Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 228

 

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1935 volume:

gj i i |@| Gift tori of Jp Dr. Eugene P. Watson %f b LOUISIANA COLLECTION ! I 3n Chilis ourn of 1() 5 » » » A The basis of life is chang e. Every era has its distinctive characteristics. Man must have the ability to cope with these changes as they are presented to him. The Louisiana State Normal College is entering upon a NEW ERA, having just completed its first fifty years. Its past is one of which the alumni can right- fully be proud. Its future is one which holds the brighest of views. With a new administrative head, a congenial student body and faculty, and a revived school spirit, the future of the college has a foundation truly worthy of a great period of accomplishment. If this vol- ume portrays and records the spirit of this NEW ERA, our efforts in bringing you this book will have been justified. HIHWUWW -Ai¥«MlW«»MW»K « WII«W WSftU«ttlOWtf nuuiMmaMuwNiMuuN (■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I wtfcv: mow. ' LH 1 LB P676 1935 EDGERTON PIERSON, EDITOR MARY ELLEN PETERSON, ASSIS T ANT EDITOR J he C on tents We Attend We Learn We Feature We Triumph We Fraternize im r tr m t m iitm t mm mi mn rHH M i tmm HMMMwmnmi ■TMmuNiniuUMiMwnawniuia — m— i ow— wiwm mMna i i— «NUt» )» ' »«W»«l»«l «MMWr» ' » ' .«t VHIIKKtWtUHIHnUtiatWianMlHniWI.Wi ! . ' !!.;! ' . ) ■• MU ' uiwmnamui A man, who in the stress of a difficult period in the history of the college, was able with the strength of his character and per- sonality, to create a feeling of confidence and security,- to bring to the students a renewed spirit of endeavor and loyalty,- and to win for himself the greatest admi- ration of the students of this col- « « lege,- to this man » » President Albert A. Fredericks, we dedicate the 193 5 Potpourri. Manhood not scholarship, is Ike cniej aim of education. SHADOWS ON THE HISTORIC COLUMNS J 11 HI II! = : w ' 1 ■v ; jmwmi Ik ¥ . . •- ■: -ipf i-. THE i v y COVERED SCIENCE HALL if SHADY WALKS BY CALDWELL HALL GOTHIC ENTRANCE TO BOYS ' GYMNASIUM 1 ! vv W ■w .5 W 1 k. ■ " -«■ ■i-j ' fc ™ • V - " Ji •■:■€ " • » ..• ?• VJr ' i ft ■ ' ■■ ' .. ' ' ' y+ ' ijfc- AMID TREES AND SH R U BB ERY-TH E PRESIDENT ' S COTTAGE 5«r: -v y; y« • ? " ■ ■ - ' ■ ■1 •-. " t-v GATES FRAME SNOWY WALK LEADING TO MAIN IH W W 7hz % % . £ i •Jr. ' 8 ' k r £0 A TRANSFORMED SCENE OF BEAUTY jfci i_a 11 m X » rm fr r Jfp f .4 ftjj V ;t ' . ' $ ym it V «% n w SNOW I FELL ON NORMAL CAMPUS A s lwerh yi. J ' reoerlcks Page 20 Pratiifr Varnado Ford Herei ord It has been the wise policy of President Fredericks to allocate to various members of the faculty certain administrative duties. Perhaps the most outstanding of these posi- tions are held by the deans: Dr. Ford, Dean of Instruction; Mr. Prather, Dean of Men; Miss Varnado, Dean of Women; and Mrs. Hereford, Dean of Students Boarding in Town. Dr. Ford is a graduate of the Normal, Louisiana State University, and George Pea- body College for Teachers. He has had many years ' experience as a teacher and su- pervisor, and has served as Dean of Instruc- tion here at the college for three years. During this time, Dr. Ford has made val- uable studies regarding the standards of teaching and study maintained at the col- lege, and has done much toward the raising of these standards. Coach Prather has served in the capacity of Dean of Men for a number of years. His sense of absolute fairness and his unpreju- diced attitude has made for him an enviable reputation. His contacts with the men stu- dents, made possible by his position as ath- letic coach, as well as Dean of Men, have had much to do with the fine type of men which the Louisiana State Normal College gives to the state as teachers. The position as Dean of Women is filled by one who has had many years of experi- ence in this field of work. Miss Dean Var- nado has been at the college for many years, and during this time has endeared herself to the many women students who have studied here. In order to know her influence, one has only to talk to graduates of this college, who always speak of the council and guid- ance received from her while here in the col- lege. At the beginning of the fall term, Presi- dent Fredericks allowed many of the Normal girls to board in town. Mrs. Hereford was given the position as Dean of the Town Girls. Mrs. Hereford was for many years Dean of Women at the college, and there tore has had much valuable experience in this work. She is also Director of Social Activities at the college. Page 2 I THE FACULTY A. G. ALEXANDER M.A. Head of English Department INEZ ALLEN M.A. Extension Division, Assistant Professor of English J. B. AVCOCK M.A. Associate Director of Teacher Training and Professor of Elementary Education LEORA BLAIR M.A. Associate Professor of Matin matics MAMIE BOWMAN M.A. Assistant Professor of English and Assistant Dean of Wo- men L. J. ALLEMAN M.A. Head of Education Department V. !. AVERY A.B. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education H. L. BARR M.A. Associate Professor of Biology G. PORTRE-BOBINSKV M.A. Assistant Professor of French MELBA BOUANCHAl D M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Page 22 THE FACULTY LORANE BRITTAIN B. of Music Head of Music Department INEZ CHAPLIN A.M. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education ESTHER COOLEY M.S. Head of Home Economics De- partment R. G. CORKERN M.A. .Issistant Professor of Political Si una and Education MAY DeBLIEUX A.B. Issistant Professor of Elementary Education ADDIE BYRD MA. Instructor in Commerce ESTELLE COCKFIELD A.M. .Issistant Professor of 1:1, mentary Education MRS. OLIVE I. COOPER M.A. Head of lit Department CHARLES CI NNINGH M M.A. Instrui tor in English A. I . Dl (dl RNAU M.S. Head of Chemistry Department mm Page 23 THE FACULTY MAMIE ETHEREIXJE M.A. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education F. A. FORD Ph.D. Dean of Institution and Professor of Education ALVIN GOOD M.A. Head af Social Science Depart- ment BERTHA V. HAUPT A.M. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education DORIS HENRY A.B. Instructor in Physical Education MARTHA FELTUS M.A. Professor of History Y. G. FOI ' RNET M.S. Head of Physics Department J. E. GUARDIA Ph.D. Professor, Director of Extension HOPE HAI ' PT M.A. Assistant Professor of Art EARL HERRIOK Ph.D. Head of Biology Department Page 24 THE FACULTY MAREDA IIICKERSON M.A. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education GEORGENE HUGHES M.A. Associate Professor of Geography MILDRED KELLY M.A. Assistant Professor of English MRS. I III I MA X. KYSER M.A. Issistant Professor of Physical Education A. C. MADDOX A M. Head of Mathematics Depart ment J. T. HOOKER Ph.D. 1 ' rofcssor of Education MRS. PRISCILLA B. HUSS] Y Sc.D. Pi ft ssor of Biology J. S. KYSER A.B. Head of Geography Department MRs. LILLIAN (, Mc OOK B. in Mi si( Issistant Professoi of fusii LEROY S. Mil I IK M.A. .;. ,( 0 Physics and Math, in. I Page 25 THE FACULTY NOBLE B. MORRISON M.A. Head of Commerce Department MIRIAM NELKEN M.A. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education MINNIE LEE ODOM M.A. Assistant Professor of Homt Economies DEBBIE PINKSTON A.B. Instructor in Penmanship E. B. ROBERT M.A. Due, tor ii l Teacher Training and Professor of Education AUGUSTA NELKEN A.B. Assistant Professor of Elementary Ed ue at ion RIVERS NESOM M.S. Instructor in Agriculture and Assistant Coach of Men ' s Athletics FRANCES McCLUNG PHELPS A.B. Instructor in Music H. L. PRATHER LL.B. Professor of Political Science, Di- rector of Men ' s Athletics and Dean of Men R. L. ROPP M.A. Assistant Professor of English P.ige 26 THE FACULTY SCHARLIE RUSSELL A.M. Head of Library Science De- part mint ( ORINNE SAICIER M.A. Head of Spanish Department C. MILDRED SMITH M.A. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education II. |. SUDBUR1 M.A. Associate Professor of Education BLANCHE TOY A.B. I mil ui tor in Mush GILBERT T. SAETRE B.S. Assistant Professor of Music NELLIE M. SENSKA M.A. Issistant Professor of Elementary Education ( ' . C. STROUD M.D. Head of Physical Education I), •art men t I). T. TARLTON M.A. Associate Professot of Social i u iu , II. II. II RPIN A.B. Instructor in Physical Education and Con, of l , n . It ,- I, Iu .. Pjqe 27 THE FACULTY DEAN E. VARNA IX) M.A. Professor of History and Dean oj Women J. V. WEBB M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry MRS. ORA G. WILLIAMS A.B., B.S. in L.S. Instructor in Library Science MRS. ORRA C. WILLIAMSON A.B. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education CATHERINE Z. WINTERS M.A. Assistant Professor of History EUGENE WATSON M.A. Assistant in Bureau of Research and Instructor in English PAUL WEISS M.A. Head of History Department GEORGE WILLIAMSON A.B. Associate Professor Emeritus of Biology and Curator of Museum R. W. WINSTEAD M.A. Head of latin Department ANNETTA L. WOOD M.A. Assistant Professor oj English Page 28 ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF MRS. R. W. BOYDSTON Postmistress MRS. ETHEL L. HEREFORD Assistant Social Director MRS. ETHEL HOLDER Secretary, Extension Division MRS. KATHLEEN MORRIS Set retary to ' resident S. J. SIBLEY Treasurer M. A. WRIGHT Purchasing J gent MRS. FLORA E. BOWERS Graduate Nurse EVA HILL Si retary to Registrar W. S. MITCHELL Registrar RUBY OAKLEY Secretary to Purchasing Agent I ' l KI I KAMI I Secretary to rrin if i! ni Train- ing School KW MOM) Will I I III M w. ,( , asm 1 1 Page 29 OoLicaUon is the tool with which we mat) more easily meet the problems of Life. Heard Tucker Doughty Qylass George Heard President Earnest Doughty Vice-President Lodi Tucker Secretary-Treasurer Annetta Wood Sponsor o l n L GRADUATES Pagt 33 THE GRADUATES I.AWSON ARRINGTON FLORIEN Commerce Glee Club. MILDRED BAIRD HOMER A M ' English — Library Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Dramatic Club President; Purple Jacket. GERALDINE BARROIS GLORIA English — Fran h Newman Club; English Club; Le Cercle Francais. RU 111 LILLIAN BLAIR PARIS, ARK. Mathematics — Sri,- in e Y. Y. ( ' . A. Cabinet; B. S. U. Council; Dramatic Club; Current Sail 1 1 Staff. NALDA AVERETT NATCHITOCHES K X Co mm in e Cheerleader, ' $2- ' $$; Student Coun- cil, ' 34-35; Secretary Phi Kappa Nu; Baseball, ' 3i- ' 32. AUBREY BALLARD COUSHATTA 2 t r Mathematics — Chemistry CCRTIS BARTON OVERTON - , TEXAS $ K X Mathematics — Chemistry AMY LENA BONNER FORT NECESSITY English — Social St iem , Purple Jacket; Newman Club. ' ' 19 3 5 ' Page 34 THE GRADUATES DOLORES BORDIS PI ATTENVILLE English — French Freshman Commissioner; Newman Club Cabinet; President Le Cercle Francais, ' 33; Current Sauce Staff. EULA LEE BROWN COUSHA1 I A English — Sot ial Si inn ,■ I Rl MAN BIRIORI) 1)1 BBERU Home Ei mi limits Euthenks Cub- B S I Council ; Y. W. C. Cabinet; B. S. U. Vice- President. FLOGSIE CARROLL ILEXANDRIA 1 A. K Art Y. W. C. A ; Pallet Club II SSE BOUCH1 R SPRINGHILL V .j. ,. S, ience — Agrit ulture I » tl .ill : 1 i.n k : President Junior Class; " X " Club; President Student Body, ' 34- ' 35. MATSIE BROWN CAMPTl Commerce LOY CAMP II NESVILLE S, i, iii i — Agricultun Varsit) Football and rrack; " N " Club. I RANC1 S ( KKol I LOCANSPORl A 1 A, K A II. 8, I In English — Latin I ' m pi. Jai kei ; Orchesis Dance Club. 9 3 5 Page 35 THE GRADUATES HELEN CAVENDER SHREVEPORT n a e Mathematics — Science Current Saute Staff; Press Club; Y. W. C. A. ARDNER CHESHIRE PLAIN DEALING !• K N Science — .1 t ricultur, Track, " 32- ' 3 5. ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM NATCHITOCHES 2 2 2, K A II, II A E Physical Education W. A. A. Cabinet ; Life Saving Corps. EDWINA CROYVDER TULLOS English — La tin Delegate to B. S. U. Conference, Memphis, Tenn. ; State B. S. U. Council Member. LOUISE CHARLTON HAYNESVILLE II A E Si icrii e Spanisb Club; Glee Club. JEAN COURTNEY CRAM) CANE i: 2 2, ! A H, K A II En j lisli — Latin Freshman Commissioner; Student Council, ' 54; Secretary Freshman Class; Secretary Sophomore Cla s; Secretary V. W. C. A. BESSIE CUTRER MANY English — Spanish Spanish Club. CAROLYN DASPIT HOUMA Kindergarten — Primary ' ' ' 19 3 5 ' ' Page 36 THE GRADUATES JESSIF. DAVIDSON VIDAI IA English — Social St it in , WREN DAWSON MONTEREY V ppcr Elementary Debate Club; Y. W. ( ' . A.; Ciin, nt Saute Staff; Press Association; Life Saving Corp . MARJORIE DE I.A BRETONNE IIOUMA e n, a i a, ' i- r, k a i i . A A ' [ President Alpha Phi Gamma; Sec- retar -Treasurer Lambda Delta Lambda; Assistant Editor Current Sauce, ' 34; Newman Club Cabinet; Debate Squad; Pan-Hellenic; Dra- matic Club. AI.IDA DESSELLE JACOBt Home Economics Euthenics Club; Newman Club. URSULA DAVIES PONCH WOULA English — Spanish Secretary-Treasurer of Purple Jack- et Club, H ; y. W. C. A. Cabinet; President Spanish (lull. HENRY DEBLIEUX NATCHITOCHES Commerce Vice-President Lambda Zeta 1 1 .1 ternity, ' ;•, ; President Commerce Club, ' ;;; treasurer Lambda Zeta, ' 34. GAR] AM) 1 . Ml Moss PLAIN Dl l l (, •I- K N Mathematics — Physit • Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' ;, ' 35; V 1. C. A. Secretary, ' ; ; ' ; t : . I. C. A. Vice-President, ' 3+- ' 3S ; Blue Kidue Delegate, ' ;;: (.!.. Club; (.mi tut Sauce; Freshman Commis- sioner. 1 III dl I;, nil s| SHREVI POR I Cli Y. W. ( . i 1 1 I 9 3 5 i i i Page 37 THE GRADUATES RUDOLPH DONALDSON DRV PRONG K N Si tern e — Agr ' u uliure MINA DUNCAN GLOSTER Commerce Y. W. C. A. ; Commerce Club. AUDRA EVANS MANSFIELD Commerce Y. W. C. A. ; Life Saving Corps. DUDLEY G. FULTON CAMP II 2 T 1 ' , A A A Mathematics — Scion e Potpourri Staff; Vice-President Sophomore Class; President Lambda Delta Lambda; Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference ; Delegate to New Orleans Conference; President Y. M. C. A.; " N " Club; Basketball, ' 32- 34 ; Football, ' 32- ' 34; President Science Club; French Circle. R. E. DOUGHTY JENA v T p St ience — Agr ' u uliure V. M. C. A ; Varsity Basketball; President Sigma Tau Gamma, ' 33; Student Council ; President Senior Class. CONSTANCE ESCUDE MANSURA Home Economics Euthenics Club; Newman Club. EMILY FISHER MORROW I r pper Elementary Debate Club; Current Sauce Staff; Press Association; Life Saving Corps; Faculty Representative Two Year Class, Winter, ' 34. CARLIE B. FLOYD JENA 2 t r St ience 19 3 5 1 i i Page 38 THE GRADUATES M. R. GALLION NATCHITOCHES K N Commerce Football, ' 32,- ' $$ ; Commercial Club; Dramatic Club; Freshman Commis- sioner. OLIVE GRIFFIN BALL Home Economics JAMES A. HALBERT ZWOLLE A A A Mathemat ' n s — Physiis Hand, Spanish Club. CLAYTON HEARD HI RNICi A 1 i: : tu lis i — Library Dramatic Club; Y. Y. ( ' . A.; Or cllevU Cllll). KATHRYN M. GAT1 S OAKD VI I Music Purple faclce! : 1 nglisfa Club ; Treble Clef Club; ' . W. C. A. BERNAD1NE HAGGART i in English — Libra) y Press Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Cum ni Sauct ; English Club. MARGARE I HANSON l n DSOK II I I A 1 i: I ' ppi r Elerm ntary . . C. . (.1 ORG1 III KD HAYNESVILLI 1 t r S, ;, n, , — I rii iillin , Pi 1 Mil. mi Student Body, ' ; ; ' ; 1 : President Senioi ( I- ' . 1 ; . Footba II, ' 32- 35 ; rrack, ' : Di It gat i " N. S. 1 V. in Wash ington. 19 3 5 Page 39 THE GRADUATES KATIE V. HEINTZ REEVES Home Economics ELOISE HUBIER CONVERSE Music Band. MILDRED JONES TROUT A 2 A Commerce Y. v. r. A. JOE DEE KIMBRELL MONTGOMERY AAA Mathematics Chemistry JULIA HOFFPALIR LEESVILLE A 2 A Music Normal Band; Orchestra. INEZ HUNT HAVNESVILLE A 2 A, II A E Physical Education Y. W. C. A. MADLYN KERR 1 E60MPTE 2 2 2, A A ' , A I r English — Social S ieru e Purple Jacket; Current Saute Staff; Secretary of Student Body, ' 3 3-34 ; Dramatic Glub; Freshman Commis- sioner; Potpourri Staff, ' 33 _, 34 ; Delegate to Santa Barbara, Califor- nia. LINNIE MAT KNOX HAYNESVILLE A 2 A, II A E Physit al Education Y. V ' . C. A. ; Demonette. 