in smug complacency as the rest of us grew grey thinking what to buy Uncle Charlie that would only cost fifty cents. We cheerfully got the party spirit, particularly in the dorms. The seniors shivered a little in mere caps and gowns, until the genuine friendliness of their Christmas party melted the conversational ice. 1 58 Rain dampened luggage, parcels, and last minute bundles as we piled on the buses home when the long-awaited day of Christmas vacations came. Clouds were black, but our silver lining got bigger every homeward mile. Three weeks zipped by before we got a speaking acquaintance with them, and it was more weary miles back to school again. After the customary cataloguing, of presents and dates by our friends, we settled down with a sigh. The pre-exam blues covered the campus, and we sat moping over cokes at the Sweet Shop or Spic, and wondered if Life was worth the struggle. Then, back to agony and aspirin, and long retreats to the library. Dormitory halls were dotted with " study " signs, and more than a few eager pilots found that they were no match for the attractions of chemistry and economics books. We made belated New Year ' s resolutions to keep work up to date in future semesters, and glared at cynics who gloomily predict that maybe we won ' t have the chance. We survived exam- inations, and had a carefree weekend here or at home before registration. Then it was a question of marking time until grades came out, and lucky 2.3-ers consoled dejected friends who saw a semester of academic probation looming ahead. Campus horizons were expanded for a while as we heard the Mortar Board convocation program speakers tell about our part in the war. So we skimped on cokes and cigarettes for a week, to contribute to the Dale Mabry sunroom drive which proved to be a success. All of us are proud to think we have a part in furnishing a sunroom out at Dale Mabry. 59 . 1 ' --• j ' . ■■ ■■ ■■H Super-swish and formal Junior-Senior Prom followed close on the heels of Freshman Carnival. Busy freshmen had turned the big gymnasium into one of the deepest jungles of darkest Africa. Dates danced and stuffed on cokes and doughnuts that miraculously appeared in the leafy wilderness. They shuddered and went into polite hysterics over the bang-up Ubangi side-show, complete with stove-polished natives, lessons in charm, and a high-powered romance between the black man ' s Frank Sinatra and the village belle. While industrious freshmen cleared away the remainder of last night ' s shrubbery, equally hardworking upperclassmen transformed the Old Dining Hall into a flower-show, to the tune of " Waltz of the Flowers " . Sophomore Council girls became blossoms for the evening, to sit behind a white picket fence in one corner of the dance floor in their green leotards and ruffly crepe-paper petals. Almost as differing and varied as the dress-colors were the bewildering va- riety of uniforms displayed with effectiveness in the Grand March. The Hall was jammed, and we all had fun from the first " grand entrance " to the last second of 12:20. For once in FSC ' s history we almost had enough men to go around, and dormitory maids and sorority house phones were kept busy. Romance bloomed profusely, to judge by the amount and kinds of wings, bars, division insignia, and oth- er trophies of the hunt that dotted the collars and sweaters of nearly every girl on campus. We found that officers and enlisted men alike are pretty nice people, and crowded to the college parties for service men. 60 Cupid had his tongue in his cheek at the comic-Val- entine Sophomore Hop. From the angry silhouette policeman glaring at young love on a park bench to the tune of " Don ' t Do It, Darlin ' " through the spectac- ular broken-hearted doorway the atmosphere was heart-y in the extreme. After the " big weekend " , soph- omores with a sigh joined the rest of FSC in the routine but fascinating business of going to class. We got to breakfast just in time after a sleepy rush, took last minute glances at the assignment we really should have studied another hour or so. Then to class, where we got involved in hot discussions when we thought we knew something about a subject, and meekly took notes when we knew we didn ' t. There were long hours of serious thought and study, long bull sessions on the campus affairs and the world in general. We learned to combine working with hands and mind, in the lab- oratories with chemicals and machines, and sat long hours over typewriters in composition and recording of research. Much deserved rewards in the form of scholarship cups were presented in convocation to the girls who made three-point landings, and less industrious stu- dents clapped and whistled their admiration. Again following tradition, the whole student body joined to celebrate the birthday of one of its favorite people- President Emeritus Dr. Edward Conradi. We sang birthday greetings, and presented the customary gifts of a book, flowers, and cake. 1 61 Spring was coy about coming, perhaps he- cause we were waiting tor it so impatiently. Azaleas and olum blossoms brought out the nature love r in al of us. Budding artists dotted t h e campus landscape with their easels and paints, hopefully trying to sketch t h e budding flowers. Weekends we took long walks, or sprawled under shady pines to sleep, study, or talk lazily. With reluctance we saw the coming of blue Monday morning, and a week to sit in class day-dreaming of the grass and flowers tantalizingly out of reach or sight beyond open windows. We got our fill of unremitting class-going and campus tours for the long weeks we were quarantined for an outbreak of intestinal disturbances. But familiarity with the campus didn ' t breed contempt, and spring seemed glorious even when seen from infirmary windows, or when blooming just beyond the college gates. Elections roused us from the lethargy of spring fever long enough to be excited over speeches and ballots for nearly a month. Students talk it over as they drink a between-classes coke and munch on crackers. " Who ' s running? " was the $64 question from the time petitions were turned in until the eventfui convocation speeches decided the matter once and for all. Competition was keen, and our campus politicians smiled optimistically on all alike. Students felt their increased mportance as sought-after voters, and weighed and discussed of candidates for important College Government Association offices. The increasing activity and controversy in student senate gave par- ticular emphasis to selection of officials for the coming year. Politics this past year seemed to become more a matter of interest to the majority, rather than the minority of students. Increasingly common was the sight of heads together behind the pages of the Flamebau, seriously reading the campaign promises and qualifications listed in the printed pages. 1 62 Zoologically speaking, Spring is a time of metamorphis, a process from which Miss Tally Lassie of 1944 would not let herself be excluded. It was like that rigamarole one learns in life-saving: " Out go the old Seniors, in come the new Seniors; out go the old B-Wocs, in come the new B-Wocs; out goes the old S. C, in comes the new S. C. " But underneath the outward difference of new personalities, there was the same unchanged campus way of life. Same old convo, same old procedure — " Convocation is now in order! " Same old Sweet Shop, same old 10:10 crowd, singing the same old senseless ballads. Same old classrooms — same, in Westcott, so very, very old — and the same old unwillingly admitted purpose for being there. Not even a Tally Spring and the delight of escape in spring fever entirely obscured that, in the face of graduation and f he looming challenge of the great big World 1 From the hands of those who must soon for the iast time pass through Westcott gates the bright trinity of torches was re- linquished, and the undergraduate classes each stepped up a place in importance. Bewildered Freshmen, peacefully creaming their faces and rolling up their hair, were assailed by battalions of Sophomore Council girls in the hon- orary ' s unusual, not-so-dignified tapping ceremony. Their classmates now recognized and responsible officers of C.G.A., the youngest Tally Lassies became more assured in their class- work, lest the timid newcomer be afraid of her own opinion. They fired questions at professors who left points unclarified. With almost a year of college behind them, they know what they wanted. They ' d found their majors. 63 Ancient beyond their chronological age, with the wisdom of the universe crowding their cranium, the seniors exultingly entered into an all-too-brief second childhood in celebra- tion of their approaching entrance into that much advertised bugaboo, the hard, cruel world. They impersonated the sweet but slightly dumb, the mischievous but awfully winsome, in fact, almost any sort of child, costumed in anything from a lollypop to a Buster Brown suit and aided and abetted by the |unior class. Whole collections of stuffed bunny rabbits disarmingly armed them for the occasion, the annual, zealously observed Kid Day. Then, slipping back into their dignity but keeping that tongue in their cheek, those who were also Esterens marched solemnly through the dining halls to designate those whom they would have follow in their footsteps — those to whom they would pass their partisan torch, those who would keep the cauldron bubbling with Even spirit. Junior Spirogiras, not to be outdone, ran up the skuil and crossbones and pirated freshmen talent for the glory of the red, white, and purple. For both Esteren and Spirogira elect, high in a faint fuschia cloud at the honor, began that arduous and trying time known to the Tally Lassie as goating, meaning you take it without letting it get yours. Long lists of names did they mem- orize, and long hours did they sweat over skits and songs with the requisite amount of zip and zest 1 Their reward? ' The pres- tige of the highly-prized green and vvhite, or the black and white, ribbon, for Esteren and Spirogira are the great extra-curricula honoraries. Tally Lassie ' s extra curricula work was not all with cauldrons and skulls, however. A large part of it was with a slippery piece of gauze and a tyrannical square of yellow card- board, or with two knitting needles and balls of khaki yarn. Like any other community F.S C.W. had its Red Cross work room, and like any other community it jealously upheld the integrity of the fulfilled quota. Adopted by honoraries and sororities, it became the place to meet and to catch up on the week ' s gossip while doing some small part in the great work of the war. 1 64 It really happened at spring elections, but Class Day is the formal acknowledgment of the ascendency of the junior to seniority. For the first time robed in the long blank garments of scholarship, still warm from the shoulders of her senior sister, the