Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA)

 - Class of 1936

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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1936 volume:

' mmmm, smBXajm m Sid m m - C a U J I 19 3 6 S BILL CHARLEVILLE, EDITOR • SHIRLEY JAMISON, ASSISTANT EDITOR Oil t TL THE TWENTY-FIFTH VOLUME OF THE YEAR BOOK PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE LOUIS- IANA STATE NORMAL COLLEGE AT NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA DR. E. E. SHEIB 1885-1888 — 5 v — Mf t ' Zp . P «=- J ; I | w__ ; _JL c r r— — j[ v Jr€ — - — _ Sfcfc " — ™ ■ 9 v - COLONEL THOMAS DUCKETT 1888-1896 BOYD a i4t m e wi In the year of 1908 a group of students met to discuss the possi- bilities of editing an annual for the graduating class of 1909. After much discussion and many setbacks these young students managed to get the funds to cover the expenses of an annual. President J. B. Aswell was largely responsible for the print- ing of the first Year Book. In the spring of 1 909 the students met to discuss a name for the book. The meeting was held in the main audi- torium and several names were sug- gested for the book, but by pop- ular vote it was decided to call the book The Potpourri . Thus by such action twenty-five years ago the L.S.N.C. Potpourri had its origin. o- t a l e i B . C . CALDWELL 1896-1908 J . B . ASWELL 1908-191 1 a [at e i Our debt is to the past. Since 1885 great men and women have given themselves for devel- oping the traditions of Louisi- ana State Normal College. They have built firmly and molded strongly that the future might profit by the works of the past. They have striven with the hope that their efforts might bring you a success worthy of your train- ing. May this Potpourri as your annual serve to recall to your memory in future years the Student Body of 1936 and the men and women who gave the Louisiana State Normal College its greatness. » » » ■ i t ■ V. L. ROY 191 1-1929 W. W. T I S O N 1929-1934 i- e a t i It is the purpose of this book to present a true and complete pic- ture of the Louisiana State Normal College — to crystalize our impres- sions of student life and activity, of the college and all that it means to us. Not only is this volume a graphic reproduction of the phys- ical things that have surrounded us for four years, but an attempt to convey and articulate the effect that our association with the ideals created by our predecessors has made upon us. And so, in the following pages, we present the Louisiana State Normal Col- lege as we have experienced it. 18 8 5 I o one who has given the years or his manhood in raithhu and loving service to the jtate or Louisiana; l o one who has loved beauty in all things and who has shared such love with those around him ■, l o one who has throughout the years, had the love and respect in students and (acuity alike and whose rriends are legion; To the memory of ' Tl IE GRAND OXP MAN " of Normal: Professor George Williamson 4 1936 As an expression of our appreciation for his service to the college in the past thirteen years, for his friendly attitude toward all students, and for the scholarly atmosphere which has characterized his work, we, the students of the Louisiana State Normal College, respectfully dedicate this, the twenty-fifth volume of THE POTPOURRI, to JOHNS. KYSER c a a a n I L aiieae I B a 1 9 8 vl ilv ' J f H i » v-Lb - | ■ vftjTi Ljl. m 9 1 f NJL ■rati ' »Wi ' -M awix) i i i a r eeu I . L« uj6irfW ' i ' ; j . ■ " . " : ' . ;..-•:; -- ' " .- .. . ' torn iL c u t S e IP vi fs ' }- 1 W Dr»- -y V l i- 1 «S .. ' i m. 4H 4 Ir f jjjAi ,y 5j|ii 9 ■ awiY) u a eeu ttewi iL THE COLUMNS e 1 1 a c c C " DORMITORY f-lit zzyi It V 1 ra " is k : 9 ca 2 £Ss£ X. -n? a ia y V I a i n iPj n i I a i n atten t a Latt mm ' 4-dntiniJ-ttat t en 3- PRESIDENT ALBERT A. FREDERICKS, sixth president of Louisiana State Normal College, has endeared himself to students, faculty members, and to alumni in the short time he has been at the head of this institution. President Frederick, a man 44 years of age, has the distinction of being the youngest man to serve as president of Louisiana State Normal College. Our president, through energetic, efficient, and progressive performance of his executive duties, has already launched a broad program for the expansion of the college in all its phases. He has not only made improvements in the curi iculua and departments of the college, but also has been instru- mental in inaugurating a much-needed building and repair program. tCS- i d e ftt a n I j MR. H. LEE PRATHER Mr. H. Lee Prather has been Dean of Men at Normal for many years, and has shown his ability to handle men, both in his position as Dean of Men and Coach of Athletics. UN fairness, absolute im- p artiality, and keen understanding have made his name one that will long be remembered as that of a builder of the College. Mr. Prather is known throughout the state for his sportsmanship and ability as an educator. Miss Dean E. Varnado has successfully filled her position as Dean of Women for the past three years. She has guided, influenced, and set aright the lives of many of the women students, past and present, who have attended this college. She has become a friend to all who have ever been to her for advice and counsel. Dean Varnado ' s rare judgment and capability of handling the man) situations that have confronted her have made her a valuable mem- ber of the governing bod) of Louisiana State Nor- mal College. Mrs. E. L. Hereford, as Dean of the Women Students living off the campus, has maintained her position with a kindness and understanding rarely found in an individual. For man) years Mis. Here- ford was Dean of Women, and her abilit) to solve any arising problem in a kind and generous manner has endeared her to the hearts of the girls. As Director of Social Activities on the campus she has no equal, and has been influential in obtaining more social functions than the campus has known before. tie 2b MISS DEAN I V " iRNADO MRS II HI RJ l-ORD e a n £ FOURNET HEADS OF Albert G. Alexander Head of English Department B.L.. A.B., A.M. B.L., International College, Smyrna; A.B.. Doane College; A.M., George Pea- body College for Teachers. Teacher of High School English nine years; teacher of English in International College, W. Va.; Louisiana State Normal College, 1918. ALEXANDER MORRISON KYSER L. J. Alleman Head of Education Department A.B., A.M. A.B., Christian Brothers ' College, Tenn.; A.M., Louisiana State University. Prin- cipal, Public Schools; Parish Superintendent; State Institute Conductor; Louisiana State Normal College, 1919. Francis Gary Fournet Head of Science Department A.B., A.M. B.S., Louisiana State University; M.S., graduate study, University of Chicago; University of Texas. Teacher at Louisiana State University, 1912-13; Louisiana State Normal College, 1913. N. B. Morrison Head of Commerce Department A.B., A.M. A.B.. College of Emporia; A.M., University of Iowa. Head of Commerce De- partment, Junior College, Iota. Kansas; Louisiana State Normal College, 1930. John S. Kyser Head of Social Science Department A.B. A.B., University of Michigan; two years ' graduate study, University of Chicago; University of California; Louisiana State Normal College, 1923. Page 28 MADDOX BRITTAIN DEPARTMENTS Augustus Carlyle Maddox Head of Mathematics Department A.B., A.M. A.B., Hendrix College; A.M., Columbia University; Graduate Studv. University of Texas; Teacher of Mathematics, State Agricultural School, Magnolia, Arkansas; Mathematics, Southwestern State Normal School, Oklahoma; Assistant I ' m lessor of Mathematics, Oklahoma A. and M. College; Louisiana State Normal College, 1920. LORANE BRITTAIN Hi m oi Music Departmfni B. OF MUSIC B. of Mus., American Conservatory, Chicago; two years as Teacher of Piano, Williams Musical College, Chicago, and two years in the Midland Conservatory, Chicago; Louisiana State Normal College, 1950. S. W. Nelken Head 01 Ag» uw Di pad rMBNi B.S. B.S., Southwestern Louisiana Institute; graduate study, Louisiana State University, experience in elementary and high school teaching; Southwestern 1932-33; Rural Resettlement Work, Louisiana State Normal College, 1935. Eleven yeai Louisiana Institute Charles C. Stroud Hi W 01 I ' m SI i EDUCA1 ION I l I Ul I A.B.. M.D. A.B.. Tufts; M.I) . Physical Training, Tufts; University of Rochester; Mercei University; Athletics and History, Louisiana State University; Louisiana Stati Normal College, 1924 Mrs. Olive Cooper I ii ui 01 Aw i Dbpam ment B S A M Graduate Louisiana State Nonn.il. B.S., Columbia University, 1925; A M I l-i.i University. Teacher, Winnfield High School; University ol Wisco Normal School, Indiana, Pa . Scarborough on Hudson; Louisiai Normal oil, .. Page 2? A. G. Alexander M.A. Head of Language Department Inez Allen m.a. Extension Division, Assistant Professor of English J. B. Aycock M.A. Associate Director of Teacher Training and Professor of Elementary Education Leora Blair m.a. Associate Professor of Mathe- matics M wiih: Bowman m.a. Assistant Professor of English and Assistant Dean of Women L. J. Alleman m.a. Head of Education Department W. J. Avery A.B. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education H. L. Barr m.a. Associate Professor of Biology G. Portre-Bobinsky M.A. Assistant Professor of Trench Melba Bouanchaud M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education FACULTY Page 30 Mrs. Edith S. Barclay m.a. Dormitory Counselor Addie Byrd Instructor in Commerce Inez Chaplin a.m. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education Esther Cooley M.S. Head of Home Economics Department Charles Ci winch am M.A. Instructor in English FACULTY LORANE BRITT l B. OF MUSIC Head of Music Department II VRDWICK JOYNER COLVIN B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Social Si ience I ' m i u i COCKFIE LD Xssistant Profi " ,r nj Elementary Education Mrs. Olivi I.. Cooper M. . Hi ad of hi Department . I . D V COU R N A I M.S. ,, . nl Chemistry Department Page 31 Mamie Etheredge m.a. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education ¥. A. Ford PH.D. Director of Teacher Training and Principal of the Ele- mentary Training School Alvix Goon M.A. Professor of Sociology Bertha V. Haupt A.M. Jssistant Professor of Elementary Education Mrs. Doris Pierson a.b. Instructor in Physical Education Martha Feltcs m.a. Professor of History F. G. Fournet M.S. Head of Science Department J. E. GUARDIA PH.D. Directory of Extension Hope Haupt M.A. Assistant Professor of Art Eva Pauline Johnson Manager of Hook Store FAC U LTY Page 32 Mareda Hickerson M.A. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education Georgexe Hughes M.A. Associate Professor of Geography Mildred Kelly M.A. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education. Mrs. Thelma Z. I .ysi k M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education A. C. M VDDOX M.A. Head iif Mathematics Depart mi til ■k H j. T. Hooker PH.D. W A Professor of Education i ! A mm 1 H . • ' w .Mrs. Priscilla B. Hussei SC 1). L 9M Professor of Biology J. S. Kyser A.B. ,.(. iii So, uii Science Depart- ment Mrs. LlLl IAN (I. Mi Cook B. 01 Mi SH tsistan! Proft tsoi oj Mush Leroi S. Miller m. . Issistant P and Mathematu FAC U LTY Page 33 Noble B. Morrison M.A. Head oj Commerce Department Augusta Nelken B.S. Issistant Professor of Elementary i.diu ation Rivers Nesom M.S. Instructor in Agriculture and Assistant Coach of Men ' s Athletics Fr vnces McC. Phelps a.b. Instructor in Mush II. L. Prather II. I!. Professor Political Science, Dean of M n S. W. Nelken B.S. Head of .1 yriculture Department Miriam Nelken M.A. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education Minnie Lee Odom M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economies Debbie Pinkston a.b. Instructor in Penmanship R. L. Ropp M.A. Assistant Professor of Ent lish Page 34 M HBOI Scharlie Russell a.b. Iliad of Library Science Depart- ment Corinne Saucier M.A. Head of Spanish Department C. Mildred Smith m.a. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education H. J. SUDBI RY M.A. Associate Professor of Education Blanche Toy A.B. Instrui tor in Music Gilbert T. Saetre b.s. Assistant Professor of Music Nellie M. Senska m.a. Assistant Professor of Elemen- tary Education C. C. Stroud m.d. Head of Physical Education De- part mi nt I). T. Tarlton M.A. Associate Professor of Sanal v it in e II. II. Tl RPIN a.b. Instrui tor in Physical Education and Coiti h of Men ' s lt ila- i, - FAC Page 35 Dean E. Varnado m.a. Professor of History and Dean of Women J. W. 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 Elemen- tary Education Catherine Z. Winters M . 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. (Deceased) Associate Professor Emeritus of Biology and Curator of Mu- seum R. W. WlNSTEAD M.A. Head of Latin Department Annetta L. Wood M.A. Assistant Professor of English Page 36 Mrs. R. W. Boydston Postmistress Mrs. Ethel L. Hereford Assistant Social Director Mrs. Ethel Hoi. her Secretary, Extension Division Mrs. Kathleen ' Morris Set rctary to ' resident S. J. Sibley Treasurer r Mrs. Flora E. Kowers Graduate Sursc Ev 1 1 ILL St , r clary to Registrar W. S. Mitchell Registrar Rl BY ( ) VKLEY Secretary to Purchasing Agent I ' l RI. Tramel Secretary, Extension Division R u mond W ' ii i mi i i Assistant Treasurer ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Page 37 ke 0 a us wmmmmmmmmimm Coaltf ■■i a o 36 SENIORS Mattie Laura Adams Hosston Commerce " Like the violet, which alone prospers in some happy shade. " Evelyn Anderson Leesville Kindergarten — Primary A 2 A " Her quiet dignity endears her to her friends. " Mary Alice Badon Breaux Bridge English — French e s t, a e Newman Club, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Orchesis Club; LeCercle Francais; Pan- Hellenic Council " She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " Billy Baucum Springhill English — Social Scienci ' ] K N President " X " Club, ' 34, ' 3 s, ' 36; Captain Football Team, ' 3 5- ' 36 ; Basketball, Track, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; President Junior Class, ' 34, ' 35; President Senior Class, ' 3 5 - ' 3 6 ; Student Council, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Pot- pourri Staff, ' 34, ' 35; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. " An honest man is the noblest work of God. " Geraldine Beli Kentwood Commerce B. S. U. Council " Make merry though the day he gray. Forget the clouds; let ' s be gay. " Page • Hie • SENIORS Mercedes Bethancourt Houma Kindergarten — Primary Newman Club " She is herself of the best things the collection. " Joe H. Bolgiano DeRidder Mathematics — S it n i " Man is master of his fate. " RuivE Bowen Winnfield I ' ' " ' Elementary " Of all the girls that e ' er was seen, T here is none so fine as Rubye. " Talmadge Bradford Commerce v T p Fratemirj Delegate to Indianapolis, Indiana " What is the use ot worrying? It never was worthwhile. ' ' . . linden C. C. Br vndenbi r ; Mathematics — (.Ik mistry A z Benton ' His quiet, sincere, and gentlemanl} manner has impressed all. " Page 43 SENIORS Dorothy Brann New Orleans English — Spa n is h A 2 E, A V. Dramatic Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Treble Clef Club; Spanish Club " Whatever she thinks, she dares to do it. " Ruby Mae Brown Natchitoches English — Social Science 9 2 T S. A. K. ; Junior Dramatic Club " Her ' prentice hand she tried on a man, And then she made the lasses, O. " Lovie Browning Pride Home Economics A 2 A Vice-President W. A. A.; Euthenics Club; Y. V. C. A.; S. A. K. " Tennis fame and her lovable disposition have made her a favorite with all. " Huey Lloyd Bl rxette Dodson Science — Agriculture -1 K N " An affable and courteous gentleman. " Bobbie Birris Franklinton Kindergarten — Primary " A smile that sn ' ets all in the same way, And wins every heart she meets every day. " Page 44 J • Cshe • SENIORS Rushia Mae Butchee Oakdale English — French Vice-President of Freshman Commission, ' 34- ' 35; President Junior Dra- matic Club, 34- ' 3 5 ; President V. W. C. A., ' 3 5- ' 36 ; President Treble Clef Club, ' 35- ' 36; Purple Jacket; Student Council; Member Davis Players " Earth ' s noblest thing, a woman perfected. " Virginia Butler Coushatta E nglish — Library 2 2 2 Potpourri Staff " Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety. " William Carlton Minden Mathematics — Science 2 T r, •! K Secretary " N " Club, ' 3S- ' 36 ; Footba 1, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Art Editor oi POTPOURI, ' 34; Track, ' 33, ' 34, 35, ' 36. " Every man is the architect oi his own destiny. ' ' Ariiii r C rter Marthaville Commerce " A man ot mark. " ( li EVE C VSTLES pper Elemental v Senior Dramatic Club; Y. V. C. A. Gentle in manner, linn m reality. " Page 45 1 1 ill roe • O ri e • SENIORS Marie Champagne Breaux Bridge E n g lis h — Fr enc h a r Newman Club Cabinet; Current Sauce Staff; W. A. A.; French Cir- cle; S. A. K. " Good humor only teaches charm to last. " Bill Cha rleville Natchitoches English — Social Science K Freshman Football; Track Varsity Football, ' 3 3- ' 34 ; Tennis, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; President Sophomore Class; Business Manager Potpourri, ' 34- ' 3 5; Editor of Potpourri, ' 3 5- 36 " Activities, fame, and his courteous manner have made him a favorite with all. " Evelyn Chatelain Mansura Commerce President of Newman Club " 1 have a heart with room for every joy. " Jack Clayton Haughton Mathematics — Science I K X, A A A Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Track; Student Council; Baseball; " N " Club " They love, they hate, but they cannot do without him. " Ann Cooper Ru ton Art n K 2, K Art Editor oi I ' m P0URR1 " The hand that follows intellect can achieve. " Page 46 SENIORS GLYN J. CORLEY Zwolle Mathematics — Physics AAA " He knows nothing base, tears nothing known. " Marjorie Corlev Florien Home Economics Euthenics Club " Gracious as sunshine, sweet as dew. " William Crnkovic Zwolle St it nee — Agriculture I A E " Everyone is son of bis own works. " Victor T. D ' Geralamo Kenner English — Soi ial Si it n " Come trip it as uc o, on the liubt. fantastic toe. " Earlinb DeMoss Plain Dealing .1 nl hi in at 1 1 s —Chi mist i i K A II " Sb modest} is a candle to tin merit. " Page 47 SENIORS Dorothy Douglas Gilliam Commerce e 2 x Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; President Young People ' s Conference, ' 34- ' 35 ; Treble Clef Club; Freshman Commission, ' 33. " Her modest look a cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn. " Clara Ellender Houma Home Economics Newman Club Cabinet; Euthenics Club; W. A. A. " She is gentle, she is shy, But there is mischief in her eye. " Marjorie Escude Mansura Physical Education 2 2 2, n A E Vice-President of Purple Jacket Club; President of V. A. A.; Pot- pourri Staff " Thank goodness, only one speech. I move we adjourn. " Dorothy George Welsh English — French A r, K A II Purple Jacket Club; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A.; Varsity Debate Squad; Current Sauce Staff " She makes ' A ' while the sun shines. " Vera Gilson Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary a e " Thoughtful of others, ready to work, Always ready no duty to shirk. " Page 46 • Cshe « SENIORS Flora Graves Mira Home Economics Euthenics Club " She has shown herself a true and loyal student. " James Hamilton Duback Science — Agriculture •] K, K N Y. M. C. A. ; Demeter " An honest man, close-buttoned to the chin. Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within. " Alice Harkins Haynesviile Chemistry — Biology A 1 A, H A E " Purple Jacket; Secretary-Treasurer of Student Body; Student Council; Pan-Hellenic " Her loveliness 1 never knew I ntil she smiled on me. " Valine Hart Trees Comtm it o i I Y. V. C. A.; Commerce Club " A person who is true to a friend and to herself. " Laura Hewitt Mansfield N rial " Conscientious in all things. " Page 49 • Owe • SENIORS Horace A. Hays Kisatchie Scie?icc — Agriculture II A B Demeter; Y. M. C. A. ; Cabinet " Still and quiet, but deeper than you think. " Thei.ma Hickman Shreveport Commerce 2 2 2,$ K Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A. " Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls. " Frances Houston Baton Rouge Commerce 2 2 2, $ K Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A. " Happiness is cheaper than worry, so why pay the higher price? " Clinton Jackson Coushatta Science — Agriculture I K N Vice-President of Senior Class; Football " Happy am I, from care I am free, Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " Shirley Lynn Jamison Shreveport Commerce K A II, A 9, A M ' Q President of Purple Jacket Club; Assistant Editor of Potpourri; Dra- matic Club; W. A. A. Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. " The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, the hand to execute. " Page 50 ■M SENIORS Mrs. J. L. Kirkland Shreveport Physii 11 Edut ation V. A. A. Cabinet; Y. V. C. A. " Why not smile once in a while. " Mildred LaCaze Cloutierville Commerce e s t " Quiet of manner and gentle of speech. " Emma Loi I. ssi s Patterson English — Social St it net II K 2 S. A. K.; English Club; Y. V. C. A. " Common sense is an in common thing. " Girthree Leach Florien ( ' .ij in nit i ( t " Her a s ; re a s ot pleasantness. " Jetta LeBlan( LeBlanc English — Sot ml Si it n, , " 1 alk happiness! I he world is sad enough without your whin. Page 51 SENIORS Allen Lee Shongaloo English — Social Science A Z Football ; Track " Towering in confidence of twenty-one. " Mary Nettie Legendre Thibodaux English — French Newman Club Cabinet; Dramatic Club; Current Sauce " Always faithful to that which she undertakes. " Elizabeth Leonard Shreveport Mathematics — Chemistry A 2 E, K A n, A A A Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Purple Jacket " And still they looked, and still their wonder grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. " Dorothy L ' Herisson Natchitoches Home Economics A 2 E, A fi, K Dramatic Club; President of Delta Sigma Epsilon; Purple Jacket; Vice-President of Phi Kappa; Pan-Hellenic " She lives most who thinks most, feels nobles, acts best. " Alma Little St. Maurice Commerce " Gentlest in mien and mind Of gentlest womankind. " Page 52 • " Owe • SENIORS Marjorie Loomis DeRidder A indergarti n — Primary " An excellent student, and a friend to all. " Kier Maddox Natchitoches Mathematu s — Si « e 1 T T, A , A A A, K A H Vice-President of Student Body; Student Council; Tennis; Debate " A reason firm, a temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill. " C. A. M rti - Kisatchie Agru tilt in — Si n in i K , Q A E B. S. U. Council; Y. M. C A. Cabinet; Vice-President V. M. C. A., S 4 ' 35 " 3 ' J Freshman Basketball Coach " An honest man has a happy heart. " W. J. M ssiv Hora English — lii in h " Loyalty is an attribute which cannot be measured. " Fanny Lot McClendon Lake Providence English — Social Si n n " do know how to hide one ' s abilitj is great skill. " ■ . " H s Page 53 SENIORS Katherine McDaNiel Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary A 2 A Pan-Hellenic " A lovely being scarcely formed or moulded, A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded. " ' Virginia McKinney Minden E n g lis h — L ibrary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Treble Clef Club " Her ways are paths of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace. " Elizabeth Middleton Many English — Library A 2 A Newman Club " No matter what happens she is always the same. " Muriel Miller Atlanta English — Social Science S. A. K. ; Commuters Club " She smiles on all alike. " Sam J. Miller Dry Creek Si ience — Agriculture 2 t r Demeter; Basketball, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3s " A demon at basketball. " Page 54 SENIORS Marjorie Minchew Bossier City Commerce " Sweet, dignified, and loyal. " Sam P. Mistretta Donaldsonville English — Social Sciem a ., a e Newman Club; Religious Council; Davis Players Dramatic Club " Ambition has not rest. " Joseph S. Mitch em Natchitoches Mathematics — Physu i A 7. Hand, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; President S. A. K., ' 31; DeMolay " He is a quiet and earnest student. " OuiDA NeA] Monroe ( pper -.It mentary " Quiet of manner, gentle oi speech. " Lai k Nettles Coushatta 1 1 iim l.i onomit 1 " Sincere, studious, and line. " Page 55 SENIORS Carrie Bonney Neweli Newellton Commerce n k 2 Purple Jacket; Social Service; Chairman of the Y. W. C. A., ' 34- ' 35; Freshman Commissioner, ' 34- ' 3 5 ; Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., ' 35- ' 36 " Her fragrance proved that every breeze that blows, What need is there for words to praise a rose? " Van Odom Bernice English — Social Science K N President of Phi Kappa Nu, ' 33: President of Student Body, ' 35- ' 36; Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Blue Ridge, North Carolina; Men ' s Glee Club, ' 3 2 " ' 33; President Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.; State Conference, ' 35; Student Council, ' 34, ' 35, 36; B. S. U. Council, ' 33, ' 34. " There is a man in the world who is never turned down; He is greeted with pleasure wherever he goes. " Ibrey May Oge Pineville Home Economics " One who to herself is true, And therefore must be so to you. " Sissy O ' Neal Trees City Kindergarten — Primary -I- K " Her charm works magic spells ( )n those among whom she dwells. " Wallace Pefferkorn Alexandria Science " It may rain again tomorrow, it may rain . . . But, saw ain ' t it line today? " Page 56 SENIORS June Pereira Raceland E n g lis h — Fr enc It V. A. A., French Circle, Chairman Publicity Committee of Newman Club ' 35, Freshman Commission ' 34- ' 35, Vice-President Junior Dramatic Club ' 34, Member Senior Dramatic Club, Vice-President Newman Club ' 35. " Yesterday . . . forget it! Tomorrow . . . think not of it! Today . . . use it for our Alma Mater! " R. Antoinette Perroux Sherburne Upper Kit nn ntary " Success in everything she docs. " Duke Porter Mooringsport Si ience — Agricultun I K N " One who never turned his back, hut marched breast forward. " M ky Porter Winnfield Home i.t onomit j " Always faithful to that she undertakes. " Willise Pratt Natchitoches English -So, ial Si it it 1 I he same wherever you see her. " Page 57 SENIORS Edith Page Pugh Natchitoches English — Social Science S. A. K., Literary Society, English Club. " Studious and eager to learn. " Marion Reeves Oak Grove Kindergarten — Primary A Q, 2 2 2 Dramatic Club, Orchesis Club, Y. W. C. A. " The gloomiest day cannot o ' ershadow the sunshine in her heart. " Louis P. Reilv Mer Rouge Mathematics — Physics A Z " Tho ' modest, on his unembarrassed brow Nature has written ' Gentleman. 5 ' Estelle Richie Trees Music " Her ways are quiet but friendly. " Sara Roach Mansfield n K 2, K Purple Jacket, Glee Club. " A perfect woman, nobly planned to warm, to comfort, and command. " Page 56 • Hie • SENIORS Mary Robson Natchitoches " Efficiency with a capital ' E ' . " Hubert Ross Pleasant Hill Mathematics — Biology " Good nature is indeed a fortunate gift. " Woodrow Salter Florien Co mint i ( i " Peace rules the day when reason rules the mind. " Annie Lou Scott Shreveport 1 1 oin t Economics " All things come r i those who work. " Mercer Scott Natchitoches Mai Ik mat ' u $ — Physics A Z " The secret ot success i constancj ot purpose. " Page 59 • Owe • SENIORS Jane Shell Bastrop English — Latin n K 2 Pre sident Pan-Hellenic, President of Pi Kappa Sigma, Purple Jacket, Treble Clef Club, Orchesis Club. " Proud, self-confident, and most attractive in personality and in person. " Jesse Skinner Belmont Science — Agriculture n a e " Quietness often hides one from the multitude.. Kathleen Skinner Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary A G Orchesis Club, Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class. " She has a heart of gold, and eternal good nature; These and other good qualities have placed her close to her classmates. " Willie Mamye Sledge Kaplan E n glis h — Fr ench k a n, a r Purple Jacket, Current Sauce Staff, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., French Circle, S. A. K., English Club. " Cheerfulness is an atmosphere in which all things thrive. " Cecile McIntosh Smith West Monroe Upper Elementary Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Dramatic Club, Current Sauce, Press Association. " She comes to her task as to a sport. " Page £0 SENIORS Geraldine Smith Selma Physical Education W. A. A. Cabinet " Sincerity, tact, and understanding are the attributes of a leader. " ()th. Sober Boyce Si ience — A gricultui e v t r " His actuals spell his character. " LORETTA STACY Natchitoches Physit al l-.ilut ation Life Saving Corps, Orchesis, Demonette. " True to her work, her aim, and Iter friends. " HaRRIETTE Si TTON Natchitoches 1 1 dim l.i onomit s 1 he mildest manner and the gentlest heart. " Rosalie ' I ' m. nor Napoleonville English Librai r Life Saving Corps, New man Club Cabinet, Y. A. A. Cabinet. " Charm . . . in her reads smile, Steadj purpose . . . in her charactei . " Page 61 SENIORS Reba Talley Sun 1 Iodic Economics Euthenics Club, V. W. C. A. " Go to school, finish college, teach home economics, and marry. " Norphlet Tannehill Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary " There is no greater delight than to be conscious of sincerity. " Euleane Terry Converse English — Latin " A quiet tongue shows a wise head. " Mildred Tooke Homer I Ionic Economics Y. W. C. A., Euthenics Club. " For nothing lovelier can be found In woman, than to study household goods. " Donald Turner Winnfield Pre- Medical Science Club. " A rare combination, good humor, hard worker, always agreeable. " Page 62 SENIORS Rifls K. Walker Pollock St it ncc — Agriculture s t r, n a e Demeter, Track " The force of his own merit makes his way. " Woodrow Waller Haynesville Commerce 2 T r President of Si ma Tau Gamma. " Quiet and reserved, yet able to respond when called upon. " Alice Walsh New ( Means Biology — Chi mistry II A E Purple Jacket, Newman Club. " Work is her hobby, and success is a common reward. " Elizabeth Watson Sulphur Springs, Texas ( " i r 1:1 1 nn ntary " Her lace betokens all things dear and good. Hazel [nez Wedgeworth Negreet I hum Economics " A friendh heart with room for main friends. " Pdge 63 SENIORS Ray Winn Shreveport English — Social Science i K X, A I T, A , K Editor of Current Sauce, Delegate to Chicago Press Convention ' 34, President of Press Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Delegate to New Orleans, Editor of Normal Football Program, Student Council ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. " Our reward is in the race we run, not in the prize. " Mrs. Mattie A. Woodward Montgomery " She is a rare combination of personality, ability and character. " Melba Woodward Baton Rouge Upper Elementary II K 1, A -V 9. Dramatic Club, Orchesis Club, 1935 Football Sweetheart. " To show us how divine a thing a woman may be made. " Murray Woody ri Natchitoches Commerce " Earnest endeavor is certain to bring reward. " Melba Worley Haynesville Mathematics — Science K A II, A A A Purple Jacket Club. " It is not by size that you win or fail, He the best of whatever you are. " Page 44 L a i o • " JUNIOR CLASS Dorothy Aden Natchitoches English — Social Science Z Z, A f I ' Debate, Potpourri, Current Sauce, Dramatic Club Annice Alt. day Natchitoches Home Economics A S E Newman Club Martha Anthony Shrevepnrt ( ! pper Elementary A £ E T. W. C. A. James T. Austin Mooringsport Science — Agriculture v T r President of Freshman Sophomore, and Junior ' ' lasses; Stu- dent Council, ' 34- ' 35, ' 35- ' 36; Football; Track; Member of N Club. Elizabeth Bass Campti Mathematics — Science Lorraine Benefiel Kenner Upper Elementary Artelia Bickham Blanchard Kindergarten — Primary Y. W. C. A. Louise Boggs Plain Dealing Upper Elementary Iwilla Bossier Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary A. 2 A Y. ay. c a. Ferne Boyette Winnfield Upper Elementary Nancy Brown Mansfield Eng lis h — Pre nch B S. LI. President ' 35- ' 36; B s. U, Vice-President, ' 34- ' 35; Delegate to Ridgecrest, N. C, ' 35. Patricia Burke New Iberia English — Social Si ient e A 2 E Dramatic Club Georgia Butler Natchitoches English — Social Sciern e Beulah Carver Simpson English — Social Scicni e Page 66 JUNIOR CLASS Vei.MA CASTON New Orleans Physical Education W. A. A. Cabinet Richard D. Ci.anton Coushatta Commerce Geraldine Coco Bordelonville English — Frent li New man Club !a binet ; French ' Hub C. I. Crow Zwolle Mathematii s — St ience s t r President Junior Dramatii Club Marie Louise Dardeau Ville Platte ( ' pper Elemt ntary Newman Club Alma Dezendori Marfa Art (4 I I Kerwin Donaldson Dry Prong Mathematics — Science K x Sibyl I.i o Dork Crowle) English — library I) 1 V. K. A 9, K A II Pan-Hellenic; Current Sauce Staff; Purpli Jacket; 5 W C. A. Cabinet Ann i Di cote Marksville I ' pper i.li mentary Am ii Ducoti Cottonpori I ' pper Elemt ntary Onit M. t. Di ' )iCA» Alexandria Home Et a nu m its K Euthenli s I Hub; I ' m pli Ja ket; 1 W. C B. H. DURRETI naili.i Pre-Medical w Mai I iiw kds Baton Rmi i Rutili rgarten — Primary S, . k . ' , W. i v. W. A. A.; Enj II h Club W ' nKi i i I i i.i Keatchie Home Economics l ' i iroal li I Hub Bui henli Club Ti ebli I lei Hub , vm S.i w • Page 47 I JUNIOR CLASS Minnie Merle Flanders Mansfield English — Latin A S A. A 9, K A II W. A. A.; S. A. K.: Y. W. C. A. Martha Fleming Ferriday Upper Elementary Bernice Francis Trout Kindergarten — Primary Freshman Commission DeWitt Garrett Barksdale Field Pre-Legal A r Associate Editor of Current Sauce; Advertising Manager of " Potpourri " Myrtle Gelvin Trout Kindergarten — Primary Y. w. C. A. Henry Ford Glass Natchitoches English — Social Scieni e A Z, 1 K Debate Team, ' 3 5 - 3 ( ; Tennis, ' 3 5 - ' 3 « ; Dramatic Club Harriet Hall New Iberia English — Social Science A 2 E Dramatic Clvb; Treble Clef Club; v. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Jean E. Hall Lake Charles Home Economics A S A, I K Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class Marcueritie Hanley Alexandria Home Economics II K 2 Current Sauce Staff; Euthenics Club; Press Club, ' 34- ' S5. Ollie Virginia Haygood Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary ASA Vice-President Alpha Sigma Alpha; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Camille Hendricks Many ( ' pper Elementary Miriam Himei Port Allen Home Economics en, + k Purple Jacket; Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics Club; Delegate to Home Economics Convention. Chicago; Current Sauce; Pan- I Idlenic Russell Holman Flora Mathematics — Chemistry " Pot pourrl, " " iii- ' . ' i " Justine Hover Bossier City Home Economics Euthenics club Page 48 JUNIOR CLASS Beulah Jackson Mansfield Commerce Sims Jackson Campti Science — Agriculture + K N Janie Jefferies Ville Platte Music Newma n i ' ;i binel : Band Jean Johnson Taylortown I ' ppei Elementa ry a s a, i k President Alpha Sigma Alpha; Pan-Hellenic; Secretary of Sophomore Class Wanda Ki mz Kinder Kindergarten — Primary V. V - ' ; Juniol I ' l :i tii.it i ' i ;iub Dorothi LaCrolx Colfax Home Economics S 2 Z New man ' !lub ' !a bi net Mad el Claire Lancaster Tallulah . nglish — Frent h Rosemary Laws Patterson Home Economics II K E Esther Anna Levy Natchitoches English — Sot inl Si iem e II K 1 Elizabeth I. ' 1 1 frisson Natchitoches Comma t , A 1 E. K I ' .I n ii Hen It Ellen Faye Lymberis Alexandria English — Sot ial St iem i V V V Geraldine Lyons . . . , Mooringspori S( iem i l John M k k Lake Charles Pre-Legal •|. K " Potpoun t " Stafl : I ti amal li Club; Current 3a u i H Debatt II Pre Hon Mati i Meter . . Marrero Kindergarten — Primary Page 69 JUNIOR CLASS Hazel McGhee Ville Platte 1 1 nine Economics Purple Jacket club, v. W. C. A. Cabinet; Euthenics club Louise Miller Natchitcches Home Economics Euthenics Club Bobby Montgomery Benton Commerce IT K S Y. W. C. A. Ruth Moreland Powhatan Kindergarten — Primary Beulah Mae Oakes Leesville Upper Elementary Edna M. Oakes Leesville ( pper Elementary I sob el Page Monroe Commerce 11 k i. + a e, k a n Seirctary-Tr.asi.rcr nl ' Fiislmian class. 1933; Orchesis cun. Annie Mae Pate Ringgold Kindergarten — Primary Ruthie Pellegrin Houma Upper Elementary KIT Band; Newman Club Cabinet Lo la Mae Plauche Plaucheville Kindergarten — Primary Newman c Jlub; Treble ' ' l.-i i Hub M wine Reed Ville Platte ( ' pper Elementary Newman Club (ecu. Rhodes Bellwood Commerce Mabel Clair Ri ndeli Delhi Kindergarten — Primary Beulah Mae Sai assi French Settlement ( ' pper Elementary Page 70 JUNIOR CLASS Myrtis Sexton New Orleans Kindergarten — Primary A 1 A, K Doris Sheli Winnfield Home Economics Purple Jacket Club; ST. W. C V. Cabinet; Euthenics Club Dorothy Sheli Winnfield Home Economics Pri Mi hi ui Euthenics Club; v. V. i A. Cabinet Deleah Sheppard . . Zwolle llom, Economics Euthenics Club Mabel Sirman Florien English — Library v. w. C. A. WiLBURN Slack Springhill Si ience — Agru ullure v T y Alice Courtney Smith Montgomery " Pol poui ' i " £ Corrie Smith Gloster I Y. W. C. A Mildred G. Smith Sicil) Island I ' ppi r Eli mentary Eugenia [rma Spencer Natchitoches I ' pper Elementary JUANITA StEWARI Mer K Ug • I ' pper Elementary Eleanor Strencth Alexandria Commi r t Marc ( eriti Si i roN Belcher I ' pper Elementary A S A Wil I II I. in TALB01 IIiiuiii.i •. nglish — Latin V V V I la mi , New man i ' luii i lablnel V Page 71 t F s JUNIOR CLASS Joyce Tai.ley Sun Upper Elementary Garrie Taylor Houston Commerce W. A. A.; Lite Saving Corps; Perfect Copy Club Marshall Taylor Eunice Upper Elementary Agnes Teer Hall Summit Kindergarten — Primary Eloise Thomas Ringold English — Social Science Current Sauce Staff; Y. W. C. A. Ray Turner Provencal Commerce Wesley Vaughn Haynesville Science v rp j, N Club Member; Vice-President of Junior Class Lloyd L. Warner Natchitoches English — Social Science z t r Vaunita Wascom Bogalusa English — Social Science Dorothy Lee Wells Columbia Upper Elementary 9 S T Hazell Wideman Homer Kindergarten — Primary Mary D. White Winnfield Home Economics Secretary Euthenics Club LaVerne Whitenfr Goldonna Home Economics A X A Nelvvyn Williams Natchitoches Home Economics Euthenics ' l 1 1 . Page 72 a o { ' 38 m A L 4 - r r V SOPHOMORE CLASS Cala Adams Cheneyville Kindergarten — Primary A 2 E Ruth Estelle Alcock Natchitoches Home Economics A 2 A Euthenics Club. Estelle Alexander Coushatta Kindergarten — Primary Loretta Bacala Donaldsonville Kindergarten — Primary Marcus Bickman Mansfield Commerce Ernestine Boudreaux Houma Kindergarten — Primary O 2 T Freshman C missioner, Newman Club W. A. A. Mildred Bow en Selma Kinder jar ten — Primary Annie Ruth Bovdstun Natchitoches Home Economics Band. Ozei.le Brouchton Minden I ' pper Elementary Finer Burniiam Havnesville Mathematics — Chemistry Y. w. c. a. Margarite B ram Tallulah Commerce ' elm a Burns Stille I PPer Elementary Aline CAMPBEL1 Houghton I ' pper Elementary Louise Carpenter Bastrop I pper Elementary n K 2 Page 74 SOPHOMORE CLASS Athlene Cornish Plain Dealing ( r pper Elementary Julia Coyle Sarepta I ' pper Elementary Leo Cowley Mansfield Cummin e Vivian Curi Newellton KindergarU n — Primary MAUDE DabNEI Shreveport English — Frent h i; E Marcarei Daniii St. Francisville Kind, i ai h ii — Primary Ooile DeCuir Marksyille KindergarU n — Primary Sylvia D ' Geroi vmo Kenner I r pper I It mi ntary I ' .ii f H ki! k Dirmann l it:i Springs I ' Elt mentary Marcia Durham Alexandria I hunt Ei onomit s n- v y Marie Pi rham Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary i ncll • llel Club. Deli Student Retreat, Ridf ecresl . i ' . Roberi Easley Goldonna Com mil 1 1 1 T I ' M. C Cabinet, Trea urei o Sigma Tau Gamma Prealdenl Sopl • Class. I i mi i Edgi rton Coushatta ni lii i — X panish a 2 e Ei i vnor Ei ston Houghton English — Latin IT K 2 Page 75 r a UL % SOPHOMORE CLASS Margaret Elston Shreveport Commerce n k 2 Frank Francis DeRidder Commerce B. S. U. Council, Secretary. Ruth Fourroux Donaldsonville Commerce Mvrtis Gari.ington Oakdale Home Economics Dorcas Gidi.ow Kinder Kindergarten — Primary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Hallie Gilham Marshall Kindergarten — Primary Senior I iramatic Hub. Irene Gindratt Zwolle •. ' n (j lis I i — . ; b ra ry Marjorie Godfrey Winnsboro Kindergarten — Primary Dorothy Dellf. Goree Haynesville ( ' pper Elementary Ethel E. Good Natchitoches Music 2 2 2 Treble Clef Club, Band ' 34, Freshman Commissioner, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 35. Margaret Groves Pollock Commerce 2 2 2 Gloria Griffin Mansfield I. nglish — S(i ial S ient e A 2 A I lebate Team, Martha Ann IIali Shreveport Home Economics Y. V. c. A.. Euthenics Club, Current Sauce, Treble Jlef Club, EDMEE HANCHEY Dry Creek I ' pper Elementary Page 76 SOPHOMORE CLASS Mary Belle Hatcher Longstreet Home Economics Marvin Hatcher Longstreet Agriculture — Science Eveu n Hays Arcadia Kindergarten — Primary Helen Holland Springhill English — Latin Vivian Houston Grant Kindt rgartt n — Primary Dorothy Irion Benton Commerce IF K 2 K m Stafford Johnson Benton Kindergarten — Primary n k 2 Jessie Jones Franklinton Commerce A 2 A Band, V. v C. A .. Freshman Commissioner, Dramatii ' ' hit ' . J. S. LeBi inc Natchitoches Co m miii, Anna Mm Lambeth Shreveport English — French v. v. c. Cablm t. LuciLl i Lincoln Bogalusa Kindergarten — Primary II K 2 ( i i dei i Loveli Winnfield I ' [ifit r 1: 1 1 mi nlary A 1 A V. W. C. 1 vngei ine Lynch Vivian I ' pper Ell mi nlary A 1 A Bi rH McCain . Coushati i I Imiii l.i niiniiiii V. W. C. v » Page 77 SOPHOMORE CLASS Frances McNeei.v Colfax Upper Elementary Anaise Maveux Simmesport Upper Elementary Ernestine Miller Minden English — Social Science Harol d I. Mitchell Minden Pre-Legal 2 t r Sophomore Class President, Student Council, Debate, Hazel Moran St. Tammany Kinder t art en — Primary Lilburne Nicholson Dodson I J pper Elementary Madeline Odom Glenmora Kindergarten — Primary e 2 t Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.. Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class, Junior Dramatic Club. Mrs. Pearl Wade Parker Crowley Kinder (jar ten — Primary Gertrude Palmer Natchitoches Commerce " v y " V Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. A. Velta Orel Palmer Jackson Kindergarten — Primary Georgie Pickett Pineville Eru lis i — Social Scic u e Student ( ' niin.il ' :;i;. President id ' Freshman Commission " Ml, Potpourri stall ' 35, ■ . v. C. A.. Parliamentary Law Club, Gladys Pittman Plain Dealing Home F. onomics v. w. c. A. Rem Doris Price Pineville Kindergarten — Primary Treble Clef Club. J i i I A RAY Vivian Commerce Cheer Leader. Page 78 SOPHOMORE CLASS I. m ise Rekd Lake Providence Upprr Elementary HIT Pan-Helli ni . v. v. i ' . A., W. a . Shirley Anne Ricks Grand Cane Kindergarten — Primary A 2 A Y. W. C. A. Ei.isk Robichaux Charento Kindergarten — Primary Ruth Russeli Winnfield Commerce Ekis SANDLIN Natchitoches. Com merer V -V V Hi i en Si n s Minden English — French V. W. C. A. Pattie Virginia Sharp Mooringsport Kindergarten — Primary A 1 A MiLLiCENi Shim Bastrop Com me) i , !I K 1 Ti eble ' ' let I Hub. Athaline Smith Coushatta Kindt rgarten — Primary Cl iiiisi-Ki S.virni Man Si ience — . Jgrit ulturi i T r Mildred Smith Mam Si h 111 i A 1 A Glee i lull, x w. C, A . Junto] Dram tii i lul Moise Smith Fori Necessitj English- Foreign Languages Pi. aki e Agnes Smith Boyi e Commerce O 2 T M ka Sim hi Coushatta Com mi 1 1 1 Page 79 i. ' .ii SOPHOMORE CLASS Alfred Stagg Chicago, Illinois Special Mildred Stroud Natchitoches Commerce D. T. Tarlton, Jr Natchitoches Commerce 5 T r Helen Thomas Ringgold Home Economics Lorraine Thomas Ida Upper Elementary Amy Toups ■ Gretna Upper Elementary 6 2 T Alice B. Tow nsend Coushatta Upper Elementary Louise Voorhies New Iberia Commerce Treble Clef Club. Thelma Wade Farmerville English — Social S ience Juanita Walton Houma ( ' pper Elementary Mary Elizabeth Williams Haynesville Kindergarten — Primary Marguerite Wyatt Keatchie e 2 t Treble Qlef Club. I. in isb Zeagler Clarks I tome Economics Marie L. Zuelke l ' " rt Vincent I ' pper Elementary Page 80 t. L ai o 39 FRESHMAN CLASS Dorothy Adams Minden Com in ' rce Norma Adkins Coushatta Home Economics Nina Afeman Morrow Home Economics Sarah Afeman Morrow Physical Education Annie Mae Alford Belhvood Music Helen Allen Kentwood II e Economics May Arcement Houma English — French Maurine Ard Jackson Upper Elementary Elsie Arledge Merryville Upper Elementary Andrea Armburster St. Bernard K inderga ri en Primary Agnes Arnold Plain Dealing English — Latin Marjorie Arrincton Dry Prong Kindergarten — Primary Jessie Mae Ashmore Clenmora Upper Elementary John Austin Mooringsport iGmmerce Lois Austin Ida i Jommen e Elizabeth " Kena " Aycock Patterson Physical Education Mai Ida Aycock Garden City Physical Educat inn HORTENSE BAGLEY Keatchie Upper Elementary Lucille Bagley Longstreet Upper Element .1 1 DoROiin Baillio Pineville K inderga rten 1 Timary Lucille Barr Campti I Lome Economics Brt ah Mae Bass Winnfield ( (pper Element .1 1 j Paqe 8? FRESHMAN CLASS Lillian Bass Winnfield lommeree Km Bass Rock Mount A grii ull lire Si ii rice Allene Bakai Hornbrush 1 1 omi Economics C. E. Baker Winnfield i ' hinniii ' i e Mildred Bardin Oak Riil t- Upper Elementary Newton Barnette Minden Mai In nil in - Science Annie Elizabeth Heard Stonewall 1 1 ome Ei onom ii s Doris BEARD Coushatta Upper Elemenl ir; Elvira Mae Beasley Harrisonburg Music Nelwyn Bedincfield Shreveporl Music Maude Bergeron Si. Bernard K indergarl en Primary Melba Bern vrd Iota i ■ 1 1 i ... i i . 1 1 1 1 . . 1 1 on Codi Hi t Kin rn LaCamp Upper El ' unlit al R. B. Blalock Quitman i i • iilt in . Scienci I.i m ii Boon i Bonita Mathematics Si Ii m • I. II, A BOO! ll SIiit i pint Klndergarl n Primarj Miriam Bordelon Cottonporl I ' Kill n Mm ins Bowman Winnfield Oma Boyett . . . . Winnfii Id i ppei Elemenl i Eva Boyi er Montrosi MM ' ,. William Bigbi Mimic n Spei ml Theda Rosi Bii bo DeRidder Kind ' I r r £ Page 83 Off ! ' : FRESHMAN CLASS Bobby Bradford Alexandria Kindergarten — Primary Julius Bradley Sarepta Mathematics — Science Margaret Brasweli Arcadia Upper Elementary Evelyn Breaux Church Point Home Economics Myriam Breau ' x Houma Kindergarten — Primary Edna Brewton Goldonna English — Library Mei.ba Brown Chestnut Upper Elementary Bertha Bruchhaus Eltha Kindi rgarten— Primary Herman Brunson Colfax Commerce Dorothy Bryan Jonesboro English — Social Science Francis Bryan Ringgold Mathematics — Science Maxine Bryant Leesville Upper Elementary Flora Bryers Leander Upper Elementary Anna Burglass La Fitte Commerce James Henri Burkhalter Franklinton Home Economics O ' Neal Burnette Fisher Mathematics — Science Clara Butler Natchitoches English — Spanish Doris Butter Forest Hill Home Economics Helen Byers Gilliam English Social Science Billie Cady Shreveport Home Economics Harry Campbeli Castor i iommerce Olan Campbeli Ringgold Mathematics Science Page 84 FRESHMAN CLASS Marcaret Cappei Alexandria K indi rgarti n Pj imary Rookh Caskey Bienville English Soi la] Science J. P. Cassei Converse Agriculture— Science T. H. Cassei Converse ur Iculture Sciem e Cecile Cassity Shreveport Mimic Gussie Catanese Natchitoches I ' " inn Frances Evelyn Cavanough Leesville English Soi ial Si iem • Denese Chatelain Moreauville i rpper Element arj Alice Marie Clark Shrevepnrt l ' mini. Capitoi Clark A " i c k K indi rgarten Primary Lois Clark Klienuroal Music Ro Clemens .... Castor meree Eloise Coats Marthaville Home Economics AUNI (orb East Point I [ome Bi onomii Rebecca Coco Bordelonville Mai hemal lei Chem J " I|S - Coi mm Shreveporl i hernial rj l ' h j i Ji mm Compton Alexandria l Indi i irten Primary Chari is Cook Ringgold Pre Medical Corinni Cook Springhill i lommi i i e Lessii Cooki Duberb 1 1 " in- I ■ ' . onomtcs Era Cooper n,,, , Mil, men e Emmi m Copi ... 1 1 ., nes ille I I ii s... ii i gclenci Page 85 FRESHMAN CLASS Maxine Corbitt Saline Music John Coyle Sarepta Commel ce Chloe Crawford Minden lommerce Eugenia Cross Minden I lommerce Bobbve Jean Dark Winnsboro Kindergarten — Primary Frances Davis Bethany Commerce Marine Davis Ringgold Upper Elementary Robbie Davis Duberly Kindergarten — Primary Elizabeth DeLoach Haynesville Kindergarten — Primary Arlie Denison Iowa English — Freneli Martha DePraio Ferriday Physical Education Celeste Didier New Roads English — Social Science Georgia Dixon Anacoco Music Clara Dobernig Pollock Upper Elementary Bruce Dobson Chestnut Pre-Medical Erkle Dodson Plain Dealing Home Economics Era Dowden Robeline Upper Elementary Lois Downs Franklinton Music Lorene Drve Coushatta Home Ec mics Marie Louise Ducote Iota Home Economics Jessie Mae Duncan Gloster ( Jommerce Lucy Cornelia Dupref. Delhi 1 1 1 1 11 . Economics Page 86 FRESHMAN CLASS Eli. a Bess Durham Shreveport 1 1 1. in.