19 3 5 Paqe 40 THE GRADUATES EDITH M. LEE OAKD l I Entjlisli — Sot ial Science Y. V. C. A.; Orchesis Club; Eng- lish Club. MARION LOFTIN COUSHA1 I English — S jiial Sa nee V. M. C. A.; English Club. DOROTHY LOWREY MORROW A i E, K A II Music Purple [aclcet; Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Y. W. ( ' . A.; Delegate to Santa Barbara. Calif. (, I I MARTIN m i i. Kindergarten — Primary RUTH LEGENDRE THIBODEAUX English — Social Scit i i Newman Club Cabinet. GLAD " s O ' NEAL LONGINO SIIRKVFPORT K A II Upper 1:1 ' mi nidi y Y. W. C. A. President, ' 3+- 35 ; Y. W. ( ' . A. Cabinet, ' $y ' iS I Delegati to Blue Ridge, ' 34; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Conference, u; R- O. Council; Secretary-Treasurer of Young People ' s Conference; Purple facket; Current Sauci Statf; Press Association. CECILIA II AI I ONS HOMl I ' l V 1 English — Frt m h Newman Club Cabinet; French Cir- cle. MACK HI DDY " MIKI I 1 ' IIKl •I ' K 1 WW I 1 I I ootball : Presidenl 1 r shman 1 ' lass, ;i ; Student Council, ' ; •, ; i. 19 3 5 Pacje 41 THE GRADUATES ELEANOR GRAY McCOY SHREVEPORT A 2 E Physical Education Life Saving Corp ; Demonette. JEAN McFARLAND NATCHITOCHES English — Social S iem e LOUISE McRAE I.EESVILLE Home Economics Y. V. C. A.; Life-Saving Corp. EDITH MOCK BASKIN K A II Home Economics EMILY McDADE MCDADE II K 2 English — Social S( ien e Dramatic Club; Treasurer Junior Class, ' 33- ' 34; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- Hellenic. valerie Mcintosh OAK GROVE : :; h e English — Library Dramatic Club; Pan-Hellenic; Spanish Club; Delegate to Sigma Sigma Sigma Convention ; Y. V. C. A. ETHEL MESTAYER NEW IBERIA ■v -v -v English — Library Dramatic Club; Newman Club. C. V. MONDAY VIVIAN II A E Chemistry — Biology Hand. 19 3 5 Paqe 42 THE GRADUATES MARY MORGAN GREENVILE, MISS. k a n English — Library Purple Jacket; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; French Circle; Current Sauce Staff. JESSE C. MURRAY BELLWOOO A . Commerce President Commerce Club; C. A. M. MARY INGRID NELSON E V IBERIA A 1 E, K A II A ' . ' . Latin— English Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet. l VNGH wi r, k a ii Upper Elementary Press Club; B. S. U. Cluli Association ; I nglish Club; » . W Spanish ( V: JACK NURPHY NATCHITOCHES a a Chemistry — Biology Winner State Oratorical Contest, ' 34 ; Dramatic Club. OLIVE MIRY II I IE CASTLE V v -v llnirit Economics President Newman Club; President Euthenics Club; Purple Jacket; Pan-Hellenic; Orchesis Club; Dele- gate to Baton Rouge, ;j: Delegate to Jacksonville, I la., ' 34; Secretary R. O. Council ; Freshman Commis- sioner, ' 32; Secretary for Gulf St.iii Province. I I MA NICHOLS JENA II K 1 Music Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Pan- Hellenic ; Fine Arts Club. (,KI I (III N ORTMEYER NATCHITOCHES n K 2 hi English Club; I mm Arts Club. 9 3 5 1 i i P.iqe 1 THE GRADUATES H. M. PARKER ROBELINE Science — Agriculture OPAL PEROT CAMPTI II K 2, K A n Music Band, Orchestra. ENID PHILLIPS NEWELLTON e 2 t . ni lisli — Social Science Y. W. C. A.; Current Sauce Staff. EDGERTON PIERSON N K Illim III S A A A, A ' Mathematics — Science Tennis; Editor of Potpourri, ' 35; Business Manager, ' 34; Debate; Student Council; Delegate to N. S. I . A. Convention, Boston, Mass. ROBERTA PELHAM ROBSON Kindergarten — Primary Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. (T.EO PHILLIPS STERLINCTON English — Social Science Dramatic Club. JACK PHILLIPS Gl ENMORA 2 t r Mathematics— Science MARGUERITE PORTER M A N Y ■I ' A (), K A II Commerce Purple Jacket; Y. W. C. A. Cab iuet; Current Sauce Staff; Band: Commerce Club. 19 3 5 Paqc 44 THE GRADUATES FAYE PRICE LOCANSPORT A 2 A English — Social Science Pan-Hellenic. WINNIE ROACH COI.FAX Upper Elementary ELIZABETH ROBINSON WINNSBORO English — Social Science MARGARET E. ROBSON NATCH ITCH HI 9 English — Foreign Language Spanish Club. SARAH RAGLAND MONROE Commerce V. W. C. A.; B. S. I " . Counci Commerce Club. GERALDINE ROBERTS SHREVEPORl A A A Potpoi RRi Statf ; Science Club. MARY ROBINSON WIN SSIiORO English — Sot nil St u n, , AD] II ROYS! ON NATCHITOCHES Home I. onom ' u i Orchesis Club ; Euthenics ( lul 19 3 5 i 1 1 Page 45 THE GRADUATES R. D. RUSCA NATCHITOCHES Music NINA RUST PELICAN Upper Elementary FERN DELL SELVIDGE SEI.MA English — Foreign Language B. S. U.; Spanish Club; Press Club Association; Y. W. C. A. OBIE SCOTT BOYCE s t r Commerce KEMPER RUSSELL GRAND CANE Home Economics Euthenics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Life Saving Corp. ALLIE BERYL SANDEFUR MONTROSE Commerce Commerce Club. LOUISE SEXTON MINDEN Home Economics Freshman Commissioner; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Euthenics Club; POT- POURRI Staff; Secretary Student Body; Delegate to Blue Ridge, ' 34; Current Saute Staff. QUIDA MAE SHELTON MANSFIELD English — Foreign Language Y. V. C. A.; Latin Club. 9 3 5 Page 46 THE GRADUATES GLADYS SIRMON ABBEVILLE A r, k a n English — Foreign Languagi Dramatic Club; Current Sauit Staff; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Press Club Association; French Circle. OCTAVA SLEDGE COUSHATTA n a e Commerce Life Saving Corp. JEWELL SPEARS HORN ' BECK English — Social Si it nt e EULAVA SLEDGE COLSH.VI I ii a e Commerce Life Saving Corp. OTHA SOBER BOYCE i t r Si it n , — Agriculturi FRANC] S STEV1 NS MEMPHIS, II , A ' .. ' , II A (», A T President o{ Purple racket Club; Dramatic Club; V " . W. C. A. Cab- inet; Associate Editor oi Current Sam e. ADA MINI ROB I UNI llom, .. onomit 111 I 9 3 5 111 Pagt ■ THE GRADUATES MILTON STOKES BUNK IE English — Social Science JOHNNIE TANNER VIVIAN G S T, K A n Music President Pan-Hellenic ; Orchestra. WILLIAM TATE NEWTON K A II English — Social Si ii in , LODI TUCKER LEESVILI.E A 2 A Physical Education Y. V. C. A.; Demonette Club; Band; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class. LOVENIA SWEENEY SHREVEPORT Kindergarten — Primary B. S. U. Council. MRS. TOMMIE N. TANNER COUSHATTA Upper Elementary WILLIE O ' NEAL TOWNSEND BOYCE " V X 1 N ' Commerce LITTON TULLY ZIMMERMAN 2 T r Commerce 19 3 5 1 1 i Page 48 THE GRADUATES BEULAH VILLERE NEW ORLEANS English — Foreign Language Newman Club Cabinet; French Cir- cle; Current Sauce; Press Club. MARGARET WATSON SULPHUR SPRINGS, TEXAS English — Social S iem e V. W. C. A.; Purple Jacket; Dra- matic Club. DALLAS WILLIAMS HUTCHINSON, KAN. A z, A a English — Social S iem e Delegate to . S. F. A. in Boston, Mass.; Vice-President of the Stu- dent Body; Debate; Student Coun- cil. MADELINE WILLIAMS MON rGOMERI A 2 A Music Orchestra ; English Club. MILDRED WALKER GLENMOR A 1 E, II A i: Physical Education I ife Saving Corp; Demonette Club; Orchesis Club; Delegate to A. I. C. ' ., Austin, Texas. MARY III. II XL WHITBY HARRISON VM I I , MO. Hem, Economics Purple Jacket. ETHEL WILLIAMS N VTCHITOC HI S » i r Art Orchesis Club. Rl I II Will [AMSON MOORINGS POR1 ' ppei Elementary I ' " -- (lob; N . v. c. ' 19 3 5 Page 49 THE GRADUATES CASEY WILSON ALEXANDRIA 2 2 2 Physical Education Cheerleader, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34- ' 35; De- monette Club; Newman Club. BOYD WOODARD HARMON 2 t r Mat he malic s — Chemistry Glee Club. ELEANOR WILSON ORANGE K A II Commerce Y. W. C. A.; Commerce Club; Spanish Club. MARY EDNA WOODWARD RUSTON English — Social Science BURTON YOUNGBLOOD DERIDDER 2 T r Music Hand ; Orchestra ; Glee Club; Cho- rus; Male Quartette. ' ' 19 3 5 i 1 i Page 50 Baucum O ' Neai Walker Qylass Billy Baucum • President G. T. Walker Vice-President Edris O ' Neal Secretary-Treasurer Catherine Winters Sponsor JUNIOR CLASS Paqi 51 JUNIOR CLASS Ada Adams Minden Kindergarten — Primary Modes a Adkins Minden Upper Elementary Juanita Aiken Glenmora Kindergarten — Primary Bea Amv Opelousas Kinder, jar ten — Primary F. ei, Anderson Leesville Kindergarten — Primary Glee Club; Pan-Hellenic, , 33- ' 34. Mary Alice Badon Breaux Bridge English — Foreign Language Newman Club Cabinet; Orchesis Dance Club; " Current Sauce " ; Le Cerele Francais. Billy Baucum Springhill English — Social Sciem e President " N " Club; President Junior Class; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; ■Potpourri " Staff. Esther Bernard Iota I ' pper Elementary Freshman Commissioner; R. O. Council. Mercedes Betiiancourt Houma Kindergarten — Primary ( ' . C. Brandenburg Benton Mathematics — Chemistry A Z DOROTHY BRANN New Orleans English — Foreign Language A Z E Dramatic Club; Spanish club; Glee club; Y. W. C. A. Ki i: 1 u Brown Natchitoches English — Sot ial St ience e i T Lovie Browning Pride Home Economics A 1 A Y. w. C. A.; Euthenic club. Risiiia Mae Butchee Oakdale English — Foreign Language v. w, C. a.: Freshman Commissioner. Page 52 JUNIOR CLASS Vik ;i u Butler Coushatta E nglish — Library v V _ William Carlton Springhill Mai In mains — Stunt , v T ,. Football; " Potpourri " Staff. Lucille Castille Jennings English — Foreign Languag, n k s, a e Pan-Hellenic, ' 34- ' 35; Cheerleader, ' 34. Geneve Castles Monroe Upper Elementary W ' ii 1 11 Chance Gandy Commert Bill Charlevilli Manj E ngli . i — Social St i, lit , Football; Tracl . Tennis; President Sopl n Class; Bus in.-- i .. n.i _ ■ . i Pol poui ri. " Evelyn (iiai main • Mansura Newman Club; Freshman Commisslonei Mildred Cjlc Winnfield Kindergarten — Pi imary ( .1 n Com ei Zwolle Mai In main s — Si it nt e A A A Freshman Commissioner, ' 33 ' 34; B S i Pre ident, I 55. M m Corle ' Alexandria I ' ppei I: It nit ntary : . i . 1 1 ■ . 1 1 1 i i ii i i i i - 1 - i ' i . i i ' 1 1 1 1 1 . . : 1 1 ; - i Quai tette; B S r. ' ' n II ( |{ u I Ck i ni i 1 i -l I ' ninl . i I It m, nlary ( ii ui es De3lieux . Natchitoches nglish n al S i «. i I m 1 1 m DeBoi r , . . ( .i isse I ' ;. 1 1 unit It it n a mit i Victor D ' Geroi m . Kennei -. ni lisli — Sin ml S, ii , , Page S3 - JUNIOR CLASS Dorothy Dittmer Bogalusa English — Social Science II K I Dorothy Douglas Gilliam Commerce e S T, Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Durham Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary n k s C) ara Ellender Houma Home Economics Euthenics Club; Newman Club. Marjorie Escude Mansura Physical Education II A E Purple Jacket. Johnnie Fisher Leesville Commerce Rozell Fomby Shongaloa Upper Elementary Corinne Fournei ' Natchitoches English — Spanish Treble Clef Club; " Current Sauce " Staff; Spanish Club. Dorothy George Welch English — French A r, K A n Y. W. C. A.; " Current Sauce " Staff; French Circle. Baine Gibson Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary II K 2 Vera Gii.son Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary Flora Graves Mi " Home Economic r Euthenics Club. Run GRESHAM • Atlanta Mathematics — Science Mari Ellen Haber Jennings Kindergarten — Primary n K £ Page 54 JUNIOR CLASS Alice Harkivs Haynesville Science A I A, II A E Y. W. i A.; Treasurer of Alpha Sigma Alpha; I ' urple Jacket. Valine Hart Trees Co mm i rce en Elsie Harvey Jackson English — So ml Sdence J ' hki.m Hickman Shreveport Commerce z I £ Pan-Hellenic Council; V. V. C. A. Dorothy House DeRidder Commerce Ciis i Jackson Coushatta Scienct — Agriculture + K N Shirley Jamison Shreveporl Commerce l A 9, K A II Purple Jacket; Dramatic Club; Y v. C. A.; Commerci Club; " Potpourri " Stafl Ei nice Johnson Foresi Hill ( ' pper Ih m, ntary J. L. Jordan Mobile, Ala. Pre-Medical A Z Maggie Knighi . . ... Sicily island I ' ' ' mt ntary [Catherine K M, Kindergarten — Primary Mn dki i) LACAZI . Cloutien ille ( ' .mil in i I i i Bos sn LAMBRIGH i . . . 1 1 in ion Kindergarten — Primary ( !vt i mdoi n Lavi mdi k . . . DeQuincj Kindergarten — Primary w c Paqc 55 ll f JUNIOR CLASS Elizabeth Leonard Shreveport Mat he maths — Chemistry 1 S E, K A II Y. W. C. A.; French Circle; Science Club. Dorothy L ' Herisson Natchitoches Home Economics i I E, A t , K " Current Sauce " Staff; Vice-President Delta Sigma Epsi- Ion; ••Potpourri " Staff; Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Pan- Hellenic; Purple Jacket. Alma Lithe St. Maurice Commerce Louise Lucky Saline English — Library Freshman Commission. Maggie McCasland Homer I ' pper Elementary Fanny Lou McClendon Transylvania English — Social Science Doris McCrery Shreveport Physical Education KATHERINE McDANIEI Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary ASA Ola McDuff Gilbert Physical Education Kier Maddox Natchitoches Mathematics — Science s t r, a a Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Freshman Commis- sion; Varsity Debate; Varsity Tennis; Tied tor first place in poetry reading contest held at Birmingham, Ala. Charles Martin Kisatchie St ience — Agriculture B. S. U. Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Glee club; Fresh- man Basketball. Ei 1 ui:i n Middleton Many English — Library ASA .WW man i Hub; " I ui i . h I Saui e. " fosEPH Mm in 1. 1 Natchitoches Mathematics — Science Band. Mari I ' m is Neai Mansfield Kindergarten — Primary ASA Page 56 JUNIOR CLASS Ouida Neai Monroe ( pper El r m i ntary 1 t ra Nettles Coushatta Home Economics Carrie Bonnei Nbweli Newellton Commerce Y. AV. C. A. Cabinet; Freshman Commissioner. Lva Mae Nugent Colfax Coihmerce V s ( )i)f). i Bernice English — Soi inl St ient r K N Secretarj Y. M. C. A., ' 34, •::. " : Student Council, President Phi Kappa Nu; Glee Club, ' 33- ' 34; S I Vici President Baptist Student Council; M. !. A. Delegate Blue Ridge ' !om ent ion. O ' Neai Trees Citj Kindergarten — Primal y nl ' f. Sect etary Junior ' Mass. R, Antoinette Perroi x Sherburne I ' pper 1: 1 1 in, nlary Mary Ellen Peterson Barksdale Field Kindergarten — Primal v £ 2 2. A I. ' Assistant Editor " Potpourri " ; ■ . v c ' Cabinet; Pri i Hub; I iramatic I Hub ; Debate i Hub. Jessii Pitchford Bossier Citj ( ' ppei Eli mi ntary it. S. U. Council; v. W. I ' . A. El i n Ponder Pleasant Hill ■. nglish — Latin K M vrion Ki f es . ... . ( A Groi e hi ui,l, i mini — Primal v I i 2 I iramat ■ ' !lub ; ' r • heslt Danc ■ Hub. Rum ki Ri Bati heloi Kindergarten — Primal v ROBERI Kn mi.. ( ; j||„ ii f ' am mi i i i . Trai i 12 and H Quai tett s ' Roach . Mansfii Id Musii II K I i ilei i Hub i in. M i :iub. Page 57 SA JUNIOR CLASS William Rockhold Jonesboro English — Social Science f K N Dramatic Club. Hubert Ross Pleasant Hill Mathematics — Biology Amanda Sagrf.ra Cheniere an Tigre English — Library Newman Club Cabinet; Secretary-Treasurer Press Club; Dramatic Club; ' Current Sauce " Staff; French Club. Dorothy Sandefur Montrose Upper Elementary Iris Schoenstein Franklin English — Latin Glee Club; Newman Club. Doris Shf.i.i Winnfield Home Economii s Dorothy Shell Winnfield Home Economics Jane Sheli Bastrop English — Foreign Language UK! Glee i ' In I) ; Louisiana Press Association; Purple Jacket; " Current Sauce " Staff. Ray J. Sibley Natchitoches Commerce Kathleen Skinner Kindergarten — Primary ASA Spanish Club; Pan-Hellenic. Cecii.e M. Smith Monroe Upper Elementary Y. W. C. A.; Press Association; " Current Sauce. " Corrie Smith Gloster, Miss. Kindergarten — Primary ASA Glee Club; Y. V. ' . A, Miriam Sokolsky Houma Mat hi mat its — Chemistry Science Club. L0RETTA STACY Natchitoches Physical Education Page 58 JUNIOR CLASS Norphi.f.t TANNEHILL Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Marvin Tanner Evergreen Mathematics — St lent i + K X Freshman Commissioner; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Violet Todd Welsh English — Libra " y K A II Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Third Vice-President R. S. U. Council. Fannie Sue Vickers Minden ( r pper Elementary Charles Villemarette Natchitoches Pre-Lanu George Thomas Walker . ... . Wyati Com mi 1 1 e sir Vice-President Junior Class; Y. M C. A. Rufus Walker . Polock St ience — Agr ' u ulture z T r. ii a i: Vaunita Wascom .... . . Bogalusa English — Frem h Elizabeth Watson Sulphur Springs, rexas i pper Elementary HIT Mar D. White Winnfield Home Economit i Rai Winn Shrev port •i- k , a + r Editoi " Current Sauce " Delegati to Press Convention In i ' in, T essie Belle Winn Natchitoches Hum, Economics Mki.ua Woodward Baton Rouge I ' ppei Elt m, nlai v II K I i ootball 8 weetl i Mei ba Wori n . Haynewille Matin main s — Chemistry Poqe 59 Page 60 Austin- Johnson V l (.UN James Austin President Wesley Vaughn Vice-President Jean Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Harry Turpin Sponsor o vol SOPHOMORE CLASS Pdqe 61 3 Af • ; SOPHOMORE CLASS Adams, Edwina Coushatta Kindergarten — Primary Allen, Margaret Minden P iysieal Education Allums, Maiti.and East Point Home Economies Austin, James T Mooringsport Science — Agriculture £ T I " , President of Freshman Class, 1933; Football. Track. President Sophomore Class. Bacala, Annette Donaldsonville Upper Elementary Ballard, Mary Elizabeth Chesbrough Commerce Bass, Elizabeth Campti Mathematics — Chemistry Beard, Hazei Jonesville Upper Elementary Beaubouef, Cassie Alexandria Kindergarten — Primary Bell, Geraldine Chesbrough Commerce Bouveir, ROWENA Lockport Upper Elementary Bradford, Talmadge Minden Science — Agriculture Z T r Bridger, Dorothy Columbia Spe ial en Brown, Pennie Lee Coushatta Com m en e Browning, Velva Mae Cotton Valley Music Burke, Patricia New Iberia English — Social S Hence Dramatic Club. Page 62 SOPHOMORE CLASS Burns, Ruth Haynesville Kindergarten — Primary A 1 A, Y. W. C. A. Cain, Mamie Helen Opelousas Kindergarten — Primary Carraway, Minnie Jonesville Upper Elementary Carver, Beulah Simpson English — Sot ial Si ieni r (aston, VELMA New Orleans Physical Education C i ink, Mary Ellen Leesville Upper Elementary CORKERN, IDDO Frank! int-in Science — Agriculture COYLE, W. E Sprinjihill Commet k Craft, John Anacoco Si ience — Agru ulture Crawford, Thomas . Plain Dealing Scieni e — A grit ulture h x Crews, Ra Robeline : rnilislt — Sot ml Si i, in , Crochet, M elba Baldwin Kindet garten — Primal v II K I, New man Hub. Ci kki , Josi i ' hini Columbia Co nun, 1 1 , (row, CI . Zwolle Mathematics — Phy ii I) is, B VRB k . ... . si,,, ■, eporl Kindergarten — Primary Davis, Eloisi . Alexandria I. pp, ■■ lli mentary Page 63 ■ (, f 1 m n ■ SOPHOMORE CLASS DeBlieux, Mrs. Jennie Natchitoches Commerce DeMoss, EARLINE Plain Dealing Mathematics — Science DEZENDORF, Ai.ma Marfa, Texas Art e z t D ' Gerolamo, Ethel Kenner Kinder (jar ten — Primary New m in ( ' iui . Donaldson, Kervvin Dry Prong Mathematics — Scient e 1 K N Dore, Sibvi. Lucy Crowley English — Library 6 X T Freshman Commissioner. " Current Sauce " Staff, Y. W. C. A. Douglas, Jack Dubach Science — Agriculture •I K N Dover, M. H Florien Pre-Medical Droddy, Ethel Leesville Kindergarten — Primary Dry, Daisy Belle Longstreet Home Economies Ducote, Adele Marksville Upper Elementary Duncan, Ottie Mae Alexandria Home Economics Dunn, Mason Greenwood St ieru e — Agriculture L T r, Che r Leader. Dupree, Gervais Coushatta Commerce Dupuy, BEVERLl Adeline Kindergarten— Primary II K I Edwards, Frances Haughton ( ' pper Elementary Page 44 SOPHOMORE CLASS Ellzev, Evelyn New Iberia English — Library Flanders, Minnie Merle Mansfield English — Foreign Language A i A, y. w. c. A. Flournoy, Laura Greenwood KindergarU n — Primary Y. W. C A. Fournet, Therese Jackson Commerce Franks, Virginia Haughton ( [ ' pit Elementary Fuller, Audie Natchitoches Commerce (i i Di s, Esnai i.i Lutcher ( ' pper Elementary Newman Club, Gelvin, Myrtle Tmni KindergarU n — Primary Gerrets, Olga Mae New Orleans I pper Elementary ASA ( ; )l SB! , VERAMAI I .11 . : ii ( ' PPir Elementary Y. W. C. A Golson, Lois Mer Rouge Kindergarten — Primary II K 1 Green, Rogenia Newellton limn, Economics w C. A., Euthenics. 