girl who has but one more year to go becomes for the first time aware of her responsibilities as an eldest Tally Lassie. She now holds the reins of C.G.A. She is now the recognized campus leader. In a torchlit ceremony mooded with still and guietness some of her number have been chosen for the gold and silver of Mortar Board, honorary for leadership, scholarship, and service. That was an anxious moment, when each black-robed graduating member stepped from the stage into the nervous sea of white-dressed figures to stand before the elect. A whisper of recognition had breathed across the room, and then thundered the approving applause for each choice. New torchbearers had been found for the torch, through the mazes of another year it would be held high and bright for all to follow. Barely had the last dignified mortar board bobbed from the stage when it was seized by a riotous group of red-bloused seniors, Mortified, to tap into membership those girls who had been out- standing in leadership and service, but whose scholarship did not come up to Mortar Board ' s rigid specifications Pinning their colors of blush pink and envy green on each of their initiates, Mor- tified almost stole the evening. With the double tapping service, the seniors had fulfilled their last responsibility. Now they could go. 65 The trunks were packed and ready, some marked for storage, some marked for a last one way trip home. The school year 1944 was at an end, a sheaf of old notes to be packed carefully away. What did they leave behind them, these girls who had said their goodbyes for the last time? They left the warmth of campfire mem- ories, and the wealth of a million anecdotes: " Say, remember when Toddy and Ltppet t — " And Jere said — " " So Vicki climbed up on top of the •-- ' . ' They left their love for the old traditions, so that those who were left mighl see them always warmly through their eyes. And with them — what did they take with them? They took the beginnings of a broad knowledge and understanding, a firm foundation upon which they might loftily build for the remainder of their lives. They took the sure loyalty of friends, even though they might for a time at least be separated. They took the warm faith their Alma Mater had for them, and they took a love for her in their hearts. 1 b6 . Jidiwitisemijemts for j 8 years a college girl ' s best friend . . . . MAAS BROTHERS TAMPA, FLORIDA FOR THE NEWEST FASHIONS, DORM FURNISHINGS . . . FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED! Shop by Mail! Just write our Jane Lee! Meals for All Tastes THE THREE TORCHES IO3 S. 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FRENCH SHOP TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 1 76 ADAMS STUDIO Photographers That Please PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1938 1939 1 940 1941 1942 1943 1944 FLASTACOWO TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 77 CAPITAL CITY BANK TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Capital and Undivided Profits $300,000 COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEN ' S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS, DOEBS HATS, ARROW SHIRTS, FREEMAN AND EDWIN CLAPP SHOES, LUGGAGE P. W. WILSON COMPANY Tallahassee ' s Best Store Since 1837 Telephone 88 Tallahassee, Florida LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR, LINGERIE, ACCESSORIES, HOME FURNISHINGS, PIECE GOODS, MILLINERY, NOTIONS 1 78 CO GRJL TULJL TIO 7 S Heartiest Congratulations to the Florida State College for Women and to the fine group of young women who compose its student body HAV-A-TAMPA CIGAR CO. TAMPA . FLORIDA • 1 79 Compliments of CHEROKEE HOTEL J. A. STILES, Manager Air Conditioned Rooms and Coffee Shop For Refreshments and Tasty Sandwiches Try THE SODA SHOP Stu dent Alumnae B Thank You uilding Make Our Fountain Your j Meeting Place Dear Students, The advertisers shown in this section helped to make our 1944 yearbook possible. Please patronise them they have already patronised us. Thanks Flastacowo Staff I £0 FACULTY 1943-1944 MR. KARL AHRENDT, Associate Professor of Violin MISS VIRGINIA A. ALEXANDER, Assistant in Library MRS. MARY B. ALFRIEND, Instructor in English DR. ELIZABETH G. ANDREWS.. Director of Personnel and Placement Bureau MISS EVA MAY ATWOOD, Assistant Registrar MRS. EDITH Y. BARRUS, District Home Demonstration Agent MRS. LUCILE G. BASS, Instructor in Shorthand and Typewriting PROF. HENRY F. BECKER, Professor of Geography DR. RAYMOND BELLAMY, Professor of Sociology MISS JOYCE BEVIS, Specialist in Clothing and Textiles, Home Demonstration Work MRS. MARIAN W. BLACK. Critic Teacher and In- structor in Education MRS. MARGARET BLAIR, Instructor in English MISS S. ELIZABETH BLANDING Instructor in English MRS. LOIS BOGGS, Instructor in French and Spanish, part-time DR. MILDRED I. BOLIEK, Assistant Professor of Zoology MISS EVELYN R. BOWMAN, Assistant Professor of Speech MISS EDITH BOZYAN, Assistant Professor of Art DR. BEULAH B. BRILEY, Professor of Economics and Commerce MISS MILDRED BRINSON, Critic Teacher, Elementary Grades Demonstration School MRS MARGARET C. BRISTOL, Assistant Professor of Sociology MRS. MARY H. BUFORD, Associate Professor of Speech DR. MARGIE BURKS, Professor of Spanish DR. DOAK S. CAMPBELL, President MISS MARGARET V. CAMPBELL, Instructor in Mod- ern Languages MISS RUTH F. CAMPBELL Instructor in Modern Languages MRS. BONNIE J. CARTER, Assistant Supervisor Emer- gency Farm Labor Professor, Home Demonstration Division DR. M. W. CAROTHERS, Registrar MRS. MARGARET E. CASSON, Supervisor of Kinder- garten MISS HELEN D. CATE, Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition MISS MARTHA G. CHAPMAN, Assistant Professor of English MISS MARY H. CLAYBROOK, Instructor in Chemistry MISS MARJORIE M. CLAYTON, Instructor in Theory and Piano MISS MARGARET L. CLEMENTS, Instructor in Physical Education MISS VELA H. CLEVELAND, Instructor in Physiology MISS A. LOU COCHRAN, Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education DR. RUTH CONNOR, Professor of Home Ec. and Child Development DR. EDWARD CONRADI, President Emeritus DR. R. S. COTTERILL, Professor of History PROF. WALTER RUEL COWLES, Professor of Theory and Director of Orchestra MISS FRANCES J. COYKENDALL, Assistant in Library MRS. LOUISE COX CRAWFORD, Counselor in Gilchrist MISS FRANCES CREAN, Instructor in Physical Educa- tion MRS. OLIVE H. CROSS, Instructor in English MISS JO ANN DAVIS, Instructor in Commerce MISS H. BERN ICE DEETZ, Assistant Professor of In- dustrial Arts DR. MARK H. DeGRAFF, Professor of English DR. EZDA M. DEVINEY, Professor of Zoologv MRS. IAZELLE W. DICKENS, Instructor in Physical Education MISS ELIZA DICKINSON, Instructor in Physical Edu- cation DR. G. L. DIFFENBAUGH, Professor of English DR. DOROTHY R. DISHER, Associate Professor of Psy- chology MISS NELLIE DOLBY, Instructor in Spanish, part-time DR. W. G. DODD, Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Professor of English MISS MYRTLE E. DOLBEE, Assistant Professor of Span- ish and German MR. RALPH F. DONALDSON, Critic Teacher and In- structor in Education DR. OLIVIA N. DORMAN, Dean of Students and Pro- fessor of Classics MISS MARGARET W. DOW, Professor of Organ and Theory MISS MARGUERITE DRESSLER, Assistant to Director of Personnel MISS RUBY DUNSTAN, Instructor in Piano MISS OLIVE G. ENGLE, Instructor in Chemistry DR. RALPH L. EYMAN, Dean of School of Education, Professor of Education MISS GLADYS FAWLEY, Assistant Professor of Geog- raphy MRS. RUTH D. FERGUSON, Instructor in Home Eco- nomics MISS MILDRED FINNIGAN, Assistant Professor of French DR. PAUL F. FINNER, Professor of Psychology and Di- rector of Psychology Laboratory DR. JUNE T. FLETCHER, Phvsiaan (Temporary) MISS MARY ELIZABETH FORMAN, Counselor, Jennie Murphree MISS GRACE I. FOX, Instructor in Physical Education MISS CLARE M. GOERTZ, Critic Teacher and In- structor in Education DR. ROBERT L. GCULDING, Superintendent of Demon- stration School, and Professor of Education MISS SARAH GRAHAM, Assistant in Library DR. VIOLA GRAHAM, Professor of Physiology DR. SUSAN W. GRAY, Assistant Professor of Psychology MISS HENRIETTA GREENBURG, Instructor in Physical Education MISS ANTOINETTE L. GUENTNER, Instructor in Com- merce MISS WINIFRED K. HANSEN, Instructor in Modern Languages MISS FRANCES M. HANSON, Assistant Professor of Geography MISS ELIZABETH B. HARRISON, Instructor in Home Economics MRS. LOUISE P. HAVILAND, Critic Teacher, Grade One, Demonstration School MRS. CLARA R. HAYDEN, Assistant Librarian MISS FRANCES F. HAYNES, Reference Librarian DR. C. P. HEINLEIN, Professor of Experimental Psy- chology MISS MILDRED F. HENRY, Assistant Professor of En- glish MISS SARAH HERNDON, Assistant Professor of En- glish DR. M. R. HINSON. Professor of Education and Di- rector of Graduate Work DR. DOROTHY L. R. HOFFMAN., Associate Professor of Spanish and French MRS. KATHERINE B. HOFFMAN, Instructor in Chem- istry MISS ETHYL HOLLOWAY, District Agent, Home Dem- onstration Division MISS MABEL HOUSER, Critic Teacher, Demonstration School DR. LUCRETIA L. ILSLEY, Associate Professor of Po- litical Science DR. MARIAN D. IRISH, Professor of Political Science MISS MARJORIE JUDY, Instructor in Modern Lan- guages MR. JERRY B. KELLEY, Critic Teacher and Instructor in Education MR. JOHN G. KELLUM, Business Manager MISS SARAH L. KENNERLY, Assistant in Library MISS MARY E. KEOWN, State Agent, Home Demon- stration Division MISS GLADYS 0. KOCH, Assistant Professor of Voice and Solfeggio MISS SARA M. KRENTZMAN, Librarian, Demonstra- tion School DR. HERMAN KURZ, Professor of Botany MISS MARGARET L. LANGFORD, Instructor in En- glish MISS OLGA LARSON, Associate Professor of Mathe- matics MISS WILDA E. LARSON, Critic Teacher, Demonstra- tion School MISS ALMA LESTER, Assistant in Library MISS LUCY LESTER, Professor of French DR L. J. LEWIS, Professor of Chemistry DR. ANNA FORBES LIDDELL, Professor of Philosoohy MRS. MARION H. LUNDQUIST, Instructor in Library Science MISS MARGARET LYNCH, Critic Teacher and in- structor in Education MISS E. ELIZABETH LYNN, Assistant Professor of Physics and Counselor to Senior Hall MISS GRACE C MADSEN, Instructor in Botany MRS. HELEN HANNON MADSEN, Instructor in Home Economics MISS LOUISE H. MANLEY, Instructor in Commerce MISS DOROTHEA E. MARSH, Instructor in Physics MISS ETTA L. MATTHEWS, Associate Professor of Library Science MR. ROYAL MATTICE, Assistant Professor of Eco- nomics MISS KATHLEEN McCARTHY, Acting Supervising Teacher of Home Economics, Demonstration School MISS EDITH McCOLLUM, Director of Residence MISS RUBY McDAVID, District Agent, Home Demon- stration Work MISS EDNA MAE MclNTOSH, Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition MISS ISABEL McKINNELL, Assistant Professor of Chemistry MISS GERTRUDE P. MEEK, Assistant Professor of Eco- nomics MISS FRANCES M. McPHERSON, Instructor in Piano and Voice MRS. MARY M. MEGINNISS, Instructor in Voice MISS PAULINE