Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1931 volume:
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Parsifal, noble, pure, guides others to the Holy Grail.
JAMES MADISON WOOD, AB., B.S., AM., LLD
The highest interpretation of human experience is
that recorded by Art in its various and varied forms
of expression. ln its broadest sense it includes all
forms of art, both pure and applied, Architecture,
Sculpture, Music and its hand-maidens, Poetry and
Drama, Literature, Philosophy and Religion. Each
represents an attempt of the over-soul to interpret
human life in terms of infinite values. No better
theme than "The Opera" could have been chosen
for the expression of the highest and best in the
Stephens College educational program.
.fm Wolf J
WERRETT WALLACE CHARTERS, Ph.D,
Director of Research
Dr. Charters who is nationally known for his articles and books on
technical phases of education has been Director of Research at Stephens College
since 1920. He is a graduate of McMaster University, Ontario Normal College,
Toronto University and the University of Chicago Where he has served as Pro-
fessor of Education. He has been Dean of the School of Education at the
University of Missouri and the University of Illinois. -
ln addition to his position here, he is connected With the University of
Pittsburgh as Dean of the Graduate School and With Ohio State University as
Head of the Research Department.
These responsibilities do not prevent Dr. Charters from making several
visits during the year. While here he not only plans and gives directions for
the research program carried on by the faculty in different fields of the cur-
riculum, but he also holds group conferences with the students in order to gain
information or solve any problem concerning campus affairs. 1
y One of the significant phases of training in which Dr. Charters is decidedly
interested is the development of personality traits. To this end he judicially
guided all research connected with the establishment of Senior Hall with the
result that every Senior calls him her friend.
LOUISE DUDLEY, Ph.D.
Dean of the Faculty
Dr. Louise Dudley, as Dean of the faculty and Professor of English, dur-
ing the year has become a friend and willing adviser of all Stephens Women.
Dean Dudley received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Georgetown Col-
lege, and had the Doctor of Philosophy degree conferred upon her by Bryn
Mawr College. During the World War her unusual experiences as social worker
in Erench Munition camps under the direction of the Young Women's Christian
Association are the source of many amusing and interesting stories. Prom 1920
Dr. Dudley served as instructor in English Literature until last year when she
sojourned to the Junior College at Long Beach, California, as exchange pro-
fessor of English. This has been her first year as Dean, advising students in
selection of their courses and guiding the faculty in its problems.
Dr. Dudley once let slip the remark that she rather liked to be "hard
boiled", but the twinkle in her eyes and the slight suggestion of a smile served as
conclusive evidence to show that her "bite is not as bad as her bark." As her
hobby, Dr. Dudley linds teaching Humanities most enjoyable, or, when classes
are not in session, the rather unique task of drawing house plans interests her.
MEADE NIFONG CADY HOEEER SI-IOFSTALL WALTER
As President of Stephens College since 1912 James Madison Wood
has built an institution that receives recognition from men and women out-
standing in the field of education all over this country for his achievements in
the upbuilding of a four year junior college and its numerous experiments
perfecting the various courses of study. Last fall Dr. Kenneth Irving Brown,
President of Hiram College, and former professor of Religious Education 'at
Stephens, conferred upon President Wood, in appreciation of his educational
achievements, the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters. President Wood,
who 'is a graduate of the University of Missouri, says his hobby, or perhaps
we should say, his six hundred hobbies, are "his girls". '
' H. S. Walter, Pd. B., secretary of the college, in his spare moments when
he is not interesting new girls the country over in coming to Stephens takes an
interest in farming, and at present finds school gardening his special hobby.
Dr. Prank G. Nifong, M. D., Director of health and physical education,
is a graduate of the University of Missouri. When he is not supervising the
clinic and has found a spare moment or two between appendicitis operations,
he finds in gardening or in tinkering with mechanics interesting pastime.
Raymond D. Meade, B. S., as registrar finds himself, to his 'surprise
perhaps, serving also as an oHicial "information bureau". Not only is Mr.
Meade's office in a rather handy location, but he always manages to have the
desired information, no matter ,whether Susie is wondering if she "has" to take
this or' that course for admission tothe State University, or whether she is
trying to find out when the earliest train leaves for home at Christmas, for,
not having any classes Thursday morning she must leave a day early. Mr.
Meade says his family is his hobby.