1 1 VDN01 I ii Kr 1 1 . . . Colfax I pp i Elemental y Halbert, Maurice . Zwolle Co in merct •I- K . N i.i Band Hall, 1 1 kkii i New Iberia nglish Si,, ml St t ' l ill ■ .i S I . I hi i Qli Club Hall, Jean lake Charles Hum, Economics Paqe 65 R j m 9 -«»« 4 t f SOPHOMORE CLASS Hampton, Georgia Natchitoches Home Economics Hardin, Thelma Florien Commerce Harp, Eleanor Arcadia Commerce e s t Hatty, Alice Westwego Kinder (jar tin — Primary Y. W. C. A. Havgood, Ollie Virginia Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary ASA, Y. W. C. A., Pan-Hellenic. IlEBERT, Caryi I " llis K indercjarten — Primary Hebert, Charlie Lake Charles Commerce Himel, Miriam • Port Allen Home Economics G 2 T Houston, Frances Baton Rouge Commerce £ v S, Y. W. C. A. Howard, Katie Colfax Upper Elementary Jackson, Sims ....... • Campti Science— Agriculture t K N JEFFER1ES, JANIE . . • Ville Platte Music Johnson, CAMELLA Natchitoches Commerce , i . . , .. Tavlortown loll NSON, J IAN l a - I ' pper Elementary A X A, Secretary of Sophomore Class. Page 66 SOPHOMORE CLASS Johnson, Robbie Rosepine I pper Elementary Jones, Sallie Catharine Mangham Upper Elementary Kennedy, Inez Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Keoun, Robert Shreveport Special Kuniz, Wanda ... Kinder Kindergarten — Primary Y. W. C. A. Lafarcue, Irene Sulphur I pper Elementary II K I Lew, Esther Anna Natchitoches English — Social St iem e II K I I.oRENz, Mary DeQuincj I ' pper Elementary Lyons, Geraldine Mooringsport Mathematics — Science a £ a McGhee, II vzei Ville Platte Home I: onotnu Freshman ■ lommlsslonei McIntosh, Faye Marcye . . Mangham Uppei Elementary Baiui, Tn i.l. Clel Club, V. W. ' . a. Ma J° r . Doris • ..... Kilbourne I ' ppei EL m, ntary V V. i ' . A. Mabry, Thyra ... Bernice English -Soi ial Si ience Mizell, Hi vnchi Helen . . poresi Hill Kindergarten — Primary in: Page 47 ££ mmam, SOPHOMORE CLASS Montgomery, Bobby Benton Co mm iii i II K S, v. V. C. A. Morris, Felice Newellton Upper Elementary 6 S T Mosley, Ima Ringgold I ' ppri Elementary Moss, StONER . Lak;- Charles Commert e Football. Mount, Catherine Jonesville Com mtii e Nardini, Louis Natchitoches Commerce Football. Nielsen, Rosella Winnsboro Upper Elementary NORSWORTHY, Onita Natchitoches Kindergarten — Primary Oakes, Edna Leesville Upper Elementary Page, Isobei Monroe Commei e II K £, Secretary oi Freshman Class, ' 34. Parr, Frances Marie Houma Mathematics — Scieni ■ Parroi i, El 1 aim in . Cheneyville Kind i rgarten — Primary A 1 E Pate, Annie M ve Ringgold Kindergarten — Primary Pepper, Laura ■ • Ringgold I ' pper Elementary Freshman Commission r, Y. W. C. A. Page £8 SOPHOMORE CLASS Perim, Mirth Natchitoches Commerce Piazza, Paui Abbeville Commerce A Z, Football. Track. Pitts, Norma Lee . Belcher Commerce POUVCEV, Clark Fisher Commerce Powell, Mar I Winnfield Home Economics Prvor, Grace Arizona Kindergarten — Primary Rachal, Gladys Natchitoches Commerce Ramirez, Sophie White Castle Kindergarten — Primary V V V Ray, Virginia , . Vivian Kindergarten — Prima- y Y. W. C. A. Reiszner, Rosa Lee . . Lecompte Kindergarten — Primary Ri i HOLDS, D0R01 in . . Id., I ' pter i.li mental Robertson, Johnnie Mae. . rioga Kindt garten — Prima y Robinson, Katherini . . Winnsboro Kindergarten — Pritna ' y 8 i v. v w. c. v Rodcers, Loi isi . . . Plain Dealing I ptei I It tnentary I W. O. A. Page 49 ( j - wmt •Ar-aT ! SOPHOMORE CLASS Rougeot, Kenneth Pete Cloutierville Science — Agriculture A Z Sandefur, Vivian Chenewille Kindergarten — Primary Sandlin, F.ris Natchitoches Commerce Selvidge, Theda Selma English — Foreign Language Shaw, Marie Selma Home Eccnomics Sheppard, Deleah Zwolle Home Economies V V V Shirley, Ethie Gay DeRidder Kindergarten — Primary Sikes, Muri Winnfield Mathematics — Science Sims, Lois Natchitoches Home Economies Singletary, Vasser Rayville Kindergarten — Primary Y. W. C. A. Singleton, Gertrude Cotton Valley Com n:eii e Sirman, Mabei Florien English — Library Slack, Wilburn Springhill Si it in e — I grit u ' titie : t r Si i in, . r Nfi.i Sibley Kindergarten — Primary Page 70 SOPHOMORE CLASS Smith, Margaret Hanna Kindergarten — Primary Smith, William Converse English — Foreign Languag ■ Solomon, Lores 7 e Selma English — Foreign Language Spencer, Eugenia Irma Evergreen I ' Pper Elementary Newman Club. Stephens, Rowena Overton Kindergarten — Primary Stothart, Elvie Coushatta A. nglish — library Strength, Eleanor ... Boyce Commerce Sutton, Makci ikiii Dixie I ' f i r Elementary A £ A Talbot, V ' erna Mae Houma Kindergarten — Primary 2 2 1, Freshman Commissioner. I i i uk, Vi rdi Jonesville I pp: i 1:1, irn nlary ' " x. Acnes Hall Summit Kindergarten — Primary I i mpi i , Victoria . . Seip i I Home Et onomii i riiOMAS, Ci ii ins Natchitoches Commerce Dramatic Club, " Current Sauce " Btaff, Track. fHOM vs, Eloisi Ringgold English Soi ial Si it n, Paqe 71 I v r SOPHOMORE CLASS Thompson, Madora Shreveport Mathematu s — Physics Turner, Donald Winnfield Pre-Medical Turner, Ray Provencal Commerce Vaughn, Wesley Haynesville Mat he mains — Chemistry S T I ' , Vice-President of Sophomore class, Varsity Football and Basketball, Y. M. C. A. Vidrine, Effie Vidrine Upper Elementary Wafer, Ina Coushatta Upper Elementary Warner, Lloyd Natchitoches English — Social Science s t r Welch, Leo Natchitoches Home Economics Wells, James Natchitoches English — Social Scient e Whiiener, La Vkrne Goldonna Home Economics A I A, Y. W. C. A., Debate Club. Chen Leader. Wideman, Hazei.i Homer Kindergarten — Primary 8 £ T WooDYARD, Mari Kathryn Natchitoches Commerce ASA WRIGHT, Bon Natchitoches Commit i e Z T r " in ;, CheS ' i h Opelousas I ' pper Elementary , , k , , Freshman Commissioner, Y. M. c. a. Cabinet, Paqe 72 DeBi in - Ei.i.zev Y: MHROOK Qylass Bill Deblieux • President Willie Westbrook Vice-President Evelyn Ellzey Secretary-Treasurer Charles Cunningham Sponsor o FRESHMAN CLASS Page 73 » FRESHMAN CLASS Leo Abington Coushatta Commerce Cai.a Adams Chenevville Kindergarten — Primary Leslie Earl Adams Hall Summitt i Commerce Lewis Adams Dubach Commerce Titus Adams Hall Summitt Commerce Bertha Mae Addison Florien Commerce Fred Addison Florien Commerce Ruth Estelle Alcock Natchitoches Home Economics Estelle Alexander Coushatta Kindergarten — Primary Mary Annice Allday Natchitoches Home Economics Clarissa Allen Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Margaret Amrhein Pineville Upper Elementary T. A. Anderson Epps Commerce Bobbie Arlf.dge Clarence Commerce Lucille Ashley Delhi Kindergarten — Primary Annie Austin Ida Home Economics Van Austin Logansport Mathematics — Science Hazel Bankston Pleasant Hill Comma ce Murphy Barr Dodson Science — Agriculture Malcolm Bass . . Kelly Si lence — Agriculture Carol Bateman Franklinton i Commerce {Catherine Beard Jonesville Cpli r Elementary Florene Beauregard Echo Kindergarten — Primary Page 74 FRESHMAN CLASS Lorraine Benefiei Kenner Upper Elementary Geneva Bernard Vick Kindergarten — Prima ry Artelia Bickham Bl ancharcl Home Economics {Catherine Boggs Plain Dealing Upper Elementary Louise Boggs Plain Dealing Upper Elementary Edward Boi.ton Natchitoches Commerce El.INOR BORDELON Cottonport Kindergarten — Prima ry Iwilla Bossier Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Ernestine Boudreaux Houma Kindergarten— Primary Mae Bounds Plain Dealing Upp r Elementary Doris Bouvier Lockporl Upp r Elementarj Mildred Bowen Selma Kindergarten — Primary Lela Mae Brantley Goldonna Upp r Elementary Pali. Breaux Rauland Commerce Eari. Breedlove Natchitoches Comm. i ci Ina Brewton Goldonna 1 1 ome Bi mi., m i Mirrei.i. Bridges Belcher i [ome Bi onomica Mary Rose Brock Fort Necessity English l . 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ v I.u k l.oi Brown Jeanerette i -nun. i , ,. Margarei Brown Robeline Upper Eli in. 1 1 i.u Rodessa Brown Coushatta Uppei i:i. in. in 1 1 I ' i i Bkhw ni Coushatta Mil III . Ai hi l.oi ise Broi hers . . . 1 Ini len I rpper Elemen I Ozeli e Broi gh ion Minden FJppei Element Page 75 Y : I « s? I fS-V i i. L £ v FRESHMAN CLASS Joe Brvar Bonne Terre, Mo. Mathematics — Science Margaret Ei.oise Buri.ev Monterey Kindergarten — Primary ELNER BuRNHAM Haynesville Mathematics — Chemistry Alfred T. Calhoun Pitkin Upper Elementary Aline Campbell Haughton Upper Elementary Louise Carpenter Bastrop Upper Elementary Lucille Carpenter Franklin Physical Education Klois Carter Coushatta Upper Elementary Rosalie Carvell Shreveport nmmerce Lorene Chandler Jamestown Kindergarten — Primary Kill Chanev Bossier City Mathematics — Biology Clarence CHATELAIN New Orleans Upper Elementary Kate Chatelain Mansura Kindergarten — Primary Hazel Clements Lisbon English Foreign Language Marie Cl.OUTIER Natchitoches Commerce Theresa Cobb Many Home Economics Geraldine Coco Bordelonville Upper Elementary Riry Coleman Singer K [ndergarten- Primary R. W. COLQUETTE Fisher Ma i li-nia i ics Science Clarence Coneli Florien Jommi rce AsWELl CONLI Coushatta c !ommi rce Dimples Cook Clarence Upper Elementary l.n COOK Clarence Upper Elementarj Lois Cooper Harmon i [ome Economics Page 76 FRESHMAN CLASS Edna Corbett Natchitoches Home Economii - Lonnie Couch Minden Pre-Medlcal Fannie Courtade Plaquemine Kindei ja rl • n Primary Lotabf.i. Cowart Kinder K Indi rgarti n Primary Leo Cowley Mansfield i lommi i ' J l i.i Q» i.k Sarepta Upper Elementary Joe Crawford Loganspori Mat hi ma t [ca Science James Cromweli Logansport Pre-Mi ' In a l Beri Crowder Tullos Mat In ma tics I !hi mistry Vivian Curi Newellton Kindergarten Primarj Maudi I i;m Shrevepori English r ' " i eign Langu Marie Louisi Dardeai Ville Platte Upper Elementary Henrietta David Washington K Indi rgarten I ' t imarj Elta Mai Davis . . Singer k indergai ten Primarj Mil dred Davis . Colfax i ' ommi rce Vernis Davis Leesville Eng I i-h I ' .n . it u Languag Bill DbBi in Natchitoches i ' t ■ M. dical Ecan DeCi ik Clinton ■ in Odili DeCuir Marks ille Kindergarten Prim i Ki in DeCi ik Marksville K Indergart en I ' 1 1 i MAXINI Dl wios . San p| i English LIbrai Sylvia l ' ( Seroi mo . . . Kenni i Uppei Element arj Ellen Barbara Dirmann . . Abita Springs i ppi i Eli mi ntarj I In ii Doi t.n i . |, .,, , Kinderi irten Primarj Paqe 77 4Bl 1 " k a J 1 M FRESHMAN CLASS Max Dover Florien Special Ernest Doxey Montgomery Commerce Ruthie Dozier DeRidder Upper Elemental y Frederick Dubois Natchitoches Commerce Adei.e Ducote Cottonport Upper Elementary Lvi.e Ducote Plaucherville Mathematics — Science Dorothy Duff Coushatta Kindergarten— Primary Sherman Dumas Coushatta Uppei Elementary Vera Mae Dunbar Bunkie Upper Elementary Preston Dunckei.man Natchitoches Commerce Agatha Dupree .... Coushatta Home Economics Marie Durham Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Robert Easley Goldonna Commerce Mary Echols Converse Kindergarten — Primary Eunice Edcerton Coushatta English — Spanish Eleanor Elston Haughton English — Latin Margaret Elston Shreveport English — Social Science Sybil Ferris New Verda Kindergarten — Primary Elizabeth Fischer Mansfield i Commerce WORTLEV FLAGG Keatchie Kindergarten — Primary Martha Fleming Ferriday Commei ce VORHEASE Fleming . Cainpti Commerce Len Fletcher Coushatta Commerce Paqe 78 FRESHMAN CLASS Stella Fletcher St. Maurice Kindergarten — Primary Lucille Fontenot Morse Home Economii s EDNA Ford Natchitoches Upper Elementary Jegsie Clair Ford Natchitoches Commerce Jewel Mae Forman Eva Upper Elementary Sadie Forshay mite Kindergarten Eloise Foster Georgetown Commerce S. M. Fowler Montgomery Upper Element ai 5 Berntce Francis Trout Kind ' 1 garter Primary Frank Francis DeRidder Comm rce Francis L01 isi Fi 1 ion Waterproof Physical Education MARJORIE It l.iON Waterproof Upper Elemi ntarj Kathleen Iiiri.ii Natchitoches Comm rce Ruth Gandi Florien Home Economics Myrtiss Garlington Oakdale 1 1 oin. Economics Cletus Garreti Chestnut Scli uci - ■ 1 ii uiiiii , DiYVui Garreti Detroit, Mich. Pri 1 Theron (.1101 son Bivins, Texas Si lenci Agi Ii ulture I 1 mi R ( riBSON Harrisonburg 1 ' inn 1 Dorcas Gidlow , . (Cinder Kindergarten Prim Iri Nl ( rINDRATT . Zwnllc 1:1. Ii h I. id .11 Wan NE GlVENS . . Mm 1, n 1 i.iini Reba (Joins . Peason English 1. Hi 1 1 on ( .lion N ' atchit.., hea Mil Page 79 SHI Hi » ' y i. I f . . FRESHMAN CLASS Kyle Gordv Leesville Upper Elementary Dorothy Delle Goree Haynesville Upper Elementary Jimmie Gray Colfax Commerce Ruth Greer Many Kindergarten — Primary Silas Greer Zwnlle Commerce Gloria Griffin Mansfield English — Social Science Margaret Groves Pollock Commerce Marjorie Hagler Winnfield Commerce Martha Ann Hall . Shreveport Home Economics Margueritte Hanley Alexandria Home Economics Dortha Hardaway Shreveport Mathematics — Biology Carol Hardbercer Montgomery Home Economics Max Hardbercer Montgomery Pre-Medical Willie Mae Hardin Florien Commerce Katherine Hargrove Shreveport Commerce Woody Hargrove Shreveport Commerce Helen Harlan Pelican Kindergarten — Primary Donald Harrison Montgomery Pre-Medical (.iiiiiii) Harrison Montgomery ( ' In mist l y-Physics lsiv Hawthorne Jonesville II ■ Economics I. ELI N Hays Athens Kindergarten Primary HlLMA HEDBERG Shreveport Commerce Camille Hendricks Many Upper Elementary 1:11.1.11: Orei.ia Hendrix Jena English Social Science Page 80 FRESHMAN CLASS Kermit Herrington Florien Mathi matli s Chemistry James Hilborn Bossier City Mathematics— -Science Helen Hoi. land Springhill English — Foreign Langu a - Bruce Hortox Coui-hatta Commerce Vivian Houston ' Reid Kindergarten — Primary J. H. Howard Pitkin Upper Elementary Polly Hudson Shreveport Commerce I. T. Hunter Coushatta I Commerce DOROTHY Irion Benton I ' oiim James Jeansonne Plaucheville Upper Elementary Lovie Dee Jeansonne Echo Upper Eli mentary Alyce Jobe Merryville Home Economii s Katheryn Jobe Natchitoches Home Economics Dorothy Jean Johnson Dry Prong Physical Education Kati Stafford Johnson Benton Kindergarten — Primarj Opai Johnson- Robeline Home Economics Ruby Johnson Simpson l Ippi i Elemi m El i in Jones Goss l tomi Ei onomii Jessu Jones Franklinton i ' ommei ■ Roberi Jones Oakdale M.ii hi m.ii les ■ In ■ ■ ■ ■ — t ry Kermii Kennedy Winnfield Comnn 1 1 i Marii Kennedy Haynesville i ppei El hi J XMI LaCazi Natchitoches ommi pi i DOROI in I. iCROIX . . . . q ,u |x 1 1 " Hi ' Bconom Page 81 t r m ft v - 1 f V t 4 ' $ ' tl FRESHMAN CLASS Anna Mae Lambeth Shreveport English — Foreign Language Hazel Landry Gretna Uppi " Elementary Ohio Lamv Atlanta English — Social Science OctAVIA Lav Fisher Home Economics Elizabeth L ' Herisson Natchitoches Commerce Nell Liggin Bernice Upper Elementary Lucille Lincoln Bogalusa Kindergarten — Primary Lawrence Lindsley Zimmerman Commerce Bernie Loftin Pleasant Hill English — Foreign Language William Loftin Coushatta Agriculture — Science Claudell Loveli Winnfield Upper Elementary MARJORIE LOWDERMILK Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary Corinne Lowe Haynesville Pre-M dical Evangeline Lynch Vivian Upp r Elementary Yvonne McAlpin Grand Cane Commerce LORF.NA McARTHUR Hillt ' ston Engli.