MESSER, Critic Teacher, Demonstration School MRS. LOU E. MILLER, Instructor in English DR. ROBERT D. MILLER, Associate Professor of Phi- losophy and Religion DR. KATHERINE W. MONTGOMERY, Director of Physical Education DR. ROBERT C. MOON, Director of Curriculum Lab- oratory, Department of Education DR. COYLE E. MOORE, Professor of Sociology and Di- rector of Social Work MISS HILDA E. MOORE, Assistant Librarian MISS MARTHA P. MOORE, Teacher Physical and Health Education, Demonstration School MISS MARY E. MOOTY, Instructor in Art MRS. ANN C. NICHOLSON, Critic Teacher, Elemen- tary, Grade DR. ELLA S. OPPERMAN, Dean, School of Music, Pro- fessor of Piano and Organ 82 MISS DAISY PARKER, Instructor in Political Science MR. GEORGE E. PERRY, Instructor in Piano and Voice MISS ZADIE L. PHIPPS, Assistant Professor of Public School Music MISS ANNE F. POPE, Part Time Instructor in Physical Education and Counselor Bryan Hall DR. ANNIE M. T. POPPER, Associate Professor of His- tory DR. NITA K. PYBURN, Associate Professor of Education MRS. DORIS G. QUARRIER, Critic Teacher, Demonstra- tion School MISS MARY E. REEDER, Instructor in Piano and Piano Methods DR. HAROLD F. RICHARDS, Professor of Physics MISS LOUISE RICHARDSON, Librarian and Professor of Library Science MISS HELEN L. RICHEY, Instructor in Textiles and Clothing MISS MARY LUELLA RICHEY, Associate Professor of Accounting MISS ETTA L. ROBERTSON, Professor Voice Director of Glee Club DR. CARMEN ROGERS, Associate Professor of English MISS MARGARET ROGERS, Head Counselor, Residence Halls DR. W. H. ROGERS, Professor of English MISS MYRTLE B. RUSH, Instructor in Art DR. MARGARET R. SANDELS, Dean, School of Home Economics, Professor of Nutrition MRS. CHRISTINE B. SCARBOROUGH, Instructor in Psychology DR. RUTH 0. SCHORNHERST, Associate Professor of Botany DR. A. B. SEYMOUR, Professor of Modern Languages DR. P. W. SHANKWEILER, Associate Professor of So- ciology MISS FANNIE B. SHAW, Associate Professor of Phys- ical Education and Hygiene MISS PEARLE G. SHEPARD, Instructor in English and Journalism DR. VENILA L. SHORES, Professor of History MISS ANNA MAE SIKES, Extension Nutritionist MRS. DORA SKIPPER, Assistant Professor of Education MRS. ANNE DABNEY SLEDGE, Director Student-Alum- nae Union PROF. ELMER RIGGS SMITH, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics MRS. BEVERLY BROWN STEVENS, Counselor, Reynolds Hall DR. HAZEL A. STEVENSON, Professor of English MISS EMMA S. STILWELL, Instructor in Public School Music and Class Voice MRS. CECILE STRONG, Instructor in Public School Music and Crtic Teacher MR. FRANK SYKORA, Associate Professor of Cello and other Orchestral Instruments MRS. DORIS L. TEMPLE, Assistant in Library MISS MABEL J. THACHER, Instructor in Bacteriology MISS M. LYNETTE THOMPSON, Instructor in Classics MISS S. ELIZABETH THOMSON, Instructor in Speech MISS ISABELLE THURSBY, Extension Economist in Food Conservation, Home Demonstration Work DR. JENNIE TILT, Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Nutrition MISS ANNA M. TRACY, Dietitian, Professor of Insti- tutional Economics DR. WALLACE M. TRUE, Assistant Professor of History MISS FLORENCE R. TRYON, Instructor in History MISS LUCILE TURNER, Cataloguer in Library MR. EARL L. VANCE, Associate Professor of English and Journalism MISS INA VAN STAN, Professor of Textiles and Cloth- ing DR. THOMAS L. WADE, Professor of Mathematics MRS. MELTON WARE, Counselor in Broward Hall MRS. RAY M. WARNER, Counselor, Landis Hall MISS M. KATHERINE WARREN, Assistant Dean of Students DR. HUGH L. WASKOM, Professor of Psychology MISS EDITH W. WEST, Associate Professor of Classics DR. MARGARET WHITESIDE, Resident Physician DR. SARAH PARKER WHITE, Orthopedic Physician, Pro- fessor of Hygiene MISS EMILY P. WILBURN, Associate Professor of In- dustrial Arts MRS. BEATRICE B. WILLIAMS, Professor of Art MRS. NINA MAE WILLIAMS, Acting Assistant Teacher Home Economics MISS SALLIE WILLIAMS, Instructor in Industrial Arts MISS MARY ESTHER WINSLOW, Assistant Professor of Piano MISS MARY HAMILTON WRIGHT, Assistant Professor of Sociology MISS L MARGARET WYLY, Instructor in Speech DR. MYRA L. YANCEY, Associate Professor of Educa- tion MISS ANNIE LEE YATES, Assistant Librarian MISS SADIE G. YOUNG, Associate Professor of Eco- nomics 83 SENIOR ACTIVITIES MARY LYNN ADAMS MIAMI, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon SYLVIA MELINDA AGRESS LILLIAN ERMA ALDERMAN GENEVA, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); French Club (i. 21 MARGARETE ALLEN BAKER, FLORIDA B.S. m Home Economics 4H Club; Heme Econonrcs Club ' Vice Pres- ident of 4H Club. JANE ORR ALLIN LAKELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Kappa Delta; Freshman Flunkies CI); Fresh- man Carnival Committee (1); Sophomore Council Treasurer (2); President of Alpha Lambda Delta (2); Assistant Sports Editor of Flastacowo (2); Transfer Counselor and Orientation Committee (3); jun ior Repre- sentative to Judiciary; Senior Representative to Judiciary; Kappa Delta Pi (3, 4); Esteren (3, 4); " F " Club (4); President of Mortar Beard (4); Senior Hall; Even Demonstration Business Manager (3, 4); Honor Committee (4): Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities (4); Kappa Delta Editor (3). JESSIE J. ANDERSON BRADENTON, FLORIDA OBERLEY ANDREWS McRAE, GEORGIA B.S. in Chemistry Delta Delta Delta MARY ORMSBY ANTHONY PALM BEACH. FLORIDA Bachelor of Science Pi Beta Pfv; President of Episcopal Student Vestry (1); Tarpon Club 2); Off Campus Committee, Rel gious Workers Council; Y. W. C. A. LAURA KATHRYN ARNOLD GROVELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Elementary Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club (3, 4)- I R. C. (3). AMELIA BAGWELL ALACHUA, FLORIDA CHARLOTTE T. BALLENGER LAKELAND, FLORIDA Bachelor of Science Kappa Delta, Chairman Freshman Flunkies (I); Parliamentarian Sophomore Class (2); Parliamentarian Sophomore Council (2); House Chairman of Kappa Delta (2); Pres- ident Kappa Deita (4) MARGARET ELLEN BARF I ELD POLK CITY, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Seven-Eleven Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Even Dem- onstration (1, 2, 3.. 4); Physical Education Association (1, 2, 3), President (4); Hockey (1, 2); Softball (1, 2); Tennis (3); Modern Dance Concert (1); May Day ' 1, 2); Junior M nstrels (2, 3); Freshman Flunkies (1); D C C. (1); Sophomore Council (2); Flam- beau Reporter (1); Flastacowo Staff (1); Freshman Carnival Committee (1); Treas- urer W A A (2 ; Sophomore Hop Commit- tee (2); American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Conven- tion (2), National Camping Association Convention (2): Playnght Committee ' 2. 3 ' " F " Club (2, ' 3, 4). Secretary (3); Floor Chairman (3); Freshman Counselor (3); lunior-Senior P ' cm Committee ' 3); Life Saving Corps (3. 4); Esteren (3, 4); Cotil- lon Club (4), Senior Hall (4). CATHERINE F. BARNES MOULTRIE, FLORIDA LOIS EVANGELINE BARNES CLEARWATER. FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics French Club (1, 2); Home Economics Club, Baptist Student Union (1, 2, 3, 4); Fresh- man Representative to Home Economics Club (1), SARA NELL BASS TAMPA. FLORIDA A.B. in Sociology MARTHA CLAIRE BECKHAM JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Ph: Mu; Freshman Counselor (3). MRS. ALICE NORRIS BEEN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics MARJORIE ALICE BENNETT WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Senior Hall (4). CAROL GAIL BERKMAN MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. in Education DORIS BLACK CLARA GARNIER BLOUNT PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Y.W.C.A. (1); Record- ing Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta. RHEA CHAPEL BOND SARASOTA, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Odd Demonstration ( 1 , 2, 3), Odd Trio (1, 2); Junior Minstrels (1, 2); Sophomore Coun- cil, Vice Piesident of Alpha Lambda Delta, Distaff (2, 3); Flastacowo (2, 3); Chi Delta Phi President, May Day (1, 2), Nominations Committee (3); President Landis (summer school ' 43), Freshman Counselor (summer school ' 43) IDELLA ELAINE BOOTH Bachelor of Science Sigma Kappa, Transfer (3); International Relations Club (3, 4); Secretary I. R. C. (4). MARION FLORENCE BOWNESS OCOEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Senior Hall (4); Freshman Counselor (3). Home Econom,cs Club, Presbyterian Council. GWENDOLYN BOYETT Baptist Student Union [1, 2, 3, 4); Baptist Student Union Council (4); Home Econom- ics Club (2, 3, 4); 4-H Club (1) CHARLOTTE PINNER BRADLEY GRAND RIDGE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; Baptist Student Union Council (2, 4). MARY ANN BRANNON NEW SMYRNA BEACH, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Method. st Student Administrative Council (1, 2, 3, 4). ANNIE-KATE BRENGLE TAMPA, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; President of Debate Council, Delta Epsilon Alpha, Corresponding Secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta. ANGELENA BRYANT DELRAY BEACH, FLORIDA A B. in Education Gilchrist House Vice President ' 2) ' Spanish Club (3); B. S. U. Council (4); Senior Hal! (4). DOROTHY MAE BURTSCHER ARCADIA, FLORIDA A.B. in Social Work MARY ELIZABETH BUSTIN FELLSMERE, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Gamma Delta. ELEANOR R. CALLEY MIAMI, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Freshman Carnival Committee (1); Sopho- more Hop Committee (2); Soph-Senior Break- fast (2); Even Soccer Team (2); Even Soft- ball Team (2); Even Demonstration Program Chairman (2, 3, 4); House President of Jen- nie Murphree (3), Residence Hall Committee (3); Jr.-Sr. Prom Committee (3); Chairman of Freshman Election (3); Even Demonstra- tion (4); Even Cojor Rush Co-Chairman (4); Senior Hall (4); F Club (3, 4). PATRICIA E. CARROLL MARY E. CASSADY GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA DORIS M. CHAMBERLAIN TANGERINE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega, Home Economics Club; Correspond, ng Secretary of Alpha Chi Omega (4). 