- Economics John ' Ei.kiss Minden ' .111 merce THURMAN ELKINS Minden i lommerce SUE ELLINCTON Alexandria Kome Economics Al.lHA ELTER Washington Kiinli-i ' gai t «• ji —Pi hiKiry DORIS EMMONS Bossier City I " ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 •- 1 • Mary Ethridge Colfax i !ommerce Lucille Evans Sicily Island K iiid. rgarten— Primary MELLE PARRAR I.illie K i ri lergarten — Prima i Margarite Fendlason Bogalusa K in l rgarl -n I ' riliiai y Martha Files Oak Ridge Upper Elementary Bertha Mae Fisher Columbia Mathi matli s Si ience Elaine Fisher Morrow English l i. nch Ethel Fisher Columbia Kindergarten Pi Imai s Yvonne Fletcher Kaplan English French Roberta Fli hi Haynesville English i rench Veroni Ford Oakdale K tn ' i i ga 1 1 en I ' i Imarj Margarei Foreman Doyline K indi i garten Pi Imarj IKVIA I.I I FORTSON Jena 1 1 ome Bi onomics Lanora Franklin Natchitoches ' ..linn, i i e M k E iMs Fri x Saline t [ppei Element ai s Elizabeth Fripp Hornbrush Commei i e ow N. s • Page 87 ff5 1 f£Qr FRESHMAN CLASS Hazel Fuller Shreveport Kindergarten — Primary Elaine Caddis Robeline Upper Elementary Marguerite Gaines Hall Summit Kindergarten — Primary Dorothy (Jam el Taylortown Upper Elementary Mary Helen Candy Tallulah Physical Educal Ion Elizabeth Garland Minden Kindergarten — Primary Edith Gibbons Pollock lommerce Travis Gore Kelly Upper Elementary Evelyn Granier St. James Kindergarten — Primary Hope Green Winnfield English — Social Science Inez Greene Campti lommerce Kern Gremii.lion Plaucheville I " t per Elementary Ruth Griffin Shreveport ■ ' ommerce Doris Gun. lot Echo Upper Elementary Mary Hagewood Natchitoches ' ommerce Hilda Anne Hair Monroe K indergarten Primary Mary Hamilton Mansfield Upper Elementary F. E. Hammons, Jr Colfax Agriculture- Science Lloyd II amnions Colfax lommerce Aline Harden Ville Platte K indi rgarti n I ' rimary Nelda Harm. i Winnfield ' in i ' e M k Virginia Harkey Ft. Necessity K Indergart i n Primarj Page 88 FRESHMAN CLASS tt k Steve Harmon Waterprooi i lommerce Ira Harper Sugartown Upper Elementary Marcarei Hart Powhatten j Kindt rgarten — Primary W William Hart Rhodessa i Ihemist ry Biolog y Bernice Hatten Winnfield lammei ce Maxine Haywood Shrevepnrt Upper Elementary Marie Hi- arm: Jonesboro K indergarl en - Primary Marcarei Hicks Natchitoches Engl ish —Social Si ieni i Wanda Hine Elton Kinciergs rtt-n l ■rimary ._ Pai iim Hodge Winnfield Kinderg; rten Primary aC Herman Holloway Delhi 4 , 1 ' mi rce Helen Hornsby Ventress ] lome E!i onomics Helen Horton Winnfield Upper Element I ' m 1 ios Iim ston Grant j 1 M ui 1 in . Science Kathryn Howe Natchitoches I ' HI. I I . Naomi I1iik b Castoi 1 1 " i,i. Ei oi Oma C. Huckabai Biem ille Commi ri 1 Addii Lee Hundle 1 1 1 1 ome Ei on Leola Hunter Coushatta Engl ish Llbrar j 4 t " " l ,. Evelyn Hi rcHiNsoN Tangipahoa M 1 1 ■ i B Lansterine Ingram Marthaville ' ' •! Tl I Ai iikm lii Jackson Simpson Klnaergarti n Pi Imai j it I i Page 69 FRESHMAN CLASS V. W. Jacob Robeline Pre-Medical MARJORIE Jamison ' Alexandria i !ommerce Oliver Jeansonne Evergreen Pre-Dental Cyril Johnson Simmesport Spe ' i:il Louise Johnson McDade Kindergarten — Primary R. H. Johnson Natchitoches Science griculture Archie Jones Columbia Comraero Dii.ton Jones Franklinton English — Social Science Sam Jones Marthaville i iommerce E. E. Jordan Robeline Pre-Medical (Iussie Juneau Cottonport Upper Elementary Randall Keator Campti Special Lii.a Kelone Marksville Music Essik Kemp Glenmora Kindergarten — Primary Rex Kennedy Ringgold ( Iommerce LlLLlE Mae Knight Franklinton Upper Elementary . i Knighton Minden i Mtii merce Louisk Kohler Echo Music EUNICE K00NE Flora I tome Economics Emma Kornbackel Brownview Pre-Medical Willie Mae LaCaze AIco Kindergarten Primary MAR1 C LANDRENDAU Manoni i icme Economics Page 90 ■ FRESHMAN CLASS I. ii. , LANIUS Waterproof l-Io. ' .ie K :onomii s Ruth Lather Commerce Mii.va Mae Lavergne Chatoigneer Special Ri hi Lawhs Natchitoches Upper Elementary THELMA Leach Provencal Commerce Joel LeBlanc . . Shreveport ' 4 t Claude Ledet .... . Abbeville 1 m i !ommerce I. iA Walter Ledet Abbeville Science Marshall Lemoine Plaucheville -zv n Agriculture — Science V . B Dale Lee Minden _ _ Roy Lewis . C« i v k3 ' f T U M r MM Maxine Locke Hi x. w Mt Vft Upper Elemi i V. ll I — W W Acaes Lose A lindci? " » k • ' i » Charles Loomis Claytofr ' X. " i ommerce l ' ■ k V Ix Alma Lufcy Good Pine Upper Element ai ORELLE LUKER Alexandria lommei i e Opal Luther tlanta Mildred McCain Ashland " A U Elemcntarj krb 1 K . ' S - ' . s McCain shland Mi i hemal i ' a Si leni e Mari McDowell Ringgold Mil i jk Daphne McNeai Effie r K M i . 1 . I u.u . I " I 4 0 - -•. Oliver Bik, McNbali . . . Colfax k y - T3K Pag 91 FRESHMAN CLASS Ralph McRae Leesville Mathematics — Science Margaret Marionneaux Plaquemine Kindergarten — Primary Dora Belle Marse Marrero Special Robert Marshali Stonewall i Jommeree Cecil Martin Pitkin ( Jommeree Una June Martin Happy Jack Engi ish — French Mildred Mason Winnsboro Uppei Elementary J. B. Maxey Calvin Jommeree El.NORA Maveux Simmesport Upper Elementary Sam Mayeaux Campti Mathematics — Science Catherine Middlebrook Coushatta Upper Elementary Annie Rae Miller Plaquemine Upper Elementary Ida Means Miller Shreveport Jommeree Ona V. Miller Florien 1 1 1 1 1 n» Economics James Mitch eli Bossier City Science — Agriculture Gladys Monroe Glenmora Kindergarten — Primary Mary Montgomery Delhi Mathematics —Biology Willie Ethel Morris Many Upper Elementary Albert Moss Provencal i Jommeree MARJORIE MURPHY Natchitoches i Jommerc ■ l. i ra Munson Cheney ville Kindergarten — Primary CoRRINE Murray Vidalia English Social Science Pag 92 FRESHMAN CLASS Mildred Nabours Many Upper Elementary Florence Nettles • Bunkie Kindergarten — Primary Evelyn Norman Coushatta Home Ei onomii s Lou Anna Nourse Natchitoches i !om inti • «- Mildred O ' Bier Shongaloo Kindergarten — Primary Virtie Mae O ' Bier Shongaloo Klnderga rti n Primary Hobert O ' Brien Montrose Mathemat ii a Si iem e Christine Officer Sugartown K indei ja i ten Pi Imai j Mary Officer Sugartown Kindei gai ten Pi imarj Gertrude Oliver DeQuincey i lommei i - Clarice O ' Neai Pineville K unit i gai ten Pi Imary Ira O ' Quinn Natchitoches i lommeri e Lei. a Okr . Coushatta Upper Element ai y Carrie Pagi F,ora English French Bili ie Parker Winnsboro ■ !ommei i • Edith Parrish Winnfield i lommi i Myrtle I ' m iiksus Leesville Kindergarl ■ " Prim Johannah Peterson Barksdale i ommerce Mar I ' iiii i ii ' s Covington k indei l., i ten Pi Imai 1 mii v B. Plati Grand Cane |ii Evelyn Pi i mmik x 1 ' " k m. i. -I gai ten Prim I ii i i n I ' iiki ik • Manj Engl If i. Foreign 1 U l,Jl Pjq. fi tp c FRESHMAN CLASS Nadine Porter Winnfield Kindergarten — Primary Earl Pott Winnsboro Kindergarten — Primary Cecile Pou Shreveport English — French Aimie Marie Pourceau Campti English — Spanish Lynn Powell Boyce English — Social Science Ruby A. Price Montrose Kindergarten — Primary Faye Pearl Prudhomme Bermuda K indergarten — Primary Idell Mildred Pruett Singer Upper Elementary Stafford Rabai.ais Plaucheville Upper Elementary A ' Dair Ragan Clarence Home Economics Merrill Raggio Natchitoches Music Lolita Catherine Rayburn Hornbeck II cnie Economics Polly Rayburn Winnfield I lommerce Eunice Reeves Mittac Kindergarten — Primary Helen Reeves Castor Upper Elementary Antrey Regina Many Home Economics Lynda Lee Renfroe Natchitoches Special Willie Vae Rhodes Jennings 1 1 c 1 1 1 1 - Bcoi lies Mary Kathleen Rhorer Plaquemine Upper Elementary Ellen Riseden Gretna Ma i hemat les ( !hemist ry Lotter Lucille Risher Wisner Upper Elementary Luci Roach Wisner Kindergarten — Primary Page 94 FRESHMAN CLASS Clyde Roark y ena Commerce Marv Edna Roark . Natchitoches English — Latin T 1 ' Marv Rita Roberts Campti Physical Education Harriet Robertson New Orleans Kindergarten — Primary Marv Ross Pionus Upper Elementary Jeanne Roux Lockport Upper Elementar y Da,sv R(,v • Iota Commerce V J ' ' • I , Elizabeth Rusca . . Natchitoches i ' iiiniiii ' i ' i ■ Ben Rush.no . Chestnut Special " - Hm " Carson Russell . Natchitoches - C - Mathemai ics I ttiemistry J " R Rlssk " Crania Commerce J U ANITA RUSSELI . , 1 " ii rce Bert Ryland Pinevil Upper Elementary Zm: Sacrera chenier Au Tigre Home Economics Ruby Lee Salter FIorien M m K„ SI . New Orleans B 41 A Wk Vu)NSI SAucier Cottonporl F F Kindergarten Prlmarj JL 4 Herberi Sayers Detroit, Michigan V J Special NUl RUTH SCAL1 N Alexandria - fe m IM.I ABKI.I SlARB.iRO, •,;,, Rnhrlinc W A 1 m M ■ • 7 Bernici Schexnayder ,.,„., A ne n English H VW- fe P Jfv Page 95 FRESHMAN CLASS Lela Scott Clayton Upper Elemental y Gussie Short Winnsboro Physical Education Bii.lie Smith Saline Upper Elementary Eleanor Smith Bossier City Kindergarten — Primary Helena Smith Bossier City Kindergarten — Primary Roland Smith Natchitoches English — Library Ella Soncrant Natchitoches Commerce Ettie Lee Stacy Natchitoches Upper Elementary Naomi Stevens Shreveport Special Arrema Stewart Saline Home Economics LaNelle Stewart . . Caston Upper Elementary Cora Lee Stokes Bunkie Kindergarten — Primary Ethel Stroud Many Home Economics Willie Cleone Stroud Jonesville Upper Elementary Myrtle Sugcs Lisbon Upper Elementary Manette Swett Natchitoches K i nd erg art en — Primal Scriven Swett Natchitoches i ' iiiiiiiic rce lv SwiNl Hall Summit Upper Elementary Meli.ie T ali. man Mer Rouge K indergarten — Primary V. I.. Tanner Pioneer Upper Elementary Ethel Lee Taylor Jena Upper Elementary Dorothy Teegarden Winnfield Commerce Page 96 ' FRESHMAN CLASS tf L " Teer Martin t i . P L J 1 L . W 1 I Mildred Thibodeaux Flora W " rJV U JJ % Heme Economics | v Herman Thomas Tallulah . f . y " .. Upper Elementary Ruth Thomas Plaquemine k Indei garten Primary Virginia Thomas Clark Jommerce WlNNIFRED THOMAS Shreveport ' lommerce Mabei. Thompson Leander Upp! i Elementary Maxine Tinsi.ev Homer Kindergarten — Primary Vetra Tolleson Lena it ome E onomi 5 Evelyn Townsend Natchitoches K Indergarti n Primary Mildred Tullis Tioga Kindergarton — Prima r v Lois Turner Minden fl • flk k English — Latin U K m I A ■K - fr V «« f • - II Elm a valentine Colfax K. L s f - J V " ' v f Jr K iu kMw kM . J ti ' A A kWF ' i ' - ' l ' m mx w) Bll.UE VlCKERS Houston toMjM ME1.BA VlCKERS . . . WiMH ' i ■ I ' PI " Kb-mi-ntary T T " «W LORENE WADDEN Ilrrlin - ' ii Edna Waldroup . Mansfield ' ' i rppi i i:i. in. ni,i Ri m Helen Wari .. Haynesville Upp i Element b i i Doris WAITERS Couchwood i Fpper Elements i j I ami Estelle Wells Longstreel 1 1 ome iv " ii Armour Wiiih bbevill . ■ - r i l ■ Page 97 FRESHMAN CLASS Kay Widden DeRidder Special Gordon Wiggins Waterproof Commerce Eleanor Williams Benton English — Library IsOBELL Williams Natchitoches Physical Education Mary Catherine Williams Boyce Kindergarten — Primary Floriene Wilson Logansport Commerce Helen Wilson Natchitoches Home Economics I.ida Wilson Dixie Upper Elementary Kenneth Wimberly Campti Pre-Medical Mary Wimberly Ringgold English — French Walter Wisby Pitkin Commerce Clyde Woods Natchez Commerce Aline Worsham New Verda Upper Elementary Fay Wright Many Upper Elementary Melton Wright Rhinehart Pi e-Medical Dorothy Wyatt Winnfield Commerce Elsie Young Sugartown Upper Elementary Lillie Mae Young Bosile Commerce Charles Voungbi.ood DeRidder i ' miinii ' i ' i ' P Page 98 i I IA ewLCtiam lltll hlMIM l?«M|ii ill -. loiiismiMi Class or 1918 Hint. MUM IK Ol 1935 IMMMISSOIC I.IOIM.I Will IWISOX SMMKIII ' l»i ol«s u lllM-l IIIIS mill 4 iiiiilor of tlllM ' lllll ilU ) -l ri(l Mill). It l 1K1 10, 1936 Our Grand Old Man has gone, But still his work lives on; In the heart of a child, in the trunk of a tree, There is written his history. IMMMISMIi; 4 II 1 It I I N I. U 1 ■ I It Professor oi iiin (1923-1936) ■ Ml II. %I»KII I 2, 1936 :- 4-tk leti C6- i mm t ■ :$HBt£ A0 M ■ Jccllnill HARRY " RAGS " TURPIN COACH Two years ago, Coach Prather turned his football and track duties over to a man who had been assisting him for some time, and who had coached freshman football at the Normal College. Harry " Rags " Turpin was the one to whom the success of Purple and White teams was entrusted, and no better man could have been selected, for Mr. Turpin is a former athlete of the Normal College, being a four letter man in track and football. " Rags ' " interest has always been for the wel- fare of the Purple and White, and he still retains the former fighting spirit of the time when he was a mem- ber of a Normal squad. In his two years of coaching football and track, Harry Turpin has attempted to con- vey to his charges more than just football. He has taught them the meaning of good sportsmanship, and fair play. Harry Turpin is a real instructor, b oth on the gridiron and off. The Normal gridiron warriors suffered one of the most disastrous years in football this year when they were swept down by their opponents, coming out on the short end of the count, winning only two games and losing nine. Just a mere glance at the scores of the games this year means nothing, for seven of the nine losses were made by one touchdown only, proving that the Demon pigskin carriers battled to the last ditch in every game. Defensive play on the Purple and White aggregation was almost per- fect, but the necessary drive to cash in when the team struck pay dirt was missing. Further factors in the seasonal upset was the fact that many of the promising players went down under the hand of the jinx of injury. The first game of the season was against Southeastern, an away game, played in Hammond Louisiana. Speedy backs on the Southeastern team fooled the Demons to the tune of 19 to 13. Centenary was next on the Demon sports card. Against Centenary, the Normal gridsters played a beautiful defensive game, holding its powerful Gentlemen to a 21-0 score. Lon Morris from Texas fell before the Demons in the first home game of the season, the score being 6-0. Louisiana College, Mississippi State Teachers, and East Texas Teachers, all possessing powerful lines and fast backs, defeated the local squad. On No- vember 23, the Demons met Tulane University. ■ , Although the Tulane aggregation possessed talent far superior to the Normal mate- rial, the Demon gridsters surprised the football world by holding the Green Wave to a 13-0 score, the last seven points being made only a couple of minutes before the final whis- tle. In this game, the tiny Normal ends surprised the huskies in the Tulane backfield, upsetting them far harder than the Greenies imagined was possible. The homecoming game on the 28th of November was played against the Southwestern Bulldogs from La- fayette. Before one of the largest crowds to fill the Normal stadium, the Demons sal- vaged the last game of the season, stubbornly resisting the power of the Bulldog squad. The last game of the season was characterized by grim fighting spirit on the part of both teams. Sheer power was used by the Normal eleven in their desperate attempt to score. Repeatedly, Bankston, the weight merger for Normal smashed through center for short gains. Mahfouz played brilliantly in his elusive broken-field running. Piazza in the line, and Moss backing the line, prevented the heavy Southwestern backs from becoming threats. Merritt played a snappy charging game from end, knifing across to throw the back for a loss. The last minute of play found the Bulldogs on the Normal one-foot line. Three attempts to put the ball across failed, the entire line holding like a stone wall. Although the football season was not all that was expected by the fans, the losses were outweighed by the fact that the light Normal aggregation fought every minute. Football followers realized the tough luck from injury, and the reversal of Normal form of ball was not to be taken so seriously. The loss of seniors in the homecoming game will be felt, especially where Captain Billy Baucum hangs up his shoes. Clayton, Porter, Carlton, Turner, and Fulton will all be on the roll of missing next football season. BILL CARLTON Although a small man, " Cot- ton, " the scrappy end from SpringhiU, held down first string position at the terminal spot, playing hard under ths pressure of strong opponents. " Cotton " surprised the husky lads a Tulane when he bowled them over Like ten pins. Nor- mal will feel Ins loss next year, for Carlton is a senioi DUDLEY FULTON One of the stonewalls in th? Normal defense this year was Dudley. With tlnee years v.u sity playing at the tackle angle, Dudley held down his spot creditably, proving to be one of the most valuable men on th; team. Dudley is also lost to the team from now on. BILLY BAUCUM Another lad from SpringhiU, Hilly, as captain, held his co- horts together through a dis astrous campaign, proving to be a real field general. Billy ' s prowess in passing the pigskin will be keenly felt next year when anothei quarterback will fill his shoes . One of Billy ' s best games was the clash with Centenary at Shrevtport. ALLEN LEE Allen Lee, husky t ackle of the Demons, found plenty to do this past season when Slack was forced out with injuries. Allen proved to be the iron man of the squad, playing a hard- hitting, consistent game, filling up the holes in the line with plenty of fighting beef. We will all be glad to see Allen on the team again next year. PAUL PIAZZA ' ' Polly " from Abbeville proved to be one of the outstanding players in the football loop this. season at the guard spot. The Turpin type football called for fast, aggressive guards, and Polly was just that kind of man. constantly knifing through the line nailing the ball carriei VC ' e ' re thankful he will be with us again for the 1 936 season . STONER MOSS " I. ' il " Stonei Moss, the half pint hghtmg halfback of th? Normal pigskin nuns wasn ' t elected co captain along with Polly Piazza for nothing. All the lads on the field and also in tin- grandstand recognised his sterling play in the backfield Stoner ' s size and speed have coupled with lighting spirit to make him a tricky ball-carriei Big things were expected of th? two-hundred-pound tackle SlacI but WiIImh ran into tough luck earl) in the season, tippling hinis.lt from furthei play. His size and aggressiveness was sorely needed many times dui ing tin- season, not to mention lit) to boot the pi tween the cross-bars foi the as tra point . Tough luck , Slack . hope to see more of you next 1 ■ imed up tin a Km mid able set co the 1 )emon opp inents s passes wen eled in his direction His slashing tackling game was out ■ WOODROW TURNER Between Woodrow and Hebert, Normal had little difficulty in the snap-back position. Th i centering of Turner, although a light man, was outstanding His grit and ability to handle himself in tough corners mad- ' him an able man on the team. It is also goodbye to Woodrow. The cap and gown gets him this year. GERALD COUCH Gerald, the lad who h .ils from Minden, was a mwcomer to the squad this year, but had little difficulty in securing him- self a berth on the team in capacity of fullback. Gerald made quite a name for himself by his ability to put the pig skin right where he wanted it, enough so to be called the " lad with the educated toe. " W. E. COYLE Coyle, another of the Spring hill boys, played stellar ball at guard position this vear until he was hampered by a bad shoulder. Coyle, a junior, will be back to buck the line in the fall. DUKE PORTER Duke, shifted from fullback to end this year, played his usual hard driving type of football, never quitting when the pressure was on Duke ' s speed and shiftiness made him a valuable man at the terminal spot. Por- ter will be missing on the squad next year because of graduation. I- WESLEY VAUGHN " Wes " was on of Turpin ' i dependable in the be held Wes served as quarterback and half. The greatest asKl of rhe Hav iit-sville warrior was his ability as a lint blocker. Size and ihtftincu made him a ca- pable, iltrt man on tin- Demon squad. Vaughn will see plenty of service in the quarterback position next year. JAMES MERR1TT limim one ol the few sopho- more , to make .1 ihowing on th (i- .mi st nod out In- ad and shoul- ders over all of his classmates. Weighing over two hundred pounds in Blocking f«l . h ! made .1 li.nd, plunging end. and .1 menace to the opposition jimmy played heads- up football in the Centenary and South western tilts. Payne, junior, although play- ing his first year with the vat llty, was the ' ' bouncing ball ol I he squad , and e.n tied a reputa tion for evading tacklen Payne it a shift) trickstei when carry- ing the hall. Payne ' s best game was the I urkes I a , on Hut where Payne t ided three successive tackten betoie kn downed. Waglev big tackle was another ot the sophomore boys who madt good in the big lime proved a hard-driving tackle with plant) o jnd in his make-up Mora will be seen of Alton when the leaves begin to fall tf Uf L - • fa L. K)} 1 1 • ■. 