-h -Library Joe McCain Colfax English — Social Science Tandy McElwee Delhi Mathematics — Biology Mil ion McGee Coushatta Agriculture — Sciem e Mac McGiniv Montgomer) Upper Elementary Chester McMillan Logansport A griculture -Science Frances McNeely Colfax Upp i Elementary Vera Mae McRae Shreveport Upp t Elementary Dorothy Mading Shreveport Klndoi garter Primary Page 82 FRESHMAN CLASS John Makak Detroit, Mich. Pre-Legal Jack Malone Plain Dealing English — Social Si I Taylor Marshali Eunice Upper Elementary Claude Martin Ringgold ' uni men e Charles Mathis . . ... Mooringsport Mat hematics Chemistry James Mkrritt Benton Matin-mat ms S. i me Jewel Metiivtn . Hall Summitt Kindergarten -Primary Ernestine Miller Minden English — Social Sci nee Hon Miller ... Florien i ' ommerce WlNNIFRED MlMS Ma rthavillt- i ' u Miiierce Harold Mitchell . Detroit, Mich. Pri Legal Lena Mae Montgomery . . . Benton i ' omn W. E. Moore Extension I ' i e Mi ilical Hazel Moran St. Tammany k indergarl en Primary Robert Moreland Hall Summitt I Jommerce Roberta Ass Morgan Colfax Upper Eli mentarj Maxine Morris . . . . . Georgetown ll Economli a Mari I.di Moss . . Winhfield i ippei I :i itarj Eda Mm si, ik . Ferriday 1 1 " in. Ejconomli Flori si i Mi Rpm Mansfield » ■ i n i m i e J. ( ' . N Mini rs . . . Mam 1 ' mi rce Lloyd Neai Epps ■ lommei i .■ Wilson Nevils . Kinder 1 ' " ii Emeric N ' oosi Buckeye I I li hi Si Ii m • Page 83 v_ ' MMt ' : i FRESHMAN CLASS Frances Norman Jamestown Science Herschel Nugent Colfax Commerce Beulahmai Oakes Leesville Uppei Elementary Dewey O ' Brien Marthaville i !ommerce Madeline Odom Glenmora Kindergarten — Primary THELMA O ' QUINN Pollock I iommerce Gladys Otwell Extension Upper Elementary Dorothy Jean Palmer Many Kindergarten — Primary Velta Orel Palmer Jackson Kindergarten — Primary Faye Patrick Many Commerce Fred Patrick Converse Pre-Medical Rum Pellegrin Houma Upper Elementary Dorothy Peters Jennings Upper Elementary Margaret Phillips Many Upper Elementary Georgie Pickett Pineville English — Social Science Gladys Phi man Plain Dealing Home Economics Lola Mae Plauche Plaucheville K indergarten — Primary Maisie Poche Hymel Commerce I ' m hick Poche Lutcher Commerce KATYE LEE POSEY Converse Upper Elementary I ' m LINE POSEY Converse i lommen e Gwendolyn Post Shreveport K Indergarten Primary Cl i POW ers Clinton i ' in rce F.veia n I ' kyi i Natchitoches Upper Eli iih ntary Page 84 FRESHMAN CLASS Ruby Doris Price Pineville Kindergarten — Primary Emma List Pridhomme Bermuda Commeri e James Prudhomme Bermuda Commerce Elaine Plgh DeQuincy Uppei Elementary R. G. Pyle, Jr Ha,vne vil!e Mathematics — Chemisl rj Louise Radescich Winnfield Home Economics Cleo Ratcliffe Coushatta Kindergarten — Primary Dora C. Raw is Coushatta k Indergarten -Primary Julia Ray Vivian Physical Education Ester Reed Garland, Ark. K Indergarten — Primary Louise Reed Lake Providence Mathi matics Science M wise Reed Ville Platte Upper Elementary Doris Reese Colfax i ' onimer. . Pauline Rhinehart Georgetown i ' iinunei re Cecil Rhodes Bell wood i iommerce Kathleen Riche . Oak Grove English French Shirle. Anni Ricks Grand Cane K Indergarten Prima II i i Rile Harmon Upper Elementary Mi-ri i Rivers . . Zwolle I ' mIMIM. I I . El ist Robiche lux . Charenton Kind ' i i.i 1 1 . n Prima i s Wilmer Robinson Hall Summit) ' " i i . . Rozei i Roper ... . Epps ■ ■..linn, i . . Cecil Ross Man} i pper i:i. in. ntarj Mark Mazzii Russell. Natchitoches Commi i - ■ Lillian Ryan Pelican i ' ..i .in. i , e Page 85 T l« M FRESHMAN CLASS Abbie Rvuer Tioga Kindergarten — Primary Beulah Mae Salassi French Settlement Upper Elementary Marie Sartai.amachia Violet Upper Elementary Beth Schliepake Shreveport Commerce Corene Scott Hall Summitt English — Social Science Lillie Scott Natchitoches English — Social Science Oscar Scott Natchitoches Commerce Helen Sexton Minden English — French Pattie Virginia Sharp Mooringsport Kindergarten — Primary Com.ev Lee Shaw Winnfield Science — Agriculture Mii.licent Shell Bastrop Commerce Benjamin Shuler Natchitoches Commerce I mm Silman Plaquemine Upper Elementary Collier Smith Amite Science — Agricul t u re Cuthbert E. Smith Many Science — Agriculture Donald F. Smith Natchitoches Mathematics — Scwnee Mason Smith ... Roheline Commerce Mildred Smith ... Many Science Pearle Acnes Smith Boyce ( iommerce Harold SmOLINSKI Detroit, Mich. Commerce El i IE Sni ice Coushatta Upper Elementary Elizabeth Sorbet Roheline Commerce James Spencer .... Sicily Island English — Library I.iirw Spencer Evergreen Upper Elementary Juanita Stewart Mer Rouge Upper Elementary Page 86 FRESHMAN CLASS Helen- Stoma Zwolle English — Latin Ruth Stroud Bermuda Kindergarten — Primary Raymond Szczesiui Detroit g i i ' ulture -Si ii m Willie Lou Talbot Houma English — Latin Joyce Tallei im I rpper Element a ry D. T. Tarlton, Jk Natchitoches Commerce Ivy Tai i ok tlanta Uppi r Elementary Alice Therioi . Raceland Upper Elementary Helen Thom s . . . . .... Ringgold Homi Economics Lorraine Thomas . [da ( ' pi " i Elementa ry Rosemary Thomas . . . Natchitoches Home Ei onomics Vivian Thomas . ... . . II ill Summit 1 1 1 ime Econom ii a Joyce Thompson . . Monroe Upper Element a i Maxim Ti si ii . Homer Kindei garten — Primary Ami K. Tori ' s . . Gretna I ' ppi l Klfiiioiil .1 iv Ai u i B. low nsend . . ... . Coushatta LTppei Elemi ntary ( tEORGi I ow ssi mi . Natchitoches Klndi rgarten Prli M «i Jem h i Ikw lor . . Jonesb I ppei Elementarj h Lee Tucker . . . Farmerville i ppei I :• i tarj Parai rE Tyler . Zwolle Commerci |A Vatter . ... shrevepon Horm Ei noml I hi isi Voorhrii s . New Iberia ommerce ||SX Wxi » • . Main Kinderj irter P arj Veli Wagner . . Peason Uppi i Elemi ni. ii j Cleston Walker . . Ashland Comrm i - ■ P.iqe 87 a a • Ik FRESHMAN CLASS Hazel Ruth Walker Chestnut Kindergarten — Primary Juanita Walton Houma Upper Elementary CLARA Wailes Natchitoches Commerce Jimmie Warner Shreveport English — Social Science Jewel Watts Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Lockett Wells East Point Agric-ult me — Science Frances- Westbrook . Ashdown, Ark. Commerce Willie Westbrook Bastrop English — Spanish Nena White Athens Kindergarten --Prima r Buddy Williams Florien Commerce Freddye Williams Shreveport Commerce Laurie Williams Coushatta Upper Elementary Mary E. Williams Haynesville Kindergarten — Primary Quinton Williams Florien i lommerce Wayne W. Williams Ida English — Social Science Douglas Williamson Coushatta l ' uniiinn 4 Ruth Wilson Jackson Upper Elementary Thompson Winnfield Longstreet Commerce Lucyle Wright Jonesville Upper Elementary Helen Prati Wyati Keatchie ' !ommerce Marguerite Wyatt Keatchie Upper Elemi nta rj Gayle ' riirough . . East Point Upper Elemi nt a i i E) i VN0R Younc Natchitoches i lommerce Louise Zeagler Clarks 1 1 " in. ' K onomii s Maru Louise Zuelke Port Vincent Upper Elemi ntary Page 88 1 ersonaidies, oiverseu in type, aoo cflamouY to this chciYKjincj worlo. ■ GUY LOMBARDO C he editor, belnq a rather small fellow, was afraid that his opinions of beauty miejht not correspond to manij of these uounq ladies boij friends, so C ui J ombaroo presents for ijour approvals cynlss cynariorie ZjTaqL arfone JTiaqLer czMiss J ean ZftaLL Jjorotkii jZ i) J owrei] Jjernlce tzyfi YYllj m lss jean Jok mon cyyfiss Ji.au tfoh mon di lss vpons ea i Iss trances Zjiouston oAfe jZ( oiiLse l: exton George Heard Elice Haycood Buddy Maxweli THE STUDENTS GOVERN It has been the policy of the administra- tion to afford an opportunity for student par- ticipation in all of the activities of the col- lege. With this in view, the students were allowed to govern the entire college while the faculty attended the meeting of the Louisi- ana Teachers ' Association. The senior class elected George Heard to act as president, Buddy Maxwell as Dean of Men, and Elice Haygood as Dean of Women. Each faculty member appointed a student to conduct his classes. Under the guidance of this splendid student administration, the scholastic work was carried on in perfect accord. Page 102 wmtamsammamsutanwiu PlERSON Wins W ' ll MAMS STUDENT CONVENTIONS The merit of conventions is generally dubious. However, the two student conventions attended this year have been of material aid to the students of the Louisiana State Normal College. Ray Winn, editor of the Current Sauce, attended the National Student Press Association meet held in Chicago. At this convention, Ray secured val- uable suggestions in aiding him to create greater student interest in the col- umns of our student paper. Since the convention was held during the early part of the school year, the ideas obtained aided the paper during the year in becoming recognized as one of the best student publications in the state. Dallas Williams and Edgerton Pierson attended the National Student Fed- eration of America convention which was held in Boston, Mass. Representa- tives from the leading colleges and universities met and exchanged ideas. The two delegates brought back ideas which helped in the formation of a new stu- dent body constitution. Some of the ideas for the student discipline com- mittee were submitted by the N. S. F. A. delegates. Sending of delegates to student convetions gives a college a certain pres- tige that is not gained by those schools which are satisfied to remain apart from progressive student work. Paqe 103 In every group of people, there are some who by their ability, innate per- sonality or their diligence become leaders of others. These may be out- standing in one field of endeavor or in many activities; but be it one or many, the qualities of leadership are in evidence. Some others possess the George Heard Madlyn Kerr Frances Stevens Edgerton Pierson i if faculty of leadership in a quiet unobtrusive way, showing by their own ac- tions and mere strength of character the way others should follow. A fac- ulty committee has chosen from the Senior Class of 1935, eight such leaders. We take great pleasure in presenting them to you, the 1935 Who ' s Who. Maryingrid Nelson Dudley Fulton Edmund Rickets Johnnie B. Tanner I ,■ ' Paqe 107 1. Murray and Kat. 2. Don ' t do that, girls. 3. The last of the wooden camps. 4. Take it easy, Corley. 5. Smoke still rises from the ruins. 6. This picture was posed — the girls never study. 7. Cheerleaders lead snake dance. 8. At least the donkeys are smart looking. 9. Red toots his horn — get hot, boys! 1. Twins look different for a change. 2. There I am with the cap and gown on. 3. Cast, directors and setting for the Christmas pageant. 4. Don ' t get stuck up. Millions have worn them. 5. Dignity reigns supreme except at the banquet. 6. " Madam X " — the unknown quantity. 7. Kyser snaps Kerr. 8. Kerr-azy Kerr snaps Seniors. 1. Mr. Fredericks and the summer graduates. 2. Take it away — far away — Grahme. 3. A rose between two thorns — so he thinks. 4. Enough Physics for today. 5. Students jam assembly. 6. Look out for the milkman. 7. Healthiest girl students. 8. There are lots of ways to hitch hike. 1. Two black crows in an open air taxi. 2. Winn there ' s a will there ' s a Ray. 3. Mama — here ' s that bird again! 4. Freshmen Beauties — so we ' re told. 5. The cops lead on. 6. Christmas Specials. 7. Fredericks speaks on Senior day. 8. Headed for the " Gigi " country. 1. The sermon on the Bulldog. 2. Snow crazy. 3. Girls galore! 4. Pep beats Tech. 5. The remains of Camp 3. 6. Natchitoches Fire Dept. turns col- legiate. 7. We bury the Bulldog. 8. A royal chariot. 9. Myriads of men. 1. It ' s " Anybody ' s Game. " 2. They thought they had a " Perfect Alibi. " 3. The one with the cap is Mr. Alex. 4. " A queer old bird is the Pelican. " 5. They spring from Springhill. 6. Snake dance down town. 7. Football sponsors pose. 8. Sam shows great acting — after he is dead. 1. Snow scene from Mr. Morrisson ' s window. 2. Across the campus. 3. South Louisianians ' first snow. 4. New Field House in a different set- ting. 5. Emily Mae needs hip boots. 6. Before — the fight begins. 7. During — there ' ll be no After. 8. Well, we all have our " off " mo- ments. ■teM 1. Snow on the dormitory court. 2. Dot can ' t take it. 3. Three snowbirds. 4. It ' s a great day for snow fights. 5. Look at it snowing. 6. The columns don ' t stand out against the snow. 7. These girls made the " Collegiate Digest. " 8. Let ' s all enjoy the snow. 1. Let us go on the picnic too. 10. Springhill is well represented. 15. Would-be " big shots. " 2. And they send some people to 11. Jack shows what happened to his 16. Dr. Bilbray inspects the vacancy. Pineville. 3. Bordelon teaches the girls stroke. 4. Slack seems to be popular. 5. Studious students. 6. Let ' s play " marbles. " 7. Out for no good. 8. Ycu must have an exam. 9. The post gets the break. two teeth. the 12. The world ' s getting too fast any- how. 13. Detroit introduces a new style. 14. They asked for it, so you ' ll have to accept it. 17. What dainty feet they have. 18. Dignified girls. 19. The essence of masculinity. 1. The art editor takes time off from his heavy work. 2. What did we tell you about doing that? 3. James and Jerry. 4. The earmarks of a moron 5. Can this be Normal? 6. Don ' t be like that. 8. Bilbray takes advantage of the pose. 9. Presidential privileges — Jesse and Sissy. 7. Ottie Mae and Billy-Ethel and 1Q A cQuple of l ettermen _ C hri S to Buddy. and Polly. 11. Ignorance is bliss. 12. Injuries can ' t keep Fletcher down. 1. Snow scene of the President ' s Cot tage. 2. Just a couple of " Big Shots. " 3. Call it what you want. 4. Let ' s go to College. 5. Don ' t be bashful to " Pug, " Jean. 6. The Bran rush. 7. What ' s the hurry, young lady? 8. Lazy ladies. 9. The Rogue ' s Gallery. 1. What! No footballs, Dallas? 2. Aunt Dorcas poses. 3. Snow under the tank. 4. A happy crew. 5. Smile, girls. 6. Waiting for the bell. 7. Hey Duke, the bell ' s rung. 8. President-elect Odom poses. 9. Reconciliation? C o triumph in athletics means more than the winning of contests. 3t is pri- marily the builoina of character ana the development of true sportsmanship. HARRY H. TURPIN Dl RECTOR OF VARSITY FOOTBALL, TENNIS, AND TRACK J Mei.ba Woodward, Football Sweetheart Under the tutelage of a new coach and with an en- tirely new system of play, the Louisiana State Normal football team enjoyed a successful season, winning four games, losing three, and tying one. The Demons started the season with a 16-0 loss to the nationally famous Centenary Gentlemen. The loss of this game was felt greatly due to the permanent in- jury of Frank Fletcher, the Demon ' s fast hackfield ace. Heard and Camp also received injuries that hindered them the rest of the season. The following week, with Heard and Camp out with injuries, and Gallion hindered with a bad knee, the team suffered defeat by a 14-0 score by a hard-fighting East Texas State Teacher ' s team, T. I. A. A. cham- pions of i 934. The game was played on a muddy field. With a two weeks rest, the Demons entered into the outstanding game of the season which was played against Louisiana College. The 7-0 victory came in the first two minutes as a result of a completed for- ward pass from Baucum to Roucher that placed the ball on the two- ard line. Duke Porter, back to his old form, carried the ball over for a touchdown on the next play. The remainder of the game was marked by the excellent defensive ball playing by the Demons. The line was impenetrable and was backed up by a wide- awake hackfield. Baucum deserved his title as " field general " by pulling the team out of several close spots through the excellent way in which he directed the team. Duke Porter aided materially on the defense by his excellent punting. Normal won the next game with Lon Morris easier than the 6-0 score indicates. It was a rather slow game, with only a few spurts of real football. The touchdown came in the third quarter as a result of a blocked punt by Fulton, which was recovered by Bou- cher. Ihe Stephen F. Austin game was a slow game hardly deserving comment. Fhe game was played in a driv- ing rain and wind that hindered the playing of both teams. Whittington was consistent with his off-tackle drives. October the 27th saw the Demons make a home-com- ing day doubly successful by defeating, before a crowd of s.000 home-comers, Louisiana Tech, their ancient rival, by a 6-0 count. Fhe game was a thriller through- Page 124 Doc AND Ardner, Trainrrs r ut. Heard and Whittington were back to old form with their off-tackle drives and end runs. Gallion proved that someone knew football players when he was mention .