Girls Preparatory School - Kaleidoscope Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1940 volume:
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We are striving to present To
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Kaleidoscope of our
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MISS TOMMY PAYNE DUFFY
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF I94O, DO
AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS
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BURNETT SAUNDERS, P1-esident
Burnett's dignity, reticence, and intelligence have always been outstanding charac-
teristics of our Class President. Her literary ability is profound, but all her accomplish-
ments are noteworthy. Ever mindful of the feelings of others, Burnett wends her way
with the grace of the renowned Southern lady.
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ELLA FRANCES BAIRD
Snella IS the youngest of ou1 class but she
IS well on he1 way to bemg' a musxeal genlus Her
GXQUISILG plano playing IS not he1 only accom
pllshment however fox she takes ll'1tG1GSt m many
va11ed actlvltles Bulhant mmd and hllarlous
glggle 'l',l'llS IS Snella
MARY MARGARET BLAKER
Margaret s gl adual levelatlon of he1 nume1 ous
talents keeps her classmates amazed Her grades
axe always m the uppel thnd and her lxterary
1l1C11Il2l.t1OTl ploduces many fine themes Margareifs
stole of mformatlon IS cataclysmlc All these
mx A A
ELLEN CLARE CAMERON
Intelllgence, vlvaclty, and qulck comprehen
s1on are Ellen s outstandmg characterlstles She
fills an actlve place 1n school and soclal act1v1t1es
Her talents are many her 11kes and dlS1lkES, dls
tmct her moods, pronounced Ellens W1tl111'16SS
and fllendlmess g1V6 her a speclal mlmltable
Jeans perfectly groomed, blond han' and her
quamt ambltlon to become a cartoomst make her
most d1St1I'lCt1VS A steady conversatlonahst
punctuatmg hel patter w1th remarkably good 1m1
tatlons Jean holds the alert mterest of all her
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tralts tend to make her promment 1n our class. many f1'lel1dS.
Lenora is the Prima Donna of our class. Her
participation in all school activities, her sports-
manship, her writing ability-all serve to make
manifest her versatility. Her clear complexion
and tiny fingernails are conspicuous. Her con-
scientious judgments and even temper compose
a pleasing personality.
Katherine is a quiet, dependable girl who
takes her studies and her sports with utmost seri-
ousness. She is not devoid of a sense of humor,
however, for she can laugh loud and long at any
jokes. Indeed, Katherine is one of our dependable
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When one thinks of Peggy, a vista of crisp
linen uniforms, nimble feet, convertible Fords
and bridge presents itself. Frankness of opinion,
spoken with a laugh, reflects her attitude toward
life. Though not a scholar, Peggy keeps up and
is well-liked by her classmates.
Martha's lazy southern drawl veils her per-
sonality, for in truth she is one of our liveliest
girls. Taking an interested part in everything,
she makes many warm friends. Her scholarship
is commendableg her sweaters and perky ribbons,
famous. Martha is an integral part of our class.
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MAE ETHEL GLENN
Tall legal, husky V0lC0d Mac has a spot 111
thu. healts of all hen classm Ltes Serene dlgnlty
uttel depenclablllty qulet CllSC11I111f12.t10l'l and bas
Mae IG a prlvxlefre but to have her close fnend
shmp IS to l1l.VL, a cherxshed DOSQCSSIOD
Tab lS a synonym fox lcd han' f1GCkl0b,
captlvatmg gfrms and exaggelatlon He1 happy
chsposltlon behes he1 SGTIOUSUCSS, he1 quick tem
per and hcl stubbornness Tabs splend1d bas
ket ball playmg has gl eatly axded our team Evel y
thmg about Tab IS llkeable and makes he1 Indxs
pensable to her classmates
Vlrglnla IS one of our t1l'11ESlS but she possesses
a dynamlc bram Although her lessons are al
ways on top Its her personahty that makes
people take notlce It IS hard to fmd a gul as
unselfish and fine as V11g1n1a
Baud s dependablhty and hlgh 1d93lS have won
her the esteem of old and young Her sweet
sm le 'Ind affable natule ale gems of prlceless
value Hu frlends are mnumerable and then
loyalty to her IS proof of he1 popularlty Surely
our class would be bereft Without Baud
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A light blue convertible, blond hair, pretty
clothes, temperament and horses signify the some-
what contradictory nature of Betty. Her gracious
ability as a hostess makes her a notable social
leader. Sweet and aifable, stormy and moody-
this is Betty.
Ann's many moods reveal strange inconsisten-
cies in her nature. She has a mania for horses
and rides quite well. "Ace" is a stoic, and her
line of patter is misleading. She picks her friends
cautiously, but once fond of them, she remains
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Judy is the epitome of sincerity and thought-
fulness. Her varied social activities interfere in
no way with her fine scholarship. Judy inspires
kindness and affability, and many are those who
have profited by her example.
Dot's passivity and inborn coyness make her
distinctive. When she speaks she emits a lanquid,
downy drawl. Her neatness in uniform is excep-
tional, as are her winged eyebrows and her car-
digans. Dot's individuality will carry her far.
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Erect and bright-eyed Betty's affa-
bility and character made her a leader
in school activities. As an individual
she indulges in passions for perfume,
sodas, horses, football and blue. As
a leader Betty typifies the highest
form of capability.
Jane has one of the best minds in
our class as well as one of our most
delightful personalities. Her varied
activities bring her in contact with
many who automatically like her.
Never a gloomy countenance has Jane,
and this trait alone endears her to her
"Flossie," though the possessor of a
caustic wit, and a frank nature, is one
of the best-liked girls in our classg
for she combines her "funning" with
hard work and sportsmanship to form
a most individual personality.
"Vivacity" is a name for "Willsy."
Betty is a fine swimmer and a per-
sistent golfer. "Dancing is my first
love"-to quote her, but far from her
last. Everywhere she goes is auto-
matically made gay by her sparkling
personality and comic wit.
BRYNA WIN ER
Bryna is the comedienne par excel-
lence of our class, A capable actress,
a frank conversationalist, a good
sport is she. Her happy-go-lucky ex-
terior disguises her conscientious
worry about her lessons. Bryna is
ready for anything' and takes every-
thing with a hilarious attitude.
Q7, ,V Aafwojaai-
JANE WORTH BROWN
Jane Worth's gracious personality lends a se-
rene note in a troubled school-world. Everything
about our May Queen, her dimples, her captivat-
ing smile, and her sympathetic nature endears her
in the hearts of her classmates. No one could
ask for more loyal friend or a kinder enemy than
ELIZABETH ANN FARRIS
Elizabeth Ann's tapering fingers, curly hair,
and feminine voice combine in a most individual
personality. Words cannot express how sweet
and lovable she is. She adds her personality to
every group she comes in contact with and she
takes an active interest in everything.
Martha's enviable knack of looking impeccably
groomed at all hours of the day, her unquestion-
able talent for designing clothes, her frequent
cruises about the Caribbean make her notable.
The admiration she invokes is frankly acknowl-
edged by her classmates.
Jane's sparkling wit keeps her friends in an
uproar. Her wonderfully shining eyes and twink-
ling toes make her a "standout" Jane is too in-
terested in extra curricular activities to keep her
nose to the proverbial grindstone, but her dashing
personality will pull her through.
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History of the Class of 1940
ITHIN the walls of G P S has been painted a great picture You have seen it 1
myself have watched the artists the faculty, at work on it for six years and now,
upon 1tS completion, it IS a masteiplece entitled The Class of 1940
The bolder of the pictuie is the faces of thirteen lively little girls Ann Bright
Lllen Cameron Mac Ethel Glenn Josephine Houston, Shirley Johnson, Betty McCool
Ann Mills Martha Oppenhenn Buinctt Saunders Betty Thatcher Jane Williams, and
Bryna Winer Within this border aie many interesting and varied scenes which I shall
describe to you
A class play about pnates and Ellen, Ann Mills and Betty Thatcher as page and
t1a1nbe'ue1s for the May Queen ieplesent the Seventh Grade
Four new faces Lenora Coghlan Betty Chestei Jean Champion and Dot Tharpe
appear, uid 1 play about Abraham Lincoln depicts the Eighth Grade.
In the Freshman section Ruby Archie, Ella Frances Baird, Mary Margaret Blaker,
Katherine Dixon, Elizabeth Ann Farris, Peggy Ferguson, Mary Louise Gilliam, Baird
McClure, Phyllis Strahle, Jane Watkins, and Betty Wills make their debuts. There is
a play, The Pampered Darling, and an operetta, Peggy and the Pirate, in which Shirley
starred. Several girls were admitted to the Glee Club.
There is a large space devoted to the Sophomore year. The retreating figures of
Ruby, Ann Bright, Betty Chester, Josephine, and Shirley, who moved to Nashville, are
seen, but entering for the first time are Mary Ball, Jane Worth Brown, Jennie Lou Cox,
and Judy Smith. Another bright face becomes prominent, that of Eba Smallwood, who
contributed so much to our class and was elected to the Varsity basketball team. In the
picture gleams a bright silver loving cup won by Burnett in a city-Wide essay contest.
The 'Sire de Maletroit's Door stands out as one of the best class plays, and there is an-
other operetta. There are the beginnings of the Static with Baird as business manager,
Margaret, Ellen, Lenora, Peggy, Betty, and the two Janes. Lenora and Betty were also
taken into the Dramatic Club.
The space for the Junior year shows all waving good-bye to Phyllis, Mary Louise,
Eba, and Jennie Lou, and giving a gay welcome to Martha Gilbert, Evelyn Harrison,
Ava Lowe, Virginia McClellan, and Irene Sanders. Much dramatic and musical talent
are displayed in Pride and Prejudice and Once in a Blue Moon. The French classes pre-
sent puppet shows which delight the entire student body. Ava and Betty each wear a
gold basketball. The Static is turned over to the new Board in February. The Annual
Board is elected. To the Dramatic Club are elected Ellen, Virginia, and Bryna, who is
made president for her Senior year. At Commencement Ellen and Jane Williams divide
the honors of the Grace McCallie Memorial Scholarship.
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The climax comes in the Senior year. Mary Ball, Evelyn, and Irene are no longer
visible, but Maryellen Musebeck joins the group for the first semester. Burnett, the
ever-dignified, is Class President, and Snella, the baby of the class, is Red Cross Presi-
dent. The girls on the Annual Board, Ellen, Baird, Virginia, Lenora, and Betty, spend
all their spare time and more working on the yearbook. There are more plays, more
basketball, chemistry labs, and geometrical figures. May Day is a beautiful sight indeed
with Jane Worth as Queen and Baird as her Maid of Honor. Soon after that comes
exams, parties, Class Day, and Commencement. The last is a mingling of tears, and
laughter, white uniforms, diplomas, congratulations, and gifts.
Scattered throughout the picture in odd places are Senior rings, shiny cars parked
on the hill, football games, dances, Betty McCool and Ann taking blue ribbons in horse
shows, Jane voted one of the town's five best dancers, Martha on shipboard, and, of
course, the crest of Baylor and of McCallie.
Over it all is spread a glow easily recognizable as the aura of friendship, peace, and
The last detail is a large question mark in the lower corner. It stands for the
future, and neither the artists nor I can tell you what it holds for this Class of 1940.