84 MARY MARGARET CHAUNCEY ST PETERSBURG, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Tiansfer from St. Petersburg Junior College (3); Even Hockey (3); Even Swimming (3); F Club (3, 4); Life-Saving Corps ' 3, 4), In- structor (4); Y.W.C.A.; Outing Committee (3). CORADEL CHEATHAM BRADENTON, FLORIDA A.B. in Music American Guild of Organists (4) ELIZABETH JEAN CHICOINE WINTER PARK, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Handbook Committee (2), Council of Pres- byterian Westminister Fellowship 2); Fresh- man Counselor (3); Chairman of Handbook Committee (3); Mortar Board (3), Vice President of Presbyterian Westminster Fel- lowship (3), President (4); Kappa Delta Pi (3, 4); Pi Delta Phi (3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Cha.rman of SAB. Social Committee (3, 4); Soc.al Standards Council (3, 4); Co- Chairman cf Youth Conference (4): Senior Hall (4). NEVA CHILLINGWORTH WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club (1, 2); French Club (1); Outing Committee (2); R ' iding Clcb (2); Tennis Club (1, 2, 3); Tennis Team (3); Regent, DA.R. (3); Reg- istrar, DA R (4); Treasurer, Kappa Alpha Theta (3), House Chairman, Kappa Alpha Theta (4). SARAH ELIZABETH COAKLEY tampa, Florida B.S. in Home Economics Day Students ' Organization (1, 2); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3); Westminster Fel- lowship Council (2, 3). MARY ELIZABETH COCHLEY JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Wesley Foundation Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer Senior Class (4), " F " Club (4); Junior Volleyball Team (3); Even Hockey (3); Even Archery Team (3). ESTHER COHEN BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Chemistry GERALDINE COHEN BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY A.B. in Education ELIZABETH COLGAN MIAMI, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences MARY D. COLLINS CAPTIVA ISLAND, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Freshman Counselor (4); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4). MARION ELIZABETH CONNOR WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences French Club (1, 2, 3); international Relations Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Debate Club (2, 3); May Dav 3); Even Demonstration (2 3 4V Zeta Phi Eta ' 3, 4). MARJORIE R. COPELAND TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Tenn.s Intramurals (I); Even Demonstration (4); Senior Hall (4); Kappa Delta Pi (4) CARMEN L. CRESPO TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Even Volleyball Team (1, 2. 3, 4); Even. Softball Team (1, 2); " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Newman Club (2, 3, 4); Senior Hall (4) MARGARET EILEEN CRISP ALACHUA, FLORIDA A.B. in Education MINNIE FRANCES DALTON VERNON, FLORIDA B.M. Broward House Council (3); Reynolds House Council (4); Social Chairman of Reynolds (4); Social Standards Cquncil (4); Freshman Counselor (4); Y.W.CA, Sec ' y. to Chair- man of Subscribers Members of A. GO (3); Treas to Chairman of Subscriber Members of AGO (4). LOUISE A. DAVIS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S in Home Economics Phi Mu; Freshman Counselor (3), President cf Omicron Nu (4); Home Economics Club (4); Senior Hall (4). SARA CAROLYN DAVIS TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Executive Council; Freshman Flunkies (1); Y.W.CA; French Club, Flam- beau Reporter; Usher Committee; News Ed. tor " Y " Paper. BEVERLY DEW JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S in Home Economics Heme Economics Club, Crop and Saddle Club; Even Demonstration. JACQUELINE DEW JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club, Crop and Saddle Club, D C.C , Even Demonstration; Social Commit- tee of Landis. MARY JANE DEWS LARGO, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega (2, 3, 4); Editor Flas- tacowo (4); Usher Committee ' 3); Senior Hall (4); May Day (3); Flastacowo Start Editor (2, 3), Even Demonstration Crew ' , 3, 4); Senate (4). VIOLA DEWOLF CRESCENT CITY, FLORIDA B.S. French Club (1); Methodist Council ( 1 , 2, 3, 4); Freshman Counselor (3); Social Chair- man of Landis ( 4 ); Senior Hall (4). JUNE DOWD FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA B.S in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y.W.CA.; Wesley Foundation; Chairman of Campus Church Relationship Committee (4). ERNESTINE DUNLAP MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. FRANCES DUNN LAKELAND, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club, 4-H Club. ROVANA DuPARC MIAMI, FLORIDA B.S. Home Economics Club, Publicity Chairman (2), Treasurer (3), President (4); Newman Club, ScraD Book Chairman (2), Parliamen- tarian (3), Vice-President (4); Senior Hct (4). BESSIE L. EADDY BUSHNELL, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3); I.R.C. (3, 4); Spanish Club (3); Even Volleyball (4); Senior Hail (4). HELEN BERNICE EDWARDS GULF HAMMOCK, FLORIDA A.B. Sophomore Council (2); Alpha Lambda Del- ta (2); Sigma Delta Pi (3), Mortar Board (4), Esteren (3, 4); Who ' s Who (4), Phi Beta Kappa (3) House President (3); Bud- get Committee (3); Chairman (4), Even Lemonstrafion (2, 3); Newman Club (1 2, 3, 4). JULIANA ERCK WEIRSDALE, FLORIDA A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer of Class (1); Cotillion (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice President of Co- tillion (3), Sophomore Council (2); Zeta Phi Eta (2, 3, 4); Vice President of Zera Phi Eta (3); Rush Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta (3), President of Kappa Alpha I heiu (4), Even Demonstratio.n (1, 2, 3, 4), Chair- man 4; Junior Minstrels (2, 3). ELEANOR ERNST JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Alpha Delta Pi; Secretary of Alpha Delta Pi (3); President of Alpha Delta Pi (3), Vil- lage Vamps (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Fiench Club (I). SARAH RUBY EVERETT CHIPLEY, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences JEANNE EYMAN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Seven- Eleven Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Even Dem- onstration (], 2, 3, 4), Physical Education Association (1, 2, 3, 4); Even Hockey (2, 3, 4), Even Softball (I, 2); Even Volleyball (2, 3, 4); Modern Dance (2, 3 ' ; May Da (1, 2), Freshman Flunkies (I); Class Ath- letic Manager (1), Freshman Carnival •J); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Convention (2); Playmght Comm.Uee (2, 3); " F " Club (2, 3, 4;; Tieasurer W.A.A. (3); Junior-Senior Prom Committee (3); Life Saving Corps (3, Ai; Tieasurer of C.G.A. (4); Speech Play (3); Esteren (3, 4); Mo.rtified, Czar (4); Who ' s Who (4). 1 85 MARGARET FAIRCHILD B.S. in Home Economics RUTH FAULDS CLEARWATER, FLORIDA A.B. Presbyterian Student Council; Gamma Sigma Epsilcn; Senior Hall HUEDEL BABETTE FINK JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce BETTE FISHER WAUCHULA, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences Tarpon Club (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Life Saving Corps (2, 3. 4); Even Demonstration (2, 3); Flambeau Staff (1, 2, 3), Literary Editor (3); Press Club (1, 2); Spanish Club (1, 2); Crop and Sadd ' e Club (2). ALICE LOUISE FLOOD FROSTPROOF, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Alpha Xi Delta Sorority Y.W.C.A (1, 2, 3, 4); Defense Course (2); I.R.C (3); Chair- man Thanksgiving Ticket Committee (4); Flastacovvo Business Staff (4); Senior Hall (4). HELEN FLOYD JEAN FLYNN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Chi Omega; Cotillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Tar- pon Minnow (1); Sophomore Council (2); Newman Club (2); Even Demonstration (1, 2, 3); Junior Minstrel (4); Pledge Mother of Chi Omega (3); President of Chi Omega (4). PEGGY FOLSOM CHIPLEY, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice President, Senior Hall (4); Social Committee of Landis; Span- ish Club. MILDRED FORD LAKELAND, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club; I.R.C; French Club; Y.W.C.A.; Circulation Staff of Flambeau. AGNES FRANKLIN B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4); Fresh- man Counselor !3); Senior Hal! (4). GERTRUDE FREIDLIN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA REID FUSSELL LARGO, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Landis Social Committee ' 3, 4); Playmght Com- nittee (4); Even Demonstration (3; Band (1). FRANCES B. GAITHER MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA A.B. Sigma Kappa Sorority, Secretary (4); Pi Delta Phi, Secretary (3), President (4); Sig- ma Delta Pi i3, 4 , Secretary (4). ROBERTA E. GANT BROOKSVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. Spanish Club (4). ANA GARBUZ HAVANA, CUBA B.S. Delta Phi Eosilon, Secretary (4); Spanish Club (1, 2); Hillel (4). MINNIE RITA GARRIS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; French Club ( 1 ); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Alpha Lambda Delta (2); Home Economics Club (2, 4), Omicron Nu (3, 4) Vice President; Phi Kappa Phi (4); Member Off-Campus Committee (3); Aipha Chi Omega, House Chairman (3), President (3, 4). MARY JANE GARRISON TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. Canterbury Club £1); Y.W.C.A.; French Club (1); Classical Club (1); President of Pre- Medical Club (2,3); House Council (3); Can- terbury Club Librarian (2, 3). NANCY ELLEN GAYLER ELIZABETH C. GEHAN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA MARY FRANCES GIBBS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Sigma Kappa; IRC. (1); Secretary of Sigma Kappa (2), Vice President !3). ANNE HIATT GILBERT JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA A.B. in Social Work MARY KATHRYN GUTHRIE PUNTA GORDA, FLORIDA Social Chairman of Gilchrist (2); Even Dem- onstration (2); Costume Chairman Even Demonstration (3); Junior Minstrels (2, 3); Senior Hall (4). GEORGIA HALL PALATKA, FLORIDA Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Club (1); I. R. C. (3, 4); Treasurer of Sigma Kappa (3); President of Sigma Kappa (4). ELEANOR ELIZABETH HAMM LEESBURG, FLORIDA B.S. in Science Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Flastacowo (2, 3); Freshman Counselor (3); Sophomore Council; Dance Committee (2, 3, 4); Phi Beta Kappa. JEANNE HOPE HAMPTON BRANDON, FLORIDA Bachelor of Science Methodist Council (1, 2, 3, 4!: Freshman Counselor (3); F Club (3, 4); Social Chair- man of F Club (4); Senior Hall (4); Even Volleybcll (3, 4); Even Soccer (3). CHARLOTTE HARRIMAN TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry French Club (1, 2, 3), President (2); Alpha Lambda Delta (2, 3, 4); Baptist Student Union Council (2, 4); Freshman Counselor (3); Outing Committee (3); Garnma Sigma Epsilon (3, 4); Grand Alchemist (4); Senior Hall (4); Chairman Organizations Committee (4); Senate Representative (4); Staff Pho- tographer, Flastacowo ' 4); Phi Beta Kappa. MARGARET ELAINE HART CLEARWATER, FLORIDA Bachelor of Science French Club (1); Y.W.C.A. (1); Freshman Counselor (3); House Council (3); Senior Hall (4); Band £4): Methodist Council (1, 2, 3, 4). MAE DELL HAZEN WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce EVELYN HELLER ST, PETERSBURG, FLORIDA SARA KATHERINE HELMS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Economics Phi Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Counselor (3); Panhellenic Representative, President of Phi Mu; Cabinet of Y.W.C.A.; Chairman of Senior Hall Se ' ections Commit- tee. ELLA KATHRYN HENDRY Bachelor of Arts ELEANOR GRACE HENSHAW NEW SMYRNA BEACH, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Tally Troopers (1); Spanish Club (1, 2) RENEE HERMAN MIAMI, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Badminton Team (2, 3); Tennis Team (3 4)- Hockey Team (2, 3); " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Senior Hall (4); Senior Intramural Manager; Badminton Sports Leader (3); Tennis Sports Leader (4); Physical Education Association (2, 3, 4); W.A.A. (4). JOHNNIE LOUISE HERRING MALONE, FLORIDA HELEN ELIZABETH HERRIOTT FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Even Demonstration (1); Vice President of Gilchrist Hall (2); Freshman Counselor (3); Social Chairman Reynolds Hal! (3); Vice President Wesley Foundation (3); President Wesley Foundation (4); Senior Hall (4); Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week (4). MILDRED CATHERINE HESTON A.B. in Arts and Sciences Editor of Flambeau (4) FLORENCE AUDREY HEWETT LAKELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences French Club (1, 2); I.R.C. Historian (2): Press Club (1, 2, 4); Flambeau Staff, Cir- culation (1); Reporter, Key for Outstanding Reporting (2); Business Manager (3); Man- aging Editor (4). SONYA ROSALIND HEYMAN DORA SHROPSHIRE HILES MARY BUDD HOLMES MONTICELLO, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. (1); Usher Committee (3); Vice President of Alpha Chi Omega (4). 