(I ;iv all-S. I. A. A. There seemed to be " too much Gallion " tor Tech ' s line plays to function. Maxey and Anthonj Porter gave examnles of whit the perleet guard should be bj their defensive and oi fensive p ' ay, Boucher and Fulton repeated their feat of the previous week by blocking and covering a punt for the touchdow n. The overwhelming 31-0 victorj ever the Mis is ippi leathers proved that the new system had its offensive as well as defensive merits. The entire team was clicking perfect!) that night. Budd Maxwell was in the kmiu- hitting the line haul and backing up the line efficiently, Heard and Whittington wen- outstanding with their long inns. Slack gave warning that he was Koin to he quite a defensive threat next year. Duke Porter ' s accurate passing and Murray 1. amines re ceiving netted two nl the touchdowns. Clayton and Carlton were also thorns in the side ol the Teachers, Playing in a sea ol mud and water and in a 1 1 1 i in r rain, the boys found the Thanksgiving name tn be a heart-breaker. The entire name, with the exception ill two or three minutes in each hilt, was played in Southwestern territory. Even though S. L. I. made onlj three first downs while Normal totaled twelve, Normal lost by a fi-o count. Southwestern found Nor mal ' s five-man line impregnable. The Bulldogs won the game in the last 50 seconds " t plaj on a fumble In the Demons and a forward pass that was good tor 30 yards and a tou hdown. The game was marked by the excellent running and punting ol George Heard, and the defensive plaj ol Maxe) and Gallion. " Chris- to " (amp finish 1! hi- football career in that true " Camp fashion " oi excellent football playing. Twelve seniors ended their college football playing in this game. ' I ' m St vrting Line-Up Murray Lambre . ?. £ni James Maxey . . L. G. Merrili Gallion . R. T. Dudley Fulton . . . Anthony Porter . R. G. Jtssi Boucher . L. End In ' , Camp . . . Center Hit 1 Baucum . Q B Georgi Mi kii. R. II Buodi Mwwin . . . DilKIs Will I I INGT0N Full bm Page I 25 £5 p[ 3R® s i D. H. WHITTINGTON Manv Halfback Weight, 170 BILLY BAUCUM Spring Hill Quarterback Weight, 167 BILL DOMINGUES Abbeville Halfback Weight, 150 JESSE BOUCHER Sprir z End Weight, 153 ■ » DUDLEY FULTON Ca " Tackle Weight, 167 V !Ujtf ' " fl j B STONER MOSS Halfback Weight. IS3 JACK CLAYTON End Weight. 165 BUDDY MAXWELL Shreveport Halfback Weight, 160 PAUL PIAZZA Abbeville Guard Weight, 178 DUKE PORTER Moorinqsport Halfback Weight, 153 MERRILL GALLION Natchitoches Tackle Weight, 194 CHARLES HERBERT Lake Charles Center Weight, 175 WILLIAM CARLTON Spring Hill End Weight, 157 v : i r- ' ■ 4 4«Mf - r WOODROW TURNER Spring Hill Center Weight, 150 W. E. COYLE Spring Hill Guard Weight, 175 WESLEY VAU3HN Halfback Weigh), 160 RIVERS NESOM COACH OF FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 1 ANDERSON DA5S BREAUX DECUIR DUCOTE FLETCHER GMOL50N IILBURN - i LUTTRELL MAHFOU2 ME RITT 5COTT SMART VW LKff O WAGLE WILSON H i WHITENED AVCtETT H. L. PRATHER DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS AND BASKETBALL COACH Page 134 .• . ' The 1935 Basketball season was a most peculiar one. Starting the year with a road trip, winning three games and losing one, the Demons promised a good season ' s showing. A win over Southwestern and one over Tech seemed to strengthen this belief. Then a jinx seemed to overtake the squad and they went on a losing streak. This streak in- cluded losses to Louisiana Tech, Centenary, two to Louisiana College, and one to Southwestern. This slump was broken only once or twice by spectacular wins over the strong Stephen F. Austin team and Union University. The last game changed the outlook of the entire season. Centenary, undefeated since 1932, and having won an easy victory over the Demons earlier in the season, was given the surprise of its life, when they were defeated by Normal by a score of 38-35. Never has a recent Normal basketball team functioned as perfectly as the Demons did that night. Time after time, Centenary opened up with that swift and deceptive offense that is so well known, but to no avail. Normal ' s defense was almost impenetrable. The Demon ' s offense clicked to perfection. The five Seniors who played their last game will long be remembered bv the type of ball they played that night. Although this is the first time in years Normal has not had an invitation to the S. I. A. A. tournament, held in Jackson , Mississippi, they defeated the three teams that were invited from this district — namely, Centenary, Louisiana Tech, and Union University. Pao« I3S up? W, CZ) BASKETBALL-SEASON 1934-35 DOUGHTY " Pug " finished his fourth and last year as regular center for the Demons. His play was always characterized by the ease and smoothness with which he moved about the floor. His ability to handle a ball aided materially in offen- sive attack of the team. When it is bas- ketball time again, " Pug " will be sadly missed. WHITTINGTON " Whit " was one of the best defensive men that Coach Prather developed dur- ing the season. Being a short and fast player, he often times gave the fans a great thrill by his excellent floor work. He maintained his characteristic fighting spirit through his entire basketball ca- reer, which ended with the termination of the season. GREEN Roy teamed with Maxie at forward. The " gold dust twins " played together during their entire four years of college basketball and were therefore well ac- quainted with the type of basketball each other played. DUPREE Dick was used at both guard and for- ward positions this year. Although a guard by trade, Dick was shifted to for- ward because of his ability to hit the bas- ket. He took care of his position in an able manner. Dupree and Doughty formed a great offensive combination. Page 136 BASKETBALL-SEASON 1934-35 MAXEY James was one of Coach ' s senior for- wards and one of the most consistent players on the team. Along with his de- fensive play he always managed to score several points during the game. As a freshman, Maxey had a most deceptive crip shot. During several games he made over twenty points. Although his crip shot did not function as well against the varsity teams, he did prove himself to be a splendid player. WYATT Being the only Sophomore on the team, Wyatt proved to be a most de- pendable player. His ability to follow the ball and to sink shots from the side won him a place at forward. Although five letter men are graduating this year, there is one consolation that Wyatt will still be with us. BAUCUM Billy aided in holding down the guard position. He had an unusual ability to sink long shots and was therefore of val- uable assistance to the team. Coach Prather feels that a letter in any varsity sport should mean something. In select- ing these seven men, he surely picked deserving basketball players. Billy will be back next year. — The seven basketball players appearing on these two pages are letter men picked by Coach Prather, varsity basketball coach. Page 137 ' Afe NORMAL BEATS CENTENARY Everything was quiet . . . then came a tremendous uproar as " Toy " Whittington sank a free throw to place Normal and Centenary in a tie. The game was nearly over . . . just enough time for Normal to chalk up three more points and break the two-season winning streak of the Centenary Gentlemen. Normal did what the rest of the teams in the Conference couldn ' t . . . defeat the Gents. Paqe 1 38 C. A. MARTIN Martin, a former high school basketball star, was given command of the freshman basketball squad for the 1934-35 season. He showed good judgment in directing the team. The freshman team this year was one of the best turned out in several years. " Congratulations, Martin. " Paqe 119 Becauze of his many other duties, Coach Prather turned his fresh- man basketball boys over to Martin. With several high school stars on hand, Martin developed one of the best freshman teams Normal has boasted in the last few years. The Imps won games from several strong high school teams, and split a two-game series with Tech and Louisiana College. With such players as Loftin, Magee, Colquette, Williams, and Rilce coming up from this year ' s freshman team, Coach Prather ' s worries for his varsity team for the next few years should be few. Paqe 140 Normal is renowned throughout the South for the splendid relav teams that have been developed here. The most famous relay team to perform in the S. I. A. A. conference was a Normal team composed of Berry, Archibald, Seward, and Walker. This group of tracksters set an enviable record of 3:23.7 on one of its performances. Last year, the relay team, composed cf Hyams, Boucher. Cheshire, and Heard, continued to uphold the tradition of Normal by winning at the S. I. A. A. meet, the most thrilling of all track events, the mile relay. Normal wen second place in the District S. I. A. A. last year. THE RELAY TEAM f-aqt 141 O 3 RICKEY John, a short but muscular built athlete, turned in better records in vaulting than any other track man during the history to the college. His best vault was twelve feet six inches, attained in his Junior year. GRANIER One of the gamest two-milers ever to wear the purple and white, Charles led the distance men in S. I. A. A. competition for three years. Ill health probably cost him the Conference record in his Senior year. WIMBERLY Although it was puzzling how Doakey ever got enough energy to toss the discus, his efforts were quite successful in scoring points for the Demons. Perhaps, through his coaching efforts at New Iberia, he will b; able to send Normal some of his discus proteges. Paqe 14? h— " i i «. - . ■ v HYAMS Gaiennie was the whole show for the Turpin Track Team in the clashes. In dual meets he never failed to come through with points. His best record in the 100-yard dash was 10 flat. His best effort was the tim? he placed first in the 220-dash against Southwestern. He was also a valuable member of the relay team. HEARD George, known as the " iron man " of Normal athletics, was the most consistent winner of the cinder path. He was considered the best half miler and miler in the S. I. A. A. Conference, and he was unbeaten in any event until he placed second in the mile run at the S. I. A. A. meet at Pineville. His title of " iron man " was deserved because he took part in five events: the mile, half mile, relav, javelin, and shot put. He will be with us again this year. ALDREDGE Leroy ' s continued determination to run the hurdles was successful in his Senior year when he placed first against Stephen F. Austin. His splendid hurdling form played a considerable part in his ability as a track man. Paae 143 ©! HENRY PIERSON 34 ► ELTON BORDELON One of the most outstanding tennis teams ever devel- oped on this campus made its appearance during the 1934 season. The team was composed of Elton Bor- delon, top ranking player, Henry and Edgerton Pier- son, Bill Charleville, Kier Maddox, and Malcolm Mc- Lean. They were coached by Harry Turpin. The team breezed through the season with a perfect record, having been victorious in every match. Plans for the 1935 season are now being formulated. The team lost one of its members, Henry Pierson, who graduated last year. All of the other varsity p ' ayers will be back on the team and several other men will be trying for a place on the courts. The most exten- sive program ever planned by this department will be carried out. The team will make a tour through Mis- sissippi and Louisiana. They will play two teams, Louisiana State University and Tulane, who have won national recognition. Paqe 144 P v BILL CHARLEVILLE S t= s £-- MALCOLM McLEAN The State Normal Champion racquet wielders, coached by Harry Turpin and led by Elton Bordelon, ace rank- ing player of the team, the Pierson brothers — Edgcrton and Henry, Bill Charleville, Kier Maddox, and Malcolm McLean, breezed through a successful season with a perfect record of five victories and no defeats. Plans for the 1935 Tennis schedule are the most exten- sive in the history of the college. The team will tour the State of Louisiana and Mississippi. During the month of March the team will play L. S. U. and Tulane — two teams that Normal has never had tn; opportunity to p ' ay before. RESULT OF THE MATCHES Louisiana College Stephen F. Austin Centenary Louisiana College Centenary Won by Normal — Score: 6-1 Won by Normal — Score: 7-0 Won by Normal — Score: 6-1 Wen by Normal — Score: 6-1 Won by Normal Score: 4-i 9 EDGERTON PIERSON Mq« i 4S T K -A ( U_ 3 S Vi v |LES ' FOOT TRAILS TO F IP E P U y C E: 5 »i AXIUBS O ME WAV W. A. A. HORSEBACK RIDING AND HIKING TRAILS ON OUR CAMPUS ONE OF W. A. A. ' S PROJECTS, 1934-35 Page 146 Page 147 1. Drunk again. 2. A swim in the briny depths. 5. A doubledecker. 6. Hockey sticks and stars. 7. A walk through the pines. 10. Miss Henry ' s (Mrs. Pierson ' s Hikers. 11. Do the stars look MOODY? tBtat 3. Sparkling waters of the Nor- mal Pool. 4. Jack, Turner, and " Cicero " crash the WAA section. 8. Foot— Ball. 9. Note the form. 12. Ditto. 13. Ycu name it and — I ' m grad- uating. 14. It ' s a tough game for such del- icate girls. „ • - V Ift if $J£ £ 5 • " N " CLUB The " N " Club is an organization whose membership i restricted to only those who have earned a letter in one of the four major sports offered bv the Normal College. Officers Billy Baucum President Earnest Doughty . Vice-President L. S. Miller Secretary-Treasurer Members Class of IQ35 George Heard Murray Lambre " Pug " Doughty Jessie Boucher A. Cheshire Elton Bordelon Buddi Maxwell Roy Greene M. Gallion Dick Dupree Tm Whittington Tony Porter Dudley Fulton Loy Camp Gainnie Hyams Edgerton Pierson James Maxey Faize Maiifouz Class of 1936 Billi Bauci m Bill Charleville Charles Meadows I u k Clayton William Carlton Kier Maddox Duke Porter Woodrow Turner Frank Fletcher Class or 193 Wilburn Slack Wesley Vaughn Stoner Moss Charley Herberi Bill Domingue Paul Piazza W. E. Coyi 1 .l ( mbers in Faculty Coach Prather, Honorable Member Honorable Vice-Presidents Harri I irpin E. B. Roberts L. S. Miller R. Y. Nesom Joi Webb A. L. Ducournai C. C. STROUDj Honorable Member Paqe 150 - Memories of friendships and human rela- tionships experienced while in colleae will far outlive the benefits of studied lessons. -■•■ ■ ' • I.nu rej . Ta nner, Badon, Castilli Pric . Mur; I [all, I [aj good, de la Bret onm SI Inm i Hickman I. 11 Nlchol s, Mi I ntosh, Mi I ladi . Pin] WOMAN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Established in qjS The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of the president and two representatives from ea« h soror- ity. It directs all sororitj activities, especially in regard to rushing and the relation oi the soror- ities to each other. The Council has full authority to M- tt | t - questions oi controversal matters which ma arise between and among the sororities on the hill. Officers Johnnie B. Tanner President Lucille Castille via President Faye Price Recording Secretary Doroth Lowrei -Corresponding Secretary Valerie McIntosh Treasurer Di bbii Pinkston Sponsor Ml ii:i RS Delta Sigma Epsilon Theta Sigma Upsilon D0R01 in 1 OWRI i JOHNNII li. I ' ANNI k Dorothi L ' Herisson Alice Badon 11 kkii i li i i Mar roRii in i Bri i-onni Sigma Sigma Sigma Pi Kappa Sigma Alpha Sigma .Uf ha v vi i rie 1 is rosH Lucn i i Castii m Fayi Pri i Oi i i Mi r ii ma Ni inns Oi i ii 11 vygoi Thelma Hickman Emili McDadi Kathleen Skinnbr Page I Ji Bateman, Brann, Browning, Hall. Hanson, Leonard L ' Herisson, L ' Herisson, Lowrey, McCoy, Nelson, Walker PHI CHAPTER OF PHI CHAPTER Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1914 Established at L. S. N. C, 1926 Fratres in Facultate Miss Georgene Hughes Miss Annetta Wood Margaret Hanson Dorothy Lowrey Dorothy Brann Class of 1Q35 Eleanor Gray McCoy Class of igj6 Elizabeth Leonard Mary Ingrid Nelson Mildred Walker Dorothy L ' Herisson Kathryn Brown Harriet Hall Annice Allday Carol Baieman Class or 1 g 37 Clara Louise Howard Blanche Helen Mizell Elizabeth Parrott Class of igjS Velva Mae Browning Eunice Edgerton Elvie Stothart Doris Thibodeaux Evelyn Ellzey Elizabeth L ' Herisson Sponsors: Miss Hughes, Miss Wood Patronesses: Mrs. Mattie Breazeale, Mrs. O. Traber, Mrs. C. C. Stroud Officers Dorothy Lowrey President Mildred Walker Treasurer DoRO ' nn L ' Herisson .... Vice-President Eleanor Gray McCoy . . Study Chairman MARGAREl Hanson . . Recording Secretary Mar Ingrid Nelson Chaplin Elizabeth Leonard . Corresponding Secretary Harriet Hai.i Reporter Kathryn Brown Sergeant Page 154 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON CHAPTER HISTORY Phi Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon was founded at the Louisi- ana State Normal College March 26, 1926. It