E, the Senior Class of G.P.S. of 1940, having reached the epitome of knowledge and
the pinnacle of success, do hereby bequeath our endearing traits and peculiar
characteristics to those whom we leave behind.
I, Ella Frances Baird, will my pompous gait to the little Red Hen.
I, Mary Margaret Blaker, do will my side remarks to Allison and Winger.
I, Jane Worth Brown, will the lovelight in my eyes to Louise Bishop, who really
seems to be doing all right by herself.
I, Ellen Clare Cameron, will my disgusts at 99 instead of 100 to Peggy Sanders.
I, Jean Champion, will my excitable nature to Carolyn Winn.
I, Lenora Coghlan, bequeath my passion for riflery to the gals who go gunning for
I, Katherine Dixon, will my oratorical ability to "Libbie" Nixon to be used in Geom-
I, Elizabeth Ann Farris, will my "fiddle-dee-dee" and G.W.T.W. outlook on life to
I, Peggy Ferguson, do will my rhythmic soul to Mr. Wiley so that he can swing
"slide little fingers slide."
I, Martha Gilbert, will my frequent trips to Murfreesboro to anyone going that way.
I, Mae Ethel Glenn, will my sweet soft charm to Ann Hirsheimer.
I, Ava Lowe, leave my membership in the "T.G.I.F. and O.H.I.M." club to Jacqueline
I, Virginia McClellan, will my little sister to anyone who will take her off my hands
on Sunday afternoon.
I, Baird McClure, will my sweet, maidenly blush to Jean Hart.
I, Betty McCool, will that 154 of Ann Lindsey's intellect, which I received last year
and which I forgot to use to Evelyn Davenport.
I, Ann Mills, will my eyes and instruction of how to use them to Mary Carolyn
I, Martha Oppenheim, will my stately carriage to Peggy Jordan.
I, Burnett Saunders, will my Latin proficiency to the entire Sophomore class.
I, Judith Smith, will my McCallie Senior ring to Mary Fiske Haskins who has been
wanting one so badly.
I, Dorothy Tharpe, will my pancake complexion to Aunt Jemima to sustain her in
her weaker moments.
I, Betty Thatcher, will my good sportsmanship and fair play to the next year's
I, Florence Tucker, do will my S50 interest in an automobile to Betty Avery.
I, Jane Watkins, will my sense of humor to Jean Land, since hers seems to have
grown in such queer proportions.
I, Jane Williams, will my hair to next year's Chemistry class as a shining example
of the practical uses of Chemistry.
I, Betty Wills, do leave my left eyebrow to Miss Tucker to help her better explain
her Geometry problems.
I, Bryna Winer, will my happy-go-lucky disposition to Elizabeth Woodward.
We, the entire Senior Class, will our ability to get along together and to be an ideal
class in the eyes of the teachers to the rising Senior class.
Signed, sealed, and approved in the presence of witnesses, this 26th day of March.
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Prophecy of the Class of 1940
Ft Meade, South Dakota
July 15, 1950
I have !lCltllG1 written you nor heard from you in such a long time But being an army wife your
self I think maybe you undel stand how little t1me 1S left for the things one really wants to do How
ever last month I managed to attend our class reunion and saw almost everyone
First of all I 1an into Snella Baird our baby who adoz ed stuffed eggs Ella Frances 1S unselfishly
devoting her time to tlamlng a choir of little South African natives for an appeaiance at Madison
Marv Margaret Blaker arrived on an elephant She s hailed as the second Frank Buck You remem
ber her friend Katherine Dixon? Well shes a G Woman Katherine is a specially appointed guard
to the President, and she is always armed with a tear gas bomb which she accidentally developed in
her own chemistry laboratory
The stylish Martha Oppenhelm, now Mrs Clifford Van Dusenberg, is famous for her many parties
Recently she entertained in honor of Florence Tuckei who is conducting a campaign to put the woman
back in the home
Jean Champion went to Hollywood to try her luck in the movies However she was sidetracked
and landed in Los Angeles wheie she succeeded Mrs Aimee Semple McPherson as dramatic preacher of
the Foursquare Gospel Temple She monopolizcd Miss Duffy the whole evening I wonder if she was
t1y1ng to make her dissatisfied with the First Presbyterian Church?
Jane Watkins and Peggy Ferguson operate the School for Perfect Bridge They advertise Our
school is of mole benefit than any prep school Look what bridge has done for us
It seems that our class has produced two astronomers Ann Mills and Dot Tharpe At present they
are searching zealously for the son of the man in the moon
Jane Williams is a riotous sensation on Broadway as the uG1g'gl1Y1g Gas Hillbilly from Tennessee
And have you heard the latest about that scintillating cosmopolite, Bryna Winer? She is 'testi-
monying" for that new scent "Pine-not."
Judy Smith's passion for sweets has not diminished with the years. She's a traveling saleslady
for "Glazed Eugenies," a new specialty, and she bustled around throughout the crowd distributing sam-
Mae Ethel Glenn and Martha Gilbert, who have always had such soft, husky voices, have gone to
the mountains of East Tennessee and are teaching the little hillbillikins not to say "rite" and unite."
That's why they were unable to attend.
Baird McClure tore herself away from her popular Broadway night club, the Ritzy Dish, to come to
the reunion. For the past ten years she has been opening night clubs all over the United States, but
they have always been closed because they are loaded with gambling machines.
Perhaps the most erratic career is that of Betty Wills. Maybe you recall she has always been adept
at making funny faces. Now she has employed this talent and is a professional scarer away of buga-
boos which come out at night at the Wartburg Orphans' Home.
Burnett Saunders' fame is spreading all over the country. She's one of those clever people who win
cash prizes and free trips every month by completing the last line of a limerick or by writing in fifty
words or less "I like Non-Skid Soap because ...... "
Elizabeth Anne Farris arrived a little late. You know, she's matron of the Crackenpiifle Military
Academy, so some duty must have detained her. They say the boys feel about her just as they do about
their own mothers.
Betty McCool wasn't present, and on inquiring about her I learned that she's joined the Hays'
Board of Censors in Hollywood in order to see that the public is presented with worthwhile pictures.
Jane Worth Brown was the sensation of the evening in an orange jersey blouse and a black crinlo-
line skirt from Eggenham's Basement Department Store, where she is employed.
Remarkable to say, Ava Lowe is still pursuing her charitable work begun as a Senior at G.P.S.
and is madly sewing layettes for new babies, black or white, day or night. She whipped up a half-dozen
while at the reunion.
Betty Thatcher was swamped by congratulations on her new book, "The Art of Being Coy," which
blasts open the age-old secrets of feminine wiles. Virginia McClellan is constantly by her side to pro-
tect her from the onslaught of raging females who resent the exposition of their technique.
And that's the latest on the Class of '40. Many varied livelihoods, n'est-ce-pas?
If you ever get back to the States, come to see us. Perhaps you and I can go slumming while the
men are on maneuvers. Do write me.
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'WW LEEFE film Elem
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Love szck Brumal
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.- ' ' BETTY CARBAUGH
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- H MILDRED CAROTHERS
' 1 , Maegniloquent, Competent.
1 Gracious, Grave.
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Marie Dettor, Zola Aimee Garrison, Judith Braly, Jane Millard, Elizabeth Anne Farris,
and Betty Wills. Peggy Sander, Mary Claire Dorscheid, and Martha Jean Hill. Peggy
Ferguson, Judith Smith, Jean Champion, Jane Worth Brown, and Florence Tucker.
Ducky Anderson. Anita Lynch and Mildred Crothers. Betty Thatcher. Bryna Winer.
' ' ' M -K '.' X nd Betty Avery. Betty Thatcher.
Nancy Moses and Jane Williams. Billy c emu. a
Joe Davenport and Lizzie Nixon.
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Q Y W Blonde, Bright.
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I I Merry, Robust, Brunette.
f 1 ANNE BREITWIESER
. A fable, Buoyant.
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' 'H 'b -T Q f " l I VIRGINIA Jo FRAZIER
4 , M A ' " P A 1 Ver-same, Jovial, Friendly
I , A 'N' JEAN HART
I L X V 7? - E Just,Handsofme.
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Musical, Domestic, Happy.
MARY CAROLINE MORRISON
Modern, Clever, Magnetic.
Artful, Kind, Pzmctual.
Brislc, Will ful.
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lv ' g ' - ' Lava-ble,Loquacious,Athletic.
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P - A X ' A V 'W Charming, Beauteous.
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' A Fable, Hzmnorous.
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C- Y ' H EMILY JONES
.Y N , -qi? JACQUELINE SPURLOCK
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SARA LEE BUCHANAN
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M odest, Cozwteous.
MARY LYNN CHAPIN
M erry, Light, Ccopricious.
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I X X j ' Ethical, Juclioinus.
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1' I K TN Hasty, Met1'cuZo1fs.
I ANN MCKINNEY
W Aftmfzt-ive, Meek.
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A 5 6 . ,. -N Melcmcholy, Illusical.
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e ' Frcmlg Obligi'ng.
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BECKY JANE TRAIN .
Bruslc, Joculaw, Tlwifty. an I I X
VIRGINIA BENNETT "'
Vev'a.cious, Blunt. A I rr, ..
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JANE BRETSKE IN ' ' ' - '
-IRREGULAR 4 I b 41
MARY ANN BROOK - V ' ., .O T '
Mild, Alert, Boolcish. . , ' .-
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IRENE HARKINS 52, A El' u I
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MARTHA JEAN HARRIS 15
Marry, Jovial, Happy. 5-
MARGARET WILLINGHAM VN I
Fall and Winter Sports
Sarah Lee Buchanan, Marilyn Miller, Fred Williams, and Marshall Goree. Kattie
Betterton. Bonnie Johnson, Sarah Temple, Jane Williams, and Maddin Lupton. Louise
Bishop. Phyllis Brown, Sarah Lee Buchanan, and Frances Crowell. Joanne Johnson.
Bubbles Connell, Marie Cartinhour, Barbara Boyd, Jane Crews, and Gene Connell.
Tommy Clary and Helen McDonald. Jean Carter, Salle Thompson, Jane Crews, and
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M e'r'1'y, Light-lzccartcd.
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ANNE MA 1 HES
Atta 'lltl'0f Modest
MA RIAN JANE SPEARMAN
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H. MAR PHA MARIE DETTOR
M erry, Magnetic, Daring.
'- , ' , , Mischiefvous, Giggling.
111,, , In festful Ambitious Gifted.
' JEAN HENE
A ' SYLVIA HODES
. S lenclcfr, H appy.
4 f ZOLA AIMEE GARRISON
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ELIZABETH LAND .' A -R
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JOANNE LASKEY I fi
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ALICE PROBASCO I 5 w a , Q,
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Mary David Houston, Emily Jones, Evelyn Davenport, Virginia Jo Frazier, Betty
Blane, Justine Robinson, Mary Claire Dorscheid, Katherine Campbell, Virginia Bennett.
Maxine Block, Liza Allison, Salle Thompson. Mary Claire Dorscheid, Charlotte Goree.