BEAUCHAMP, LEWIS, LINDSEY, SMITH, HOLT, PEPPERDINE
The mere mention of the research department or of Mr. Shofstall brings
to the memory of every Susie strange forebodings and vivid recollections of
filling out information blanks, of taking this kind of test or that, and of doing
a million other things all for the sake of experiment. ln spite of the fact
that being the object of experimentation at times loses its once novel fascination,
many of the results that have been obtained rather justify the means to the
end which is to undertake the problem of organizing the educational curric-
ulum for women so that the subject matter taught at Stephens should, as fully
as possible, be useful to its students in meeting the problems and in carrying
on the activities with which women are concerned in the home, among friends,
in the community and in business. Dr. W. W. Charters is director of th:
research while W. P. Shofstall, A. M., University of Missouri, actively carries
out the investigation and tabulates the results.
Miss Lewine Hoefer, Ph. B., a former Stephens graduate, received her
Bachelor of Philosophy degree from the University of Chicago. In addition
to her duties as Dean of Permissions and Head of East Hall, Miss Hoefer is
chairman of the Board of Deans and an assistant in Social Science. During
those rare moments when no one is in quest of a permission, she enjoys playing
Russian Bank as relief from day's Work.
Mrs. Marie Jay Cady, also a former Stephenite, is in charge of the
publicity of the schoolg it is she who is responsible for the articles and pictures
of Stephens girls that so often don the Sunday papers about the country. In
her spare moments, Mrs. Cady enjoys reading. Travel books, in particular,
fascinate her. .
FINLEY HOGAN CHAPMAN HAGAN KYD
Mrs Pearl Beauchamp who received her Bachelor of Science degree from
the University of Missouri serves as head librarian and is in charge of Co
lumbia Hall in addition to ber duties as professor of Latin During her spare
moments Mrs Beauchamp finds fancy Work an enjoyable pastime
Miss Ruth Bogart B L E Syracuse University 1S catalogue librarian
Miss Grace Pepperdine A B Drury College Secretary to President Wood
and Head of South Hall turns to astronomical treatises for entertainment dur
As a pastime Mrs Ella Holt Matron enjoys needle Work and petit point
Earl Lewis I R E radio engineer and station manager of KFRU arranges
the details of the numerous programs broadcast daily many of which are pre
sented by students and by members of the music faculty
Miss Dorcas Lindsey R N resident nurse in charge of the infirmary
has spent a great part of the year in California During her absence Mrs
Bohn and Miss Ruth H Smith R N who chooses as her hobby reading and
g y ' 'y ' 4 1
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ing her spare moments. e , .
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studying have been looking after the girls in the infirmary
Mrs. Ardenia B. Chapman, chaperon takes Mgreat pleasure in reading
and also finds social life enjoyable. Visiting, helping with church Work and
with the League of Women Voters take up much of her time. Miss Jessie Kyd,
postmistress, holds the undisputed honor of being the sole person on campus
Who knows every Susie by name, and who can keep an eye on the letters Susie
receives from eBob and John and Dick each Week. A
,Miss Ruth Finlay, stenographer in the Secretary'soff1ce, and Miss Stella
Hagan both find reading their most enjoyable hobby after their duties in the
business oilice are over for the day. Traveling whenever and Wherever possible
is Miss Florence Hogan's hobby, or, perhaps, ambition. Miss Hogan serves as
L E D I
The Izearelz sent clzampioaz, L011011g7'1.1l, is acclaimed Imdcr by thc wmblcs.
V P0 W
Mifzii by MKKJWG
President ,...,,.....,, ,,,,.,, J ANE DUTCHER
Vice-President ,,,,,, ,,,,,, F RANGES NICHOL
Secretary ,,,,,i,,i,,, ,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,. L EAI-I ESSICK
Treasurer ,,,,, ,,,,,,, F RANGES BATES
Sponsor ,,,, ,,., M Rs. CALLAWAY
Civic Association was organized in 1922 by grant of power from the
College Faculty. This grant, which lapses every two years, was renewed at the
first of this year. The opportunity to understand the functions of govern-
ment on a small scale was given the student to develop them for better citizen-
ship in their various cities, States, and in their nation. Thus Civic Association
has become an integral part of Stephens College.