was the first organi- zation of its kind on the campus. It was founded with the assistance of President V. L. Roy. Mrs. Roy, Mrs. Stroud, and Mrs. Mattie Breazeale were the first patronesses, and Miss Georgene Hughes was the faculty adviser. One hundred and four girls have been initiated into Phi Chapter since its origin eight years ago. Today, Phi Chap- ter has ten active members and ten pledges. Her patronesses are Mrs. Traber, Mrs. Mattie Breazeale, and Mrs. C. C. Stroud. Her faculty advisers are Miss Georgene Hughes and Miss Annetta L. Wood. Two delegates were sent to the bi-annual convention held last summer in Santa Barbara, California. The delegates were Dorothy Lowrey and Dorothy L ' Herisson. Other alumni from Phi Chapter were also present. The whole of Phi Chapter expects to attend the next conclave, which is to be held in St. Louis, Missouri. Page 157 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER OF Butler, Courtney, Davis, Good. Gray. Hickman Houston, LaCroix Mcintosh. Mestayer, Mury, Ramirez Reeves, Reese. Reiszner, Sheppard, Talbot, Townsend ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Founded at Virginia State Teacher ' s Farmville, Virginia, 1898 College Fratres in Facultate Miss Corinne Statler Mrs. R. B. W ILLIAMS Class of 1935 Elisabeth Cunningham Ethel Mestayer Ruth Lee Valerie McIntosh Olive Mury Willie O ' N. Townsend Katherine Wilson Class of 1936 Mary Ellen Peterson Marion Reeves Jean Courtney Class or 1937 Lucille Boyd Thei.ma Hickman Virginia Butler Frances Houston Dorothy Groves Valeen Kelly Hilda Hickman Class of 1938 Rosemary Payne Barbara Porter Bless Wilson Verna Mae Talbot Mildred Davis Hilma Hedburg Ethel Good Dorothy LaCroix Margaret Groves Gertrude Palmer Jimmy Gray Louise Radescich Doris Reese Rosa Lee Reiszner Deleah Sheppard Ftuuliy .Id-visor: Miss Corinne Si ATLER Patronesses: Mrs. L. J. Allfman, Mrs. Peyton Cunningham, Mrs. Sam Levy Miss Esther Cooley, Officers Valerie McIntosh President Virginia Butler . . . Recording Secretary Thei ma Hickman .... Vice-President Marion Reeves . . Corresponding Secretary Page 158 Gjl SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA S ' vC t CHAPTER HISTORY On April the twentieth, 1898, eight students at the Virginia State Normal School, located at Farmville, Virginia, inspired by their knowledge of the benefits derived by their brothers and friends from membership in various national fraternities, then active in nearby Southern universities, and anxious to further a spirit of sisterhood and to es- tablish a standard of high ideals among themselves, banded together to form Alpha Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma. These students thus became the founders of the soror- ity which has had an uninterrupted and consistent growth ever since. This little band soon felt the desire to share its new found sisterhood with girls in other schools and moved to establish chapters in various institutions in the South. Soon its chapter roll had grown to some extent and it found itself the possessor of chapters in several kinds of schools and the constant recipient of petitions from widely different fields. During this expansion, no particular attention had been paid to the class of school which the sorority entered; more stress had been laid upon the type of young woman being considered for membership, consequently, by the year 1907, Sigma Sigma Sigma was confronted with the necessity of establishing uniformity among her chapters, some of which were in universities, some in normal schools, and others in secondary schools. Therefore at the Convention of 1911, the sorority voted to limit the chapter roll to Teachers Colleges of first rank. Thus, Sigma Sigma Sigma became the pioneer in the field of the Teachers College, the first to be strictly a national educational sorority. Alpha Zeta Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was established at the Louisiana State Normal College in 1928. Page 159 KAPPA CHAPTER OF Badon, Boudieaux, Pi-iiluers, rimwn, iK ' la Bri ' tonne, EHzendorf, Dore Douglas, Hart, Himel, Morris, Odom, O ' Neal, Reed Roberson, Smith. Tanner, Toui s. Watson. Wideman, Williams, Worley KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Kansas State Teacher ' s College Emporia, Kansas, 1920 Established at L. S. A ' . C. in 102S Class of IQJ5 Marjorie de la Bretonne Margaret Watson Johnnie Tanner Ethel Williams Class of 1036 Alice Badon F.dris O ' Neal Runv Mae Brown Dorothy Douglas Valine Hart Alma Dezendorf Sybil Lucy Dore Class or 1 QJ 7 Olga Mae Gerretts Eleanor Harp Miriam Himel Felice Morris Corrine Phillips Catherine Roberson Class of kj;S Dorothy Bridgers Ernestine Boidreaux 1 l)l LINE Odom Louise Reed Pearl Agnes Smith Amy Toups Hazel Wideman Helen Pratt Wyatt Marguerii 1 Wyatt Sponsor: Hope Haiti Patronesses: Mrs. F. B. Robert, Mrs. R. I.. Ropp, Mrs. J. W. Wilson Paqe 140 THETA SIGMA UPSILON CHAPTER HISTORY Theta Sigma Upsilon was first established at Kansas State Teacher ' s College at Emporia. It was established at the Louisi- ana State Normal College in 1928, and the Chapter was desig- nated as Kappa. Since then, it has progressed rapidly. At the last national convention, though Kappa Chapter was one of the farthest away, it was the best represented. Eleven Theta Sigs attended, eight of whom were active members, two were ex-collegio members and Miss Hope Haupt, the faculty ad- visor. The chapter won the plaque for scholarship, the plaque for the best stunt, and the popularity contest for the original sorority song. At the beginning of the winter term, Kappa Chapter was com- posed of seventeen active members and ten pledges. Page Ul ■ ast lie, Crochet, 1 ' ittin r, Dupuy, Durham, Elston, Elston Gibson, Golson, Haber, Hanley, liicm, Johnson, LaFargue Levy, Lincoln, Madding, McDade, Montgomery, Montgomery, Nichols Perot, Pinkston, Roach, Shell, Shell, Williams, Woodard ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Founded at State Teachers College, Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894 Established at L. S. N. C, 102S Class of 1 035 Emily McDade Opal Perot Gretchen Ortmeyer Velma Nichols Lucille Castili.e Elizabeth Durham Baine Gibson Mf.lba Crochet Dorothy Dittmf.r Dorothy Duff Beverly Duply Louise Carpenter Eleanor Elston Margaret Elston Class of 1936 Clara Sue Hicks Emma Lou Lassus Class or 1 037 Lois Golson Irene Lafargue Esther Anna Levi Class of 1938 Margurite II am FY Dorothy Irion Kate Johnson ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER OF Sarah Roai h Jane Shell Mf.lba Woonw ard Polly Martin Bobby Montgomery Lucille Lincoln Mary Ellen IIarf.r Dorothy Mading Mii.licfnt Shell Freddye Williams Patronesses: Mrs. Lily Ducournkau, Mrs. Chris IIaynes, Mrs. Woodruff McCook Advisors: Miss Debbie Pinkston, Mrs. George Williamson Officers Lucille Castille President Emily McDade Vice-President Velma Nicholls . . ■ Recording Secretary Lois Golson . . . Corresponding Secretary Gretchen Ortmeyer Jane Sheli Bobby Montgomery Pauline Martin . Sarah Roach . . . . Press Agent . . . . Treasurer . Issistant Treasurer . S erg eant-at- Arms Keeper of Archives Page 162 PI KAPPA SIGMA CHAPTER HISTORY Alpha Delta Chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma was founded May 25, 2928, and now has sixteen active members and fourteen pledges. The National Convention of Pi Kappa Sigma was held at Bimidji, Minnesota, in August. Alpha Delta ' s representative was Lucille Castille, who was accom- panied by Emily McDade and Mrs. George Patterson. Lucille returned with the efficiency award won by Alpha Delta Chapter. Paoe 163 aprpp PSI PSI CHAPTER OF Alcock, Anderson, Browning, Burns, Carroll, Carroll, Flanders, Griffin Hall, Harc ' away. Harkins, Hoffpauir, Hunt, Jones, Knox, Lynch Lyons, McDaniel. Middleton, Neil, Powers, Price, Ricks, Rogers Sharp, Skinner, Smith, Sutton, Thomas, Tucker, Westbrook, Woodyard Flossie Carroi.i. Frances Carroll Elice Haycood Evelyn Anderson Lovie Browning Alice Harkins PSI PSI CHAPTER Founded at State Teachers College Farmville, Virginia, 1901 Established at L. S. N. C, 1030 Class of 1935 Julia Hoffpauir Inez Hunt Mildred Jones Linnie Matt Knox Class of 1936 Katherine McDaniel Elizabeth Middleton Ruth Burns Vernice Davis Minnie Merle Flanders Jean Hall Ruth Estelle Alcock Jessie Jones Gloria Griffin Dorthea HardAWAY Mrs. Charles A. Wacnkr Mrs. A. J. Hargis Class or 1 937 Ollie Virginia Haycood Jean Johnson Geraldine Lyons Ruth Mansinger Class of 193S Evangeline Lynch Clara Powers Shirley Anne Ricks Patronesses Mrs. R. E. Caraw a Mary Ellen Neil Faye Price Lodi Tucker Kathleen Skinner Corrie V. Smith Margarite Sutton Louise Rogers Myrtis Sexton LaVerne Wiiitner Mary C. Woodyard Patty Virginia Sharp Mildred Smith Rosemary Thomas Frances Westbrook Mrs. W. E. Brock- Mrs. G. H. Pierson Officers Faye Price President Elizabeth Middleton Frances Carroll . . . Minnie Merle Flanders Alice Harkins . . . . .... Editor Vice-President Flossie Carroi.i Registrar Secretary Kathleen Skinner, Collegiate Representative Treasurer JULIA HOFFPAUIR Chaplain Page 164 tf ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER HISTORY Alpha Sigma Alpha is the youngest sorority on Normal cam- pus, having been established in 1930; but the chapter can, in 1934, boast of the largest membership of any other sorority on the cam- pus. The chapter was exceptionally successful during rushing season this year, when it received all her rushees as Alpha Sigma Alpha pledges. Psi Psi is proud of her twenty-two initiated mem- bers and sixteen pledges. Convention was held August 22-26, 1934, in the state of Al- pha Sigma Alpha ' s founding — Virginia — where the reinstatement of the Mother Chapter was celebrated. It was held at Old Point Comfort, Virginia. Psi Psi Chapter was represented by her president, Faye Price, who reported a most enjoyable time as well as a beneficial trip. Pago I6S NU CHAPTER OF Austin, Boucher, Bradford, Camp, Doughty, Dunn, Floyd Heard, Jones, Maddox, Phillips, Pierson, Scott, Slack S , Vaughn, Walker, Woodard, Woodyard, Youngblood Facultate J. W. Webb R. L. Ropp Class of 1935 Jesse Boucher William Kelly Aubrey Ballard Loy Camp Jack Phillips Elton Bordelon Ernest Doughty G. T. Walker Roy Greene Carlie B. Floyd David Willett James Maxey George Heard Burton Youngblood Boyd Woodard Freeman Jones Class of 1936 Edgerton Pierson Kier Maddox Litton Tully Bill Jones Sam Miller Woodrow Waller Charlie Meadows Obie Scott Murray Woodyard Jack Small Bill Charleville Class of 1937 Otha Sober James Austin Mason Dunn Wilburn Slack Talmadge Bradford Wesley Vaughan Rufus K. Walker Pledges Stoner Moss Marvin Wyatt Robert Easley R. G. Pyle Malcolm McLean Lloyd Warner Egan Decuir Leake Kirkland Willie Wesibrook Bill Carlton Lydel Sims Theron Gholson Harold Mitchell Lawson Arrincton Clifton Thomas John Makar C. I. Crow Charlie Hebert DeWitt Garrett John DuBois Dudley Fulton Robert Jones Lawrence Lindsi i i Bon Wright Page 166 Lockett Wells - SIGMA TAU GAMMA Officers Freeman Jones President Lov Camp Vice-President G. T. Walker Secretary Mi ' rrw Woom arm Treasurer Colors: Purple and White George Heard S era eant-at- Arms Sam 1ii mr Chaplain Cari n Floyd Conduit " ! Litton Tully Correspondent Founded at Warrensburg, Mo., 1920 Established at I . S. N. C, gsg Flower: White R - .- The Nu Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma, national educational fraternity, was estab- lished at Louisiana State Normal College January 19, 1929, when twenty-six men were made charter members of this distinguished organization. Sigma Tau Gamma is composed of chapters in Teachers Colleges and Normal Schools of standard collegiate rank, and is distinguished by being the oldest fraternity of its kind in the country. The Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity is the only national fraternity on the Hill. Its purpose is to establish a more intimate relationship and brotherhood among its members and serve in every way as an uplifting factor in their lives. Like the Sigma Delta Tau fraternity, from which it emerged, Nu Chapter has a stand- ard in which it demands only the best men as its members. It is necessary for them to reach a high moral and scholastic attainment before being accepted. Page 167 Brittain. Cork rn, Cunningham, Couch, DeBlieux, B.. DeBlieux, C. Duncklernan, Hagewood, Mitchell. Murray, Piazza, Ricketts Since its founding on July 15, 1924, the Lambda Zeta fraternity has gradually developed into one of the outstanding fraternities on the hill. The activities of the Chapter have aided in bring- ing about a closer friendship between its members. It has also gained distinction from the type of men that has been chosen to become members of Lambda Zeta fraternity. LAMBDA ZETA Page 168 LAMBDA ZETA Officers Edward Rockhold President Sam Mistretta Vice-President Bill Hacewood Secretary Sam Aaron Treasurer Allen Lee Sergeant-at-.lrms Sponsors Charles Cunningham R. B. Corkern Loraine Brittain Class of 1935 Henri M. Hvams Jessie Murray Robert Ricky Gaienne Hyams Edmund Rickets Dallas Williams (J lass of I(jj6 Sam Mistretta Allen Lee James Tassin Henry Ford Glass Edward Rockhold Ned Sandlin Bill Hacewood Mkkci-.r Sou j Frank Fletcher Class or IQ37 Buddi Brandenburg Paui Piazza W. O. Jackson Louis Ri ii i i James Humble I ' ll I X ,1 s lli ski Brown Joe Jordan Lyli Pi cote L. Couch Clyde Ricks Wilbur McCain G. Couch Robert Keoi n s. A. Williams Him Dim in Preston Di s ki em in Page 16? id 4 Averett, Barton, Baucum, Cheshir , Crawford, Coyle Donaldson, Dupree, DeMoss, Gallion, Jackson, C, Jackson, S. Maxwell, Odoni, Ponder, Roi khold, Winn, Young. PHI KAPPA NU Nalda Averett Curtis Barton Ardner Cheshire Rudolph Donaldson William Baucum Ive Lee Bii.brav Jack Clayton Buddy Crawford W. E. Coyle James Gray Mixon Bankston Kerwin Donaldson Willard Fuller Van Austin Paul Breaux Bill Chanev R. W. Coi.quette W. N. Creed James Cromwell Class of 1935 Dick Dupree John Dupree Garland DeMoss M. R. Callion Murry Lambre Class of 1936 James Hamilton Clinton Jackson Van Odom Wallace Pefferkorn Duke Porter William Smith Class or 1937 Maurice Halbert Brooks Hiidebrand Sims Jackson Class of 1938 Bert Crowder Robert Crowder Len Fletcher J. C. Grinter James Hii.born William I.oftin Buddy Maxwell Anthony Porter Marvin Tanner Doris Whittington Elvin Ponder William ockhold Woodrow Turner Guy Wimberly Ray Winn Merill Williams Paynf Mahfouz Fred Rockhold Chester Younc W. C McGee James Merritt James Ross Buddy Smith Charles Vii.marette James Warner Pace 170 •u. ' 4v m PHI KAPPA NU Officers Van Odom President Mack " Buddy " Maxwell . . . Treasurer Curtis Barton Vice-President Clint Jackson Sergeant-at-Arms Nalda Averett Secretary R. W. WlNSTEAD Sponsor The Phi Kappa Nu fraternity was organized at Louisiana State Normal College on October 17, 1929, with a nucleus of nine outstanding young men on Normal ' s campus. In its five years of history, Phi Kappa Nu reviews with pride its attainments as a social fraternity. It has increased from nine charter members, namely: Alton Rockhold, Rivers Nesom, Dick Fluitt, Owen J. Resweber, Wilmer H. Jackson, Milton Hall, Arthur Seward, Thomas E. Crawford, and Howard H. Moorman, to its present enrollment of forty active members and twenty-five pledges. The outstanding social function on Normal Hill during the school year 1934-35, was the beautiful Valentine Dance, given on February 9, 1935, sponsored by the Phi Kappa Nu fraternity. The Phi Kappa Nu fraternity was founded upon the ideal that " An organization which does not contribute to the general welfare of the Col- lege can not justify its existence. " Page 171 Jesse Boucher President Louise Sexton Secretary Dallas William: Vice-President THE STUDENT BODY ASSOCIATION Annually, in the spring term, the three main executive officers of the student body are elected by popular vote. The officers elected for 1935 are Jesse Boucher, president, Dallas Williams, vice-president, and Miss Louise Sexton, secretary. Through the efforts of Jesse Boucher, the students have bound themselves together in a cooperative move for better student control of those matters which are purely student affairs. It was through the consistent efforts of Mr. Boucher and the admin- istration that the excuse system, which had proved a miserable failure, was abolished. Dallas Williams, vice-president of the student body and chairman of the student council, carried on his duties in an able manner. He was one of the main instigators for the adoption of a new student body constitution, which, as this annual goes to press, is one of the major problems facing the student council. Miss Louise Sexton and Miss Lodi Tucker both had the honor of being elected secretary of the student body. Miss Tucker was elected during the winter term after Miss Sexton had resigned to fill a teaching position in one of the high schools of the state. Page 1 2 Austin, Avinit, Baucum, Boucher, Doughty, Fulton, h ard Longino, Minx. Odom, Pierson, Sexton, Williams, Winn THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is composed oi fourteen members. These are: the three Student Body Officers, the presidents of the three religious organizations, presidents of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes, the editors of the two publications, and three representatives elected from the student hotly at large. During the past year the work of the student council has not been very effective, due most prohahly to the large membership on tin- council. However, with plans now under way to reduce the membership, and with other necessarj changes being planned, the work of the council should become one of the leading factors in student relationship. The sending of two delegates to the N. S. F. A. convention in Boston, of one delegate to a press convention in Chicago, and of another to a Southern student meet held in New Orleans was sponsored bv the council. Gold footballs, tennis halls, track shoes, and basketballs were given to the seniors who had lettered in any of the different sports. Gold keys were awarded to the three student bodj officers and to the editors of the publications. Gold megaphones were received h the cheer leaders who were seniors and who hail been cheer leaders tor two years prior to their senior year. The finance tor such activities ot the council is received from a small part of the registration money paid each term bj the students. Page 173 Allen, Corley, de la Bretonne, DeMoss Dueournau, Fournel. Fulton, Halbert, Kimbrel Leonard, Miller, Pierson, Roberts, Webb. LAMBDA DELTA LAMBDA Eta Chapter was founded at Normal in May, 193 1. Membership is limited to students who major in Chemistry or Physics. Such students must have earned twenty-one term hours in Chemistry or in Physics, or both, and must average two and a half or better qualitv points per term hour. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote interest in the study of Chemistry and Physics, to encourage a high standard of scholarship in these subjects, and to provide recognition for those attaining the high standard. Plans for attending the national convention to be held in Colorado this summer are being made by some of the members of the chapter and also by Mr. F. G. Fournet, faculty member and adviser, who has attained national recognition through his work with the Eta Chapter of Lambda Delta Lambda. Active Members Dudley Fulton President Geraldine Roberts Vice-President Marjorie de la Bretonne Secretary-Treasurer Edgerton Pierson 1 Garland DeMoss Loraine Meehan Glyn Corley Lehman Wooley Elizabeth Leonard James Halbert Joe D. Kimbrei.l Faculty Advisers F. G. Fournet A. L. Ducournau J. W. Webb [nez Allen L. S. Miller faqe 174 GAMMA PHI CHAPTER OF KAPPA DELTA P! An Honor Society in Education Founded at the University of Illinois, I ' rhana, Illinois, March iS 1911. It was established at L. S. N. ( ' ., May u, 1934. E. B. Robert M VMIE BOWM AS LEROV S. Mill ER Marjorie 1)1 I A Brh rON SI Frances Carroi i [ean (01 r n ELIZABI III Cl NNINCH M Ooroi in Low ki ■, Fratres ix F.u i 1.1 1 ; G. PORTRE-BOBINSKY F. A. Ford Class of 1935 Edith Mock M xr Morgan M XK-, I ;rii Xi : SON Bessie Noble Opal Perot x i i i i! si s k Mildred Smii h j. e. guardia Marc 1 frii e Fori i r Sarah R m.i vnd (il AD1 S SlRMON John nii Fanner William I i 1 Cl vss of [936 PoKoim GEORGI S 1 1 1 K I I ' i [amison Fit VBETH 1 1 os kd V101 1 1 loin) ( )l TIC l-.RS Johnnie Fanner President Dorothy Lowrey Vice-President Margi iriii Porter Secretary Mary l si, kid Nelson . . Treasurer MaRJORII hi 1 BRETONNI . . ... Historian ( i n Sirmon Reporter Page 175 Baird, Cunningham, de la Bretonni ' , Kerr L ' Herisson, Maddox, Mistretta, Murphy, Nelson Peterson, Pierson, Stevens, " Williams, Winn. ALPHA PSI OMEGA The charter members of Alpha Psi Omega were initiated April 21, IQ33 Alpha Psi Omega was organized as an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose of providing an honor society for those obtaining a high standard in dramatics. Delta Eta Cast in not intended to take the place of the dramatic club, for membership in it is only a recognition of participation in college dramatics. As students qualify, they are rewarded by election to membership in Delta Eta Cast of Alpha Psi Omega. fjqe I 76 -€V ' ' JW THE DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club was organized in 1923 and is now under the guidance- of Miss Annetta L. Wood. A number of excellent productions have been staged under her supervision. The organization, in addition to sponsoring at least one play a term, also sponsors the Lesche annual play writing contest by pro- ducing each year original plays written by students of the Normal College. Each of these original plays is representative of the su- perior dramatic work done by the students of the college. Several (it the term plays have been given this year at C. C. C. camp, much to the enjoyment of the boys who rarely see something so entertaining within their own gathering. Page 177 R:uli)ii. ( ' Mi-rcill, ( ' arrnll, Dezendorf, 1 I hill, Hickman. Hoffpauir, L ' Herisson, Lowrey, Nichols O ' Neal, Ortmeyer, Prather, Radescich, Roach, Royston, Tanner PHI KAPPA Founded at the Louisiana State Normal College, 1 93 1 PHI Alice Badon Flossie Carroll Frances Carroll Alma Dezendorf Sybil Lucy Dore Jean Hall Members Gretchen Ortmeyer Frances Ruth Prather Louise Radescich Sara Roach Adele Royston Johnnie B. Tanner Dudley Fulton Henry Ford Glass J. C. Gunter James Hamilton George Heard Talford Jones Clara Louise Havard Thelma Hickman Julia Hoffpauir Dorothy L ' Herisson Dorothy Lowrey Velma Nichols Edris O ' Neal Honorary Memrers Jesse Boucher Elton Bordelon William Carlton William Charlevili i Bert Crowdi-r Charles Cunningham Charles DeBlieux Ernest Doughty William Jones Joe Jordan Rivers Nesom Edmund Ricketts Woodrow Turner Dallas Williams Burton Youngbi.ood Page 178 te KAPPA HISTORY Phi Kappa was founded in 1931 with the idea of discovering talent and aiding in its development. It sponsors each year an impressive Christmas Pageant, a stunt night, and a Masquerade Ball. Miss Annetta Wood is director of all entertainment and sponsor from the Dramatic Club. Mrs. Lillian Gerow McCoolc is sponsor from the Music Department, which furnishes music for all functions of the club. Mrs. Olive Long Cooper, sponsor from the Art Department, was the founder of the club when it had its beginning in 1931. Miss Johnny Bowles, the college dietitian, is a great asset to the club in preparation for their many social activities. Page 179 W. A. A. RIDING CLUB One of the main attractions this year to the physical education students was the establishment of a horseback riding club. President Fredericks purchased ten horses for the enjoyment of the college girls. After the first few rides, some of the girls were rather doubtful whether these horses did afford enjoyment. However, it was merely a matter of time before every member of the riding club found great pleasure in riding over the beautiful sections of the campus. Mrs. Kyser, director of women ' s physical education, has charge of the horseback riding club, and through her instruction has made this one of the most sought after sports on the campus. Page 180 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Officers 1934-35 Lodj Tucker President Mildred Walker Vice-President .M vrjorie Escude Secretary Katie V. Heintz Treasurer Mi! Lewis f. S. ( ' .. ' . Reporter I he W omen ' s Athletic Association was organized on this campus in 1925. It has for it purpose to develop leadership and sportsmanship, lienors arc given each year to the high-point irls for actual participation in the sports. Page 181 THE FRESHMEN COMMISSION The Freshmen Commission was organized at the Louisiana State Normal College in the Spring of 1927. The aims of the organization are to promote training in leadership, a spirit of service and spiritual growth among its members. The members are chosen from the Freshman class on the basis of service to their respective organizations, character, and scholarship. One of the most important services which this organization renders to the college, is during the period of Freshman Days, during which time the members serve as guides to the incom- ing students. Miss Katherine Winters is the faculty sponsor for the group. Page 132 THE PURPLE JACKET CLUB Officers for 1934-35 Frances Stevens President Mildred Baird Vice-President Ursula Da vies Secretary-Treasurer Mary Helene Whitbi Reporter Supreme loyaltj to Normal everywhere, at all times, integrity of character, at- tributes nt Leadership, and a high scholastic status arc the requisites these girls meet in becoming one of Normal ' s Purple Jackets, a title of honor and confidence. The Purple Jackets give valuable assistance when serving at rallies, plays, recitals, graduations, and other formal and informal affairs of the college. Thej are especiallj helpful during the Freshman Days, at which times the serve as guides lor the new students. The wearers of the Purple Jackets are ever Striving to spread loyaltj to their Alma Mater among the other students and to increase the efficiencj ol then college. Page 183 Maddox, Kerr, Bordtl ui Murphy, LeBlanc, Pierso 1 ORATORY It is with great pride that we trace the brilliant record made by Louisiana State Normal College students during the last four years in oratorical contests. Each year there is donated to every state in the union about one hundred and fifty dollars to be given as prizes to winning contestants of the state oratorical peace contests. During the past four years, Normal students have received three first places in the men ' s division, and two first and one second place in the women ' s division. In 1931, Miss Evelyn Hor- ton won first place; in 1932, Normal carried off the high honors in both divisions with the speeches given by Mr. Henry Pierson and Miss Madlyn Kerr; in 1933, Mr. Elton Bordelon received first place on his speech " Peace — The Policy of Nations " ; and in 1934, Mr. Jack Murphy and Miss Elisa LeBlanc won first and second places respec- tively. Mr. R. L. Roop instructed all the above contestants. Miss Clio Allen, supervisor of English at the Natchitoches High School, aided each of the winners in the composi- tion of his speech. Mr. Kier Maddox added to the laurels of the speech department by tying for first place in a poetry reading contest held in Birmingham, Alabama, in 1934. He was coached by Miss Annetta L. Wood. Page 184 Dawson, di la I n ■ tonne, Fishi i l ,.n i.-i i . i i orgi i iddox, Makai M Iti hi il. Pierson, Ropp, Whltner DEBATE The debate schedule for 11;; was the most extensive in the histor) of forensics at Normal. The squad of twelve speakers entered in several intersectional contests and the following tourna- ments: Baylor Universitj Tournament :it Waco, Texas; Mid South rournamenl al t ' m ,i , Arkansas; Savage rournament it Durant, Oklahoma; ami tin- Louisiana rournament at Natchitoches. In the debate at Baylor, two men ' s teams were entered. 1 ' he Maddox-Makar team reached tin- semi-finals before being eliminated. In the tournament at Conway, Arkansas, - i- " t the leading debate teams " t the countrj were entered. Normal Was proud that againft such Strong competition, three of the si teams entered were able to survive the initial three out ot five elimination round. Two t the teams, the Maddox-Makar pair and the Whitner-George pair, were eliminated alter the s,- enth round of debates. At the time ol their elimination mil a tew teams remained. The de la lii tonne Aden pair were eliminated in the sixth round bj " lie ol tlu besl teams in the tournament. The remaining tournaments had not been held as this book uoes to press. An even more extensive campaign is being planned tor next season. Credit tor the success ,,t the debate teams is given entire!) to Mi. R. I.. Ropp, who worked diligently on working out points mi the 1935 question " Resolved that the nations should agret t " prevent the international shipment ot arms and munitions. " Paqr 185 Y. W. C. A. CABINET Gladys Longino President Maryingrid Nelson Vice-President Ruth Lillian Blair Treasurer 1 1 dan Courtney Corresponding Secretary Marguerite Porter Recording Secretary Mary Morcan Chairman of Morning Hatch Mary Ellen Peterson Chairman of Programs Carrie Bonnie Newell . . Chairman of Social Service BERNARDINE HAGGART .... Chairman of Arrangement Mildred Baird Chairman of House VlOLET Todd Chairman of Prayer Medina Truman Burford Chairman of Socials Frances Stevens . . Chairman of World Fellowship Gladys Sirmon Reporter Ursula Davies Chairman of Publicity Dorothy Douglas Pianist K. thk N GATES Chorister Louise Sexton Orphan Chairman Page 186 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET The Y. V. C. A. was formed in 191 1 by the union of the King ' s Daughters and the Devotional Circle, two organizations for creating a greater fellowship among the women students and tin- faculty and to draw them closer to then Creator. The purpose oi the . W. C. A. is to unite girls in a desire to live a full and creative life; to share this life with others; and to seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. The devotional program of the . W. C. A. consists ot vesper services each Sunday evening, morning watch, a short prayer service, each morning before breakfast in the i . V. C. A. house, ami weelclj prayer meetings in each dormitory. The Social Service work of the Y. V. (A A. comprises pro viding clothing for the needj children of the Training School, completely clothing an orphan in Ruston, and assisting in the orientation of Freshmen, as major activities. I Page • 87 NEWMAN CLUB CABINET The Newman Club of the Louisiana State Normal College i s a Catholic students ' club which is affiliated with the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs in non-sectarian institutions throughout the ( " nited States and Canada. This spring the Gulf States Province Convention of the Newman Club was held here at Normal. The convention was a most enjoyable and beneficial one to the many delegates who represented the schools throughout the South. 1 1 Officers of Local Newman Club, i934- ' 35 Oi.ive Mury President Amanda Sacrera Vice-President Cecilia Lyons .... Recording Secretary Doi.oris Bordis Treasurer Ruth Legendre Corresponding Secretary Dorothy LaCroix Chorister Marjorie de i. a Bretonne Reporter Beulah Villere Publicity Chairman Alice Badon Entertainment Committee Geraldine Barrois Entertainment Committer Clara Ellender Social Service Committee FLORAMYE GREMILLION .... Social Service Committee Rosalie Talbot Inside House Sam P. Mistretta Outside House I ' m i PlAZZA Outside House Page 188 Y. M. C. A. CABINET Dudlei Fulton President (iaki.anu DeMoss Vice President Van Odom Secretary (im Cokii. ' i Treasurer (III SI IK en m, Carlie B. I ' i oyd William Bauci m Buddy Maxwell k.ii k m vddox c. a. m kii R Wins M IRVIN I Wm r Jesse Bon mi k Leslii 1 i Coi The Young Men ' s Christian Association ot Louisiana Starr Normal College is an organization t religious students. 1 1 v chief aim i to he an active factor in all form of moral ami Christian work properlj within tin- scope ot such an organization, and to bring the young men into a closer relationship among themselves and their Creator. The members ot the organization devote their energj to the improvement ot the students, mentally, morallj and spiritually upon the athletic fields, in the ela-s room, on the campus and everywhere. The " " plans to do a wondertu] work next year and stand- readj at all times to lend a hand to all students contemplating entering Normal. Paqe 189 THE L S. N. C. BAND The Normal Band, under the direction of Gilbert T. Saetre, has de- veloped into one of the most popidar organizations on the campus. It has become an integral part of our school life, participating as it does on pro- grams for special occasions and in intercollegiate football and basketball contests. Mr. Saetre, besides striving for a sixty piece organization, is planning to take the band to Baton Rouge to the State High School Band Con- test, not as a contestant, but for demonstration purposes. ( )ne of the highlights of the school year was the concert given by the band at which time the entire program was dedicated to President Albert Fredericks, and the " Williamson March, " named in honor of Professor George Williamson, was presented. All of the activities of the band have proved most enjoyable to the en- tire student body and faculty. aat 190 THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB The Treble Clei Club, formerlj the Ladies ' Glee Club, was founded in September, [931. .Annual concerts have been given since i m.