1 ' 5 tt . • . m ■u? CHARLES HEBERT Charlie at pivot angle because of size and ruggedness received Turpin ' s call to start during most of the games. Charlie was an accurate center and was a spark plug in starting most of the plays. Hebert was also out- standing in his defensive play. MIXON BANKSTON " Papa ' ' Bankston served as the steam-roller of the Normal De mons this season and was usrd extensively by Coach Turpin when yardage had to be gain d by brute force. Bankston proved ro be one of the hardest men on the team to stop when he got rolling and earns the title of being the " flying fullback. " LANDRY ESCUDE " Skeedee " was the all-round man of the varsity squad, for- merly playing the back field, but under Turpin ' s direction being used as one of the guards. Carefree recklessness in daih ' ng through the line made him a colorful man. When ; ports an- nouncers failed to see a tackle made, it was usually announced, " Escude stopped the ball- carrier. " JAMES AUSTIN Jimmy, although used very little this season, was another of the mainstays of the backfield, and constantly played a hard-driving game. Centenary ' s poor showing in the first half was partly re- sponsible because of Aust n ' s line-blocking and tackling. f WJ SIMS JACKSON Sims at tackle end occa ionallj .it end earned the title of being dependable, Sims showed plenty ol fight spirit throughout th although running in o old man injury frequentl) Sun . will pi obably DC seen on end during the next season. CHARLES MATHIS Charley was anothei of th? Mtphormiic players that mad • in i big waj A, .1 guard Charley il being looked for ward t tor big things at son. Size and weight co to make him 1 real threat for backfietd men. I ittle |a 1- u u be) ond a ■ me ol the p lows on the te ■ t stature end slight ol build, Little Jack made up foi it in grit and determinai I ran into a jinx early in the season, in juring his knee and preventing gh the schedule I uipm ' s call usually had Jackson in it until hi. injur) Marvin, a rail, slim, and halfback, came out as a real hall earner towards the latter ■ the season. His ability to find holes in the line and to reverse ground with plenty ol made him .1 real ground gainei The Stephen ( s bnx ni ht. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL LINE COACH TONY PORTER COACH RIVERS NESOM The 1935 football season found Coach Nesom with some of the finest football material in the state. The whole gang of " dogs " performed admirably through- out their schedule, losing only one of their contests. The Imps of 1935 were a speedy aggregation of grid- sters, possessing such ten-second men as Pernici and Harmon. The line possessed plenty of power and speedy ends were at Coach Nesom ' s disposal. Not only did the Imps take on intercollegiate foes, but high school teams as well, defeating them as they came. The first game of the season with Louisiana College sent the freshman hopes soaring, and another 13-0 vic- tory over the Southwestern Bull Pups gave evidence that a successful season was at hand. The Imps ran into trouble when the lowly-rated Tech Bull Pups, aided by a muddy field and weighty defense, turned back the speedy Normal eleven by a 7-6 score. This was the only defeat marring the 1935 season for the freshmen. When football season comes again, Turpin will find enough good freshman material to supplant the losses to his varsity squad through graduation. F- r » ' " 3 irn ff " a kctv a It BASKETBALL RESUME Coach H. Lee Prather and his cagers enjoyed one of the most successful basketball seasons in years with his 1936 squad, winning nine of their conference games and losing only one to Centenary, having defeated the Gentlemen earlier in the season. The Demon quintet, because of the excellent showing during the season ' s performance, was invited to the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association tournament meet at Jackson, Mis- sissippi, as a seeded team, and placed in the bracket of " tops " teams, along with Kentucky Teachers, and Mur- ray State Teachers, winners of first and second in the tournament. Prather started the season off with a group of in- experienced men, and with little hope of making a good showing, but before the season was long under way, two sophomore players, Loftin and McGee, turned out to be real forward material, and the Normal stock went up. With Marvin Wyatt, sensational junior forward, and the two sophomores, plus Wooley and Miller, difficulties in the forward wall were solved. Elmo Tullos, high score man for the season, had little difficulty in keeping the tip-off position well in hand. For guards, Prather had Captain Billy Baucum and Cecil Brown. Baucum for four years has been characterized as being a smooth guard, while Brown turned in beautiful and surprise playing, keeping the position to himself most. of the season. The squad looked bad in the first four games played, losing three of the four, one to Magnolia A. M., and two before the Commerce, Texas, Teachers. Following this, the Normal squad took on con- H. LEE PRATHER TULLOS McGEE BAUCUM (Captain) MILLER «r -A 1 % BROWN WOOLEY LOFTIN WYATT ference teams, and went through a highly success- ful season, winning nine straight conference vic- tories, falling in the tenth one to Centenary at Shreveport. Louisiana Tech, Louisiana College, Southwestern, each lost two games to the fast- moving Demon cagers. Centenary lost one, Mis- sissippi State Teachers lost another before the Normal onslaught. Normal also engaged in non- conference games during the season, winning one and losing one to the Stephen F. Austin Lumber- jacks, champions of the Texas Intercollegiate Ath- letic Association. The game with the Lumber- jacks on the home court was a complete rout, the score being 51-32. After the regular basketball season, the Normal five received an invitation to the S. I. A. A. tour- nament, and received a bye the first night, defeated the Mississippi College aggregation the second night in an overtime game, but fell before the Murray State Teachers the following night. In- juries to the squad prevented the boys from mak- ing any better showing. Throughout the season, a great deal of credit to the winning of the team must be given to the work of the three alternating regular forwards, Marvin Wyatt, Bill Loftin, and Milton McGee. The two sophomores surprised the entire basket- ball followers around Normal, especially so in the case of Bill Loftin. The fighting spirit of these two forwards, plus the usual excellent smooth play- ing of Wyatt was the keynote of success for the Prather-tutored basketeers. Elmo Tullos, rangy center on the squad, also deserves special merit for his excellent work at the pivot position. Tullos proved to be a natural in feeding the ball to the breaking forwards. Brown and Baucum were also dependables on the team. Brown turned in the surprise of the year with his type of cool fighting, and Baucum playing his clean sportsman- like game received the admiration of both plavers and spectators. Lehman Wooley and Sam Miller, second string forwards, played their last season of ball with the Normal College. Both men are noted for their fast-breaking and quick shooting. With the loss of only one regular through grad- uation, that of Captain Billy Baucum, the Prather cagers are being looked forward to for big things for the next basketball season. Both sophomores will have seasoning, helping them to play better under pressure. V -, ' V CLYDE STALLCUP RESULTS OF MATCHES Normal 40 Louisiana College 32 Normal 28 Louisiana Tech 27 Normal 36 Louisiana Tech 21 Normal 40 Louisiana College 30 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Under the tutelege of a new coach, Clyde Stallcup, the Normal freshmen enjoyed one of the most successful seasons of basketball in years. The Imps came through in their three intercollegiate contests, trouncing thoroughly Louisiana College, Louisiana Tech, and Louisiana College in a return match. The freshman cagers also turned back a number of high school teams in prac- tice matches, namely, Coushatta and Flora high schools. Outstanding proteges of Stallcup were the Elkins brothers, Skinner, Linzey, Berry, and Perkins. With their new style of basketball, these freshmen should prove valuable next year. The title of undefeated bears with it the fact that the freshman squad is one of the best teams ever at Normal to bear the title of Imps. t CI c k u k e TRACK COACH TURPIN I yw Coach Harry Turpin found his 1935 track squad well rounded in abil- ity, with sufficient individual stars to make the squad outstanding. Although little was shown in intercollegiate competition, results of the annual S. I. A. A. meet at Alexandria were such as to merit the plaudits of followers of the cinder track. Meets were held with Louisiana Tech from Ruston, South- western, Louisiana College, and the Stephen F. Austin Teachers from Texas. The relay team of Normal, although not quite up to the standard of the usual fast record-setting relay teams of Normal, was well balanced and a real threat. Jesse Boucher, Ardern Cheshire, George Heard were out- standing in this event. In Stoner Moss, Clifton Thomas, Turpin found his short spring men. Early in the season, Jesse Boucher, another 100-yard dash man, " popped " a leg muscle, preventing him from further competition, leaving Moss and " Strawberry " to carry the burden. Clifton and Meadows were the hurdles men. Charlie Meadows was perhaps the outstanding man on the track squad. His excellent season at the high jump standards made him the best man in BOUCHER MOSS CHESHIRE l I . iuv. M 91 mm : j TEAM BAUCUM LEE MEADOWS S. I. A. A. circles. Charlie tied the record at Alexandria, and in after contest leaps exceeded the record by two inches. Before Meadows finishes Normal, Turpin expects six feet four out of the tall trackman. Austin, Walker, Turner, and Barton were the distance men on the squad, Austin leading the way in the mile, and Turner in the two-mile grind. George Heard, iron man of the squad was another of the individual stars. Heard turned in his best performance in the quarter and half-mile. Leg injury at the close of the season prevented Heard from placing high at the annual meet. Baucum and Lee held down the field events for Normal, Lee throw- ing the discus and shot put along with Bankston, and Baucum the javelin. Marvin Wyatt, although sadly handicapped with leg injury, gamely upheld the cinder squad in the broad jump and pole vault. Marvin placed third in pole vault at Alexandria. Although the squad did little during the season, barring injuries, they proved themselves real trackmen when the pressure was put to bear at the annual track and field meet. Normal came away with her share of medals and points. BARTON THOMAS AUSTIN TURNER .] - A I -• A Ti FRESHMAN TRACK Freshman track season found coaches Turpin and Nesom with good material on hand for development into varsity material for the following year. Although the freshmen had very few intercollegiate contests, constant practice against the varsity molded them into strong contenders for the team next year. The individual honors on the Imps ' track team went to Douglas Williamson, lanky quarter and half-mile man, and Milton McGee, who showed good form in the pole vault and the high jump. At the S. I. A. A. meet held in Alexandria, the freshman track squad came through with good results, both McGee and Williamson placing high in the competition. Merritt showed good form in the field events, his weight making him a strong contender in the discus and shot put. Other freshmen that should receive merit are Pyle, Szczesiul, and Scott. Both Pyle and Szczesiul placed high in the mile events. All the men that showed strong in the freshman squad will undoubtedly round into shape to carry on the purple and white honors on the cinder track. e uvii THE TENNIS GLASS V The 1935 tennis team is the first tennis team at Normal that has really gone into a heavy schedule and finished the season with a record that showed tennis fans that Normal is really taking tennis seri- ously. Despite discouragement from various campus sources, the diligent efforts of the tennis players have convinced the local athletic department that tennis is here to stay. To date the teams have had to furnish their own equipment and schedule matches without aid from the athletic department of the college. The college has now recognized tennis as a major sport and has made arrangements to place tennis on the same scale with the other athletics of the college. The team was composed of Edgerton Pierson, Elton Bordelon, Bill Charleville, Kier Maddox, Mal- colm McLean, and Henry Ford Glass. Pierson and Bordelon alternated at the one and two positions. Charleville and Maddox played the MADDOX PIERSON Iffll lll«l CW£ ■:.:•■ ' TEAM « « « three and four positions, respectively. McLean and Glass alternated at the fifth position. The number one doubles team was composed of Pierson and Bor- delon, and the number two doubles team was com- posed of Charleville and Maddox. The team was coached by Harry Turpin. Normal is looking forward to a very successful season next year, as only one man was lost to the team by graduation. Ed Pierson played his last year and ended his college career by turning in a singles victory and aiding in a doubles victory to defeat Lou- isiana Tech. Plans are being made to make the 1936 tennis season one of the most extensive in the history of tennis at the college. A local trip has been planned that will take in the major tennis teams of the state. Tours of Mississippi and Texas have been planned also. On these trips such foes as Louisiana State, Tulane, Millsaps, Louisiana College, Louisiana Tech, and Mississippi State will be met. CHARLEVILLE BORDELON McLEAN v tainted L J i = U % c p kX_: H ---i M 1 cz Vt eteciLna ill s IT IS IMPOS- SIBLE TO PLEASE EVERYONE. MANY AN- NUALS SEND THE PICTURES TO SOME CELE- BRATED PERSON TO HAVE THEM JUDGE THE BEAUTIES AS THEY ARE SEEN IN A PICTURE. THIS IS A VERY UNFAIR METHOD OF SELECTING BEAUTIES AND IN MANY CASES GRAVE ERRORS ARE MADE. THE BEAUTIES THIS YEAR WERE JUDGED LO- CALLY, THEIR FAULTS WERE CAREFULLY CONSIDERED: THEIR PERSONALITY AS WELL AS THEIR EVERYDAY APPEARANCE IN THE CLASS ROOMS, AT SOCIAL FUNCTIONS, AND ON THE CAMPUS WERE JUDGED. WE WILL NOT NAME THE COMMITTEE FOR SAFETY ' S SAKE, BUT WE WILL SAY THAT IT WAS A COMMITTEE OF FIVE, THREE FACULTY MEMBERS, AND TWO STUDENTS, HEADED BY THAT GREAT POET, ANONY- MOUS. 7 A ' | y ! w . " ln w tii DETROIT AND LAKE CHARLES tii WELMA WICKMAN SH REVEPORT Ji ... t 4i CLAYTON LOVE DE Rl D DER r (ii TAYLORTOWN E V. SHARP MOORINGSPORT Ui BOeeY MONTGOMER OF BENTON BY POPULAR VOTE. WAS SELECTED SWEETHEART OF THE 1936 POTPOURRI. MISS MONTGOMERY WAS ALSO ONE OF THE JUNIOR CLASS BEAUTIES. 7- T HE YOUNG LADIES WHOSE PICTURES APPEAR ON THESE PAGES WERE SELECTED, BY POPULAR Jnrs. Madeline Uoom i oijie Jrliss trances JLouston yMlss rfimmie Jjurknalter Jrl ' iss Jylarqaret Jnarionneaux Jnlss Jrlarie Ulouiler VOTE, AS REPRESENTATIVES OF THE FOUR CLASSES AND THE STUDENT BODY AT LARGE Miss CirLs O ' cNral JIlss Oflice Dadon Jfii s -7l el r ul or u s b if Jniss Ofllrr J). Cownseno -Miss Jsorotnu tfamel Jii m Jielba QYooiwari SM ' iss Louise Carpenter Was selected as The Sweetheart of the Band and was a very popular choice. This is the first time in the history of the College that such an honor has been held by an individual, and it seems proper to mention lure that perhaps fate took a hand in her selection. 