Betty Buffon, Jean Tankesley, Salle Thompson. Jacqueline Spurlock. Betty Winger.
Marilyn Quinn, Jean Hart, Jean Tankesley, Betty Buffon, Salle Thompson.
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Quito an oyoful
Chxto and GraoiOuB
:mace zo, 1940
HE OLD BOARD
'of the Static, salute the Old Board. W0 OOHQYSW-N
of the past year. We acknowledge the high stumiard 011
our school paper, and we prunine to try to the best of our
Quito rm treat,
Hard to beat.
Fair of face,
Kind and Honest,
Full. of grace.
Quart and happy
Imac? LIBBY I
Samet, and lovely, Gox-gms, glamorous, Helpful, GHPHUSM
mer Slookg Rnvishing, rare, Petite and GUY:
Cute and friendly, Graceful, cunning, Quitfr D'Cl1l0'biG,
Quitg uuiquo Fascinating, fair. Such a joy.
T h e S t a t 1 c
Every six weeks a group of girls known as the Static Board publish our school paper. These
girls are chosen annually by the preceding board because of their literary, executive, and scholastic abil-
The Static is a balanced combination of seriousness and frivolity, editorials, reviews of the attrac-
tions of school life, and gossip, commonly called "dirt"
The members for the past year have been: Mary Fiske Haskms, business manager, Louise Bishop,
Helen Bogart, Mildred Carothers, Nancy Moses, Gene Graham, Elizabeth Nixon, and Sarah Temple.
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Ella Frances Baird
Elizabeth Anne Farris
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Maxine Block Virginia Frazier Phyllis Hude
Betty Carbaugh Charlotte Goree Jane Jacobs
Martha Gambill Ann Hirsheiiner Helen McDonald
Mary Fiske Haskins Elaine Hughes Marilyn Miller
Hilda Hude Emily Jones Sara Milligan
Jane McIntosh Caroline Morrison Augusta Patten
Nancy Moses Anne Katherine Phillips Robertine Roberts
Jane Crews Ducky Anderson Katherine Street
Evelyn Davenport Barbara Boyd Hilda Taber
Mary Ann Brock
Mary Claire Dorscheid Margaret Divine
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The Glee Club
HE GLED CLUB is composed of approximately forty girls from the uppei classes
Miss Shirley Chustian 1S the competent director The yearly program consists of
an opcretta 1 Christmas caiol service and a Commencement presentation Each
yeai a president is elected whose duties ale distributing the music and announcing the
repertont Mwme Block was this yeai s president
HE OPERETTA this year, Ship Ahoy, was presented on the seventeenth and the
eighteenth of November. All who saw it acclaimed it one of the best ever given
. at G.P.S.
The story concerned the daughter of the U. S. consul to Bel Santo. She had run
away to New York to escape having to marry a bogus count. On the boat returning to
Bel Santo she met and fell in love with a young playwright. She failed to appear for a
date with him because her brother, also on the boat, had found her and was guarding
her until they reached their destination. All complications were cleared up in due time,
after many amusing: lines and lovely songs were presented.
The entire Glee Club took part with Lenora Coghlan, Maxine Block, Betty Thatcher,
Augusta Patten, Caroline Morrison, Bryna Winer, Charlotte Goree, Robertine Roberts,
Hilda Hude, Nancy Moses, Ducky Anderson, and Florence Tucker in the leading parts.
The production was directed by Miss Shirley Christian and Miss Mary Hannah Tucker.
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The Dramatic Club
I MAKE-UB BOX, better lcnown as the Dramatic Club, is one of the most exclusive organizations
g2as1cil'io1cg.peEQtig'lqsngf1.:ttle.iuriior and glenior classes Evho hzgvg proved thenfqsqelvsstwortlgytlby Elie? out-
, ' 1 a s are osen as mem ers o us rou . e ul -
sist of assisting in productionspofyclass plays, presenting an annua? plag, and takin? dlare gf cdbtufiiiels
and stage properties. The members are: Bryna Winer, president, Mildred Carothers, secretary, Ellen
Caxneronkllserecirao Coghlan, Vxrglnla McClellan, Elizabeth Nixon, and Betty Thatcher. Miss Tucker su-
pervises e u .
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HE POWDER-PUFF GIRL, a play in three acts by Helen Mansell, was the Make-Up Box Produc-
' tion of 1940. It was directed by Miss Mary Hannah Tucker and Mrs. M. O. Clark.
All-women characters was the novel difference between this play and other plays, Louise Benton, the
Convention Secretary for the Chamber of Commerce fBetty Thatcher-J managed with great dexterity
the Ethno-Paleontological Convention at the Lucy Stone Hotel. Dot Clemson fVirginia McC1ellanJ came
to the hotel to meet her mother-in-law-to-be, Mrs. Fay LaRue fLenora Coghlanl. Amusing situations
evolved when Dot found that Mrs. La Rue wished a "five-foot book shelf"foradaughter-in-law. Involved
in the ensuing chaos were Miss Theodosia Mather lBetty Carbaughj, Miss Matilda Quackenbos fElla
Frances Bairdj and Miss Lucretia Birdsong Uean Championl-all oddities of the Ethno-Paleontological
Society. The two bell-hops, Sadie CLizzie Nixonj and Inez fE1len Canieronl snitched a prayer-tablet
and fought continually over Algernon, the door-man or the little man who was not there.
Fights, screams, thieves-all made the play lively and entertaining. According to unbiased opinions
of many the Powder-Puff Girl was the best play ever given at G.P.S.
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Exit the Grand Duchess
The first class play of the year was Exit The Grand Duchess, presented by the sophomores.
Caroline Morrison, a French maid, and Lucy Heggie, a "phony" Russian Countess, deceived Jacqueline
Spurlock, a newly-rich, and Barbara Tharpe, her socially-ambitious daughter by making them believe
the French maid was a Russian Grand Duchess in disguise. The O'Brians, mother and daughter, were
so pleased at being asked to give a ball for royal Russian refugees that they gave up 810,000 and the
family jewels. Elizabeth Woodward and Ann Breitwieser were two social parasites preying on the rich
O'Brians. Evelyn Davenport was a maid in the home.
The play was directed by Miss Tucker cmd Mrs. Clcwlc.
The Princess Who Could Not Be Merry
The Seventh Grade gave a Christmas program in the form of a Christmas play The Princess Who
Could Not Be Merry.
Ann Williams 'is the minstrel gave to the Princess Cristobel fPeggy Jordanj the real spirit of
Christmas after the Princess had refused the gift of Lady Esmerelda fMartha Marie Dettorj' Sir
Toothsome Mane Millardj' Dr. Cagliostro Uoan Laskeyj' and Madam La Rose CG1oria Championj. Much
to the amazement of the Princess father fEleanor Caldwelll and mother fMarilyn Gamblel the young
daughter refused to listen to the haughty ladies of the court fAlice Bogartj and fAlice Probascoj and
to the horrified Majordomo fllmma Lockert Rogersj and accepted the gift of the minstrel and danced
with the childien of the street fthe rest of the classj
The play was cl1rer,Irrl by Miss Tucker and Mis Clml
O the Dotted Line
The F1eshmen presented 'in unusual play from the point of view of the staging There was no scen
erv, 'md the characters entering the lobby of the apartment house came out of the aisles of the study
hall On The Dotted I me by Howard Reed ploved to be a hilarious farce Unexpected talent was d1s
covel ed in Becky Jane T1a1n the vacuum cleaner salesman who tulns out to be M1 Fix it and in Irene
Harkins the f8.l2llG1 who gave his son in law excellent advice which he himself dared not follow Betty
Caiothers made a pitiful young husband who was deserted by his gay young bride Gene Connell almost
as soon as he was lndlllell Mary Coghlan the mothel of the blide showed her contempt for Marie Car
tinhour the domestic a1b1tr'1to1,sent by the social SGIVICG bureau to solve the problem for the young
wife and the young husband
The play was rlnerfed by Mzss Tucker unclM1s Claw lr
A Mad Breakfast
The Eighth Glade pzesented A Mad Breakfast a farce in one act by Isabel Gray Mrs Simpkms
CK1tty Oehmigj owned a modest boarding house to which Mr Jones CMarc1a Mansonb a boarder given
to practical Jokmg invited Mr Long QNancy H1115 a man interested in observing the actions of the in
mates of an asylum for the insane Mr Jones was aided in his schemes by Miss Brown fDabney Frier
sonl another boaider They managed to make then fellow boarders appear insane by playing up the
eccentiieity of each Miss G1 een QBubbles Connelly Just knew that she could make her fortune by paint
mg a portrait of M1s Long Miss Smith fBecky Thatcherj was sure she was a wonderful actress
Lizzy, the maid fJean Landh burned w1th lomantic desire to aid her 'Prince Mr Hill fMartha Mc
Donaldj and Mis H111 fMa11an Spearmanj brought the play to a climax by then attempts to call up a
spirit ' from the othei world Thlough all the excitement M1 Roberts fHelen Hamptonj ate his break
fast totally undisturbed
Connell, and Martha McDonald
The play was dwectecl by Miss Tuckeo and Mos Clank
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The basketball this year was especially interesting because all the classes had good, enthusiastic
teams. The tournament games were held during the last week of February. The Juniors defeated the
Freshmen in the finals to keep the championship.
Girls on the Varsity team were Ava Lowe and Betty Thatcher, Seniors Anita Lynch, Nancy Moses,
and Sara Temple, Juniors, and Katherine Betterton, Freshman.
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ELLEN CLARE CAMERON
Grace M cCaZlie Scholarship
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Grace M cC'aZl'ie Scholarship, Best Liked
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This sectwn was judged by Mvs Milton McCfojfe1ty mstvucfoo in Englzsh nf Bmzuczrl Iumow Hlglt
LAMMY DAMP enfolded the giant trees of the swamp Cypress and pine darkly held the para
Sltlc moss Mud brush and decayed leaf oozed under the unaccustomed boot Now and then a
slithering moccasm wriggled its deadly way acioss the path the black monkey face of the almost
extinct black bear could be seen in the few remaining rays of sunshine the distant call of a wild turkey
ihothtlie stillness Night was falling in the swamp yet far above the roofing trees the sun was shining
rig t y
A narrow mud path wound its indeflmte way through the accumulated brush to the door of aweathei
woin shack A iusty hinge held the warped door in place bloken shutters isolated the windows scat
tered pine shingles roofed the sordid hut G1 ayly intangible, a thin lme of smoke rose above the clearing
Liver coloured hounds lazily dozed on the threshold
Within the hut a bent old man was carefully oillng a modern rifle The room was a greasy mess
In one corner stood a rickety bedstead cove1 ed with a soiled patchwork quilt in another was a cabinet
its rude door hanging half open on its worn leather hinges In a stone fireplace glowed fiery embers
and from them came the appetizing odor of baking potatoes On a spit above the coals sizzled a square
hunk of meat. A liver-coloured bitch stretched on the rude hearth, her sad eyes fixed longing on the
Suddenly the hound raised her head and looked inquiringly at the slovenly man. A sudden burst
of tongue from the hounds outside caused the bowed old man to lift his gray head and to scuttle to a hole in
the shutter. After peering through the crack for a few moments, he snatched a heavy leather pouch
from his belt and, looking furtively around, hid it in a battered coffee pot.