Until 1928 there were only four divisions: these were Pan-Hellenic,
Y. W. C. A., Student Government, and Student Activity Board. The Legis-
lative branch then consisted of two groups, the Legislature, and Cabinet. The
Cabinet was composed of the heads of the four divisions and the four ofiicers
of Civic Association who met with the faculty sponsors. The membership
of Legislature was made up of student leaders each representing about fifteen
girls from a section in a dormitory. ,
When new changes were made in 1928 Campus Service Division was
created to take the place of the Y. W. C. A. In 1929 the Board of Publicag
tions was established in order that the various publications would be organized
under a central body that would be represented in the campus government.
These two newly created divisions along with the three remaining' of the
original divisions comprise the present organization of Civic Association. Thus
each department has a speciic part of campus government to control, and each
represents a different group of activities on campus.
The controlling power 'of Civic Association is Legislature: a body com-
posed of the four oflicers of Civic Association, the presidents of the ive divisions.
three representatives elected from the Junior Class, and one representative from
the joint Freshman and Sophomore classes.
Each year Civic Association sponsors a formal dance, a formal tea, several
informal dances and teas, and at the close of the year, a pageant,
Every two years the Constitution is revised to keep pace with the changing
needs of the student body.
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DUTCHER ' X
NICHOL, ESSICK, GIST, FULKERSON
WEAVER, KINGSBURY. RORABECK. BIGELOW
MOORE, BAEDER, WALLIS, COLEMAN
All students of Stephens College become members of Civic Association
by virtue of their enrollment. A
The highest and most powerful body. is Legislature. This executive body
has final vote on all important matters concerning various campus activities.
The five division presidents are responsible to Legislature. Any important
business concerning a division is first considered by the division and then
brought to Legislature for linal approval.
This year Legislature was composed of the President, Vice-President, Secre-
tary, and Treasurer of Civic Association: three representatives from the Junior
Classg and one representative from the Orientation students. .These officers
were elected by the entire student body. The other members are the President
of the Administrative Division, Pan-Hellenic. Student Activity Board, Campus
Service Division, and Board of Publications who were elected Within their
respective divisions. Next year all Legislators will be elected by the entire
The President of Civic Association is the oilicial student representative
of the College. She presides at all C. A. Mass Meetings and Legislature Meetings
and is in general, executive charge of student administration.
The social chairman of the student body is the Vice-President who plans
and directs all social affairs of C. A. and presides over the Permanent. Social
Committee which supervises dates for activities as one of its functions.
The duty of the Secretary of Civic Association is to keep all oHicial records
and minutes of Civic Association and Legislature. She is also chairman of the
Census Bureau which supervises the Point System, in order that the extra-cur-
ricular load of the individual students may be equalized. In this system no
one girl has the responsibility of too many extra-curricular activities, and every
one is given the opportunity of carrying some responsibility. Thus it is hoped
to develop qualities of leadership in a number of girls rather than in just a few.
The Treasurer of Civic Association has charge of all finances. She col-
lects C. A. dues and plans and administrates a budget of all the funds in her
keeping. ' ' .
WRIGHT PULKERSON u GRISWOLD r STINER
President .,.,,,,...,4,,,, .,,.,, M ARY Lou FULKERSON
Vice-President ..,,4,, ,,,,,,,,,. B ERNICE GRISWOLD
Secretary .,,.,.,,,,.,, ,A.,.4, ,,,,,., R o BERTA STINER
Treasurer ...,.,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,, E VALINE WRIGHT
S. A. B. Representative .,,,,,, ,..,,,,,,,,. N EOLA EYER
Sponsor ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,.,,,,4,,.,,..,.,,. ,,..,, . ,.., M I ss HOEPER
The purposefof the Administrative Division this year has been to work
with individuals and to secure a willingness for co-operation. Personalities have
been considered in working with the girls, and an honor system has been used.
There are no set penalties because of the desire of this division to employ that
which will prove most beneflcial in making the girls realize the need of their
co-operation. , ,
The halls have been made individual units, the hall officers are responsible
for the conduct of the students living within their hall. Any cases which they
are unable to handle are relayed to the main council which meets every Thurs-
day afternoon. The main function of this council is to concentrate upon the
functioning of the various units under it, and to offer constructive criticisms and
suggestions. This council consists of the four Administrative Division oilicers.
four junior representatives, and the presidents and vice-presidents of the six
halls. This gives a rather fair representation of the campus, and all meetings
are open to outsiders.
The Board of Governors is a group functioning under the auspices of the
Administrative Division. This board originated with the experiment carried
on in Senior Hall. lt exists with the purpose of supervising various experiments
tried in Senior Hall, and deciding their value and effect if allowed to func-1
tion on the campus as a whole. The president of the Senior Class presides over
the board, while the president of the Administrative Division represents the
council. The Administrative Division is a growing organization and is always
open to suggestions.