1 86 BETTY HOOKS CLEWISTON, FLORIDA B.S. in Education F Club (3. 4): Basketball Team (3, 4); Hockey Team (3): W.A A Board (4); Pres- byterian Council (4); Physical Education As- sociation (1, 2, 3, 4) . DOROTHY ANN HORD WAUCHULA, FLORIDA BETTY ANN HOYT LORRAINE DECLERQ HUGGIN PAULINE HULL HARRIET E. HUNTER MELBOURNE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Transfer from Florida Southern College, Lake- land, Florida (3); Home Ec Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A, (3); On-rcron Nu (4); President Omicron Nu (4) JEANNE INGRAM PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Spanish Club, Riding Club, I. R. C. BETTY LOURETTA JACKSON TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Psychology Freshman Honor Board (1); I.R.C. (1); Even Demonstration (1, 3, 4); Chairman Sopho- more Council (2); Representative to Senate (I, 2, 3); Freshman Counselor (3); Chair- man Rumor Clinic (3.. 4); Even Modern Dance (3); Assistant Editor Flambeau (4); Seven Eleven Club (2, 3, 4); Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; President Esteren (3). JESSIE ELIZABETH JEFFRESS TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 3); Hockey Team (1); Softball Team (1); Sophomore Council (2), Life Savng Corps (2); Swim- ming Intramural Manager (2); Swimming Team (2); F Club (2, 3, 4); B S U. Coun- cil (2, 3); Esteren (3. 4); Y Cabinet (4); Methodist Council (4); Who ' s Who (4). ELIZABETH ANN JOHNSON IENSON, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Zeta Phi Eta; Even Demonstration; Y.W.C.A.; Social Committee. LOKA LOUISE JOHNSON NORMA JONES CHARLOTTE PATRICIA JORDAN TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Freshman " Flunks " ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Chairman of Vesper Committee; Even Dem- mstration; Christmas Pageant; First Aid Corps ' 2); Social Committee, Usher Committee (3); Landis House Council; Floor Chairman (4). LILLIAN CARLTON JOUGHIN TAMPA, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences LULA MARGUERITE JOUGHIN TAMPA, FLORIDA Bachelor of Arts Y.W.C.A. (1, 2 : G ' ee Club (1, 3); Sopho- more Council (2); I.R.C. (2); Flambeau Re- porter (2), Reporter ' s Key (42), News Ed- itor (3), Associate Editor (44); Senate Rep- resentative (2, 3. 4), Copy Editor Distaff (2, 3); Assistant ' Editor Distaff (3); Or- ganizations Committee (3); Vice President Jennie Murphree (1 ). GLORIA SUMMER JOYNER TAMPA, FLORIDA NANCY JEAN KENNEDY JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Kappa Delta. KATHRYN ANN KING CLEARWATER, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Athletic Manager of BryQn (I ); Tally Troop- ers (1); House Vice President of West Lan- dis (2); Episcopal Student Vestry (2, 3, 4); House President of Bryan (3); Spanish Club (1) Heme Economics Ciub (3, 4); Life Sav- ing Corps (4); Floor Chairman (4). HARRIET KNARR ST, PETERSBURG, FLORIDA B.S. in Education WAA. Board (3, 4); F Club (3, 4); Volley- ball Team (3); Swimming Team (3, 4); Hockey Team (3); Softball Team (3); Tar- pon Minnow (4); Basketball Team (4); Phy- sical Education Association (3, 4). MARTHA JANE KOESTLINE THOMASVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA B.S. in Home Economics YWCA; Glee Club; Home Economics Club, Methodist Student Organization; Senior Hal!. MARJORIE ELIZABETH LAMBERT TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Sociology Alpha Delta Pi; Freshman " Flunkie " ; Secre- tary of Freshman Class, Assistant Secretary of " F " Club (2), Vce Chairman of Sopho- more Council (2) ' Vice President of Sopho- more Class ' 2); F Club (1 2, 3. 4); Esteren ' 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Council (2); Mortified (4)- Second Vice President of C. G A. (3); Y.W.C.A (L 3, 4); Senior Hall (4); Fresh- man Orientation Committee (2); President Esteren (4); Soft Ball Sports Leader (3, 4); Sports Editor Flastacowo (4); Vice President Alpha Delta Pi (4). MARTHA O ' NEAL LEACH DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA B.S. in Social Work SARAH ELIZABETH LESTER AMSTERDAM, GEORGIA A.B. in Elementary Education Sect. Alpha Gamma Delta; Dance Committee, Playnite Committee; Y.W.C.A; Kappa Delta Pi; Honorary ANNETTE FRANCES LEVY SARASOTA, FLORIDA B. S. in Commerce Flambeau Reporter (1); Ruge Hal! Vestry (3, 4); Freshman Counselor (3); Sigma Del- ta Pi (3, 4); Life Saving Corps (4). VICTORIA J. LEWIS MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA B.S. in Education 7-11 Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Council (2); " F " Club (3, 4); Esteren (3, 4); Sect.- Treas. Esteren (3, 4); Mortified (4); Who ' s Who (4); Cheerleader (4); Defeated Can- didates Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Freshman Carnival (1); May Day Dance (1, 2); E en Demon- stration (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Minstrels (1, 2); Freshman Aide (2); Physical Education Assn. (1, 2, 3, 4).; Vice Pres in Phys Ed. Assn. (3), Life Saving Assn. (2., 3); Life Saving Inst. (3, 4), Women ' s Athletic Assn Board (4); Junior-Senior Prom Committee (3); An- nual Staff Editor (3, 4), Even Badminton (1, 4), Leader (4), Even Soccer (1, 3), Leader (3, 4): Even Basketball (2, 3), Col- lege Defense Council Comm (4); Alumnae Bldg. Auctioneer (4); Modem Dance Recital (2). FRANCES A. LEWIS GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA B.S. in Sociology Flambeau Reporter (2, 3, 4); Society Editor Flambeau; Even Hockey (1); Freshman Vol- ley Ball (1); Alpha Chi Omega (Rush Chair- man, Publicity Chairman, Pan-Hel Repre- sentative); Press Club: Even Demonstration (1); Junior Minstrels (3); Freshman Flunkies (1). VIRGINIA BRYAN LINDSEY ARCHER, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Inter-Relations Club; Home Economics Club, Spanish Club; Y.W.C.A. MARY DAWSON LIPPITT FROSTPROOF, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Who ' s Who; Senior Hall, P. E. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Esteren ' 3. 4); Mortified, W. A, A Board (4); Class Athletic Mgr. (3, 4); Fresh- man Counselor (3); " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Pres T " Club (4); Torch Night (2); Even Bas- ketball L 2, 3, 4); Even Swimming (2, 3, 4); Life Savig Corps d, 2, 3, 4); Even Soccer (2, 3); Even Softball ' 2, 3), French Club (1, 2). BETTY JACKSON LIVINGSTONE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Chi Omega; Glee Club ' 40- ' 41, Mortar Board Freshman Plaque ' 41; Even Demonstration ' 40.. ' 42- Sophomore Council; A!pha Lambda Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Honorary Treas- urer of Chi Omega ' 42- ' 43; Phi Kappa Phi; Honorary ILAH JEAN LLOYD FT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Esteren (3, 4); " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Morti- fied, Who ' s Who; P. E A N, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Ensemble (2, 3, 4); Sect, of WAA. (3); Sophomore Hep Committee; Freshman Carnival: Even Demonstration (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Minstrels (1, 3); Defeated Candidates Club; Spanish Club (1); Ma Day Pageant (1, 2); Even Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Leader (3, 4); Even Softball (1); Modern Dance Group Recitals (2, 3, 4); Social Chairman Landis (3); Chairman of Social Standards Council (4); Senate (4); Seven-Eleven Club (1, 2, 3, 4). WILMA CAIN LOCKHART HAINES CITY, FLORIDA Kappa Alpha Theta; Flastacowo Staff (4). MARY LOUISE LOPEZ JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Sigma Kappa Sorority; Giee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); I. R. C; Even Demonstration (1, 2); New- man Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Flastacowo (1); Intra- murals, Pan-Hel Representative; Crop and Saddle. CAROLYN ESTELLE LOWE CLERMONT, FLORIDA B.S. in Social Work Treasurer of Class ' 40- ' 41; Pres. of Freshman Group of Wesley Foundation ' 40- ' 41; Play- nite Committee ' 41 - ' 42; Administrative Counsel of Weslev Foundation ' 41 - ' 42; Junior Counselor ' 42- ' 43; Parliamentarian of Class ' 42- ' 43; House Council ' 42- ' 43; Executive Counsel of Weslev Foundation ' 42- ' 43; Senior Hall ' 43- ' 44; Secretary of Wesley Founda- tion ' 43- ' 44. HARRIET THEODORA LYNCH ST PETERSBURG, FLORIDA B.S. in Sociology and Social Work Vice-Pres. Bryan Hall (1); Freshman Coun- selor (3); Senior Hall (4); Presbyterian Council (2, 3, 4). MARY ELLEN MAN I ON FELLSMERE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; Newman Club. FAY MARTIN TOCCOA, GEORGIA B.S. in Home Economics CAROLYN MASSEY LAKELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Speech and Dramatics Pi Beta Phi Sorority; Zeta Phi Eta; Vice Pres. Even Demon ' 42- ' 43; Junior Minstrels ' 44; Glee Club ' 42. ALMA MINETTA MATTHEWS INDIAN ROCK BEACH, FLORIDA A.B. Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Club, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Presbyterian Council Assistant; Sigma Delta Pi, Freshman Counselor; Floor Chair- man; Sect Presbyterian Students Union; Sophomore Scholarship Cup; Senior Hall; Council Member Westminister " Fellowship, Phi Beta Kappa. VIRGINIA McCLANAHAN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA NITA RUTH McCULLOUGH LEE, FLORIDA A.B. in Education NELL McELYA MIAMI, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Vice-Pres. Broward ' 3); Floor Chairman, Summer School ' 3); House Council Sect (4); Home Economics Club (3, 4). DOROTHY BRYANT McGAHAGIN TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Esteren (2, 3, 4), " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Mor- tar Beard, Senior Hall; Who ' s Who; P E. A (1, 2, 3, 4), Even Demonstration (2, 3) Modern Dance (2); May Day Dance (2) Ushers Committee (2); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee ' 2); Freshman Councelor (3); Vice- Pres. Junior Class ' 3); Senior Representative to Judiciary; Volley Ball (1, 2, 3. 