A pounding shook the Himsy building. With a final look at the coffee pot the man opened the door.
Filling the door was a gigantic negro. Bulging muscles rippled under his torn shirt: the legs of his
ragged pants were stuffed into cheap mad-caked boots, his head was covered with a woolen stocking-cap,
a peculiar hardness manacled his massive wrists.
The bent old man peered up at the huge negro. Then with a gesture of submission, the aged hermit
moved aside and the massive Nubian entered the hut. He tossed one word at the old man, "Food," and
seated himself before the glowing embers. Craftily, he surveyed the humble home, noting with his slow
intelligence the bedstead, the staggering cabinet, the well-oiled ride.
The old man went about his work silently. Cautiously he transferred the heavy pouch from the
battered coffee pot to an equally battered pan. From under half-closed eyes the black watched this
maneuver. Slowly, as he watched the secretive movements, a plan formulated in his brain. As the
hermit bent over the ashes to rake out the potatoes, the negro sprang from his chair.
Seizing the rifle, he pulled the trigger. Nothing happened. The old man half-turned, a pallor of
fear suffused his wrinkled face. Having raised the rifle high over his head, the brutal man crushed
with a single blow the snow-thatched skull. With a dull thump the aged body fell into the fire. The
pungent odor of searing flesh rose from the fire, the liver-coloured bitch cowered in her corner, across
the swamp shrieked a squinch owl. At the sound of the owl, the negro started and frantically squeezed
his wrist. Leaping suddenly into action, he snatched the leather bag from the pan. A triumphant smile
llickered at his thick lips. The owl stopped mourning.
Calmly, the negro went to the fire. Kicking the body aside, he raked potatoes from the ashes and
took the meat from the spit. His long legs stretched to the fire, the man ate his feast. Through half-
closed eyes he contentedly gazed into the fire.
Quite suddenly he awoke. An owl screeched in the darkness, the hounds opened as though a well-
loved master was approaching. Far through the swamp came a clear whistle. The negro bolted from
his reclining position, half-falling over the body. The whites of his eyes rolled in terror, his gigantic
frame quivered in horror. Seizing the pouch and the modern rifle, he leaped through the door, leaving
the half-burned body of the owner of the shanty.
"Hello there, Isaiah! Open up and let an old friend in for a bit o' food." Pounding on the door.
"Wake up, old boy. It's me, Obadiah. Come now ..... I seen your light." Silence. "Isaiah, are you all
right?" A coated figure burst in and wildly surveyed the room.
With a moan the figure rushed to the body and tenderly withdrew the remains from the fire.
And the owls whooped and the dogs howled.
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Deep in the forest sounds of pursuit came nearer. Bloodhounds on the trail, men behind them. The
terrified negro plunged deeper and deeper into the center of the swamp. Ferociously he hurled the
rifle from him. On and on he pushed, his chest heaving with exhaustion. Beads of sweat gllstened
like the "Will-o'-the-Wisp." Nearer and nearer the hounds! With a strangled cry, he sent the pouch
into the enfolding underbrush. On and on he staggered. Torn by briars, tripped by roots, choked by
the malarial air, he forced himself on. A wild plunge-and he began to sink.
And the squinch owls shrieked.
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Reflections of a Withered Flower
Y FIRST RECOLLECTION OF LIFE was that of a seed, sealed tightly in a darkened envelope,
alternately sleeping and daydreaming. Suddenly I heard a terrific noise and felt sure that the
world was coming to an end. Instead I found that kind hands were tearing the envelope and
taking me from my resting place.
I was taken into a brilliant out-of-doors, but before I became adjusted to this new world with its
many interesting sights, I found myself placed in a soft bed of moist, dark earth, and gently covered
with a loose, fragrant blanket of soil. Here'I remained dormant for many days, until tiring of this
uneventful existence, I made one supreme effort and burst through the soil, peeping again at the great
Next I remember that I amazed even myself by my rapid growth, by my new leavesg and finally
by my tiny buds. I worked hard these days trying to find food and water, but my task became too
great, and I thought I should die of thirst. My head drooped, and my leaves were turning a sickly
color, but the kind hands came to my rescue with a slow, long, life-saving drink.
I repayed this kindness by extra diligence, and soon my buds opened into gorgeous blooms. I
nodded and swayed in the breezes calling attention to my beauty and seeking adoration. But, alas, I
was too vain, for I felt a hideous hurt in my stem and found my body cut in half I was ca1r1ed into the
house and proudly placed m a container of water
For sevel al days I managed to hold my head erectly but then becoming so weaiy and discouraged
with trying to carry on with just half a body I grew disinterested in my surroundings
A greater indigmty awaited me for I was taken from my resting place and caielessly thrown into
a foul smelling secuiely fastened receptacle containing stale and spoiled food I who had piided myself
on my beauty and fragrance was asphyxiated by the odors and Hlth in which I found myself
As I lay there suffering, I wondered why the kind hands which had helped me to attain my beauty
had subjected me to this humiliation How much better to have buined me painlessly so that my re
mains might have added fertility to the soil for my many descendants or flowers of other varieties
p r 1 n g
The sleeping earth IS waking now,
And all the snow is gone
The leafless trees are filled with buds
Jonquils smile on the lawn
The somber fields now changed to gre
The azure sky so clear
The warblmg songs of birds returned
Announce that spring is here
For days ielentless skies
Had poured upon the fi ozen earth
A dazzling white disguise
A falryland of splendor lay
Beneath the wmtei sun
And icy winds through silvery trees
The fieecy snow had spun
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Life Insurance in Action
R. AND MRS. JOE SLEIGHVIES lived in North Carolina with their three sons,
Joe I, Joe II, and' Joe III, and their only daughter, Cleo. The Sleighvies were by
no means rich, but neither were they poverty stricken. They were a family of
The Sleighvies took a vacation once a year. The fall of 1920 they decided to go to
New York. While in New York, Mr. S. suifered from a heart attack. We will not try
to explain from what the heart attack resulted. Shall we say it was from "overwork?"
QYes, let's doj. However, Mr. S. did not die. QNot yet anywayl. Mrs. S., Joe I, Joe II,
Joe III, and Cleo were terribly upset over Mr. S.'s sudden illness, but they recovered,
too. While Mr. S. was convalescent, he pondered a great deal over what Mrs. S. would
do with his insurance money, if he should die. fMr. S. was not such a goose, or should
I say gander? He had life insurance. Smart man!!J He could visualize Mrs. S. buying
a private train with built-in hat shops, convertible drawing rooms, entirely furnished
in the choicest of antiques, and a formal garden in the caboose through which Joe I,
ditto II, ditto III rushed wildly all day and Cleo dittoed all night. By the time he was
through visualizing, he was ready to let Mrs. S. buy the train and race continuously
around the earth in nothing flat. But, by some strange phenomenon, he gathered his
wits together and advised his wife to invest the insurance money in a well-kown tobacco
company. She fiippantly promised that she would. fLittle did she know that she
would awaken three months later to find Mr. S. deadj.
The household mourned Mr. Sleighvies' death and even Joe I, Joe II, and Joe III
were little angels for every bit of two months. Mrs. Sleighvies, that lucky, lucky woman,
invested the insurance money as her husband had advised. Today the Sleighvies reside
in a spacious estate, Number Three Easy Street, that is, they stay there when they're
not setting speed records in their private train.
bk ik 44 24 1- Pl! Sl
For personal reasons all names used are fictitious. However, the story is based on
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Ann Mills . . . from November 'till Christmas . . . "Andrew iscoming at Christmas."
Betty Thatcher . . . February on . . . "Did I tell you about my trip to North Caro-
Miss Whitaker . . . to the Chemistry class . . . "This is simply killing. A drop on
the tongue of a dog will kill a man."
Miss Roxie . . . "Randall said the cutest thing the other day."
Lenora . . . "I must go in the corner and meditate on my sins."
Miss Bowen . . . "Now when I was in Greece someone . . ."
Becky Thatcher . . . "Please, may I ask a question?"
Bryna . . . "I'm sorry."
Miss Alice . . . "No bread today, I'm on a diet."
Shirley Christian .... "The following girls must stay in Monday afternoon unless
they return their library books."
Mary Fiske . . . Before any tests . . . "I clon't know anything . . . I know I'm going to
Lizzie Nixon . . . "Men are the root of all evil."
Florence Tucker . . . after any joke but one of hers . . . "Ha ha ha. I don't get it."
Liza . . . after a joke . . . "Please explain the point."
Ellen . . . "Shooore."
Louise . . . fthe only machine gun laugh in captivityl "Heh-heh-heh-heh-heh."
Betty Winger . . . "Well, whadda ya know?"
Jacqueline . . . "Thaaasss what I say."
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PRINTING AND ENGRAVING
COM PA N Y
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ZOO-304 MARKET STREET -:- TELEPHGNE 6-6166
Annual Board and Divisional
Page Photos by
DUB BALES, PHOTOG RAPHER
"QUALITY AND SPEED FOR EVERY PHOTO NEED"
Informal Portraifure and Commercial
PHONE 6-4372 or
Thirty-Fifth Year Opens
C-YMNASIUM AND OUT-OF- DOORS EXERCISES
BUILDING WELL LIGHTED AND VENTILATED
Ifirsl row: BUDDIE FRANKLIN. HELEN RUTH FRANKLIN, HELEN ANNE'l'l'E FREEMAN, JACOB HOGAN GARDNER
joIIN BERRY GARNER. jR.. VIRGINIA RUTI'-I GEARY.
Sm-mul mm: JAMES NIONROE GEORGE. JOHN ALDERSON GILBERT, DAVID GRAY, ANNE GREGORY. ll. B. GREGORY.
Tlzirfl row: KATIE GRII-'FI'I'II. MARIE SCUTI' GRISI-IAM. CHARLES EARHART GUTHREY, JACK DONALD GWALTNEY.
RUTII JEAN GNVAl.'l'NliY, YVILLIAM IVY GXVALTNEY.
Fnurllf raw: DELMA JEANli'l'I'kI GWINN. MARY FRANCES HACKE'I'l', RUBY ELIZADETI-I HARPER, VIVIAN JEAN
Hlcrxs. GERALD W. I-loDu1-2, DIARY EI.IzAIsIc1'H HOGAN.
Fifllz rum: GERALD DOUGLAS HOGAN, SAMUEL NEIL HOLLOXVAY, EDA NIARGARET HOLMISERG. CLAUDINE HOLT
XV.-U.l.ACIi RUDOLPII I-loUsER. EDNA FRANCES HowARD.
First raw: VIRGINIA ANN HOWARD, DORIS JANE HURT, BUFORD THOMAS HUTOIIESON, DANNIE SIMS JARvIs,
BILLY KEEN JOHNSON, MARY RUTH JOHNSON.
Second row: YVILLIAM FRENCH JOHNSON, .MRS. WILLIE E. JOIINSON, JANE JONES, MARY RUTI-I JOI-INSTON, JOHN
B. JONES, JR., JAMES NIALCOLM KIDWELL.
Third row: JOI-IN DAVID KING, GEORGE WILLIAAI KIRRLEN, BRYANT LEE KITTRELL, DEWEY KING KNIGIIT, DOR-
IS ANN KYLE, ROBERT D. LAMB.