LfSPI KINGSBURY DILLARD NORTH
Student Activity Board
President ,..,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,, D oRoTHY KINGSBURY
Vice-President ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, L ILYAN DILLARD
Secretary ,,,,,,,,..,,,,, ,,,,,,, S UZANNE L1sP1
Treasurer ,,,,.,.,, ,,,,.,,4,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,, M ARY NORTH
Sponsor ,,,,.,,,..,,,,,...,.,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, Miss MOLLIE WHITE
The Student Activity Board is composed of one representative from each
organization of the following groups: clubs, classes, and honorary sororities.
It is the purpose of the Board to define the aims and functions of the
various organizationsg to apportion to each organization its part in the annual
student activity program: to exercise intermediary control over these organiza-
tions: to foster or reject new organizations: and to provide classes of instruc-
tion for campus officers.
The Board meets regularly twice a month on Thursday afternoon. At
these meetings group activities and difficulties are discussed. With the Board
as a nucleus, a spirit of friendliness and cooperation is created between clubs.
This spirit is displayed in the annual S. A. B. carnival, to which each club
heartily contributes a part.
To encourage the work of the clubs on campus, S. A. B. awards a cup each
year to the club with the highest rating. The clubs are rated according to the
interest and extent of their activities, and their value to the campus. Any club
winning the cup for three consecutive years is permitted to keep it permanently.
A new organization, a music club, was accepted by the Board this year.
This group was fostered to meet the demands made by music students not in-
cluded in the honorary group. ,
The ideal of the Student Activity Board is a unified club organization serv-
ing the needs of the student body of Stephens to the mutual satisfaction of all.
and it has as its ultimate purpose an opportunity for training in leadership, to
which every student is entitled.
RYBURN EADS RORABECK POOR WOODMANSEE
Campus Service Division
President ,,,,.,...,..,,-,.,.,,,,YV,,,,,,,A,.-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,.,,-,,,,,,, HELEN RORABECK
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,., M ARY ELIZABETH EADS
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, D OROTHY RYBURN
Tea Room Manager ng ,,,,, ,,,.,,, E DITH WOODMANSEE
BzgySzster hazrman ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P OLLY POOR
Sponsor ,,.,.,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,',,,,,,A,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, MISS SEARCY E
Campus Service Division is the department of Civic Association whose aim
is to help the individual girl in adjusting herself to Stephens. This division
has been in existence many years: the original organization being a Y. W. C. A.
Every girl enrolled in college is a member. In the spring division oflicers are
elected with the exception of the tea room manager who is appointed. In the
fall a junior representative is elected to the division from each of the halls in
order that the problems of each hall may be dealt with in an unprejudiced
manner. The juniors elected for this year have been Eleanor Schneider, Dorothy
Felty, Adelyn Daniels, Sara Belle Judson, and Virginia Robertson.
The Big Sister Movement is under the supervision of Campus Service
Division. During the summer every second year student is assigned to a new
student whom she is to aid in becoming adjusted to college life. The Big Sister
and Little Sister usually correspond, and in this way the Big Sister is an in-
valuable aid in answering questions that may arise in the mind of the new
student. The second day of school the Big Sisters give a party for the Little
The Tea Room, which is located in the basement of Columbia Hall, is one
of the most popular gathering places on campus. Home-cooked food is served
at very moderate prices. One of the projects of Campus Service Division is to
enlarge and redecorate the tea room for next year.
Each year Campus Service Division gives two hundred and fifty dollars
to the Student Loan Fund. A sum of several hundred dollars is also given to
the library fund and to various other funds.
Every month birthday dinners are given in the college dining room:
flowers and notes of sympathy are sent to girls in the inlirmary.
J l93I5T D
Preszden ,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,w,,,, E LIZABETH WEAVER
Vice-President ,,,,. ,,,,, K ATI-IERINE BOLES
Secretary ,,,.A,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. P EGGY POOR
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, K ATHERINE BROWN
Sponsor ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,1,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,i,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, M 1 ss HAUGH
Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of representatives from each of the
thirteen sororities on campus, meets regularly twice a month on Thursday after-
noon. At the regular meetings of the council all sorority and inter-sorority
problems are discussed. Initiation and pledging rules are arranged. Besides this
routine work, Pan-Hellenic sponsors the projects, Courtesy and Grooming.
ln the interest of the Courtesy project the Courtesy Book, which is revised
from year to year, is soldito the students at a very low cost. A true-false test
over this material is given by the Courtesy Committee and the sororities are
rated by their entire scores. Eta Upsilon Gamma won Hrst place this year.