}. The club lias broadcasted from Stations KTBS and kW ' Kll, besides talcing part in all college festivities. Officers DoROrm Lowrey President Velma Nichols Vice-President Katiikvn Gates Secretary M m Corley Treasurer Dimmm L ' Herisson Reporter Y. - . Anderson DOROTHl BRANN I. iir 1. 111 Brow n Jem 11 Hki m k Ki miii Mai Hi iciii i u. Corlei I 11 1 in a n DlENSI Doroi in Dm 1.1 IS M RIE l)l k 1 i M Evelyn I ' .i i n Woki 1 M I 1 VGG CORINNI I ' lll KM I K i iik N ( 1 i 1 S M Kl iss ( ; ki INCTON M EMBERS Harrii 1 II i 1 Martha Ann II i 1 ln Lew is Dorothi L ' Herisson DoKiuin LOWREI I i 1 M K , 1 McIn rosH Kl 1 11 M INSINC1 K li iiriaii Mi Ki ' in Nil l Nh inn S I Mil I INI ( IliiiM CORINE l ' KMK ROBERl PEI II M ( .1 ORGIE PK Kill Loi M i l ' i u i hi Ki n Doris Pri i SHIRLBl Ann Kicks S k Roach Iris Scum NS1 i in J ni Sin 1 1 Miiiuim S 1 1 1 1 1 Mil DRED SMI I II Ai dki V I ' llllM s ' NI lllilMI ' MlN I m IS) VOORHII S M Kia 1 kii 1 Wt i 1 Eleanor Young l 1 hi 1 ( n Evelyn Prati Page 191 Blair, Cavender, de la Bretonne, George, Kerr Ropp, Sagrera. Sirmon, Stevens. Winn ALPHA PHI GAMMA Alpha Phi Gamma, national journalistic fraternity, is the oldest honorary club on the campus. Its national membership includes some of the most outstanding personalities in the held of journalism in the United States. The Iota chapter was established at the Louisiana State Normal College in 1926. The standards of the fraternity are very high and the invitation to membership is extended to only those people who show pro- ficiency in scholastic attainments as well as in the art of writing. At present there are ten active members enrolled in the college. In [934 lota chapter was represented at the national convention in California b two delegates. This year the chapter lias been given an " A " rating on its activities, the most important of which is the sponsoring of a high school contest in journalism. hrs l?2 THE PRESS CLUB ( )fficers Ray Winn President Dewitt Garrett Vice-President Amanda Sagrera Secretary 1 he Press Club was organized in the tall of [934 for the purpose oi publicizing the Louisiana State Normal College in the weeklj papers ol the state. So successful was the club, stories concerning the college appeared in practically every one hi the 1 1 5 state newspapers. Not onlj did the Press Club members receive valuable experience in writing stories for their " home town " papers, but tbe beard speeches b some oi the most outstanding news papermen of the state, who were invited to the campus for the expressed purpose nt enlightening the students as to the correct manner in which a news s ton sbmild be written. Pag. I?] Carlton, Roberts. PftPison, Williams. Fulton THE 1935 POTPOURRI Edgerton Pierson Editor-in-Chief Bill Charleville Business Manager Mary Ellen Peterson Assistant Editor Dorothy L ' Herisson • • Assistant Business Manager Geraldine Roberts Organization Editor Elton Bordelon Photograph Editor Bill Carlton Art Editor Dudley Fulton Sports Editor Billy Baucum Sports Editor Shirley Jamison Typist Louise Sexton Assistant Organization Editor Freddye Williams Assistant Organization Editor Edgerton Pii rson Editor-in-Ch ' n I Page 194 Bordelon, Jamison, Sexton, L ' Herisson, Rauoum THE 1935 POTPOURRI The task of the staff of an annual is both pleasan: and arduous. It is pleasant because of the fact that one feels he is recording Normal history, and has a par: in adding to the annals of his Alma Mater. It is arduous because of the infinite detail required in the compilation, and the many hours one must spend at this task. Each member of this staff has had as an ultimate aim, the publication of a book that will be a lasting pleasure to the students of the college. Hll I Charievili.e Busini Wiuuiii, i Page I9S Blair, Cavender, Dawson, de la Bretonne, DeMoss, Garrett, George THE CURRENT SAUCE STAFF Ray Winn Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager Frances Stevens Associate Editor Devvitt Garrett Issi ' stant Editor Madi.vn Kerr Assistant Business Manager Harold Mitcheli Sports Lydell Sims .... .... .... Humor John Makar Feature Jane Shell Clubs Fannie Sue Vickers Society Special Writers Helen Cavender Dorothy George Marjorie de la Bretonne Amanda Sagrera Ruth Lillian Blair Garland DeMoss Gladys Sirmon Wren Dawson Ray Winn Editor-in-Chief P t ae I V6 Makar, .Mitchell, Sagrera, Shell, Sirmon, Vickers, Kerr THE 1935 CURRENT SAUCE Credit for the success of the Current Sauce this year is equally divided. Had it not been for the liberality of the present Normal College administration in subsidizing the paper, it could not have been enlarged to six columns and presented so effectively. Then, too, the staff pictured above cooperated so faithfully that the merits of the Current Sauce drew statewide praise. However, the success of the publication is really due to the untiring efforts of Professor R. L. Ropp, Director of Publications at the Louisiana State Normal College and faculty advisor of the Current Sauce. Frances Stevens | W( ' Hi ' I III " ) Pa ae 197 Allums, Browning, Burford, Desselle, Duncan, Ellender, Escude Green, Griffin, Hall, Himel, McRae, Mury, Nettles Royston, Russell, Sexton, Shell, Shell, Stille, White, Whitener THE EUTHENICS CLUB The Euthenics Club of Louisiana State Normal College was organized in November, 1926. All Home Economics students above the rank of Freshmen are eligible for membership in the club, whose purposes are to develop a professional spirit, cultivate and foster sociability and promote culture. The local organization holds member-hip in the Louisiana Home Economic- Association and in the American Home Economics Association. Officers Olive Mury President Kemper Russell Vice-President Annie Lou Scott . Adele Royston Secretary Miriam Himel Treasurer . . . ■ Reporter Maitland Allums Lovie Browning Jewel Bruner Truman Burford Marjorie Cori.ey Alida Desselle Ottie Mae Duncan Clara Ellender Constance Escude ( live Griffin rogenia (jreen Members Jean Hall Clara Louise Havard Miriam Himel Hazel McGhee Louise McRae Louise Miller Mary Mims Olive Miri Laura Nettles Adele Royston Kemper Russell Annie Lou Scott Louise Sexton Doris Shell Dorothy Shell Alice Courtney Smith Ada Stille Mildred Tooke Mad ie Wade Mary D. White LaVerne Whitener EMMANDEI. WlMBERLY Page 198 B. S. U. COUNCIL 1934-35 Glyn Corley President Fern Ski.vidgk First Vice-President Van Odom Second Vice-President Vim 11 Todd Third Vice-President C. A. Martin Treasurer Sarah Km.i m Recording Secretary Edwina Crowder Corresponding Secretary Ki mi Lillian Blair Reporter M ri Corley Chorister Tri man Burford Pianist Lavenia Sweeney Publicity I. in 1-1 Miii ik Representative Jessii Pitchford Representativi Jessie Ci iki Ford . . . Representative Town 11. T. U. R. G. Pyli Representative College 11. T. U. Nanct Brown State Officer Miss Sarui Hi m m;i us Student Secretary Rev. (;. K. Keecan Pastor, Local Church Miss i.idra Bi air Family dviser Mr. I). I. fARLTON Faculty Advise) r age 199 i LllG€ °B€st inv sTm nT The Teachers College of Louisiana has cost the State of Louisiana £5,284,421.13. In return the College has given the State 8,354 trained teachers who have taught an average of eight years or a total of 66,832 teacher-years. Assuming that teachers instruct an average of twenty-five pupils per annum, the graduates of the State Normal College have taught 1,670,- 000 pupil-years. If government statistics are correct that a year spent in school is worth $150.00 to an individual each year of his earning period and if each individual is allowed an earning period of twenty years, the graduates of the Teachers College of Louisiana have given the youth of the State education valued at $5,010,000,000, or more than $100,000,000 per annum. Therefore, the Teachers College of Louisiana rightfully deserves the distinction of standing today as ' THE STATE ' S BEST INVEST- MENT. " LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE NATCHITOCHES WHEN YOU VISIT THE HOME FOLKS QO BY BUS 2 Cents Per Mile and Less With 107( Off for Round Trips Modern deluxe Tri-State Coaches offer every travel conven- ience. Fares 2c per mile and less everywhere, with 10% off for round trips. It ' s cheaper to travel by bus than to use your own car. Fre- quent dependable schedules. 8 to 10 times safer. Ask about special low rates on charter coaches for all occa- sions. New equipment . . . courteous drivers . . . especially appealing for athletic teams, etc. Congratulations to the Normal Student Body on This Volume or the Potpourri We Offer Our Hearty Co-operation to the State Normal College THE NATCHITOCHES CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Exponent of the Resources of Natch?toches Parish F. G. FOURNET, President A. R. YATES, Secretary-Manager COMPLIMENTS OF The Peoples Bank NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA CITY OF NATCHITOCHES MAYOR M. L. DISMUKES G. H. PIERSON Commissioner of Finance E. L. McCLUNG Commissioner of Streets ana Parks THE BEST SMALL CITY IN THE SOUTH C. L. KRIEGER, President G. H. PIERSON, Vice-President and Cashier H. A. COOK, Vice-Pretident GEORGE H. HIMEL, Assistant Cashier MRS. LUCILE KELLY, Bookkeeper CITY BANK a? TRUST COMPANY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 111 CAPITAL, SURPLUS, AND PROFITS $175,000.00 DEPOSITS INSURED TO $5,000.00 111 We Give Careful and Courteous Attention to All Business GULF PUBLIC SERVICE CO OPERATES THROUGHOUT LOUISIANA AND EAST TEXAS The Natchitoches Organization Will Always Co-operate With the Normal College Let Us Serve You Natchitoches, La. SCHUSTER WHOLESALE PRODUCE COMPANY Incorporated " QUALITY " OUR MOTTO WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE We Buy and Sell Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in and Out of Season TELEPHONE OR TELEGRAPH SCHUSTER ' S SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 500-508 Commerce Street Telephone L. D. 18 F. F. HANSELL AND BRO. LIMITED SCHOOL, OFFICE CHURCH AND AUDITORIUM FURNITURE BOOKS, STATIONERY, SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES 404-412 CARONDELET STREET NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA COMPLIMENTS OF INTERSTATE ELECTRIC COMPANY OF SHREVEPORT, INC. 300-320 Spring Street Telephone 6131 SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA LAKEVIEW MOTORS, INC NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA CHEVROLET DEALERS GENERAL CORD TIRES STANDARD GAS AND OIL PHONE 417 AVOYELLES WHOLESALE GROCERY COMPANY LIMITED EVERYTHING IN GROCERIES ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA BUNKIE, LOUISIANA VILLE PLATTE, LOUISIANA Quality Wise Serve Edelweiss JOHN SEXTON CO. Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers CHICAGO RAPIDES DRUG CO. Limited Wholesale Druggists Strategically Located in Alexandria Louisiana THE LOGICAL JOBBING CENTER Independent Wholesale Druggists Serving Independent Retail Druggists STANDARD BAKERY Natchitoches, Louisiana FURNISHES BREAD FOR NORMAL COLLEGE Always the Best Try Us Tomorrow CALL FOR OUR BREAD FROM YOUR GROCER A. DEBLIEUX AND SON Only Exclusive Ladies ' Ready-to-W ear in Town STORE FOR NORMAL GIRLS ALWAYS THE BEST AT THE MOST MODERATE PRICES HY-GRADE SCHOOL SUPPLIES DISTRIBUTED EXCLUSIVELY BY THE LOUISIANA PAPER CO. Limited SHREVEPORT ALEXANDRIA, MONROE, BATON ROUGE TEXARKANA SAM MAGGIO EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING ON NORMAL CORNER PEACOCK BEAUTY SHOP : PERMANENT WAVES TO SUIT EACH : INDIVIDUAL : MRS. MORTIMER PHONE 636 Compliments of Simmons Oil and Renning Co. PETROLEUM AND ITS PRODUCTS Shreveport, La. AMUSU THEATER HOME OF GOOD PICTURES WHERE NORMAL STUDENTS SEEK ENTERTAINMENT NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA DRINK IN BOTTLES COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA HOTEL NAKATOSH DINING ROOM IN REAR 64 Modern Rooms European Plan natchitoches, louisiana HUGHES DRY GOODS COMPANY • COLLEGIATE CLOTHES FOR BOYS AND GIRLS NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA LEVY DRUG COMPANY THE REXALL STORE Stationery and Toilet Articles Kodaks and Candies Phone 131 NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA SHIP BY TRUCK Phone 440 - £, Ave Tl NATCHITOCHES TRANSFER COMPANY Compliments of LOUISIANA PICKLE AND CANNING CO. Packers of " Monty ' s Best " Brand Pickles ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA KELLY, WEBER AND COMPANY Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERIES AND PRODUCE DEALERS Fertilizer Manufacturers Lake Charles, Oakdale, Leesville, Many, La. COMPLIMENTS OF MONARCH CHEMICAL COMPANY CHARTERED IN LOUISIANA , Manufacturers of Deodorants, Insecticides Sanitary Specialties 227 North Peters Street NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA COMPLIMENTS OF DUNCAN ' S STUDIO • We Make the POTPOURRI PHOTOS e Photos of Today Are Treasures or Tomorrow NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA MONARCH f°L FINER FOODS 5. Choice of Careful Buyers For 81 i ears THE PEOPLES HARDWARE AND FURNITURE CO. THINGS THAT PLEASE THE COLLEGE STUDENTS Phone 210 NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA The Clever Hostess Serves Kraft Cheese in Variety Agctit for MAX FACTORS MAKE-UP McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY Telephone 161 MONTAG BROTHERS Incorporated COLLEGE STATIONERY Student Supplies Social Stationery ATLANTA, GEORGIA S. J H. Kafhe Department Store ANYTHING, EVERYTHING ANY TIME Telephone 25 ASK US Natchitoches, I .1. NATCHITOCHES TIMES EVERYBODY ' S PAPER Mrs. E. P. Cunningham, Editor We Print the Normal s ' Current Sauce " PROGRAMS INVITATIONS NATCHITOCHES LUMBER YARD PHONE 447 108-110 Washington Street Natchitoches, Louisiana Compliments to the LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE From a Friend MORGAN AND LINDSEY CHAIN STORES COLLEGE STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS " THE STORES OF COURTESY " NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA DALME BROTHERS The City ' s Leading Cleaner PHONE 401 " We Do Our Part " 100% For Normal Try the New Drug Store First Russell NTPhail Chocolates DELIVERY SERVICE From 7:30 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. Phone 586 THE NEW DRUG STORE Alvin J. DeBIieux, Owner and Manager A REAL DRUG STORE Second Street Natchitoches, Louisiana Compliments of THE EXCHANGE BANK OF NATCHITOCHES NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA Deposits Guaranteed in Accordance With the Provisions of the Banking Act of 1933 DEPOSITORY FOR NORMAL COLLEGE We Sohcit Y our Business WINBARG BROTHERS Good Things to Eat For Normal Students NATCHITOCHES Phone 36 Phone 37 Natchitoches Motor Co. Limited Service jz wa£ t Sales Telephone 188 Goodyear Tires and Texaco Products Natchitoches, Louisiana Compliments from Peoples Cafe and George s Lunch Room NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA BUDDIES CASH AND CARRY Has Good Things to Hat DROP BY, NORMALITES! STOP AT THE CORNER Where Normal Students Get Together THE CO-ED SHOPPE Clothes That Please THE COLLEGE GIRLS ' STORE SMART STY! IS Compliments of THE NORMAL BOOK STORE We Are Leading Dealers in " MASTERPIECE " SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND OTHER SCHOOL MATERIAL PAR-ICI GIFT SHOP Amusu Lobby NATCHITOCHES, LA. Lay s Best-Yet Ice Cream " All That the Name Implies " LAY ' S ICE CREAM FACTORY Natchitoches, Louisiana Drop By GENE ' S PLACE All Kinds of Drinks and Sandwiches, A ' so the Best Ice Cream in Town EUGENE WELLS, Prop. P. C. DRUG COMPANY The Newest and Most Modern Drug Store in Natchitoches PRESCRIPTIONS CURB SERVICE Phone 55 S. D. S. SERVICE STATION Washing, Greasing and Vacuum Cleaning Pan-Am Gas and Oil Phone 523 VISIT THE New Deal Sandwich Shop Good Meals at Low Prices EMMA POLLOCK, Prop. MABEL-CHARLES Women ' s Ready-to-W ear Smart Clothes for the College Girls Compliments of SIMM ' S STUDIO Photographs That Please Just Off the Campus Visit Us KEEGANS LAUNDRY Dry Cleaners " The Cleanest Spot in Town " ALWAYS READY TO SERVE Telephone 333 COMPLIMENTS OF THE R. O. SHOP The New Amusement Center for Normal Students WSk fcs SHREVEPORT . ENGRAVING COMPANY oArtists c Qngravers sss 1 IVOVl MILAM - PHONE 4903 SHREVEPORT, LA. V ) THIS BOOK PRINTED By The world ' s LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS jHia ie ualduWot t nanbnui- JiweAio i (sccfen iAla f v )sic fclj


Suggestions in the Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) collection:

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.