7 SWEETHEART OE THE BAND A Freshman .it Normal, is bj fai the besl Drum Major thai has ever been in Front " t Normal band. The Colonel always ui - the crowd .1 treat .iv he struts on the gridiron and in the streets at the head " i our numerous parades, 7l drum major Jniss ane Shell Jnt. Raij QYinn M r . jYilliam Jjaucum Jrliss Jyorolnif Ljcorqe Out of the many students who have attended Nor- mal for the past year, there are many that should be given extra honors for their diligent work in helping to better the existing conditions of the College. It is impossible to honor here all the deserving students, but this staff has tried to honor a few that have, by their ability, personality, and untiring efforts, become known as leaders in the many activities and various fields of work on the campus. These students have not necessarily been outstanding in the field of schol- arship, but they have worked earnestly for the better- ment of their fellow students and the College. It is the sincere wish of this staff that these students will be remembered for their efforts and that the students of the future will profit by the mistakes and carry on the work of the 1936 Who ' s Who. Jir. Oiler Jiaiiox yr iis Of lice jtarkins _ S h i r I e ij fj a » i s o i Mr. Van Oiom MLCOM N G ZM ' tss Ottie SMac ' ■Duncan Of Alexandria, was selected for this honor and led the procession of football sponsors to the scene of the home-coming football game between Louisiana State Normal College and Southwestern Louisiana Institute. Miss Duncan was also one of the four senior beauties. MOST POPULAR PIANIS Was selected bj the Potpourri iaiF for this h because of her charm, personality, and original style of music. Miss Bowen does not always abide bj th rules ot the music masters, but her cleverness in playing the piano has brought more jo to the hearts nf the students than anj other individual i n the campus. SMhs " Trappy " " Bowen 1936 L.T. A. CONVENTION DURING the fall term of 1935 the faculty members of the College contracted a serious case of wanderlust and wandered down to Alexandria to the Louisiana Teach- ers ' Convention. In the absence of our beloved teachers it was neces- sary for the lowly students to take over the reins of government and conduct the classes. The Honorable Guy " Red " Wim- berly was elected president of our noble institution. Mr. Wimberly ' s chief tasks were signing letters and declaring holidays. The latter he did better. The Honorable Van Odom was elected Dean of Men. Mr. Odom conducted himself as a true gentle- man should, took no definite stand on any subject, and bought many cups of coffee. Miss Carrie Bonnie Newell was elected Dean of Women. Miss Newell filled Miss Bowman ' s shoes perfectly — under the careful super- vision of Dean Dean Varnado. The students were allowed to dance in the Field House and a good time was had by all. The Stu- dent Body is joyfully looking for- ward to the 1936 L. T. A. Conven- tion. Page 142 LiiJienl l ■ill u Mr • " Pretty Boy Floyd " and " Baby Face Nelson " . . . Rally Round . . . Who ' s the heathen? . . . N. and S. Louisiana meet at the sun dial . . . Rah! Rah! for Normal girls . . . Murray ' s pants shrunk . . . Seven long years she ' s been married . . . The invisible man returns . . . Mr. and Mrs. Escude ' way back when . . . And still they dance . . . No men to men — tion . . . Normal ' s only tux an ' a gal! . . . Hold ' er, Red! . . . Oh, yea, now I remember . . . The Purple Jackets have landed and the sit- uation is well in hand . . . Boogy! Boogy! Boogy! . . . Am I mortified? . . . Hey, ma, pass me another sandwich . . . Where ' s Henry, the great archaeologist? . . . The girls get Clubby . . . Goo ' by, girls . . . Burn- ing the Bull dog . . . Harmony (?) on the tennis courts . . . What ' s the matter, Henry, stomach ache? Ein, Zwei, Drei, Spiel! . . . Normal ' s Nudists . . . Normal ' s 5-year-old-hahy (Sweet Baby) . . . Dog McLean Barks . . , Ah — hah! Major Hoople! . . . People in glass houses should pull the shades down . . . Ottie Mae and her campaign manager . . . Mother said there ' d be days like this . . . Polly cuddles Kitty . . . The ratio of Normal — 3-1 . . . Hopefuls at Hatcher ' s Hash- house . . . B. S. (Before Sissy) . . . A Sat- urday nite at Grand Ecorc . . . And they sat down to play . . . The gals talk things over . . . Company from home . . . Dog Horton entertains . . . Inno- cents abroad . . . Not so innocents abroad . . . Little Weenie plays golf . . . The one with the legs is Bobby . . . — -— .22 Jit i So 5e?, Af rs. Hereford . . . The Stadium (?) . . . Mexican Hairless " dogs " . . . The House of David glares . . . How ' s her pulse, Bobby? . . . The band shows off . . . And so they sat for daze . . . Working his way through college . . . Autos, autos, everywhere, hut . . . Hey, here I am, on this side! . . . Well, that ' s that also . . . Come up and see us sometimes . . . Smile, please . . . The road to food . . . Hi, Jean! . . . Whitfield tells all . . . Well, that ' s that— . . . With a number on his chest . . . This is so sad . . . Where are the dice, men? . . . They ' re tops (not water) . . . H. Lee looks em over . . Dodd looks for votes . . . Mr. Vaughn poses . . . Sing something simple . . . Blue Monday smiles . . . Close your mouth, PeeWee! . . . Looking for higher education . . . Spring fashions from " Esquire " . . . Mr. DeBlieux goes courtin ' . . . Looks like a stag line . . . K7 Yeah, we ' re surprised too! . . . President- elect Austin and his campaign manager . . . Cuties all; you too, Jack! . . . Jean and her goodtime Charlies . . . Supplication . . . The Fountain of Youth . . . Our President! . . . The Hill-Billies with Georgie at the piano . . . ■m The books were borrowed . . . A bunch of bricks, some are loose, though . . . Lochinvar Lindslcy bears down . . . We think they ' re silly too . . . Birds of a feather — . . . Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Fournet pose . . . When Landry was a bachelor . . . No kidding, a prospect . . . Mrs. Hereford plays policeman . . . I ' m behind the post, ma! . . . 30 5 v j ite tWi ' . ' ctivilie STUDENT COUNCIL James Austin Junior Class President William Baucum Senior Class President Evelyn Chatelain Newman Club Jack Clayton Student Body at Large Bill Charleville Editor of Potpourri Glyn Corley Y. M.C. A. President Rushia Mae Butchee Y. W. C. A. President Alice Harkins Secretary Student Body Kier Maddox Vice-President Student Body Van Odom President Student Body Georgie Pickett Student Body at Large Harold Mitchell Sophomore Class President Duke Porter Student Body at Large Ray Winn Editor of Current Sauce RAY WINN VAN ODOM DELEGATES TO N. S. F. A. Convention of 1936 The Student Council is composed of 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 repre- sentatives elected from the student body at large. The sending of two delegates to the N. S. F. A. in Kansas City was sponsored by the Council. Gold footballs, tennis balls, track shoes, and basketballs were given to the Seniors who had let- tered in any of the different sports. Gold keys were awarded to the three student body officers and to the editors of the publica- tions. The finance for such activities of the Council is received from a small part of the registration money paid each term by the student. P g« 159 T THE CURRENT SAUCE Staff R w WlNN Editor and Business Manager DeWitt Garrett Associate Editor John Makar Associate Editor Henry Ford Glass Sports Editor Special Writers Dorothy George Cecile M. Smith Marguerite Hanley Frances Parr Dorothy Aden Mabel Clair Lancaster Harold Mitchell James Prudhomme Willie Mamye Sledge Herb Sayers M vrie Champagne J. S. LeBlanc Sibyl Lucy Dore Eloise Thomas Miriam Him i i ( it Y WlMBERLY Bill Hagewood Page 160 DEWITT GARRETT RAY WINN JOHN MAKAR TH E CU RRENT SAUCE The Current Sauce, now a weekly paper, goes to press every Wednesday and comes out on Thursdays. The pages include various types of special features, news and editorials. A gossip column, " Satin ' s Satire, " has been very popular with the students this year. In the sport section, ' Through the Glass " gave unbiased criticism to the sports of Normal. The editor of The Current Sauce is appointed by a publi- cation board each year. This board is composed of five mem- bers of the Student Council. The editor must be an individual that has served at least one year on the staff. The remaining members of the staff are appointed by the editor-in-chief. Mr. R. L. Ropp is the faculty advisor of the publication. P.iqe 161 Aden, Cooper, Escude, Glass, Garrett THE POTPOURRI STAFF Bill Charleville Editor and Business Manager Shirley Jamison Associate Editor John. Makar Circulation Manager DeWitt Garrett Advertising Manager Henry Ford Glass Sports Editor Winn Thomas Class Editor Dorothy Aden Organization Editor Johannah Peterson . . . Assistant Organization Editor Russel Holman Photograph Editor Marjorie Escude Special Assistant Virginia Butler Special Assistant Georgie Pickett Typist Ann Cooper Art Editor BILL CHARLEVILLE, Editor Holman, Makar, Peterson, Pickett, Thomas TH E POTPOURRI STAFF The Potpourri, annual publication of the Louisiana State Normal College, attempts to present in each volume the actual student life and activities as seen by the Potpourri staff. The 1936 Potpourri is the twen- ty-fifth volume, the first volume having been printed in 1909. The annual was not printed during two years after the World War. The 1936 Potpourri staff has made a sincere effort to build a book which portrays every phase of Normal college life and which records inci- dents and accomplishments that the students can always recall with pleasure by turning the pages of this volume. SHIRLEY JAMISON, Associate Editor THE PURPLE JACKET CLUB Officers Shirley Jamison- President Marjorif. Escude Vice-IPresident Jane Shell Secretary Alice Harkins Treasurer Alice Harkins Elizabeth Leonard Marjorif. Escude Willie Mamve Sledce Mil HA WORLEV Shirley Jamison Ottie Mae Duncan Members Mary K. Woodvard Jane Shell Virginia Butler Doris Shell Alice Walsh Miriam Him el Rushia Mae Butchee Dorothy L ' Herisson Sara Roach Whitehead Dorothy George Hazel McGiiee Carrie Bonnie Newell SlBLEI 1. 1 JO I)ORE Beth Voorhies Supreme loyalty to Normal everywhere, at all times, integrity of character, attributes of lead- ership, and a high scholastic status are the requisites these girls have in becoming one of Nor- mal ' s Purple Jackets, a title of honor and confidence. The Purple Jackets give valuable assistance when serving at rallies, plays, recitals, gradua- tions, and other formal and informal affairs of the college. They are especially helpful during the Freshman Days, at which times the) serve as guides for the new students. The wearers of the Purple Jackets are ever striving to spread loyalty to their Alma Mater among the other students and to increase the efficiency of their college. Paqe 164 WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Established 1928 The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of the president and two representatives from each sorority. It directs all sororitj activities, especially in regard to rushing and the relation of the sororities to each other. The Council has full authority to settle questions of controversial mat- ters which may arise between and among the sororities on the hill. The Pan-Hellenic Council sponsors an annual dance in the spring term. Officers Jane Sheli President Dorothy L ' Herisson Jean Johnson Vice-President Miriam Himel . . . Frances Houston . Corresponding Secretary Secretary Treasurer Delta Sigma Epsilon Dorothy L ' Herisson Elizabeth L ' Herisson Harriet II m i Tin la S ' u ma Upsilon Miriam Himel Sibyl Lucv Dore I.oi isi-: Reed Members ' ; kappa Sigma ) v Shim m vrg ir1 i 1 1 ston Mei.ba Woodward Sir ma Sir ma Sir ma Ik VNCES I I ' m STON I mm m Hickman Virginia Buti er Alpha Sigma Alpha Jean Johnson K a 1 111 kim McDaniels Al HI II Kkl s Page I6S Adams, Alldav, Anthony, Brown, Burke, Clarke, Dabney, Edgerton, Ellzey, Emmons, Hall, Hicks, Jackson, Leonard, L ' Herisson, E. L. Herisson, Long, Milter, Munson, B. Schexnayder, V. Schexnayder, Stothart, LeBlanc. Voorhies. DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Phi Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon was founded at the Louisiana State Normal College March 26, 1926. It was the first organization of its kind on the campus and was founded with the assistance of President V. L. Roy. Mrs. Roy, Mrs. Stroud, and Mrs. Breazeale were the first patronesses, and Miss Georgene Hughes was the faculty advisor. One hundred and sixteen girls have been initiated into Phi Chapter since its origin ten years ago. Today Phi Chapter has fifteen active members. The biennial convention of the sorority is to be held this summer in St. Louis, Missouri. Two delegates, Elizabeth L ' Herisson and Annice Allday, are to be sent from this chapter and many other members plan to attend. Page 166 PHI CHAPTER Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1014. Established at Louisiana State Normal College, 1926 Fratres in Facultate Miss Georgene Hughes Miss Annetta L. Wood Class of 1936 Dorothy Brass Elizabeth Leonard Elizabeth Voorhies Dorothy L ' Herisson Class of 1937 Class of igj8 Kathryn Brows Harriet Hall Cala Adams Maude Dabney Patricia Burke Elizabeth L ' Herisson Assice Allday Velma Schexnayder Evelyn Ellzey Elvie Stothart Martha Anthony Louise Voorhies Clara Louise Havard Eunice Edgerton Class of 1939 Alice Marie Clark Louise Jackson Ida Miw- Miller Doris Emmons Lillian Frances Kelli Laura Munson Margaret Hicks Joel LeBlanc Bernice Schexnayder Agnes Long Sponsors: Miss Hughes, Miss Wood Patronesses: Mrs. Mattie Breazeale, Mrs. C. C. Stroi i , Mrs. O. Traber Officers DoRonn L ' Herisson President Doroth Brass Treasurer Elizabeth Leonard .... Vice-President I1 krih Hali Chaplain Elizabeth L ' Herisson . Recording Secretary Clara Louisi Havard Sergeant Cala Adams . . . Corresponding Secretary Evelyn Ellzei Study Chairman Annice Allday . Social Service Chairman Page 167 Butler, Cappell, Cobb, Durham. Ellington, Good, Hickman, Houston, Lymberis, Murphy, Nourse, Palmer, Re Sheppard, Talbot. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded nationally at the Virginia State Normal School in 1898. In 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 sec- ondary schools. Therefore at the Convention of 1911 the sorority voted to limit the chapter rolls 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 was established on the Louisiana State Normal campus in 1928. At present the chapter is proud of nine actives and twenty pledges. The regional meet was held in Lafayette, and Alpha Zeta dele- gates, Frances Houston, Ethel Good, and Miss Corinne Statler, returned with the cup awarded for attendance. Page 168 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Fratres in Facultate Miss Corinne Statler Mrs. R. H. Williams Class oj 1936 Dorothy Aden Virginia Butler Dorothy Groves Thelma Hickman Class of 1937 Marjorie Escude Frances Houston Marios Km i- Verna Mae Talboi Bless Wilson Marcia Durham Kill EL GoOI) Margaret Groves Class of 1938 HlLMA HEDBURC Dorothy LaCroix Geri ride I ' ai mi r Rosalie Kh ver Dele ah Sheppard I R1S Sandi IS I.ii.a Bikini Margaret Capelle Alike Cobb Class of 1939 M I El I INGTON Hilda Asm Hair El ll I l 1.1 MliERIS M R fORIE Ml Rl ' in 1. 111 As NOURSE A ' Dair R (, n Patronesses: Mrs. Peyton Cunningham, Miss Esther Cooley, Mr . S m Levy, Mrs. Tom mi Pi vrson ( )fficers Frances Houston President ' iri.ini Bi iur . Thelma Hickman Vice-President Dorothi Groves . Ethel Good . . . Corresponding Secretary . . . . Treasurer lit ( ording S, retary Page 149 Bacala, Badon, Bernard, E. Breaux, M. Breaux, Brown, Coats, Mrs. Coyle Dezendorf , Dore, Ford, Gandy, Hart, Himel, Kohler, Lacaze Miller, Nichol son, Pelligrin, Reed, Rhorer, Smith, Toups, Wascom, Williams THETA SIGMA UPSILON Theta Sigma Upsilon was first established at Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia, in 1920. The date of the establishment on the cam- pus at the Louisiana State Normal College was May 19, 1928. A letter of recommendation was written by Miss Catherine Winters, Mrs. Ethel Hereford, and President V. L. Roy. Mrs. R. L. Ropp was the first patroness of the Kappa Chapter. Kappa Chapter is looking forward to the National Convention to be held at Los Angeles, California. The chapter won the plaque for the scholarship, the plaque for the best stunt, and the popularity contest for the best original sorority song at the last convention. Kappa Chapter was composed of thirty members and pledges at the beginning of the winter term of 1935-36. Page 170 KAPPA CHAPTER THETA SIGMA UPSILON Class of IQj6 Alice Badon Ruby Mae Brow n Dorothy Douglas v mink ii ri Mildred La Caze Class of iQjj Alma Dezi ndorf Sirii Lucy Dore I i i wor Harp Miriam Himel Vl I M C ' asion Mil IIRFI) Merii I Lilburn Nicholson Class of 1938 Ri 111 Pelligrein Louise Reed A i Toups 1 1 s 1 1 W ' ai den M Kl.l ikiii Wyai i I.orei 1 a B c i Melba Bernard Cody Ci aire Bi u km r Myriam Breaux Class of 1939 i velyn bki l x ! 