Pan-Hellenic does much to stimulate better grooming among the students.
This year a list of suggestions for better grooming has been compiled and given
to each student. The Grooming Committee also cooperates with the Home
Economics Club and the Faculty Grooming Committee in sponsoring a fashion
show for the students.
ln co-operation with Athletic Association Pan-Hellenic sponsors a series
of classes in social dancing for all students.
The vice-president of the council is chairman of bi-monthly meetings of
the sorority presidents. Discussion of all problems is carried on quite in-
formally and all suggestions are taken to the council. This method allows each
group to profit by the other's experiences and permits the presidents to eX-
change ideas and opinions. A
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MANDLER BIGELOW DARLING
Board of Publications
Vice-President .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M ADELINE DARLING
Secretary-Treasurer ,..,.,,, ,,,..,, V IRGINIA MANDLER
Sponsor .,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,., .,..,.,, .,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,. M I S S PEIRCE
The Board of Publications was formed in 1929 to centralize the manage-
ment of the periodicals published at Stephens. Shortlyafter its formation this
organization became the fifth major d1v1s1on of CIVIC Association
The Board makes possible the exchange of trade lnformation criticisms
and publication experiences regarding printers engravers prices pictures and
similar problems Duplicatiorriin the use of material is avoided The Board
assists mutually 1n the matter of the organization of each periodical College
and campus problems are dlscusseil, which might be solved by creating public
opinion through the different pulilqfcations. The Board endeavors to establish
3.ih'1gl'1 standard of art appreciatiiifn on the campus and to arouse interest in
creative and news writing
The publications which belong to this board are Stephens Standard
Stephensophia and Stephens Life Members of the Publication Board are the
editors-in-chief two Junior representatives from each staff and oflicers of the
Board. Editing of the Handbook has been taken over by the Board Conse-
quently its editor-in-chief and assistant editor become board members.
l Preszdent ,,.,,,,,.,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,4,, J EAN BIGELOW
. . . I I . . , , . ,
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Other activities of the Board this year included the maintenance of a file
of Cuts in the publications ofliceg the compiling of student-faculty address lists
before Christmasg the selling on campus of "Show-Me," a university humorous
publicationg and the sponsoring of a series of three mass meetings in which ex-
cerpts Were given from the operas, Thais, Pagliacci and Carmen. These mass
meetings were planned to give the students a better conception of "the opera",
which is being used as the theme of the 1931 Stephensophia.
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P're.s-ztir-fm .,, M ,p JEAN BIGELOW
Wire!,Dr-e.sii.Q.af M,1.tfi5L1NE DARLING
Setfretrzr -i ?iE'?zi5.'lIii3'i'I' Q,,, "J necsiasiia NIANDLER
Sponsor . , 4A. .. . i, Miss PEIRCE
The Board of Publications was formed in 2922? to centralize the manage-
ment of the periodicals published at. Stephens. Slioa'iij,' atier its formation this
organization became the fifth mayor division of f.ii,vic Prsscitiatgsxzm.
' The Board makes possible the exchange of trade infrirmatzon. criticisms.
and publication experiences regarding printers, engravers. prices, pictures and
- . 4 1 I I ' ' - . ' , . ' '
similar psroblems, Duplicatxonmin the use of material is avtnti-sei. The Board
assists' mutually in the matter ofa the organization ot each periodt::al. College
and-campus problems are discussedpawhich might be solved by public
opinion through the different puliiltfations. The Board endeavors establish
fa fhigh standard -of art appreciatidnon the campus and to zxffifuse interest in
creative and news, writing.i V
The publications which belong to this board are, Stephens Standard,
Stephensophia, and Stephens Life. Members of the Publication Board are the
editors-in-chief, two junior representatives from each staff, and omcers of the
Board. Editing of the Handbook has been taken over bv the Boardf Conse-
quently its editor-in-chief and assistant editor become board members.