Fourth row: WILLARIJ LEON LAMRERT, 'IRHOMAS RILEY LANGEORD, NIARY EVELYN LAXTON, AMY LEE, NIAMIE
RUTH LEE, SARA HELEN LEE.
Fifth -row: TILLMAN EARL LEE, ANNA LORENE LESTER, SAIIIE ODELI, LOOPER, ROBERT ANNIS LOYIJ, BETTY
ERNESTINE Ross, ROBERT EDGAR LUsR.
First row: 'l'onINIv LYNN. MARY CORNELIA IUCCASKY, CHARLO1TE NIAXINE DICCLURE, AIARGARET AILEEN Mc-
CLURE, CORDELI. H. NICDONALD. I,I1:A'rRIc:E JOY NICDONALIJ.
Sammi row: KA'I'I-II-:RINE MGMILLIN, DON NICBIURRAY, IXIARIE NIABREY, ROBERT DAVID RfAR'l'1N, BETH' LOU
NIARTIN. CLARIQNGE ELAIIJR IWASSA.
Tlzird row: DONALD NIAYIIIERRY, EARL NIAYBERRY, ADA JOYCE NIAYFIELD. NIAGGIE JOSEPIIINE NIEDLEY, MIL-
DRIcD FAY MILLER. BERNARD EUGENE MI-:REDITIRL
lfom-lla row: AIOHN 'FIIONIAS NIILLOWAY. MAGY NIARGARET NIOORE, UNA LILLIAN MOORE, NTARION HALL NIOOR-
AIAN, DONALD NICIIOLS, HARRIIQTI' NIGIIOLS.
Fifth row: LUIS ANITA NORRIS. DORIS ANNE OGLESBY, FRANK X-VISE OVERSTREI-JT, LAURA MAE PARKER, CLARA
LOU l'ARRIs, RIARIIC I'IAIILLII's l'A'l'l'ERSON.
Firsl row: ERNEST LOGAN l'ET'l'Y, JR., ELLA LEE PI-IILLII-S. NIILDREIJ HUGIILENI: l'LA'I'ENIsuRG, JEAN FRANCES
l'OR'l'ER. BETTY LOU PRATT. CLYDE CRANSTON l'RES'I'ON.
Second raw: IWARTI-IA ANN PRINCE. DELORES ANN l'ROw, MAISI-il.. l'Uc:RE'I'I'. NOI-:L IQLDRIIIGI-3 QUALLS, EvI-1LYN
VVINONA RAGLAND, PEGGY LOUISE RAMEY.
Third row: N1ARGARE'l' jEIfFIE RANRIN, JUNIII REID, MILDRED IQVELYN REYNOLDS, IXERTII-1 -ll-IAN ROAGII. HARLEY
W. ROEIIINS, RAYMOND CARSON ROGERS.
Fourllz row: WILLIAM GORDON ROGERS. -IEANNE GARR!i'l"l' SADLER. GAY LANGEORD SAUNDIQRS. BESSIE ROGERS
SCOTT, CLYDE SEARS, KIARTHA OPAL SELLS. I
Fifth row: DOROTHY ANN SI-IANKS. HARRY WVAYNE SIIAUII, JUYCE NIARIE SIDVVELL, FRANCES ELENE SNIELLAGE,
REBA SMELLAGE. -IAMES EDWARD SMITI-I.
lfirsl ww: VIVIAN I'AUI.INIe SAIITII. NANCY JANE SNoncRAss, I-IENRY JOE STAMPS, JOHNNIE RUTH STEPHENS.
III-:NARII DQRAIN STI-:YI-:Ns. MILLARI1 FILMORE STRUNK.
Sfrmnfl wmv: MARY NIQLLI-: SLININII'I"I'. AENONA ALDEEN TERRY- YVALTER JACKSON THOWSON- MARTHA SUE
TIIUMIISON. BILLY BRYAN 'I'IIONIs0N. AIANE 'I'HREI-LT.
'l'lIiI'1l I'u1II.' CLARI-:Nc:E HUIIER 'l'lLLli'l'T. .IAMES LAvoY 'l'ILLE'l"l'. SAIJIE BELLE TINCH. ELIZABETH TITTSYVORTH,
HENRY tLIIss0N 'lxRliN'l', OIR.. jol-IN XVILLIAMS VANPIORN.
lfuurllz row: XVILLIS EDGAR VILLINES, JR.. ROBERT j0I-INSON VISE. BELVA NIARTIN YVALKER, JULIA WHITE
WALRI-:R. ROIIIQRT BRUCI-: XYARREN. jAxIIcs 'IQURNER WATSON.
I-'ifth row: l-IERIII-tR'I' GLI-:NN YVEIiS'l'liR, MARIE YVEST, HAZEL YVORTHINGTON YVHEELER, PLUMA ELIZABETH
XVI-lI'l'1'I, MARY jIiAN xVHlTLliY, AMY JICXVEL XVI-IITSON.
First row: YVALTER ALLEN, RAYMOND THOMAS ALLMON, FRANCES ERIS ANDERSON, ROBERT HENRY AROI-IER.
OMA ODELL ARMSTRONG. ALFRED RILEY ARP, JR.
Second row: THOMAS PHILLIP AYERS, LUCIUS S1'ANl.EY BAKER, HUGH NIORREL BILLINGSLEY, ALBERT HARVEY
BISSINGER, JR., HASKELL SIIKIPSON BRAMBLETI, YVILLIAM BRYANT BRIM.
Third I-ow: VVINBURN J. BURRIS, HUGH M. BUSSELL, JAMES EARL CARTER, RAYMOND CASE. CHRISTINE L.
CHANDLER, HAROLD T. CHILDS.
F0lU'Hl 'l'0'lU.' DENIPSEY CLEIWONS, BONNER SUTTON COFFMAN, ROBERT HILLIARY COLl!liR'l', IIUCILLE DEVANIE,
JAMES M. DORAN, BEN THOMAS DRIVER.
Fifth row: RAYMOND QUINCY DRIVER, BILLY C. ELROD. JESSIE GORDON ELROD. JAMES DONALD ENDSLI-ZY, JACK
LEXVIS FAGAN, D. C. FARLEY.
Fi:-.sl mm: lNA KATIE FARMER, CI-IARLES M. FI'rzPA1'RIcK, JAMES Rox' F1TzPA'I'RIcR, KERMIT H. FORRUAI, JOHN
GIIISON, CLIFFORD R. GOODMAN.
Sammi rom: YVILLIAM A. GOODWIN. ARAL BOYD GXVIN. GEORGE W. HARBISON. JR., NIARK E. HARRIS, KENNETH
E. HARRIS, JESSE C. HART.
Third row: JOI-IN B. HASKINS. JACQUELINE SWANN PIENRY, GLEN S. HlCKEX', HAYDEN W. HIGGENBOTTOBI,
DOYLE HINDs, COOLIDGIE HOLT.
Fourllc mm: BRYAN HILL HOXNARD, YVILLIAM NIARLIN HUDDLESTON, JOE H. HUNT, CLYDE H. INGRAIKI, WIL-
LIAM C. ISOIII, GICORGIE JAMES.
Fifth mm: KliNNli'l'l-I JIQRNIGAN, GEORGE H. JOHNSON, URAL KEATON, KARLTON W. KEENEY, JO IMOGENE KEITH,
BOBBY G. KIQMII.
First row: joHN F. KENNEDY, PAUL H. KIRBY, CHARLES E. KUYKENDALL, Dorus E. LACY, NIORRISON Lowa, Hok-
ACE S. MTABRY.
SL'C01'Id T01U.' LLOYD VV. MASON, MARTIN L. IWATHIS, ANDREYV H. lVfA'l'THliXNS, CHARLES E. NICBROOM, BILLIE VV
NICCLARD, ARODNEY G. MCCORD.
Third ww: FLOYD R. MCCOWAN. STACEY J. IWOTT, JAMES D. MULLINAX, CuAlu.1cs Nm-:l.Y, GLEN L. NICHOLS
NOMA R. NORMAN.
Fam-sh row: RAY D. Noxuus, JERENIIAH D. 0'MEARA, jams M. PIPPIN, Gmuu-:Tr li. l'0R'l'l5R, IinwAun l'mscHuTKo
KENNETH E. REDMOND.
Fifth 1'01.U.' EMALINE GALE ROBERSON, ELVIN RUSHING, FRANKLIN P. SANDERS, CARL T. SELF, GLADYS K. Sl-IADA
OW, BILLY WELLS SHANNON.
FRES MAN CLASS
Fiwzvl 1'n1v: HARLAN ALLEN. YOUNG ALLI-IN. KI-:N ISAILIQY, XVILLIAM IloSwI:LL. CLARIQNQIQ IIIIADLIQY. MRS. HUGH
Swmml rnzu: JACK CZALIIUUN, WILLIAM L. CASTEIQL, FIQLIX CIIAWIN, LUCILI3 COVINGTON, CLESTON DAVIS, JAMES
'I'lIi1-rl mzv: RUIIIILRT ENGLANIJ, ALEX ERNVIN, JR., JACK Fox. WILLIAM GARRETT, ROBERT HALL. EARL HARRIS.
Fourlh l'01l'.'EDSEL RM' HI-:NsLIcY. JAMES If0U'I'CIf1 HILL, LONNIIQ B. HILL. DAVID HOWARD. NIARY FRANCES
I-lIIuIJI,Es'I'0N. CoI.I.II-1 JARI1:n.
Fifth row: A. II. JoIINsoN, NOAI-I JoIINsoN, CIIARLES JONES, LLOYD KLYT, BENNIE LIanIIIs1'rI:R, THOMAS LINAM.
First mzu: DOLI5 NICCORD, HOXVARD NfART!N, JAMES NIAYNARD, HENRY KIOORE, BILLY IUULLINS, MILDRED
Second row: THOMAS W. PAGE, LIas'I'IeR l'l-IILLIPS. ALLISON PRICE, NELSON PRINCI-1. jon Ll-115 PRoc:'I'OR, jAc:R
Third row: TABER RADFORD, DANII-:L D. RICII. R. S. RICIIARDSON, HOXVARD ROBINSON, jOIIN E. SIMPSON,
YVIIITLEY 0. SLIGER.
Fourtlz row: RUPERT M. SMITH, JOI-IN O. K. S'I'ANI.I:Y, PAUL. S'I'IavI-tNs, Bus'I'IcR STliYVAR'l', A. CZ. SWI-:I-'Nm', NVAYNE
Fifth row: JAMES M. TERRY, ERNI-:ST B. TIIAc:I4I:R, CHARLES W. 111-IOMPSON, JIQAN TIGIIIQ. RALPII TULLOCII.
NEAL S. UNDERXVOOD.
First rrmu- YVAL'I'l-IK R. .'XI.I.l-IN, l'RlNc:1-1 Ax'mcLOTT, KEN BAILEY, JOHN W, DAY, CLAYTON EDEN5, CLARENCE
Sw-mul row: AN'l'xm lfl.Owl-:Rs. 'l'uOxms I--IOWIQLL, JOE N. HUNT, ROBERT PAUL JUDD. H. PAUL NIASON, T. H.