1 oise Coats J Essi e Duncan Verone Ford Mar Helen c .1 sm I. nl [SI KOHl IR ANNII Ru Miller K i hi 1 in Rhorer M r (. ' . Williams Page 171 First row: Aycock, E., Aycock, M. I., Bardin, Carpenter, Elston, E., Elston, M., Files, Iricn Second Row: Johnson, Laws, Levy. Lincoln, Montgomery, B., Montgomery, M., Newell, Parker. Thud Ron: Pott, Rhodes, Roach, Shell, J.. Shell. M., Short, Williams. Woodward. PI KAPPA SIGMA Pi Kappa Sigma was established nationally in 1894 at Ypsilanti, Michigan. Alpha Delta Chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma was found- ed May 25, 1928, and now has thirteen active members and fourteen pledges. The first district convention of Pi Kappa Sigma was held at St. Louis in April, 1935. Alpha Delta ' s repre- sentative was Jane Shell. Page 172 ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Class of 1936 Ass Cooper Jane Shell Emma Lou Lassus Mf.i.ba Woodward Sarah Roach Whitehead Class of 1937 Rosemary Laws Lucille Lincoln Esther Anna Lev Bobry Montgomery Carrie Bos vie New 1 1 1 Louise Carpeni er El EANOR F.I, SI OS Class of 1938 Margaret Elston Marguerite Hani ei Dorothy Irios K. i Johnson Mil 1 ici s 1 sin 1 1 K..VI HR-i S Will I I Elizabeth Aycock Mar ' V Ida As cock Mildred Bardis - Class of 1939 Martha Files Bh 1 ie Parker Eari Pott Linda Lee Renfroe Willa Vae Rhodes ( .1 SSI 1 Shoki I I I SOR W ' ll I I ims Patronesses: Mrs. I.ii. Ducournau, Mrs. Chris Haynes, Mrs. Woodrlii M Advisors: Miss Debbie Pinkston, Mrs. Georci Williamson ( )fficers Jane Siiei.i President Dorothi Irios .... Issistant Treasure) Mf.i.ba Woodward Vice-President Bourn Montgomery . . . . Press Agent Margarei Elston . . . Recording Secretary Eleanor Elston . . . Keeper of Archives Mii.i.icesi Shell . Corresponding Secretary Lucillb Lincoln . . Sergeant-at-Arms Sara Roach Whitehead. . . . Treasurer Margeriti H sui Corresponding Editot Pjqe 173 P££ n Alcock, Anderson, Bilbray, Bossier, Browning, Bryant, Burkhalter, Cassity, Compton DeLoach, Flanders, Fluitt, Griffin, Hall, Harkins, Haygood, Hearne, Johnson Jones, Lovell, Lynch, Lyons, Marrioneaux, McDaniels, Davis, Middleton, Ricks Sexton, Sharp, C. Smith, M. Smith, Sutton, Swett, Ware ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Psi Psi Chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was estab- lished in 1930, making it the youngest sorority on Nor- mal campus. The chapter received fourteen pledges during the rush season this year. Alpha Sigma Alpha is proud of twenty-two initiated members and eighteen pledges. The National Convention will be held in August, 1936, in Piquot, Minnesota, where beauty and interest in setting will enhance the pleasures of convention. Page 174 PSI PSI CHAPTER Founded at State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia, igoi Established at L. S. N. C, 1930 Evelyn Anderson ' Class of 1936 Lovie Browning Elizabeth Middleton Alice Harkins Katherine McDanhi Ruth Burns M. Merle Flandi k Mary K. Woody ard Class of 1937 Jean Hall Gerai.dine Lyons Corrie Smiiii Clayton Love Myrtis Sexton Mvrguerite Sutton Oli.ie Havgood |k w Johnson Ruth E. Alcock Iwilla Bossier ' ernice Davis Marguerite Bii.bray Maxine Bryan i Jimmie Burkhalter Mildred Smith Rosem aki Thomas Gloria Griffin Class of 1938 Makii Hiarne Evangeline Lynch Jessie Jones Shirlei Ricks Claudell Lovell Pattie Virginia Sharp Taylor Marshall Class of 1939 Cecile Cassity Maxine Davis Margarei Marionneai Frances Cavanaugh Elizabeth DeLoach Manette Swett Judith Compton Roberta Finn Ri in Helen Ware Jessie Duncki em an Advisor Miss Miriam Nelken Sponsor Mrs. Chari i s A. W IGNER Patronesses: Mrs. V. I ■ ' .. Broi k, Mrs. Ri by Di NCKi eman, Mrs. A. J. IIarcis, Mrs. G. II. Pierson Officers Jean Johnson President I ' m in Virginia Sharp . . . . • Treasurer Mary Catherine Woodyard . Vice-President Evangeline Lynch Editor l. Merle Flanders . . . . R, . Secretary Jean Hali Registrar Myrtis Sexton Cor, Secretary Alice II kkins Collegiate Re . Evelyn Anderson Chaplain Pag 175 Austin, Bradford, Easley, Givens, Hairier, Hargrove Jones, Kirkland, Lindsley, Maddox, Miller, Mitchell Scott, Small, Walker. Waller, Woodard, Woodyard SIGMA TAU GAMMA Founded at Warrensburg, Mo., 1020 The Nu Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma, national educational fra- ternity, was established 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 Normal campus. Its purpose is to establish a more intimate relationship and brotherhood among its members and to serve in every way as an uplift- ing factor in their lives. Like Sigma Delta Tau Fraternity, from which it emerged, Nu Chap- ter has a standard in which it demands only the best men as its mem- bers. It is necessary for them to reach a high moral and scholastic attainment before being accepted. Page 176 NU CHAPTER Woodrow Waller RoRERT EASLEY Charlie Meadows Jack Small Wesley Vaughn Bill Haigler Lloyd Warner List of Members Wilburn Slack Murray Woodyard Woody Hargrove Obie Scott Lawrence Lindsley Kier Maddox Rufus Walker Boyd Woodard Freeman Jones Harold Mitchell Sam Miller Tal madge Bradford Leake Kirkland Wayne Givens James Austin Bn i Wright L. C. Ford Julius Bradley J. R. Sherman John Austin Marvin Wyatt Gordon Wiggins D. T. Tarlton, Jr. Si oner Moss CHARI KS Ym NGBLOOD Fred Patrick Howard Hari an T. H. Cassel Carl Willi i- List of Pledges D elton Jones Harold Durrette Robert Jones ROBhRI DURR Tandy McElwee J. S. LeBi.anc Emmett Cope Whitfield Huson Charles Mathis Li nn How i i i C. I. Crow Charles Dupi i Leighton Linzi % , Clyde Roarki- Faculty Advisor: R. L. Ropp ( ' vrson Ri ssi Robert Marshall Cuthbert Smith Herb Sayi rs W. L. WlLl I VMS BOBBY Xl Clyde Woods Laurenci Colli m Richard Clanton (ill ion Thom vs E. L. Cross A i n Price K. G. Pyle Page 177 Austin, Burgess, Colquitt, Dupree, Halbert, Hilman Horton, McGee, Marshall, Meritt, Nesom, Noon C. Smith, W. Smith, Smolinski, Szczesiul, Williams, Wimberly PHI KAPPA NU The Phi Kappa Nu Fraternity was organized at the Louisiana State Normal College, October 17, 1929, and since that time has grown to be the largest fraternal organization on the State Normal campus. Phi Kappa Nu has a present enrollment of forty-five members and thirty-two pledges. Never losing sight of the high ideals upon which the fraternity was founded, it has reached a high position of fraternal organization. Page 178 PHI KAPPA NU Dick Dupree Clint Jackson Duke Porter ( il ■ Wimberi.y, Jr. Class of 1936 Carltov Caldwell William Rockhold C. A. Mariin Ray Winn- Jack Clayton William Baucum Van Odom Clyde Stallcup Huey Burnett James Hamii ros Wallace Pefferkokn Woodrow Turni r Merai d Wili 1 wi- Class of 1937 Mixov Bankston Jim Hii.bikn Kerwin Donaldson Landry Escude Sims Jackson Jack Douglas Payne Mahfouz James Merritt Maurice Hai.beri W. E. Coyle Van Austin R. W. Colquitte Cecil Ross Class of 1938 Horoi.d Smolinski Quinion Williams Alton W ' v.ih William Loftin Em eric Noon Ramond Szczesiul Milton McGei Marvin II iui i r Jack Bi rcess Hoyt Mar 1 Dudley Hillman James Mitchell J. P. Russel Tom Pierce Elmer Sewel John On 1 1 Steve Harmon Wai 1 in I.i in 1 Class of 1939 I abius Norman Odrey Teer yv. l. i inner Charlie Horton Kidd Park Huey Fi.ournoy II I KM AN IlAI LOW AY Rini Lewis Frank Pernici Bn 1 Vickers ClIARI IS LOOMIS i i ! i Page 179 Andrews, Dore, George, Leonard, Maddox Page, Ragland, Sledge, Talbot, Worley, Bowman KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi, international honorary society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, March 18, 1911. Gamma Phi Chapter of the society was established at the Louisiana State Normal College on May 11, 1934, by Dr. T. C. McCracken, national president. This year the organization celebrated its twenty-fifth anniver- sary at the Eleventh Biennial Convention, which was attended by dele- gates from every one of the one hundred three chapters. The purpose of the society is to further the interests of education and to aid teachers in the attainment of their goals through cooperation and fellowship with those of like interests. Page 180 GAMMA PHI CHAPTER Founded at the University oj Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, lgn Established at the Louisiana State Normal College; 1934. Fratre-, ix Facultate Lerov S. Miller C. Mildred Smith Sarah Ragi vnd Mamie Bowman F. A. Ford C. Portre-Bobinsky J. E. Guardia Elizabeth Cunnin Nei 1 if Sensk R. I. Da is Class of 1936 Mary Andrews Dorothy George Willie Maymi - 1 1 Elizabeth Leonard Mrs. Marcelle Fitzsimmons Shirley Jamison Melba Won Kilk Maddox Class of 1937 Earlike DeMoss Minnie Merli Flanders Frances Parr Sibyl Lues Dore Esobei Paci Willie L01 I u l ] I [( 1 R.S Dorothy George President Melba Worle Vice-President Elizabeth Leonard Secretary Shirley Jamison Treasu • M r Andrews Historian Willie Maymi Sledgi Reporter Mamie Bowman Count Page 181 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Officers Nancy Brown President Ruby Doris Price First Vice-President R. G. Pyle First Vice-President Lovenia Sweeney Second Vice-President Marie Durham Third Vice-President Frank Francis Secretary Elmo Tullos Treasurer Jessie Claire Ford Reporter Geraldine Beli B. T. U. Representative (Club) C. G. Killen . ... It. T. U. Representative (Town) Ola McDuff. . . Sunday School Representative (Club) Georcia Butler . Sunday School Representative (Town) Marie Simmons . . .V. ' . . . Representative (Town) Elsie Harvey .... Life Service Hand Representative Jewel Bruner Music Director The Baptist Student Union was founded at Louisiana State Normal College in 1927 as a part of a state and Southern organization. The local organization works through a council and sponsors a college department in the Sunday School of the local Baptist Church, a Young Wom- en ' s Association for missionary study, and a Baptist Young People ' s Union. Page 182 Y. M. C. A. Officers Glyn Corley Presidi nt C. A. Martin Vice-President Hii.lie BAUCUM Secretary Kier Maddox Treasurer VAN Ouom Chairman Membership Committee James Hamilton Social Chairman Robert Easley Publicity Chan man Gayre Bazar Pianist Dn io Jones Chorister Horace llus Room Commit!,, Robert IK rr Room Committei Robert Jones Freshman Commissioner D. T. I ki ion, Jr Freshman Commissioner Processor A. ( ' . Maddox Sponsoi The Young Men ' s Christian Association i t Louisiana State Normal College N an organization of religious students. It chiel aim U to be an active factor in all forms of moral and Christian work properlj within the scope of such an organization, and t bring the young nun into .1 closer relationship among themselves and their Creator. I In- members of the organization devote their energ) to the improvement of the students, mentally, morally, and spiritually, upon the athletic fields, in the class ri , on the campus, and everywhere. I he " Y " plans in do a wonderful work ne i yeai and stands read} at all times to lend a hand to all students contemplating entering Normal. I ' he Y. M. ( ' . A. is glad to offei the services ol Billie Pate Cause) and Hilton Jones on tin Freshman Commission for the coming school Mar. Page 183 I® £ ; k t fl I 1 ■■■■■■ ' ? vA:-yf w WKl aflBr _ _ ; • . EUTHENICS CLUB Officers Dorothy Shell President Mildred Tooke Vice-President Mary D. White Secretary Lovie Browning Treasurer Miriam Himel Reporter The Euthenics Club is composed entirely of Home Economics students. It is first and foremost in promoting a professional spirit. This club also endeavors to encourage sociability and to develop culture among its members. The Euthenics Club at Louisiana State Normal College is a member of the National Home Economics Association. Page 184 IOTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA PHI GAMMA Founded at Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio, 1921 Established at Normal, IQ27 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 field of journalism in the United States. T he standards of the fraternity are very high and the imitation to membership is extended to only those people who show proficiency in scholastic attainment-- a-- well as in the art of writing. Mitchell, A.i. Ropp Page I8S THE FRESHMAN COMMISSION The Freshman 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 incoming students. Miss Catherine Winters is the facult) sponsor for the gro up. Members Margarei A ' mrheim Ernestine Boudreaux Kate Chatelain Maude Dabney Jessie Jones Robert Jones Ieorgia Picketi 1). T. Tarlton Bernice Francis Nh k 1 is Gari ington Ei mi. Good Kathryn Hargrove Page 186 S.SCCldllCU GAME F O R C ' mon in, the water ' s fine. Just another racket. The W . A. A. idea of a wed- ding. Look here, boys! Looks like a female discus thrower. Officers Marjorie Escude President Lovie Browning Vice-President Geraldine Smith Secretary Rosalie Talbot Treasurer Ola MacDuff Reporter EVERY GIRL Get set! " Jelly beams, " get it? Who said a photographer ' s life is hard? Upsy daisy! Sports Li i ers Shirlei [AMISOK Horsebai k RkIiiki l w i Patrick lUuk, tball Isorh Paci Dun, ing 1. 1 CI! II ( ' VKI ' I SI I K lias, hall M Kl. KF I SM1III 1 nnlquoits As I IUSSI III P| KKCH i u L- C • AKKIK T.U I OR . ' in is Mn dki 11 Bom i s Soccn and II II M ( M11S Badminton and Ping Pong K MM V. Ill IS 1 S« im m i mi AND EVERY GIRL Kinda clubby. Just horse-ing around. You again, Shirley? You win; it ' s a nice pose. The Women ' s Athletic Association works with the Department of Physi- cal Education to the most effective pro- gram of physical activity. Each girl is automatically a member of the Wom- en ' s Athletic Association. The business of the association is controlled by a cabinet which consists of a leader of each sport, the officers of the associa- tion, and the instructors in physical education, acting as advisors. Meets and tournaments are planned in the different sports by the associa- tion, and a social of some kind is given each term. In the fall, a Freshman party or picnic is given, and in the winter term a Carnival Ball is held. Both events arc id the most enjoyable given on the campus and all girls are invited. The Women ' s Athletic Association and Department of Physical Education both affiliate with the national associa- tions that s t -t standards and control women ' s physical education activities in the United States. mm - j± -r Yii U I N GAME Klondike Kate and the gals. Just a golfer, yoo-hoo! Put some " English " on it, kid! Drop it, it ' s sharp! Teaming up. One (it the associations i- tin ' Wom- en ' s Division, National Amateui Ath letii Federati I Amei ica, I his as sociation sets standards and has for it-- slogan, " A gam t " i ei ei girl, and everj girl in a game. " It believes in competition i ' i sports, but it disap proves " t tin- highl] i inter- si hool, intersect al i ompi tition, w In re mphasis is upon the championship, and where few have been developed at thi expensi ol the mam. h ap i m es oi si hool met ting si hool occa sionall) on a friendl) so ial basis ami recommends especial!) im tin- pui pose ill. ! ' l.i Daj " i Sports Day, It dis appro es in g ni i al " t nun coai reci ipts, si nsational publicity which exploits girls, and awards ol gri ii mat rial valui I in othei national issoi iation t " m hi ' Ii iln " i - iliK tir Asso tion l " longs i- the Athli tii Fedei ation " i ( " Hi g " in. n, rgani ■ omposi d " i i " IK gi .nidi tii- as tions, I Id- association controls tin athli tn ii n ities foi « omi n in tin- ni. in 11 i " Mi gi - National and M mil mi etings an In Kl. t " liii Ii tin " i mal i " ill gi -i nd- .1 di ii ati i ho helps iln ' olli gi ki i p abi i a» " t ei n trends in phj sical edui ation tm women. Burke, Carpenter, Ellender, Hall, Johnson, Legendre, O ' Neal Page, Ragland, Reeves, Shell, Skinner, Thompson, Woodward ORCHESIS CLUB Officers Marion Reeves President Frances Ruth Prather Vice-President Kathleen Skinner Secretary-Treasurer Melba Woodward Reporter Members Patricia Burke Jean Johnson Jane Shell Louise Carpenter Mary Legendre Kathleen Skinner Clara Ellender Edris O ' Neal Joyce Thompson Harriet Hall Isobei, Page Melba Woodward Sarah Ragland Marion Reeves Doris Henry Pierson, Director The Orchesis Club of the Louisiana State Normal College is the only official dance organiza- tion on the campus. The members of the club have made themselves valuable to the college social committees by offering their services whenever needed. Their largest function of the year was the Stunt Night, sponsored for the first time by the club, with plans of making it a perma- nent feature during successive winter quarters. The club looks forward to many more programs and engagements during the next year. Page 192 PI DELTA EPSILON Founded at Louisiana State Normal College May, 1933 Officers .ufls Walker President Charlie Meadows Vice-President Alice Harkins Recording Secretary Charlii Monday Corresponding Secretary Marjorie EsCUDE Treasurer Professor B arr Vh MA (ASTON ' Lucile Carpenter William Crnkovic Neal Drye Majorie Escldi: Members Horaci II U S Al HI II IRKINS (11 vrlie Meadows Ch ki ik Monday I ' win McElwei ( ' . I. M KI IS Rivers Nesom Professor Nei kin R « mond Sz ZESU 1 [essii Skinner Ok. Stroi i) i 1 1 W i sn Kills w ai KER Pi Helta Epsilon is an luminal fraternity for Biology students that meet certain standards in scholastic duties. Page 193 THE L S. N. C. BAND The Normal Band, under the direction of Gilbert T. Saetre, has developed into one of the most popular organizations on the campus. It has become an integral part of our school life, participating as it does on programs for special occasions and in intercollegiate football and basketball contests. Mr. Saetre has taken his band on many trips this past soring, giving con- certs at high schools never before visited by a Normal College organization. One of the highlights of the school year for the Demon band was the trip to Shreveport, where the musicians broadcast over station KWKH, the Shreve- port radio station. The band this year has as its added attraction a new drum major, James Rayford McLean, who has led them through many exhibitions during the foot- ball season. Page 194 THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB Officers Vanessa Thompson .... President Harriet Ham Vice-President Ethel Good Secretary Jane Shei.i Treasurer Si i McNeely Reporter Lillian Gerow McCook, Director Dorothy Braw Hazel Di:. k Ei i uihi ii deLoach Roreria Fluitt Sopranos II kriei Hall Georgie Pickett Loi.a Mae Plauchi Sarah R vgi vnd Jam Shell Mil I KIN 1 Sill I I Kathleen Rihirik Mirriii Raggio V vnessa Thompson l.