Cther activities of the Board this year included the maintenance of a file
of cuts in 'the publications omceg the compiling of student-faculty address lists
before Christmas: the selling on campus of 5'Show-Me," a university humorous
publicationg and the sponsoring of a series of three mass meetings in which ex-
cerpts were given from the operas, Thais, Pagliaccz' and Carmen, These mass
meetings were planned to give the students a better conception of Hthe. opera",
which is being used as the theme of the 1955 Siephensophia.
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CCMEGE WGN Q
The curriculum of Stephens College is designed, so far as possible to meet
the actual need of women living in the twentieth century. Every course offered
is functional in that a definite effort is made to show the use and importance
of the subject in terms of life outside the classroom or laboratory. In every
course, also, definite effort is made to arouse in the student an appreciation for
and enjoyment of that particular subject.
In accordance with this objective to correlate what takes place in the
classroom with related outside activities, the Stephensophia Staff this year
divided all college work into five main divisions, Humanities, Vocation, Tool
Subjects, Social Sciences, and Natural Sciences, in each of which are included
the faculty members of each of the various subjects, and a bit about the course,
followed immediately by those extra-curricular activities that are outgrowths
of each course, in this way reflecting the college work as it actually takes place
instead of forcibly segregating two homogenous factors, the courses of study
and the extra-curricular activities, which not only are outgrowths of various
courses, but in addition are dependent upon them. l
The Humanities have to do with the enrichment and interpretation of
experience and are concerned with the meaning and value of life as shown by
the great critics of life: the artists, philosophers, and religious teachers. Herein
are included brief descriptions of the fine Arts, Clothing or applied arts, Music,
Speech and Dramatics, and Religious Education departments, each followed by
its related extra-curricular activities.
The Vocations section includes those subjects designed to give the student
some idea of all the vocations which are open to her, to indicate those principles
which should be followed in the selection of a vocation, and those preparing
the student definitely for some specific vocation. Besides the orientation course
in vocations are included the Education and Secretarial departments.
Included among the Tool Subjects are those courses which develop skill
in non-vocational pursuits and serve as an aid, or a tool, in various activities,
the English, Language, and Home Economics departments. Eollowing the
English department are the various publications and literary organizations,
following the Language department, the French and Spanish Clubs, and after
the last the -Home Ec Club.
The Natural Science Division includes Mathematics, the various natural
sciences, Chemistry, Zoology, Botany and Physiology, and the Physical Edu-
cation department followed by its various activities. The sciences study the
facts which form the background of human experience, and aim to give the
student not only a mastery of fundamental facts but also the ability to take
the scientific attitude toward life.
The Social Sciences, are concerned with the application of experience to
the solution of human problems. ln this section are included social studies
followed by Stephens League of Women Voters and Hall Presidents Cwhich
are applications of social organizationj, History and Psychology departments.
The purpose of the arrangement in this section has been to more nearly
correlate and unite. the work of the classroom and the innumerable eXtra-cur-
ricular activities that are so often thought of as independent, all-important units,
but after all are merely integral parts of all our college work.
A I I S
La Boheme reficcts H10 trzals of four friczzdsz fort, f'llf1lfCI'A, ,h11iln,v0fvl1cr, an-tzlvt,
Soap sculptoring is the rather unique pastime of Miss Elizabeth Green,
P.B., Bethany College, and instructor in art. Miss Ann Troxel, A.M., Colum-
bia University finds diversion in singing, playing golf, and traveling.
During the year design, lettering, still life, and color theory have been
studied with practice in pencil, pen and ink, charcoal, and Water color. Many
interesting and commendable projects have been accomplished by the beginning
students. ln the advanced classes, students have produced a number of un-
usually Well done charcoal and pencil sketches.
E A few of the more accomplished have made Wood engravings and litho-
graphs. Last fall sketches of trees and landscapes about Columbia made un-
usually attractive engravings. Because of the wide variety of subject matter
ranging from the gay coaches, toys, and sleighs so long associated with the
Christmas season to graceful Madonnas, the Christmas greeting cards, a project
of the late fall, made an extremely interesting and colorful exhibit.
The members of the painting class have skillfully created a number of
attractive studies in oil, both of still life and landscape. For those girls who
takegreat pleasure in planning their ideal home in their frequent day dreams a
course in Interior Decoration is offered to afford them opportunity to transform
into the practical their elaborate "castles of the air."
p ln order to give those Who are not art students an opportunity to see the
commendable Work the girls in this course have accomplished during the year.
the best of the numerous projects are posted for exhibit in the art studio.