Third raw: EIJXVARIJ R1-il--IORN, JR.. HENRY SIIIZARRON, XVILNIA N. STANTON. JAMES TERRY, HENRY H. 'l'lN5LEY,
Follrlll V'UZl'.' FRI-ID XVARRI-IN. RAYMOND YVARREN. ROBERT A. XVATSON, LEO E. YVEAVIER, ERNEST YVELLS, E. YV.
XVI I l'l'l-'I ELD.
Fifth row: S'l'l'IRLlNG ll. YVllITI.IiY. JAMES VVIIITLOW, JOHN A. WVILD, CHARL1-is E. YVINDLE, IWURRAY XVILI-IOITE,
Firsi rmu: I,uc:II.LE YVILLIAMS, HUGH E. WINI-REE, NIARTIIA ANN YVINNING, CARI. T. WoI.rI-'. CI-I,xRI.I-is l-Z
Sw-mul row: KIABEL DELORIQS XVRICI-IT. NIARION YVRICIIT. NTARY SIIII WRIGIIT, WII.IsIIR H. WRICI-I'I'. HIQNRII-:'I"I'.II
FRESHMAN L SS
'A 1 ,
7: .,., A .515 .V
' 'Zin ..
ff M 2 '
ww 25 X'
. K -
. - . ,ff-
,ry w H
,H P .
i' il -s I
4,f.??w.', 7w jf
, V xi
57, 'fa i
-m '-,. Y, 5 Q44
F kink-1 H' ii
A, , , 5,
, A h ,,
XNVE GXVALTNEY, Editor
BILL HUFFINE, Business Manager
-I. M. HATEIELD. .
OGEAL HALFACRE. . .
BETTY ASI-IBURN4 .
, . . .Faculty Adviser
. . .Associate Editor
A . ,Plzotographer
, , Sports Editor
, , , Assistzmt Sports Editor
ELEANOR JANE DRAKE. . .Senior Class Editor
JERRY -IERNIGAN. , . , .Fealurzf Editor
, . , , . . . . . . .Assislanl B11sinr'ss Affllllflgff
ONAISE SCOTT .... . . Class Editor
KATHERINE TERRY . . . . , .Typzfsl
,m l En , , , . WE.
DOT F1.1i'1'c111iR . .. .Editor
SA1,1.1' GOO1wAs'1'11R12. . . 1iu.sim'ss Mfzzzngm'
A113112 RU'1'11 H111.1., . . . . .Amurialff Ifdilm'
ANNA NIAE RUCKER, . . . . .1-'Is.w1'i11lff lfdilm'
DR. S. I... MCGIEI-2. . , , , .Ftlflllfy Ad?ll..?l'l'
lh:pm'l1:r.1 and assi.s1nnIx, fir-xl ww: W1f:sL1-:Y HOLDEN. HENRY TREN'1'. E11v'1'H ANN WoR'1'11Y, Mc:G11,L VADEN,
VVINONA ROARK. B11.1. flliN'l'RY, S. L. Mc:G1:1i. SI'I'fH1Ii 1-mu: JANE CONNOR. ELA1N1g YVILLIAMS, VIRGINIA FOSTER,
EDA I-lO1.M1s1iRc. M11.11R1i11 ROARK. jmmv F1-:N111sR, MARY H11:1.1:N l'1-111.1.1Ps. Third row: ALFRED ARP, KAT1-IERINI1
GUN'1'111cR111-:1u:. VIRGINIA HO1.111-:N. li. L. I-IA1,1fAc:RE. RIARTHA 'IAN1-1 ELRO11. Nl,-XRY MARc1AR1z'r NIOORE, FREEMAN
YVADDICLI.. lfmlrllf wma- B1c'1'1'x'1-1 SXVAIVFORD, IREN15 FERGUSON, DAN YOUNG, JANE YARBROUGH. UNA BIOORE. HAR-
R1L:'1'r N1c:1-1O1.s, jum' jON1zs.
"NWN num n im
TECH AVIATION CLUB
CLAYTON Ll-Ili .. ....,........ ,.... . . .,., PI'l'Sfl1I'lIl
BRYAN AIAKES .,..,.... , . I'inf-l'i'f'xi1l1'ri1
IZLEANOR JANE DRAKE .. .,,. Sffl'Tlfllll'jl
JEAN XVI-IITLEY ...... .......... 7 '-reasurvr
ROBERT CROWLEY, ,. .,.. Sl'l'gI'Il!Il nl Arms
BETTY SXVAFFORD .,.,...... ,,...... 1 fI'1NH'lI'r'
NIISS CONSTANCE OI-ILINGIER . , , , . Sfzolisor
Under the leadership of our president, Clayton Lee, vice-president, Bryan
lakes, and our sponsor, Miss Constance Ohlinger, we have for the lirsl time on
Teeh's campus completed a successful year as the Tech Aviation Cluh.
The club is made up of students who are taking or have taken the aviation
Courses ollered at Tech.
Cnbinvr: iNlYR'l'lS CONRY. .lm MASON GRAY, JEAN HARRIS, ANNE GXVALTNEY, BE'l"l'Y AsI-I-
IIIIRN. .lov S'I'uIIIIs, Dm' l:I.li'l'ClIliR. HIQLI-:N Alilgll., XVINONA ROARK, AIsIsI1-: HULL, jovcis CONRY.
joIIN III-:RRYIII-:RIu'. BI-:c:Rv I-lAIxII"I'oN, EIJITII ANN WoR'I'IeIv, Dm' ANN STRANGIQ. KIQNNETI-I
-IIIIRNIGAN. Al. 'l'. MII..1.owAv. MIcI.vIN ARNIi'l"I'. HIQNRY 'l1RIiN'l', ANNA NIAIE RUCKILR, BILL CASIQ,
III-:'I"I'v Lou CARNI-iv.
TECH CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
INIYRTIS CONRY ,,,,, 4,4,,.,,,I,,,,.,,,,,,,.,, ,...,. 1 ' resilient
.lm MASON CRAY .... ....,...,.....,...... . lfirc-Ifresiflwit
IIIQAN HARRIS ....... ...., . Secretary
ANNII: GVtVAl.'l'NI'IY ., .... Treastirw-
DR. 'I'. AI. FARR. . , , ..,. Sponsor
The Tech Christian Association is maintained for the moral and spiritual
development of the student body. All students are eligible for membership and
are invited to attend its meetings which are held regularly in the auditorium.
This organization cooperates with the ministers of Cookeville in encouraging
students to attend the church ol' their choice during their college years. Another
function ol' 'l'. C. A. is to bring inspirational speakers to the campus throughout
In keeping with the practice of sponsoring the activities of Religious Empha-
sis Wfeek, which is observed throughout the nation, the association presented this
year Dr. A. -I. VValton, district superintendent of the Clarksville District of the
Methodist Church, as guest speaker.
ln the spring quarter T. C. A. sponsors Stunt Night. All departmental clubs
prepare humorous skits and present them in a competitive public performance.
For the last two years the proceeds of Stunt Night have been sent to the Wforld
Student Service Fund.
A public noonday devotional period is another activity of the Tech Christian
-w ' gi
O. H. If0s'l'l':R. -IR.
-1. M. Hi-:Nm-ZRSON
C. I'. l'IlII.l'O'l'
SOCIETY OF TENNESSEE TECH ENGINEERS
The purpose of the Engineers' Club is to unite by means ol' social and technical programs the
different plans of engineering and to promote the interest ol' engineering in general on the
campus. Outstanding social and literary ellforls ol' the society throughout the year included the
annual Engineers' Ball, a chapel program, and the presentation ol' various outside speakers, pro-
moting engineering principles.
The Tennessfbm Tech Physics Club strives to keep its members informed ol current develop-
ments in physics and allied sciences, to bring its members in Contact with scientists in the held
of physics, and to secure wholesome roeiftl contacts among students of similar interests. This
Cluln has been active on the campus since IQ33.
DUUGLAS SHI ELIJS
ELIZA B ETH SQIU DDICR
DR. A. W. DICUS
President I ' ' ' T
v . . 1
o F F I c E R s ,--f--
Pr1'.virl1'lll A """-'
JXNNH fiU'Al.'l'Nl'lY Y i
rift'-Pl'l'.S'fflI'lll ' i ' V.. Q
01.1.11-1 jmlics Mai-:ic
nn. R. H. xioomms ' Q
DR. R. 0. l"lU'l'ClIISON f
.iafz QW f
, , V ,, V mf . N
'wi2.,..fLgLei.,:,,-1: Psffim, 35n,.ih!,:.. lasik
KAPPA MU EPSILON
Because ol' high stzindzn'ds for membership and lowered enrollment Kappa Mu Epsilon has
had fewer members :und has been less :uttive this year than lformerly. It provides, however, an
opportunity for students interested in lllIllllCl11Ill.lCS to meet for informal discussions.
The Mzttliennnics Club hzis been active on the eznnpus since the fall of IVQ33. The purpose
ol' the club is to give opportunity for the exercise ol' student initiative-by prgpziration of essays,
reports. und reviews of articles in inntlieinzuicul periodicals-and also to provide opportunity for
enlarging the students inzullematiczzil horizon along lines that cannot be dealt with in the regu-
lzn' courses ol' instruction.
i--J ms t? if wzssffa ...
' o F F I c E R s
-l f K KATHERINIE 'TERRY
SUE Rum I-IERREN
W' ""' Snr'rc'ln r-V
FRANCES STU Bl5I.lil"ll'1l,D
DR. R. I-I. hlOORAlAN
. I -Q
DOLIVICR l..Olf'l'lS . . .
l,AXVRl-INCH PARKS . ,.
jlcsslc 111. IFRANKLIN
LLOYD HALFACRIC ..
OLIVER UNDERIIILL ..
NULLARD STRUNK. . .
. . . , l'r1'xidr:r1I
. . . . Sm'rr'Ir1ry
, . . 7'l'l'llS1l7'!'l'
. . . . . . . . lfc'j1m'Ier
. . .St'7'gl'IUll at Arms
GOLD STAR TECH AGGIES
AT1-n5L Lua GILL. '-10
Silver Point, 'Tennessee
QUENTIN SMITH. 'Ill
JAMES F1NNxzY, '44
NIORRIS G. GRAYSON, ju.. '45
SIDNEY PAUL ARNOLD. '-'H
NELSON H. DAv1s, '42
NOEL PITCOCK, 'All
NIURRELL I-IIQNRY, '43
FRANK FINNIQY, '40
FRANK YVINCI-ll-IS'l'l:IR, '38
Buffalo Valley, Tennessee
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
ANN!-1 SMITH , .....,. ,.........,. .,.... I ' resirlmzl
Rl1'l'Il XVIKLI-I .... l'i11f-Pmsiclezzl
llli'l"l'Y YVINDLIC .. ...,. Sec'rel1n'y
.NNNI-I GRICGORY .....,.... . . .117'L'!l.YII7'C7'
Mks. l'll.lZAIil-Z'I'lI NlURl'llY, ,. ,,., Sjmnwr
This year the Home Iiconomicts Club of Tennessee Tech has become Il member ol' both the
Hlale and National Home Economics Clubs. The elub has been very active this year. AL Christ-
mas the club sponsored a Christmas bazaar. In March the club acted as co-host to the Literary
League participants and other high school students visiting the campus.