4), Leader (3, 4,), Captain (3, 4); Badminton (2, 3, 4); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Softball (1, 2, 3, 4); Seven-Eleven Club (1, 2, 3, 4). RUBY ALLENE McGAHEE PLANT CITY, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); 4-H Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Baptist Training Union Sect ' 42; Vice Pres. Sunday School ' 43; Chorus ' 42, OCTAVIA L. McGEACHY MILTON, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Y.W.C.A. U, 2, 3, 4); French Club (1); Freshman Counselor (3); Social Standards Committee (3); Social Chairman of Jennie Murphree (3); Senior Hall (4). PATRICIA AILEEN McHENRY CLEARWATER, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Kappa Delta Sorority; " F " Club, Cotillion Club; Esteren; Chairman of Tickets Sopho- more-Senior Breakfast; Senior Prom Commit- tee, Pan-Hel Representative; House Pres. of Kappa Delta; Even Demonstration ' 41 - ' 43; Junior Minstrels; Senior Representative to Senate; Even Soccer Team (2, 3); Even Swimming Team (2); Chairman of Usher Committee Social Standards Council (3); Gilchrist Social Ccmm.tfee; Flastacowo Busi- ness Staff (3) NORMA EVELYN McRAE TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Baptist Training Union (1, 2, 3, 4); BCP.U Sect (4); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (2, 3); Jcnior Counselor (3); Floor Chairmen of Reynolds (3); Senior Hall (4). HARRIET McWHORTER FORT MYERS, FLORIDA B.S. in Psychology Representat ve to Off-Campus Committee (3); Rush Chairman, Phi Mu (3, 4); House Chairman (3), Pan-Hel Delegate (2); French Club (1. 2). VIVIAN LEE MEARES MARY EUGENIA MELTON ARCADIA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Intramurals (I Demonstration (2). 2); Even BETTY MAE MILLER CLEARWATER, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Sigma Delta Pi (3, 4); Social Committee of Broward (3); Landis Social Committee (4); May Day ' 2); Spanish Club (3); Y W.C.A. (I, 2). LUCILE MILLER JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. Degree Sophomore Council; Debating (1); Glee Club ' 1,2, 3, 4), P ' aynite Committee (2); Chair- man Playnite Committee (3); " F " Club (2, 3, 4); Vice-Pres. " F " Club (4), Esteren (3, 4); Sigma Delta Pi (4); Junior Minstrels (3); Even Demonstration (4); Seven-Eleven Club (1, 2, 3, 4i THELMA COLE MILLER WAUCHULA, FLORIDA B.S. in Education BapLst Junior Council; Landis Social Com- mittee, Sigma Delta Pi, Honorary; Kappa Delta Pi, Honorary. SADIE M. MILLER IRON CITY, GEORGIA MARJORIE MORRISON DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA B.M. in Public School Music Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Swing Band (2, 3); Even Demonstration (2, 3, 4); Junior Minstrels (2); Social Standards Committee (3); Cotillion (1. 2 3, 4) ' Pres- ident (4); Music Club (3, 4), President (4), Treasurer (3); Presbyterian Junior Council (2); Marshal of Delta Delta Delta (4); Sen- or Hall ' 4); Dance Committee (2). ETHEL MARIE MORROW BRADENTON, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences S. WINONAH MURPHY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA A.B. in Fine Arts Tarpon Club; Life Saving Corps; I. R, C; Newman Club CYNTHIA NEAL ARCADIA, FLORIDA ELEANOR VURTON NEEL ST PETERSBURG, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences Methodist Student Council; Home Economics Club FRANCES NELSON CENTURY, FLORIDA B.S. in Education BLANCHE MARGUERITE NELSON LOREAN NICHOLSON AMSTERDAM, GEORGIA SARAH EDWINA O ' NEAL MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, Off-Campus Com- mittee (3, 4); Secretary (2), Treasurer (3), Vice-President (3), President of Alpha Xi Delta (4). FRANCES ISABELLE OWENS MADISON, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Sen or Hall, Floor Chairman; Treas Presby- ter, an Student Assn. MILDRED ELIZABETH OWNBY VIRGINIA EDDINS PALMER OCALA, FLORIDA A.B. in English Pi Beta Phi, Playnite Committee (3): Pres- ident Village Vamps (3); American Guild of Organists ' 3, 4); Member of Senate 4); Vice-Pres. Pi Beta Phi (4), President Pan- Hel (4). MARY JOSEPHINE PARKER TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.M. in Public School Music Glee Club; Day Students Organization, Freshman Day Students Cup; Sophomore Council; Vice-Pres. Glee Club; Esteren; Pres Glee Club; Pres. Day Students; Music Club Chairman Freshman Counselors Day Students Religious Emphasis Week; Music Chairman Mortar Beard; Who ' s Who. MARY JOSEPHINE PARKS TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Social Work Chi Omega MARY FRANCES PARRAMORE TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences JOSEPHINE DAVIS PATE MONTICELLO, FLORIDA B S. in Commerce Kappa Delta Sorority, Freshman Flunkies (I); Torch N.ght (1); Usher Committee (3); Even Demonstration (I, 2, 3); Pan-Hel Rep- resentor ve; Village Vamps HELEN JO PEELER TAMPA. FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club, Classical Club, Omi- cron Nu, Honorary. CHARLOTTE PENDLETON LAKELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Senior Holi LOIS AILEEN PENNELL MIAMI. FLORIDA A.B. in Fine Arts Out.ng Committee (2); Freshman Counselor (3); Art Editor of Distaff (4), Art Editor of Flambeau (4); Senior Hall. ALMA LOUISE PENT KEY WEST, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilcn, Honorary, Methodist Council (1, 2, 3,); Spanish Club (1); Fresh- man Counselor (3); Uisor Gamma Sigma Ep- silon (4). MARGARET LOUISE PERKINS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Pi Beta Phi, Sect, Kappa Delta Pi, Sopho- more Council; Y.WCA; Torch Night (1); Freshmen Flunkies (I); French Club (1); Co- tillion; Even Demonstration (1, 2, 3) MARGARET ADELAIDE PETERSON JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences Minnow of Tarpon Club (1, 2); French Club, Crop and Saddle Club (2); Usher Commit- tee (3); Swimming Team (1); Life Saving Corps (1, 2); Even Demonstration (1, 3); Floor Chairman (3). GRACE EARLENE PHILPOT SARASOTA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Junior Counselor (1); Senior Hall. LAUREL BETH PIERCE A.B. in Arts and Sciences Editor of Distaff (4). BETTY PAULINE PILSBURY PARRISH, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); 4-H Club (1, 2); Y.WCA (1); Baptist Student Union (1, 2, 3, 4); Baptist Student Council (4); French Club (1, 2, 3); President Fresh Club (3); Freshman Counselor (3); Junior-Senior Prc.m CommitTee (3); Chairman Senior Hall (4); Religious Emphasis Week Committee (4). MARY LOUISE PITTMAN QUINCY, FLORIDA B.S. in Sociology and Social Work Latin Club; Home Economics Club; Freshman Counselor NAN MARGARET POPE PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA B.S. in Public School Music Alpha Delta Pi; Music Club, Glee Club (1, ? 3 4), Vice President (4); Village Vamps (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club Ensemble (2). CONNIE PORTER TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics JO ANN POTTS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Psychology German Club (1); Secretary German Club (2); YW.C.A. (1, 2); Cabinet Member Y.WCA (3, 4), Alpha Lambda Delta; Freshman Honorary (2, 3, 4); Freshman Mor- tarboard Plaque (1); Landis Social Commit- vee (3); Modern Dance Odd Even Demon- stration (3); Defense Fc.rum Committee (3, 2; Senior Hall, Alpha X; Delta (4); College Dance Committee (4); Social Standards Council (4); Usher Committee (3). MARY ADELE PUGL ' SI TAMPA. FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Freshman Flunkies (1); Italian Club (1, 2); Home Economics Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice President Band (3, 4); Secretary Band (2); Even Demonstration (1, 2, 3); junior Minstrels (2). JAYNE RAINEY MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Esteren; F Club, Sec -Treas. Senior Hall; Sec Junior Class; Floor Chairman (3); Alum- nae Building Management Committee (3, 4); Budget Committee, Even Demonstration ( I , 2, 3); Junior-Senior Prom; Sophomore Hop, Work on Torch Night (2); Seven-Eleven Club (3, 4). JEAN RAINEY MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Even Demonstration (2); May Day (2); Tar- pon Club (3, ), Life Saving Corps (3, 4); Flastacowo Sports Assistant Editor (4). DORIS IRENE RAMM DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA B.A. in Music Band (1, 3, 4), Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4), Glee Club (3, 4); Freshman Counselor (3); Music Club (3, 4), Senior Hall (4); Even Demon- stration (4). HARRIET RAY A.B. in Arts and Sciences Delta Chi, Home Economics Club (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Athletic Association (1); May Day 2; Cotillion Club (3, 4); Even Dem- onstration (3, 4); Junior Minstrels (4). MARY ELIZABETH REDDICK JACKSONV ' LLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Orchestra (1); Even Demonstration (2, 3, 4); Junior Minstrels (3); Physical Education As- sociation (2, 3, 4), Life Saving Corps (3 4), Captain Life Saving Corps (4); Outing Committee (2), Crop and Saddle Club, Flastacowo Sports Editor (3, 4); Associate Editor (4), F Club (3, 4); Even Bad- minton (3); Even Soccer (3), Even Arch- ery (3); Even Archery Leader (4); Y.W.C A. (1, 2); Swimming Intramural Manager (3); Torch Night Committee (2). EDITH JANELLE REVELL CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Classics Phi Beta Kappa (4). MINNIE JANE REYNOLDS CRESCENT CITY, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences PEGGY RUTH REYNOLDS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club; Chi Omega, Vice-Pres. Chi Omega (3). PRISCILLA G. REYNOLDS CHULUOTA, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Omicron Nu (4). JUDITH DOUGLAS RIGELL PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Presbyterian Council (2, 3, 4), Freshman Counselor (3); Home Economics Club Council (4), Bryan House Council (3); Senior Hall (4); Home Eco- nomics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). BETTY IRENE RINGLER ST PETERSBURG, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon Recorder. MARY ELSIE RIVES ALACHUA, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Reynolds Vice House President (1), Baotist Council (2, 3); F Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Sopho- more Council (2); Treas. Junior Class; Soph- omore Class Athletic Manager; House Presi- dent Reynolds (3); Chairman Residence Halls Committee (4); Senior Hall; Esteren (4); Mortar Board (4); PEA. (3, 4); Who ' s Who, Even Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Even Hockey (3) Even Badminton (1, 3); Even Softball (1, 2, 3). MARIAN ROGERS ST PETERSBURG, FLORIDA A.B. in Sociology MINNIE FRANCES ROGERS BROOKSVILLE, FLORIDA A B. in Spanish and English Spanisr Club ' 2, 3), Classical Club (1) MARY THERESE ROGOLINO ST AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA A.B. in Modern Languages French Club (1, 2); Social Chairman French Club (3); Newman Club (4); Alpha Lambda Delta; Freshman Counselor, Floor Chairman (3) ' Reynolds House Counselor (3); Sigma Delta Pi (2, 3, 4); Pres. Sigma Delta Pi (4); Pi Delta Pi (4); Sect Senior Class (4); Freshman Interviewer for Personnel Office (4); Phi Beta Kappa. MARY RUTH RONEY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Phi Kappa Phi (4), Phi Beta Kappa. 