MOON, POOR, GAY, LETZ, IMLER, TREMAINE, JACOBS, RORABECK
WALLIS, SIPPLE, SEBOLT, KOMOROUS, CHAPMAN, HAI-INENSTEIN, DRISCOLL, WILLIAMS
Tau Sigma Tau
President ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,, V IRGINIA CHAPMAN
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, M ARGARET EVA PooR
Secretary-Treasurer ,,.,,,, ,,,,.,,,.,, H ELEN RORABECK
S.A.B. Representative ,.,,... ,,,,,.,,, V IRGINIA CHAPMAN
Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MISS GREEN
The history of Tau Sigma Tau dates back to the spring of l926 when
it was realized that there was need for an organization to sponsor and encourage
an appreciation of art on the, campus. Since that 'time has 'the honorary art
sorority on campus it has attempted to fulfill this need in its activities. .This
year Tau Sigma Tau gave a tea at which were exhibited various works of
Birger Sandzen, former head of the art department of the college. Later the
organization sponsored a showing of Japanese .printsin the art studio, as Well
as other exhibits during the year. The members tookpart in the S.A.B.
carnival by making silhouettes of girls. ' .
Meetings are held on alternate Sunday evenings at which time appropriate
programs are arranged. A
The membership now consists of sixteen students, members of the art
department showing exceptional ability in 'art work as Well as in their school
Work and satisfactory citizenship: ' V, -
2 1' ALF -.
' ' J 1
sf -,,-1, a,
:iKf.'i55i'T I ,
Miss Evelyn Larson, who received her Bachelor of Science degree from
Columbia University is instructor in clothing. During her after school hours
she Hnds china painting and water coloring a most enjoyable pastime.
In the middle of the year the clothing department sponsored a project
that proved a source of much interest and pleasure to all Stephens women, by
presenting a style show. By first showing dresses dating from the straight lines
of ancient Egyptians in the days of the famed "King Tut," through the era
of hooped skirts and wasp waists of only decades ago, to the long shapely
gown modish this winter, the girls of the clothing classes presented a complete
evolution of dresses and styles through the years. ,
As samples of the splendid type of work carried on by Miss Larson's
classes, the street clothes, formal gowns, gaily colored pajamas, afternoon
dresses, tailored suits and coats that were exhibited deserve considerable com--
mendation. For the various projects of the class each girl chose the particular
style and type of dress suitable to her own personality and taste, and selected
the -material and color scheme that would harmonize with her wardrobe.
Beg-inning with the study of the principles of sewing, actual construction
of various types of garments, color combination, simple design, recognition of
textiles, dyeing, printing, weaving, and the use of commercial patterns, the
classes turn to the practical application of these theories, first in simple problems.
then advancing to those projects which require greater skill.
,J fi ff
WIKSELL NORTH MoRTENsoN FURBY
Speech and Dramatic Art
"It pays to be different" is the firm belief of A. Lawrence Mortenson and
his cohorts. To the other ninety-nine and forty-four hundredths percent of
the faculty these memorable words of William Shakespeare, "All the world's
a stage, the people merely players" connotes the usually accepted comparison
of the world to a stage. But to the fifty-six hundredths percent minority the
stage is the world unto itself, in importance at least. Consequently for an eve-
ning or two at a time girls from all over campus go Hocking in hordes of twos
and threes to Le Petit Theatre to vie for a place on this worldly stage of Mr.
Mortenson's3 tens and dozens turn away, unable to adjust themselves to the
strange atmosphere of the all important stage, and retrace their steps, their
slightly bruised shoulders held proudly erect, eager now to look on from a dis-
tance to see the Hnal product.
When Mr. Mortenson, A.M., University of Iowa, Professor of Dramatic
Art, is not building a castle, decorating a dining room, or helping a Susie
adopt the masculinity of a monk, or the perseverance of a pampered "gram-
ma," he likes to attend the theater, to read at times, and occasionally to experi-
ment in the newly created speech laboratory.
Wesley A. Wiksell, A.B., University of Iowa, who assisted Mr. Morten-
son in the production of plays and taught Public Speaking is completing his
Master of Arts degree at the University of Iowa. During his absence Miss
Catharine Purby, A.B., Iowa State College, who enjoys going on a long hike
during her spare moments, is taking his place.
Miss Miriam North, BS., Northwestern University, assists in the speech
department and conducts the clinic for improvement of speech, in addition to
her duties as head of Wood Hall. As her hobby she says, "Oh swimming,
reading, or walking."