This year the traditional Home Economics-Aggie Alumni Banquet will be resumed.
ROY DONALDSON .
LAWRENCE PARKS , A .
J. E. CONRY
The Veterans' Club, which is one of the youngest clubs on the campus, was formed in Ol
der that the veterans might meet together and work out problems that arise from time to time
This is Teeh's largest organization and will continue to be so for several years.
The veterans of Tennessee Tech wish to dedicate thls page
to the men who gave their lives in World War ll
OLLII-I ALLOYVAY, JR.
SIDNEY l'AUL ARNOLD
FREDERICK WVILLARD BRUCE
NEWTON ALEXANDER CANNON
HENRY OREN Cox
NELSON HIGH DAVIS
MILLARD 'l'IIOMAs DI-:BERRY
Bloomington Springs, Tennessee
FRANK iNfASSliY FINNI-ll'
JAMI-is ANDREVV FINNICY
JAMI-is ROBINSON FITZQQICRALD
ATIII-II. LI-:E GILL
Silver Point. Tennessee
GORDON GRAYSON. JR.
ROBERT XTILLIAM URISIIAM
ELISIIA LUTHER GROVE
l'INIs EXVING HARRIS, JR.
MURRELL CARROL ITENRY
TOM FAYNE JULIAN
FRANK ALLEN JUST
ROBERT LEE KING
BEN ELLIS KIRKPATRICK
JVILLIAM COOPER LOETIS
SAMUEL CARVER LOGUE
Mt. Juliet, Tennessee
JOHN DAVID OLIPHANT
PAUL NEXVTON OSTEEN
Chapel Hill, Tennessee
JAMES CLINT PARTIN
HAYNES EUGENE PEERY
AULTON NEWVELL PHILLIPS
NOEL GORDON PITCOCK
JOHN TAYLOR RAY
FRED MAX ROCKWELL
Deer Lodge, Tennessee
THURMAN EVANS SANDS
NlURRAY ELLIOTT SCOTT
RAYMOND YVHITSON SHIPLEH
JAMES EDWARD SPICER
HARRY Louis SYLAR
LANCE HOLINIAN TANNER
South Pittsburg, Tennessee
BENNETT JARED TRAVIS
T HURMAN LEE WEBB
COLEMAN SCOTT WHITAKER
FRANK DENNY WINCHESTER
Buffalo Valley, Tennessee
HERMAN PINKERTON, JR
SA RA GOODPASTU RE
PI KAPPA DELTA
NATIONAL HONORARY FORENSIC SOCIETY
Members: MYRTIS CONRY, HERMAN l'INIu3R'I'oN, jk., JERRY JIQRNIGAN, JEAN HARRIS, DOT ANN STRANGE,
ANNE GWVALTNEY, BETTY SCUDDER, SARA GOODPASTURE, jo ELLIQN NEYVELL, Bli'l"l'Y ASHIIURN.
The Speech Activities Club and Pi Kappa Delta sponsor forensic activity on the campus.
The members have had excellent opportunity this year to gain speech experience. In January
the clubs were host to the state tournament in which Hfteen Tech students participated in debat-
ing, oratory, CXtClI1p0I'C, impromptu, and after-dinner speaking. Tech contestants went to the
Southern Teachers of Speech Tournament in Atlanta, to the Smoky Mountain Tournament
at Carson-Newman College, and to the Pi Kappa Delta Regional Convention at Georgetown
University in Georgetown, Kentucky. Mr. Herman Pinkerton, club sponsor, was again director
of the Fourth District Tennessee Interseholastic Literary League competitions. The clubs fur-
nished olficials and judges for the events.
SPEECH ACTIVITIES CLUB
H ERMAN PINKERTON
O F F l C E R S
ANNA IVIAE RUCKER
Seroml V irc'-Presirlmt
.Inu NIASON CRAY
Bouuu: IVIAI MANNING
DR. T. j. FARR
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
The Baptist Student Union is a youth organization for Baptist students in colleges and uni-
versities. Its chief aim is to make student Christianity maximum. The B. U. serves as a con-
necting link between the school and the church.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
The Tennessee Tech Chapter of the Future Teachers of America was installed in 1945. It
is Il national professional society sponsored by the National Education Association and in Tennes-
see by the Tennessee Education Association for the professional training of students preparing fox
the teaching' profession.
DOROTHY ANN STRANGIQ
Mas. C. P. PIIII.PoT
Par Iuunf nm: mn
ANN BOYVI INF
HFNRII- I IA fk.-XXVI ORD
.,- . if . 1
HISTORY AND INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
KENNE11-I JERNIGAN . . ...... President
VIRGINIA HOLDEN ..., . . . Virf'-President
NIRS. C. P. PHILPOT ..,, .,.., . Serretary
LUCILLE BOCKMAN ..,. . . .Reporter
HERMAN PINKERTON , . . . . .
The Tech History, and International Relations Club was founded for the purpose of study
ing current events and associating them with past and present history.
It is especially active at
the present time since so much history is being made in this postwar era.
DOROTHY l"l.liTCl I ICR
CARRII-2 Lou Mfxxlcv
The Business Club was organized Lo proniote interest in business and commerce and to en-
courage closer relauionsliip between students and businessmen.
The club membership is composed of majors in general business, accounting, and sec1'etzn'ia1
XIARY Hb1l.liN l'IIll.l.ll'S
SP7'g'I'l1IIf nl A rms
Louis jouNsoN, JR.
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB
O F F I C E R S
JEAN PROFFIT1' l.0wl-Z. .. .,...,...,..,,..,...., ...,. I lrvsizlcnl
BETTY Asl-IBURN .... . . . l'in:-Ifrasidffril
LILLIE lVfAI lx-'IILLICR .... .,.., . Swmlm-y
EDYTH ANN VVORTHY, . . ...,.,.,.. 'l'r1'11surm'
RUTH RICH ........, .. .Publicity Mrniuger
ELSIE JOBE . . . ,.,,...... Sponsor
JEWEL NOLEN . . . ,... Sjznnxo-r
The Health and Physical Education Club for women was organized in IQ44-45. Under the
excellent leadership of Miss -lobe and Miss Nolen, much has been done toward achieving the
purpose of the club. The effort to promote the formation of correct health concepts, to de-
velop an interest in after-school leisure time activities, to encourage the college intramural pro-
gram, and to foster high attitudes of sportsmanship and leadership has been very suctcessliil.
l,U'l'l HCR XVIKLIC ...,
HAROLD l"l.li'l'Cl'IliR ,,
DWIGHT PENNICY . . .
jonu G1-tml-:R .........,
Cotxtzu l'U"l'l'Y 0vi4:R,u,1,. ..
P resi fl en t
The Club was organized in IQ24 by those who were interested in the de-
velopment olf athletics at Tennessee Polytechnic Institute. The membership
consists of those who have made a varsity letter in football, basketball, baseball,
The social activities ol' the club for the year were a dance during the fall
quarter and an outdoor party during the spring quarter.
The purpose of the club is to promote athleticsg to bring' about close coopera-
tion between coaches and athletesg to encourage good sportsmanshipg to pro-
mote school spiritg to inspire members to higher moral, physical, and intellectual
standards: and to promote loyalty to the club and school.
CHEMISTRY AND BIOLOGY CLUB
For the past two years the departments of chemistry and biological science have united to
form one club-The Chemistry and Biology Club. The purpose ol' the club is to keep the mem-
bers informed on the latest scientific achievements. Several interesting programs and demonstra-
tions have been presented.
O F F I C E R S
JIM NIASON GRAY
Secreln ry - Trfasu rel'
DR. M. F. STUBBS
DR. H. T. GLOVER
W INONA ROARK
Louis joHNsoN, jk.
PI GMEGA PI
The Beta Mu Chapter of National Pi Ome ga Pi was established at Tennessee 'I'ech April
25, 1945. Q '
The aims of Pi Omega are to encourage, pr oniote, extend, and create interest and scholar-
ship in commerce, to aid in civic betterment in colleges, to encourage and foster high ethical
standards in business and professional life, and to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all wor-
The goal of the English Club for this year has been to impress upon the students the value
of the English Department and the place ol' English in every student's daily life.
O F F I C E R S
ANNA MM: RUCKER
M AR112 BYIQRS
MR. J. M. HATFIELD
.L -.. ,, . ...L
With increased enrollment the services which the library is called upon to render have
greatly increased. The library stall has met all demands with efficiency. At the same time, the
zlssistants gain practical experience.
JIM MASON GRAY ..,. ...,................. ,..,.. I J resilient
ANNE SMITH 4........ .... I 'il'!'-PfIfSidf'71I
h'fARY HELEN PHILLIPS. ,. .,,,.. Serrrrlury
CONSTANCI-1 O1-ILINGIQR ,, .... Sponsor
Harmouia is made up of students on the campus who are interested in music. Its primary
purpose is to bring together the students with this common interest and to promote the growth of
H1llSiC OH lhC CZIIHPUS.
TECH COLLEGE CHCRUS
WlNoNA Romui . , . ..,.., I'rvsir1rnt
NIAxlN1-: Di-:IH-iiuu' ,, .,.., I'if'1f-Ifrwsizlmwl
ANN!-i SMITH .,..... . , .Seffzwlllry-'I'r1fas111'zf1'
l.UCII.I.li lloemmx ........ ..,,...... I .ilmn-ian
Miss CONS'l'ANCl'Q Oiil.lNm-:R ,.,. . .. Dirarlor
Under the direction ol' Miss Constance Ohlinger, the college chorus has presented several
special programs this year.
The annual l'VhiI.e Christmas program, December 10, consisted of traditional carols and
hymns, and speeial selections by the special ensemble. The chorus, wearing white evening
gowns, was arranged against a background ol' snow-covered lirs, blue sky, and silver stars.
The special ensemble, composed of ten singers, furnished music for the banquets and other
The year's work was climaxed by the spring concert and special numbers at the graduation
The Band this year has overcome many difficulties. George Reed, the di-
rector, has given much time and eHort to restoring the band Lo its prewar position
in the school. It provided music for home football and basketball games.
Head Coach P. V. Overall
and Assislzml C 0 a c ll e s
Hooper Eblen and Calvin
Frey guided the Eagles in
the '45-'46 athletic seasons.