89 WINNIE FAY ROOKS INVERNESS, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4)- 4-H Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Pres 4-H Club. CHARLOTTE BEATRICE ROSE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Delta Phi Epsilon MILDRED SADLEN CLEARWATER, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Senior Hall. MARY AIMES SALTSMAN ANNA RIVEERE SANDS OCALA, FLORIDA B.S. in Chemistry Pi Beta Phi Pledge Supervisor; Mortar Board; Esteren; Who ' s Who; Sophomore Council; Chairman of Sophomore Hop; F Club; Vil- lage Vamps; Chairman of Playnight; Golf Team; Tennis Team; Senior Hall; Even Dem- onstration; Junior M;nstrels HARRIET RUTH SARKISS TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club (3, 4); Dramatic Club (3, 4); Student Council (1); Annual Staff (1). ELIZABETH W. SAWYER KEY WEST. FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Crop and Saddle Club (1); Episcopal Stu- dent Vestry (3, 4); Student Sect, and Treas. Religious Workers ' Council (4). JOAN MARIE SCHAEFFNER GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Spanish Club (2, 3); Newman Club (2, 3, 4 1; Newman Club Council (3); Usher Com- mittee (3) MARIETTA SCHULTZ DAYTONA, FLORIDA BETTY LOUISE SCOTT WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Tarpon Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-Pres. Tarpon Club (3), President (4); Usher Committee 3); Senior Sail, Landis House Council (3); Vice House President Landis (3); Life Sav- ing Corps ' 3, 4). LEILA SEAY WALDO, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Usher Committee (3) Sect. Cotillion Club ' 3, 4 1; Even Demonstration (3); Dance Chairman of Even Demonstration (3); Play- night Committee (4). MARGUERITE FOSTER SEVERNS MIAMI, FLORIDA A.B. in Spanish Y.W.CA (2, 3, 4); Cabinet Member (3, 4); Sigma Delta Pi (3); Treasurer (4); Spanish Club (2, 3, 4); President (4), Flambeau Staff (1). MARILYNNE CHRISTINE SHARKEY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA DOROTHY DALE SHAW ADELE SHINGLER LAKE CITY, FLORIDA B.S. in Arts and Sciences MARY LILLOISE SHIVER WINTER PARK, FLORIDA B.S. in Education B.S.U. Council (1, 2, 3); President (4); Floor Chairman-House Council (4); Fresh- man Counselor (3); Senior Hall; Kappa Delta Pi (4); Religious Emphasis Committee (4); Youth Conference Committee (4). NELL SIMS MARIANNA, FLORIDA A.B. in Education EVELYN ISABEL SIRKIN DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Dance Committee (3, 4); Junior Minstrels (3). JEAN ALLAN SMITH __ JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA B.S. in Education and English Senior Hall; Orchestra; Ruge Hall; Vestry. MARGARET VIRGINIA SMITH TAMPA, FLORIDA MARIANNE DENHAM SMITH JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Arts and Sciences Even Demonstration (1); Methodist Council (1, 3, 4); Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Council; Distaff (1, 2); Alpha Lambda Delta; Modern Dance Exhi- bition; Pres. Y.W.CA. Religious Workers Council; Chairman Youth Conference (3) ' Chi Delta Phi (3); Flambeau (3); Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa. VIRGINIA NELL SMITH WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Senior Hall. VIRGINIA NELL SMITH WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Baptist Student Union; Baptist Student Sen- ior Council; Broward House Council: Senior Hall; Home Economics Club. VIRGINIA MARGARET SMITH PENSACOLA, FLORIDA A.B. Flambeau; Circulation Manager; Newman Club, Secretary and President. MINETHA SMITHGALL PONCE DE LEON, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics MARGARET FLEMING SPEARMAN LAKELAND, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Freshman Council Committee; Even Demon- stration (2), Y.W.CA. (1, 2, 3, 4); Repre- sentative Off-campus Committee (3); Senior Hall; Delta Zeta, Vice Pres. (2); Social Standards Council I 1 1 GWYNNE BURN SPENCE DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA B.S. in Sociology and Social Work CECELIA SPRINGER JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Education MARIANTHE STAFELES ONECO, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce PEARLE STANFILL GREENWOOD, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Senior Hall; Sigma Delta Pi (4); Social Com- mittee Gilchrist (3); Vice Pres. Methodist Student Organization (4); Religious Empha- sis Week; Youth Conference; Staff of Meth- odist Magazine (4); Spanish Club (1, 2); Methodist Student Council (1, 2). SELMA EMILY STENSTROM WAUCHULA, FLORIDA A.B. in Fine Arts Glee Club (2); French Club (2); Even Dem- onstration ( , 4); Junior-Senior Prom (3); Junior Minstreis 3); Art Editor Flastacowo (4). CHERIE STEVENS ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA A.B. in Speech Senior Hall Zeta Phi Eta. DOROTHY ERNESTINE STOKES HAROLD, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Spanish Club; Y.W.CA; International Rela- tions Club. FRANCES ELEANOR STUBBS MONTICELLO, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Delta Zeta; Treas Delta Zeta (2, 3); Pres- ident (4). BILL IE SWEAT TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. Fr. Flunkies (1); Flastacowo Business Staff (3); Landis House Sect. (4); Odd Dem (3). GLADYS SWEAT BAGDAD, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Spanish Club (1); Floor Chairman (4). MARY LOU THOMAS HIGH SPRINGS, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Baptist Student Union; Y.W C.A ; Odd Dem- onstration; Spanish Club. MARY JULIA THOMPSON GLEN ALLEN. VIRGINIA A.B. Method. st Freshman Council (1); Methodist Student Choir (1, 2, 3); Methodist Executive Council (2, 3, 4); Classical Club (1, 2., 3, 4); Vice Pres. and Program Chairman of Clas- sical Club (3, 4); Alpha Lambda Delta (2); Freshman Counselor (3); Vice House Pres. Jennie Murphree ()); House Council Jennie Murphree; Senior Hall (4); Eta Sigma Phi (3, 3); Pres. Eta Sigma Phi (2); Phi Beta Kappa. MARIE ELIZABETH THORNTON ORLANDO, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Pi Beta Ph ; Village Vamps (1, 2, 3, 4); Chief Keyhole Peeper (2); Freshman Flunk- ies (1): Y.W C.A. (1); Mortar Board Plaque I 90 (1); Torch Night ( (1, 2, 3); May Day (2); Alpha Lambda Assistant Treas. (2) (4); Phi Kappa Fhi I); Even Demonstration (1); Sophomore Council Delta (2); Pi Beta Phi ; Treas. (3); President (4). MARGARET TODD ORLANDO, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Outing Committee (1,2); P.E.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Council; Life Saving Corps (2, 3, 4 ); Even Dem. 4); Basketball (3 Soccer (1, 2, 3); Niaht Committee Vice Pres. WAA (3); May Day (2) 2, 3, 4); F Club (2, 3, 4); Badminton (2, 3); Softball (1, 2. 3) ' Plav (3); Esteren (2, 3, 4); (3); Freshman Counselor Mortified (4); Senior Hal Who. ' s Who (4) CELIATRIGO CLEARWATER, FLORIDA A.B. in Spanish Flastacovvo Co-activities Editor (2); Fresh- man Counselor (3); Newman Club; Home Ec- onomics Club (1): Seven-Eleven Club (1, 2, 3, 4). DORIS TUCKER EAST POINT, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Fellowship Committee of Wesley Foundation (4); Home Economics Club ' 3, 4). FRANCES TUCKER OCALA, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics JERE TURNER CLEARWATER, FLORIDA A.B. Alpha Delta Pi; Pres. of C.G.A.; First Vice- p res. of C G.A.; Pres. of Freshman Class; Mortar Board, Esteren; F Club; Sophomore Council; Senior Hall; Who ' s Who; Volleyball and Badminton Teams; Even Dem, MARTHA TW I TTY SEBRING, FLORIDA B.S. in Education Methodist Council ( 1, 2, 3, 4); P E A, ( 1 2 3, 4); F Club (2, 3. 4); Life Saving Corps (1, 2, 3, 4); Color Rush (I, 2., 3, 4); May Day (1, 2); larpon Club (3, 4); Freshman Counselor (3); Class Pres. (3, 4); Pres of Life Saving Corps (4); Delegate to Aquatic School (2); Telegraphic Swimming Meet (2, 3, 4); Student Mgr of Telegraphic Swimming Meet (4); Even Basketball !1, 2, 4); Even Swimming (2, 3, 4); Even Sorcer ( , 3); Even Softball (2); Even Tennis (3); Prom Court ' 3, 4); Esteren (3. 4); Sen:or Hall (4), Mor- tified (4); Who ' s Who (4). MARY VOCELLE TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA KaDpa Alpha Theta; Newman Club; Flam- beau (1, 2, 3); Debate Club (1); Press Club (1, 2, 4); Day Student Organization (3, 4). MARY RUTH WALKER TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Spanish Club (1, 2, 3); Music Club (1); Senior Hall (4). RENA WALTON QUITMAN, GEORGIA B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Freshman Counselor (4); Senior Representative to Home Economics Club (4). PEGGY LEE WALKER JACKSONVILLE, FLOR ' DA A.B. in Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Vice-Pres Pi (3); Esteren (I, 2, 3, 4); Mortar Board (4); Senior more Council (2); Who ' s man of judiciary (4); Sec. Sophomore Representative Annual Staff (3); Even 3, 4); Ever Soccer (1, 2), (2, 3); Chairman of Hono Chairman of Errand Comm Flunkies ( 1 ). of Alpha Delta F Club (2, 3, 4); Hall (4); Sopho- Who (4); Chair- of Judiciary (3); to Judiciary (2); Basketball (1, 2, Honor Committee r Committee (4); ittee of Freshman GLORIA WATERS HAVANA, CUBA A.B. in Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Torch N ght; Spanish Club (i, 2). KATHRYN WATKINS WILDWOOD, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Delta Zeta; Off Campus Committee (4). ELEANOR WATSON QUINCY, FLOR IDA B.S. in Social Work Freshman Flunk es (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2); Classical Club, Life Saving Corps (3); Vice House Pres. of Bryan (3); Social Chairman of Bryan (3); Usher Com- mittee (3), Pari amentarian of Senior Class (4); Volleyball Class Team (3). NINA WATSON HAVANA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Religious Workers Council EDITH WAX B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club (1., 2, 3, 4 ) MARY RUTH WEAVER KISSIMMEE, FLORIDA B.A. Freshman Flunkies (1): Sophomore Council (2); B.S.U Council (2, 3, 4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Junior Counselor (3); Zeta Phi Eta (3, 4); Co-Cha rman of Youth Con- ference (4); State P.es. Baptist Student Union (3); Freshman Advisor (4): Senior Hall (4); Who ' s Who (4); Esteren (4); Mortar Board (4); Even Dem. (I, 3, 4). IRENE WHEELER MARY CAROLYN WIGGINS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA A.B. in Education Freshman Flunkies (I); Committee for Fresh- man Carnival (1); Flastacowo (1); Circu- lation btaff of Flambeau (1); Assistant Class Editor Flastacowo (2); Assistant Advertising Manager for Distaff (3); Social Chairman of Gilchrist (3); Pi Delta Phi Sec. (2, 3); Kappa Delta Pi (3); Committee for Sopho- more Hop (2); Y.W.C.A (1, 2, ); French Club (2, 3); Intramurals. JANE BEA WILLIAMS FORT PIERCE, FLORIDA B.S. in Social Work Latin Club (1); Sec of Y.W.C.A. (2); Freshman Counselor (3); Floor Chairman Cabinet Member Y.W.C.A (3); Y.W.C A. (1, 2, 3, 4); American Guild of Organists (3, 4); Treas. of American Guild of Organ- ists (3); Senior Hall (4); Presbyterian Coun- cil (3, 4); Phi Kappa Phi (4). ANNE WILLIAMSON MARTHA ELLA WILLIS TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics RUTH MARIAN WISDOM TAMPA, FLORIDA A.B. in Political Science Sec. of Class (2); Cheer Leader (2. 