(Jl Ivl Voorhies Elvira M e Beasley NELWYN Bedim. i [ELD K. 1 1 ( ' 1 1 1 1 1 i s 1 i -mi Cooke .1 i zzo-Sopranos Frances d wis Verone F(iri) Hi urrt ( ; MI!I I Ethel Good I 1 1 Roach Hi 1 1 Sexton Bernice Smith El 1 mir Yo N ' G I I w 1 1 Bruner III I EN B ' S ers Lois Ci rk ( ,1 orgi Dixon Contraltos Doroi in D01 gi -- Corinn I 1 nl km 1 Helen D. Horton Virginia McKinnei I mii i Belli Plati Ik inc es M. I ' M 1 1 PS, Pianist (Kill Pi h Ki v. Doris 1 ' ru i |l AMI Rl - l I I Margueriti " 1 I I Pdqe 195 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Officers Carson Russell President Billie Pate Causey Vice-President James Lynn Powell Secretary-Treasurer Dilion Jones . : Librarian Mr. Lorraine Brittain, Director Members Billie Pate Causey Dilton Jones Clarence Chatelain James Lynn Powell Lawrence Collum Carson Russell E. L. Cross Stafford Rabalais Travis Gore Champ Bass Tyrone Oliver Jeansonne Marshall Lemoine The Men ' s Glee Club of the Louisiana State Normal College has, in the last year, come to the tore as one of the outstanding musical organizations on the campus. Its willingness to assist various clubs and fraternities during pag- eants and musical programs has made it valuable to the student music lovers of the college. Page 196 DRAMATIC CLUB Officers Shirley Jamison President Melea Woodward Vice-President Geneva Castles Secretary-Treasurer MARIAN REEVES . . . Business Manager J. S. LeBlanc Reporter The Dramatic Club was organized at the Louisiana State Normal College in 1923 under the guidance of Mary Frances Davis, assistant professor ot English and Dra- matic Art. Miss Annetta L. Wood, head of the Department of Dramatics, has directed the club during the past tew years. Miss Wood is to he congr atulated upon her success in building the high standards of the club. The Dramatic Club sponsors at least one plaj everj term tor the students, and trains its members in the various phases ot dramatic art. The club also directs the Lesche Annual Plaj writing Contest by producing each year three original plays writ- ten by students at Normal. Pjqe 177 Aden, Garrett, George, Glass, Maddox Makar, Mitchell, Talbot, Whitener, Ropp DEBATE AND ORATORY The Louisiana State Normal College debate squad enjoyed one of its most successful years of forensics during the 1935-36 season when the squad participated in 107 intercollegiate contests and 90 debates. The Aden-Whitener team was successful in most contests, never failing to go beyond the preliminary rounds. This team won second place at the Lou- isiana Tournament and first place at the Savage Forensic at Durant, ( )klahoma. The men ' s teams suffered a little more trouble, although they practically always passed the preliminary contests. The Maddox-Glass team went into the second round of contests at the Louisiana Tourna- ment, debating nine straight times. Maddox, Garrett, and Makar, alter- nating as teams, won the Southern Association of Speech Teachers ' Con- test at Florida in a post-season contest, defeating some of the best teams in the country. With the loss of only Kier Maddox and Dorothy George next year, the debate squad should have full strength for another suc- cessful season. Page 198 THE NEWMAN CLUB Officers Evelyn Chatelain President Mercedes Berthancourt Vice-President Rosalie Talbot Treasurer Mary Legendre Secretary Marie Champagne Reporter It is most fitting that the groups of Catholic students in Leading col- leges and universities should hand themselves together in an organiza- tion named after Cardinal Newman, one ot the world ' s greatest Chris- tian leaders. The protection of Him is ever with the club, due to its recognition of the given Christian work by its faithful worker. Cardinal Newman. The members of ' die Newman Club also practice acts ol charitj and kindness to the unfortunates, and join in the world crusade against athe- istic doctrines pervading in the inner life ot colleges and universities. Ever active, ever generous, ever alert, ever vigilant a- its companion group in religious activity, the Newman Club plays no small part in the affairs of the Louisiana State Normal College. ■■■: m I Hr B7 A m mX ' m m fit H imm Jkm w wmmWm kmmW ±- UC Mm. mmXmwtmrMm mm ' mm - m. m wm mmr W mmt H Page 199 Y. W. C. A. Officers Rushia Mae Butchee President Dokothv George Vice-President Carrie Bonnie Newell Treasurer Sibyl Lucy Dore Recording Secretary Anna Mae Lambeth Corresponding Secretary Dorcas Gidlou Chairman of Morning Watch WANDA Kuntz Chairman of Programs Jewel Bruner Chairman of Prayer Meeting Myrtis CARLINGTON (J hair man of Socials Miriam Himel Reporter Elizabeth Leonard Chairman of Publicity Dorothy Douglas Pianist Ethel Good Chorister Hazel McGhee Orphan Chairman Virginia McKinney .... Chairman of Social Service Doris and Dorothy Sheli Irrangement Chairmen Ernestine Miller Chairman of House Rogenia Green .... Chairman of World Fellowship The Y. V. ( ' . A. was formed in 1911 b) the union of the King ' s Daughters and the Devo- tional Circle, two organizations for creating a greater fellowship among the women students and the faculty, and to draw them closer to their Creator. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to unite i ris in a desire to live a full and creative lite; to share this life with others; and to seek to understand Jesus and follow Film. The devotional program of the Y. W. C. A. consists of vesper services each Sunday evening; morning watch, a short prayer service each morning before breakfast in the Y. V. C. A. house; and weekly prayer meetings in each dormitory. The Social Service work of the Y. W. C. A. comprises the providing of clothing for the needy children of the Training School, complete clothing an orphan in Ruston, anil assisting in the orientation of Freshmen, as major activities. Page 200 .A - k- z -- 7l£ tsU- J2 4 H - snr X v _ Visit the Home Folks at lowest cost GO BY BUS Convenient Schedules via INTERURBAN COACHES TRI-STATE COACHES 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 TRY THE NEW DRUG STORE FIRST PANGBURN ' S CANDIES ELMO COSMETICS 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 SIMS STUDIO Official Photographer for THE POTPOURRI THE LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL FIELD HOUSE SCENE OF FRIENDSHIPS FOUND AND WON " MISS ABIGAIL MORRIS Manager RAPIDES DRUG CO. Limited WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS Strategically Located at Third and Lee Streets ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA STILLE 8c YARBROUGH, Ltd. Dealers In DRY GOODS, GROCERIES AND FARM SUPPLIES A Good Place to Trade Roneline. La. NATCHITOCHES MOTOR CO. Limited Service Phone 188 i% tt£ Sales Natchitoches, La. NATCHITOCHES LUMBER YARD PHONE 447 108-110 WASHINGTON STREET N l( III IO( III S. I Ol ISI N 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 FRIENDS FOR YEARS OF THE NORMAL INTERSTATE ELECTRIC COMPANY OF SHREVEPORT, INC. 300-320 Spring Street Telephone 6131 SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 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 Weaver Bros. Lumber Corporation Flora, Louisiana Manufacturers of Southern Hardwoods Cypress Yellow Pine Specializing in Kiln Drying, Surfacing and Resaning ALL YARD STOCK IS DIPPED 1891 — 45 Years ' Continuous Service — 19 id Quality Wise Serve Edelweiss JOHN SEXTON CO. Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers CHICAGO KELLY. WEBER AND COMPANY [ncorporated WHOLESALE GROCERIES AND PRODUCE DEALERS Fertilizer Manufacturers Lake Charles, Oakdale, Leesville, Many. La. Congratulations to the Normal Student Body on this Volume of the Potpourri We Offer Our Hearty Co-operation to the State Normal College THE NATCHITOCHES CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXPONENT OF THE RESOURCES OF NATCHITOCHES PARISH SYLVAN FRIEDMAN President MISS ESTHER FOSTER Secretary-Manager FOWLER COMMISSION CO. Incorporated OF LOUISIANA SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA Manufacturers of FEED FOR EVERY NEED " Quality " Brand DOGS, RABBITS, CALVES, COWS, HORSES, MULES, BABY CHICKS, AND HENS INDIAN MAID FLOUR INDIAN HEAD MEAL Long Distance Phone 2 Standard Printing Company, Inc. PRINTERS SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES Alexandria, Louisiana COMPLIMENTS OF NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. " Uneeda Bakers " SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA S. 8C H. Kaffie Department Store ANYTHING, EVERYTHING, ANYTIME Ask Us Telephone 25 Natchitoches, La. COMPLIMENTS OF THE EXCHANGE BANK NATCHITOCHES NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA OF Deposits Guaranteed in Accordance With the Provisions of the Banking Act for 1933 DEPOSITORY FOR NORMAL COLLEGE WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS LAKEVIEW MOTORS Incorporated NATCHITOCHES, LA. I mmmfflmm DEALERS PHONE 417 PAR-ICI GIFT SHOP Amusu Lobby NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA " The Clever Hostess Serves Kraft Cheese in Variety " DRINK can IN BOTTLES COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY NATCHITOCI US. LOUISIANA COMPLIMENTS OF THE PEOPLES BANK NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA STANDARD BAKERY NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA FURNISHES BREAD FOR NORMAL COLLEGE Always the Best Try Us Tomorrow CALL FOR OUR BREAD FROM YOUR GROCER COURREGES SHOE STORE Front Street NATCHITOCHES. LA. Smart Footwear For College Men and Women SHOES AND HOSIERY KEEGAN ' S LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS " The Cleanest Spot In Town " ALWAYS READY TO SERVE Telephone 333 ARE YOU IN STEP? To Those Who have been following the modem trends in education. it is very obvious that during the next few years no teacher without at least a bachelor ' s degree will be eligible for a teaching position This makes it imperative, therefore, that every progressive teacher take advantage of his present opportunities toward bettering himself educationally as well as professionally. The State Teachers College of Louisiana now extends such oppor- tunities to every ambitious teacher in the state who looks forward to personal growth and worthwhile achievement. Thirteen Curricula — Agriculture Science, Art, Commerce, Eng j lish-Foreign Language, English-Library, English-Social Science, Home j Economics, Kindergarten-Primary, Mathematics-Science, Music. Phy- j sical Education, Science, Upper Elementary. Varied Diversions Swimming in Salt Water Pool on the campus . . . Boating and swimming in Chaplin Lake bordering the campus . . . Horseback riding on twenty miles of bridle path on 640-acre J campus . . . Golfing on spacious college course . . . Intramural eon tests including all forms of women ' s and men ' s sports . . . Lyceum courses offering world-renowned artists . . . Entertainment- by col- lege talent. j Economical — Estimated expense- for attending the State Teachers | College are slightly less than $1.00 per day for Board, Room, Laun- | dry, Infirmary, Book Rentals, and Activities Fees j LOUISIANA I STATE NORMAL COLLEGE NATCHITOCHES, LA. C. L. KRIEGER, President G. H. PIERSON, Vice-President and Cashier H. A. COOK, Vice-President GEORGE H. HIMEL, Assistant Cashier MRS. LUCILLE KELLY, Bookkeeper CITY BANK TRUST COMPANY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA CAPITAL, SURPLUS, AND PROFITS 175,000.00 DEPOSITS INSURED TO 5,000.00 We Give Careful and Courteous Attention to All Business AMUSU THEATER HOME OF GOOD PICTURES WHERE NORMAL STUDENTS SEEK ENTERTAINMENT NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA f SHIP BY TRUCK Phone 440 NATCHITOCHES TRANSFER CO. SAM MAGGIO EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING On Normal Corner LEVY DRUG CO. The Rexall Store Phone 131 Natchitoches, La. COMPLIMENTS OF THE CITY OF NATCHITOCHES THE BEST SMALL CITY IN THE SOUTH PROMPT RELIABLE COMPLIMENTS OF MARKET PRODUCE COMPANY, Inc. Fruits, Vegetables, Poultry and Eggs Shreveport, La. Baton Rouge, La. Monroe, La. Mena, Ark. COMPLIMENTS OF THE NORMAL BOOK STORE We Are Leading Dealers In SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND OTHER SCHOOL MATERIAL NATCHITOCHES TIMES Everybody s Pafier MRS. E. P. CUNNINGHAM, Editor We Print the Normal ' s " Current Sauce " PROGRAMS INVITATIONS A. DE BLIEUX AND SON Only Exclusive Ladies ' Ready -to-W ear in Town Store for Normal Girls Bring Your Date to THE VARSITY SHOP For Drinks, Sandwiches and th« in Town Best Ice Cream Morgan and Lindsey CHAIN STORES " The Stores of Courtesy " WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT FOR LESS NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA Phone 636 For a Personality Permanent PEACOCK BEAUTY SHOP Just Off the Campus MRS. MORTIMER, Mgr. New Second St. McCLUNG DRUG CO. Agent for MAX FACTOR ' S MAKE-UP Telephone 361 HOTEL NAKATOSH Where Normal Students Are Always Welcome DINE AND DANCE AT THE BLUE ROOM Special Rates for Parties NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA EAT LAY ' S BEST-YET ICE CREAM The Perfect Ice Cream " All That the Name Implies " LAY ' S ICE CREAM FACTORY WINBARG BROS. Fine Foods, Fresh Meats, Wines and Liquors, and Sporting Goods Natchitoches, La. Phone 36-37 HUGHES DRY GOODS COMPANY Collegiate Clothes for Men and Women NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA GULF PUBLIC SERVICE CO. OPERATES THROUGHOUT LOUISIANA AND EAST TEXAS We Have a Full Sense of Appreciation as to What This Fine Institution Means to Our Community LET US SERVE YOU NATCHITOCHES, LA. Your Date is Not Complete Without A Visit to The P. C. Drug Co. " The I Drug .argest and Most Modern Store in Natchitoclies " PRESCRIPTIONS CURB SERVICE Phone 55 The Peoples Hardware ? Furniture Co. SELLS THINGS THAT PLEASE THE COLLEGE STUDENTS Phone 210 FRONT STREET NATCHITOCHES, LA. MABEL-CHARLES WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR " Smart ( lathes For Smart (allege Girls " Front Street Natchitoches, La. BUDDIE ' S CASH AND CARRY Ha Good I Imi y i, I .ii For Your Sororirj ind Fraternity Parties PATRONIZE POTPOURRI ADVERTISERS RUDOLPH RAMELLI Incorporated NEW ORLEANS Laundry and Dry Cleaners Supplies Long Distance Phone RA 6188 GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES From Kalmbach-Burckett Co. Feeds, Seeds SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Compliments of LOUISIANA PICKLE CANNING CO. Packers of " Monty ' s Best " Brand Pickles ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA AVOYELLES WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. Limited EVERYTHING IN GROCERIES Alexandria, Louisiana Natchitoches, Louisiana Bunkie, Louisiana Ville Platte, Louisiana THE LOUBAT GLASSWARE CORK CO. Cooking ana Serving Equipment ana Sufafihes For Hotels, Restaurants, Cafeterias, Clubs, Hospitals, and Institutions NEW ORLEANS We Value Your Friendship and Business (Mk CQncjraved by fc s SHREVEPORT ENGRAVING COMPANY oArhsts c engravers issS 7lOH MILAM " PHONE 4903 SHREVEPORT, LA. V A ' THIS BOOK PRINTED BV The WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS jLLy ic i¥ua(duWoAKmanMLa Jun LioJV (Qxfan ioa casHcoj rrr ...


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

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

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

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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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