X tl 1 x A I A
WIKLE LUCK X-'ISIC TUCKER
Iirurk Tnrlclr' fi :mrrl linrlr
AIONES JOHNSON BU'I"l'REY B.-XRRICK
Tack I c Em! G un rd Buck
GEIGER REED FLATT FAGAN
Ccnlm' Back End End
CHAMPION PRESTON XVI-IITFIELD MEREDITH
Tack le C ua rd Back Tuck le
N . ' . V I! . :N , 5 - :H Y if ' .4 ,W . , W
'Q 1- ' .' " ' A w F' H. 3 -', '
. . , , , , , ,
. . O 1 X O Ill 1 '
gf A X' 4 ' A f 1 L., my 1 5,
1 . , , 4 .: ,Y . ,N . Y, , ,
, , I , , ,J L ,I ,.. V J ,
.. .. , . . . 4 , . . f- , f..,, , ,7,, ,. Y,
LEWIS KIRKLEN CHUMNEY MORRIS
Tackle Back Center Back
PIGSKIN SEASON I945
A 1 J ,f-5, V . -
DERRYBERRY MULLICAXN BACGliT'l' COLE
Turk lc Bark G rlrlr'1 I Turk I c
Tech A A A A A A 12 Eastern Kentucky A A A A A A A 14
Tech A A A A A A 0 Vanderbilt ..A......,.. A A A A l2
Tech A A A A A A 7 University of Cl1:1tlAunoogaAA A A A A A A A 20
Tech A A A A A A 7 Murray .A..AA A A A A A A I2
Tech A A A AAA, 62 Camp Forrest A A A A A A 0
Tech 6 Oak Ridge AA,l2
Tech A A A A A A 7 Milligan AAAAAA.. A A A A l2
Tech A A A A A A 0 Eastern Kentucky AAAA A A 32
Tech A A A A A A 6 Milligan AAAAAAA A A A A A 7
" . '- y. , 'ff g ' T 4. -YO -
L, I O, 4 . I x gf! -V T'-' I Q,
,I N , i Q
..- , M .M A lg H" .' I 4 Nfl O O Jmuu Ogf:g'4.:'.,1-H-,lf
VAN HORN C.-XRNIQY ARMSTRONG M.-XYBERRY HOGAN
Center 151111 Gurzrd End Back
A A ' ..-, . ..-....... .f-, ' A. '
JOHNSON SMITH GUTHREY SEARS PINKERTON
Manager Buck Back Back Manager
Clartliage Burleys .....,..
University of Tennessee ..,,
Alpine Independents ,.4..
Oak Ridge Cardinals ..,...
X'Vestern Kentucky Teachers
Tennessee Eastman ...,...
University of Chattanooga, .
Naval Separation Center. .
David Lipscomb .....,....
X'Vestern Kentucky Teachers
University of Chattanooga.
Tennessee Eastman ,4....
Oak Ridge Cardinals. . .
David Lipscomb ...,
fast? Q: l
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Tech had a varsity tennis team again this year after the lean war years.
Thomas Mullican was the only letter man back but he was ably assisted by
jack Clay, Raymond Case, Bill Isom, James Bradshaw, and Kenneth Pylant.
The team played two matches with Sewanee, the University of Kentucky, and
College Club Baskrllzall IfV1.7H'IIf1'
1'If'llHll and Pllysiml b:f1IllYlH'0l1 Club
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The l1egim1i11g of llm sjzring' qunrlzfr
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A1lflI7lIf'1'S of the Business and Social
.S'1'z'm1r1' teams who played in the rollegzf
Miss ELSIE JOBE
Direcim' of Physical Education and
I-nt-ram111'r1ls for Women.
One of the groups that look part in the tumbling exhibition
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YVINONA ROARK DOROTHY F1.I5'1'c:1lER NIYRTIS Coxlu' ANNE SxrV1'H
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M A Y Q U E E N
' BACHELOR OF UGLINESS
W E H M H W
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PRINCE OF PERSQNALITY
As in the past, Iwo years
each class nominated two
eamdidzrtes for Be zu uly
Queen. Pictures ol' these
ezmdidznles were sent. to
Powers Model Agency to
be judged. Other repre-
senlzuives were 'lean Lowe,
Rosemary Reeves, Margu-
ret Sue Robertson, Belly
Jo Brzmllzun, :md Sue
D R E A M S
Wag not your heads
0 wise and sageg
Say not that dreams are made of fragile things
And pass with age.
Say not that dreaming disappointment brings I
To older heads.
O not to dream
That I can be
just anything I choose: wise, learned, or loved-
'Tis not for me
To have contentment, though the world I roved,
I'd need to dream.
hears, tell me not
I cannot have
The home I want, or castles if I please. I
Leave me this salve
For pain, if I should fail, still leave me these-
Dreams I have got.
If dreams are made
Of clouds and mist
HOW SHALL I TELL OF MY LOVE?
0, how shall I tell of my love for thee.
My deep consuming love,
Shall I compare it with a silent sea.
Or silver stars above?
No, the light of the stars is hard and cold.
And my love is not sog
And the sea in its solitude may hold
A thousand hearts aglow,
But the width of my love can span one soul.
Thy soul, and thine alone.
And the breadth of my thoughts conceive one goal
Then how shall I measure my love for thee,
If not by seas or space?
I think, perhaps, by the intimacy
Of every fond embrace:
By the tone of soft words gently spoken.
In night's deep lonelinessg
By casual promises kept unbroken.
And by a cool caress.
Of these shall I measure my love for thee,
And if thy heart replies,
X'Vhat more of Heaven shall I ask to see.
Wvhat more of Paradise?
Despairing songs, and stars that from me hide
I yet am kist
By hope, and say I've lived, because I tried.
Can these dreams fade?
TO A WATERFALL
Splashing, sparkling in the sun,
Foaming, racing as you rnn,
Rumpling, tumbling and so gaily
Rushing to the sea.
Cascade, moonbow, symphony,
Azure emeralds, jewels bright your WHICI' seems,
As you clash against. the mossed
Rocks, like big kettledrums you seem to sound.
You have so far to journey,
Rushing lest some fate befalls,
Hurry so that we will never cease
To hear your joyful sound.
Tiny droplets falling thither,
Little streams into you falling,
jumbling noises, as of people rushing
In this mad and turbulent world.
IN N E R S
These Lhrcc snapshots
won Hrsl, second, and third
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In behalf of the student body and the entire annual staff, we wish to thank those
businessmen who have shown their interest and willingness to cooperate. The success
of this bool: depends largely on the 'Financial aid received from them. The entire
student body is happy to patronize those who assist it.
BILL HUFFINE, Business Manager
ROBERT CROWLEY, Assistant Manager
TENNESSEE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
Four-Year College Courses Leading to Bachelor of Science Degree with Major in
AGRICULTURE, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, ENGLISH, HISTORY, HOME
ECONOMICS, ENGINEERING, MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE
The Cost to a Student 'For Nine Months as Low as S275 for Board, Room, Books, Fees
"AII Thai 'che Name ImpIies"
. WATCHES - JEWELRY
I 0' MURRAY BALL
WEST SIDE DRUG co. JEWELRY
CECIL DAVIS, Owner
Your Pafronage Solicifed
Just Off the Campus
Operafed by Former Tech SiucIenI:s
C O M P A N Y
A Mghfy e d PI f
o Ht Y If
E TENNESSEE COTTON JOHNSON
W. R. WHITAKER 81 COMPANY
CONSUMERS ICE CREAM
A H lihy Food--ilu B t That I M d
LOYAL SUPPORTERS OF TECH
LESLIE C. WILLIAMS
FLORIST . WE BOOST TECH
Member of Florisf Telegraph Delivery
Association EVERY DAY
Spring Streef Phone I3 IN EVERY WAY
Regisfer of Merit , W R I G H T I S
I-II9IDY'S Fine F0065 5c, I0c, and 25c Store
COMPANY, Inc. I
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Member of the Federal Deposii Insurance Corporaiion
Member of 'che Federal Reserve System
ELLIS' SERVICE STATION THE 'WHITE STUDIQ
Batteries, Tires, and Accessories
"Courteous and Efficient Service
WEST BROAD STREET
TAXI SERVICE-PHONE III
Portraits of Distinction
Citizens Bank Buiiding
FRESH MEATS AND GROCERIES
"On the Square"
JENKINS 81 DARWIN
Twenty-One Stores in
Tennessee and Kentucky
Bob Lee Maddux Herman L. Prottit
MADDUX AND PROFFIT
CookeviIIe's Fa stest-Growing Store
WE APPRECIATE TECH
on the go
The REXALL Store
ob PUBLISHING CO.
E Q Publishers of
PUTNAM COUNTY HERALD
Priniing That Pleases
AT ANYBODY'S PRICE
Better Furniture for Less
ON TERMS TO SUIT
Coolcevflle's Only Exclusive Furniiure Sicrc Fme Phoiographs
FURNITURE CO. COOKEWLLE
West Broad Street
Go By Bus
I I I I sueu ssss seIT sI e I eI I Ie s es P Ieeu
I TV" 'r ' e u
I A-:---f'- 1:Af-: - . -ff-1'1-e-e--e. -1-ee
I ss s
I:::II:I'I I":I:'I'LI'I':I I IIIIZ'
CONSOLIDATED BUS LINES, Inc.
DON D. UTTER, General Manager
Always Means Easy Operation
Sturdy Durability-Handsome Appearance
S. J. WEAVER, Salesman
5I0 Deadericlc Street, Nashville
or Call R. H. Wirt, Telephone 402-W
Use Our Pasteurizecl Products for
PILOT KNOB DAIRY
J. J. WRIGHT, Manager
I09 Spring Street
Phones: S. C. 60-Home II6
T. P. I. CAFE
"lt's a Treat to Eat Good Food"
SIZZLING HOT STEAKS
TECH STUDENTS WELCOME
A. C. Brown, Manager
Cookeville Motor Co.
THERE'S A FORD IN YOUR FUTURE
John L. McCawIey, Jr.
John L. McCawIey, Sr. Roy D. McCawley
A Treat to Eat at the Eagle
W H I TS O N
27 Norfh Dixie Avenue
Ambulance Service Day or Night
Phones: Southern Confinenfal, 208, 345
The Voice of fhe Upper Cumberland
l400 kc-250 waits
ARLINGTON HOTEL DM
ROYAL CROWN COLA
Sfeam-Heated Rooms and
P. G. COOPER, Propriefor
Insured Cabs-Courteous Drivers
Phones: S. C. 454-Home III
S. T. Brown Kenneih Dyer ' Harry Gentry
S A U N D E R S
voeue - FLoRIsr
"For 'che La'cesI: in Fashions
and Loveliesf in Flowers"
229 Broad-Phone 74
BUILT FOR TECH STUDENTS
IVI I D W A Y
A Good Place 'co Eat
Just Off the Campus
WILBU RN TODD, Owner
COUNTRYHAM GID LOWE'S
Sam H. Vaughn, Manager
HOME SUPPLY STORE
II6 Wesi Broad Streei
B.iAND B. CAFE
We're for Tech
ENJOY GOOD FOOD
PACK FOX. Owner
EVERYTI-nNe TO WEAR
IDEAL SUPER MARKET
Phone 97 E
2I North Jefferson Avenue
One Block Norlzh of Square
A Roomy, Self-Service Market, wifh
Plenlzy- of Parking Space
R. E. SMARTT ROGER MANNING
L. A. ALLEN DERO BROWN
and Furniture Co.
Hardware. Furnifure, Wall Paper, Paints
Phone I Public Square
Goodrich and U. S. Royal Tires
W. H. FREEMAN, Manager
Snow Whife Bread and Cakes
"Bes'c By Table Test"
Phone-S. C. l83
MID STATE FLYERS
cooKEvu.LE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
N ' 1
1 X F
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