3); Esteren (2, 4), Mortar Board (4); Junior- Senior Prom Co.urt (3); 3rd Vice-Pres. C.GA. (3); Chairman of Off Campus Committee (4); Delegate to the N.S F.A Convention (3); Vice-Pres. of Kappa Delta; Defense Forum Committee (3, 4); Who ' s Who (4). ANNA MARY WOODS B.S. in Home Economics MARION WOOD TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S. in Commerce Freshman Flunkies; Basketoall Intramurals (1, 2); Even Softball (2); Usher Committee (3); Even Volleyball (3, 4); Ever Soccer (3 4); F Club (3, 4); Freshman Counselor (3) Y.W.C.A. (1, 3), Vice Pres Senior Class Social Committee of Landis (4); Senior Hall Student Defense Council Committee (4) Business Manager of the Flastacowo. MARY STUART YANCEY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA B.S. in Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; Omicron Nu Scholar- ship Cup (D, Home Ec. Club (4); Vice Pres. of Home Ec. Club (3); Astronomy Club (1, 2); Classical Club (1); Vice Pres of Omicron Nu (4); Gamma Sigma Epsilon Sophomore Council; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board Plaque (1); Pres. and Record- ing Sec. of Alpha Gamma Delta (3, 4); Pres- byterian Student Council (2, 3). ELSIE ZELLMAN I 9 STUDENTS WITHOUT PICTURE Seniors Lucv Ruth Atkinson Edith Y. Barrus Pat Carroll Esther Cohen Geraldine Cohen Gertrude Freidlin Annie Jo Gatlin Rebecca Guerry Mildred Heston Doa S. Hiles Betty Ann Holt Elizabeth Jeffress Audre Leah King Edna Earl Laws Anne Lewis Frances F. McKey Margaret Moore Jessie Petermann Mildred Shiver Pierce Marianne D. Smith Carrie Lou Williams Priscilla R. Wright Juniors Eunice Adams Jean C. Adams Ruth Cameron Jo Ann Carroll Betty Brooks Chazal Marjorie M. Chunn Carolyn Jeanelle Cox Alta L. Daniel Frances B. Daniel Leila Davis Jessie Durden LucNe H. Ellis Nora K. Falconer Mary D. Fields Marjorie J. Fletcher Florence L. Fordham Bessie Day Fountain Maysie Goulding Patricia Halloran Winifred I. Harding Lillian L. Hendricks Dorris Herman Phyllis Claire Howell Elsie P. Hull Clarisse Jadden Edna E. Jensen Ethel C Johnson Jeanne C. Knapp Mrs. Charlee C. Lambert Martha C. McClellan Grace C. Megram Persis Miles Rosalie E. Moore Frances Nelson Grace E. Novak Jean B. Obee Nancy Orleman I dad if t Oven Maggie B. Patterson Mary Beatrice Pinckard Betty Lou Priestly Marion E. Rogers Sylvia Scher Ai line Dorothy Schulte Marietta Schultz Adela Shingler Marianthe Stafeles Louise S. Simpson Evelyn Sirkin Joanna Sistrunk Johnnie R. Thomas Mary Louise Thorp Margaret S. Underwood Virginia C. Webb Dorothy Young Sophomores Elta Faye Anderson Sandra Anderson Evelyn W. Ayrault Ann Kathleen Bartlett Alice T. Baxter Dorothy M. Carter Lou Eliska Cone Jewel David Carolynne Rebecca Davies Mrs. W. E. Dean Shirley Anne Dewinther Grace Fain Ann Farriel Tommie Felton Mae Carter Margaret Friedmann Ann Gaines Anne Gaither Rena Lorraine Gi Hand Frances M. Givens Doris Harrison Grant Betty Carman Grey Colleen Hallinan Geraldine C. Halpern Margaret D. Hathaway Irma Neel Hathaway Nellie Zoe Hawkins Lillian Doris Headley Virginia E. Hendry Rosa E. Huntley Mary Jane Hutchins Jeanne Isaacs Marianne Kemp Bonnie Sue Kindig Katherine E. Knepper Eileen P. Kurtz Dorothy Lancaster Jeanne Leech Betty Jane Leiter Helen Lemle Jean Ellen Leslie Fay Martin Sarah Marie Mays Mary Elizabeth McBride Sarah Josephine McRae Patricia J. Pollard Freshmen Lenora Acree Wilhelmina Anderson Marjorie L. Andrews Florence M. Ayers Margaret A. Bannerman Thelma Barfield Marion D Barksdale Gloria M. Basila Barbara E. Beasley Agnes Bedsole Mary K. Bellerby Gladys Bettie Ellen A. Bie Bernice Bishop Elaine M. Bishop Mary Elizabeth Blake Jane L. Bledsoe Mary Jane Boone Harriet H. Bowman Sarah Ross Boyenton Claire B. Brown Marione L. Browne Lucy Anne Broyles Carolyn E. Brunson Mrs. Christine L. Burt Katharine Burton Alice C. Crum Norma V. Cuervo Charlotte L. Curry Winefred B Dana Frances Louise Davis Mildred K. Davis Sarah Frances Davis Iva Rita DeMerglis Mary Eugenia Driggers Harrell Ray Drury Veda Mae DcBois Gwenith Ann Duden Marjorie Anne Dukes Dons Dunaway Doris Elizabeth Dunn Edith Catherine Dunn Lois Vista Dyson Annette Eddy Helen Annice Eidge Sara Ella Ellison Frances E. Erwin Marie Everitt Mrs. D. L. Featherstone Eurasia Lindy Fernandez Catherine T. Ficcio Norma Nanette Fink Beulah Ann Fletcher Betty Jane Folsom Kathryn Rosella Ford Priscilla Ruth Forster Bette France Elizabeth G. French Sara Friscia Susan Alexander Frve 1 92 Elinor Fugate Bernice Fugua Adele Gant Annie Merle Gates Joane Blondell Gavin Alice Bradford Gehan Mrs. Mary B. Geiger Florence Lavonia Ginn Georgia Royce Goforth Mary Jeanette Graham Joyce Langston Grant Lela Marion Gresham Frances Stephens Hall Mary Frances Hall Lena Elizabeth Harding Mildred Kyle Harper Myra Harrell Mary Jean Harris Eddie Sue Harrison Wilda Ina Hayes Jean Arnot Helms Nellie May Hendricks Betty Lou Henneke Caroline V. Herman Betty B. Hill Shearer Leon Hines Mary Ann Hitch Lillian Donna Hodnett Roberta Mane Holz Elizabeth M. Hunter Amelia Ichill Mary Jane Inabit Catherine M. Ingram Natalie Judith Irving Alice K. Jackson Ava Lura Janes Constance Ann Johnson Phyllis Norah Johnson Maggie Lucille Jordan Kathleen Ann Kelly Margaret Elizabeth Kennedy Sallie Mabel Kennedy Maxine Amanda Kern Madelyn King Dorris Kirkpatrick Mary Jane Kirst Lucia Irene Knight Mary Elizabeth Knight Gloria Knull Doris Buchanan Koon Nina Mae Kragh Flora Mae Kurz Rose Marie Kurz Frances Evans Laytcn Carol Virginia Lee Dorothy Lee Iva Marcile Leiter Kathryn Elizabeth Linton Mary Stella Lopresti Frances T. Lovitz Gracie Ellen Lundy Bettie Belle Maier Mae Annice Manning Annie Catherine Marino Margaret Pearl Marsh Marjone Bernice Mathis Margaret Anne Maxell Anne Wallis McConnell Carol McDcnie! Mary Ann McElroy Mary Nell McFadden Sarah Jane McKelvy Lucile Eloise McMillan Elizabeth L. McMurry Patricia Jane Miller Anita Millikan Anna May Monsson Ilia Jack Moody Katherine Louise Morcott Emily Burton Morgan Geraldine F. Morgan Naomi C. Mozley Mildred Theresa Monroe Mary Jane Murphy Marie Teresa Myers Julianna Neel Jane D. Northen Mary Locise Norwood Evelyn Jeanette O ' Dell Martha Joyce Odom Harriett Lucille Palmer Helen Frances Parker Beulah Martha Pent Mary Louise Perfect Mary Elizabeth Persons Faye Jeannette Phinney Peggy Sue Pierce Sarah Evelyn Poehill Mary Alice Pond Clara June Powell Hortense Prater Patricia Vera Prince Betty Ann Ravmondo Gladys Walke r Reams Janet Marie Reich Sara Shuman Revel I Mary Belle Riherd Marinell Roberson Myrtle Gladys Robinson Mary Webb Robnett Maude Mozelle Rodes Sara E. Rosenberouah Daphne Doward Rowe Peggy Ann Rumph Edna Ann Rutledge Janice Alyne Sanborn Roslyn Jean Sanders Gerrie Mae Schwager Jet Wintter Seghers Elizabeth L. Sewell Jacguelme Seymour Frances Imogene Shaw Virginia Lavonia Simmons Doris Jane Slone Patricia Ann Smallidge Constance V. Smith Gloria S. Smith Jenny Lou Smith Lula Orr Smith Mary Agnes Smith Mary Elizabeth Smith Barbara Anne Snow Ruth Spiwak Ruth Stanfill Katherine Ball Steed Dorothy Mai Stewart Frances Juanita Stewart Judithe Louise Strathearn Nancy E. Strauss Mary Kate Stubbs Mary Evelyn Stuckey Louise Daley Sweeny Rose M. Tate Orah Frances Teagle Nan Tillman Teague Ann Elizabeth Thomas Mary Kate Thomas Rebecca Jane Thomas Carolyn Tillis Hope J. Vaughan Naomi M. Vaught Marione E. Wadley Evelyn Joyce Walker Peggy Louise Walker Mary Frances Watford Betty Weaver Mary Lena Watford Norma Ann Westmoreland Martha Wight Irma Clyde Wilder Lucile Wilkins Helen Jean Wi 1 lit Mary Helen Williams Lena Miriam Wohl Georgia Louise Wolfe Frances Lucile Yancey Ella Rabb Yongue 1 93 APPRECIATION The harsh realities of this war are all around us. We see them and realize and will remember for some time all their implications. We need some material thing to recall pleasanter memories. I hope this book will help you to do this. In expression of appreciation I wish to extend my congratulations to the members of my staff for all the work, effort, and time they spent to make the 1944 Flastacowo a book to which you may turn and see an old face or a familiar scene. They, as well as all concerned with this Flastacowo, have accepted the production of this year ' s annual as a challenge to ingenuity and originality. I appreciate more than can be said everyone ' s cooperation and acceptance in making this year ' s Flastacowo a simpler and smaller book. It has been a joy and privilege to serve with these giris who represent you. To Miss Lynn who helped the staff with their photography I give my sincere thanks. And to try to express in any words the help and moral support Miss West has been would be a futile task. She, as a faculty advisor, has also been a friend who answers questions and offers advice. Miss Deetz with her new ideas has added more than her share in trying to make the Flastacowo a success. Miss Mooty with her artistic outlook " okayed " the dummies and made many needed sugges- tions. I hope these three faculty advisors know how much I appreciate the aid of each. To Mr. Respess, for his ana his employees energies to " speed things up " even in the face of definite war handicaps, I extend my hand in thanks. And to all the Rose Printing Company staff I wish to state my appreciation; Mr. Block ' s advice and effort to carry out all of our wishes, Virginia ' s help on copy and putting it all in shape, and Mr. Rosenberg ' s quiet suggestions. And to Mr. Boutwell who assisted Adams ' during Mr. Adams ' illness, thanks. And now the last but by far not the least: to Mr. and Mrs. Adams my deepest appreciation goes — for all they have done for the Flastacowo as the Photographers in the last fifteen years and for the personal friendship they have given me. This, the 1944 FLASTACOWO, my staff and I give to you as a memento of your school year, a lasting record that can be saved and referred to all your life. I believe and hope it is something that will not die in a day, in a year, but will live as long as you will let it live. This book is a chance — a chance to recall in future years the pleasures encountered at FSCW, OUR ALMA MATER. I am grateful for the opportunity you have given me to be a part of this yearbook. MARY JANE DEWS Editor, 1944 Flastacowo 195 n wit ■ BSmmB mMmmm IIP la m H NflHft I— 11 nn HHHHP HHHHT KBil Hi gflno BfflM ■ nHHHHHHh HHHHP IrliH III H HI Mi I iiHM ' BlH M— ■Hr ■Hf I SH M? ■■■i ffffflfflfftfl MP flli nil hNhBHhI JHHi mmSWBBBSmm m H HIPIHHH JWlffili IB
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