F . - ,, -
MEREDITHT MCCLOY, MOELLER, BUCHANAN, SANDERS, MATHER, HUSTON, WRIGH'F
MCCULLA, CRAMER. bPl.flNCl3RJ"A'.'1.fiT..l.r"XLiLJ, PUQR, iiSQi.ER, I-1ARTL, bTRAWN
Theta Alpha Epsilon
,President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W ILMA McCLoY
Vice-Preszdent ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, E LIZABETH CRAMER
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, H ELEN HUSTON
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,,,, VICTORIA STRAWN
Sponsors ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,',,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MR. MORTENSON,
MR. WIKSELL, Miss NORTH, Miss PURBY
Theta Alpha Epsilon, honorary dramatic fraternity, was organized in
1926. Its purpose is to unite, socially, all those students who have histrionic
ability. The membership of the 'fraternity is selected by the faculty advisers.
All girls who have done outstanding work in dramatics, either in ,acting or
in back-stage work, are consideredyby the advisers, and those are chosen who
are believed to have proven themselves worthy of such an honor.
This year a new project was inaugurated. A jeweled key was awarded to
the best actress on campus, and one to the best all around theater person. These
selections, were also made by our advisers. '
During the year, the fraternity has been under the efficient guidaince of Mr.
A. L. Mortenson, Mr. Wesley Wiksell, Miss Miriam North, and Miss Catherine
President ,...,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,, C AROLINE HARTL
Vice-President ,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, W ILMA MCCLOY
Secretary ,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,, J EWELL MEREDITH
Treasurer ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. H ELEN HUsToN
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MARY ANNETTE MCCULLA
Sponsors ,,,,,,,,.,,,s,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., MR. MORTENSEN,
MR. WIKSELL, Miss FURBY, Miss NORTH
Curtain Raisers, one of the largest, most active organizations on campus.
not only sponsors dramatic productions but also brings together all the girls
interested in various phases of drama.
The programs given at the meetings held each Wednesday cover a variety
of subjects, including lectures on make-up, the history and development of the
movies, and slides picturing the settings of several plays.
This year, Curtain Raisers has presented The Nut Farm by Brownell,
RolIo's Wz'ld Oat, by Kummer, George Kaiser's From Mom to Midnight,
The Black Flamingo, by Janney, and Shakespeare's Hamlet.
Every member of Curtain Raisers takes part in at least one production, and
helps in some way with the back-stage work. In fact, on the night of the
production the coaches sit in the'audience during the greater part of the per-
formance: all stage business is left entirely in the hands of students.
The Work backstage involves make-up, properties, prompting, lighting,
and shifting of scenery. Moreover, the scenery is planned and built by the
girls. In this manner the club acquaints its members with the stage from every
Curtain Raisers sponsored several trips to St. Louis and Kansas City in
order to see some of the Well known artists and outstanding productions of the
y ,Nut Farm
The dramatic season at Stephens opened this year with BroWnell's well
rounded comedy, "The Nut Farm." This play Was especially delightful in its
satire and humor.
The new Juniors who took part displayed an unusual amount of dramatic
ability in their keen interpretation of "The Nut Farm", thus, making it appear
something more than merely a stage production.
The play held the audience throughout the entire performance with its
comic, hilarious situations and the swiftness of the production as a whole.
The settings, colors, lighting effects, and costuming were very Well done
and the Curtain Raisers deserve credit for launching its first production so suc-
Rollo ,s Wild Oat
' "Rollo's Wild Oat" by Clare Kummer was the second play of the year
sponsored by Curtain Raisers. An attempt Was made in this play to give
variety in setting as Well as in dramatic situation. The story was centered
around a young temperamental "Would be" Hamlet, who rented an apartment
in order to have the proper atmosphere for temperament. He had ideas of his
own about the production of the play "Hamlet" and tried to reproduce the
play as he felt it should be done, only to fail because of a scheme used against
him by his father to make him give up his foolish idea of the stage.,
From Morn to Midnight
"Prom Morn to Midnight" was one of the outstanding plays of the year.
Georg Kaiser, the author of the play, embodied in the production a new type
of drama which may be said to be the link between the screen and the legitimate
Typical of this style is the stilted economy of Words and simplicity of
According to Ashley Dukes the scenes of the play Were in seven gestures
which were put into Words to convey the meaning to the audience.
The outstanding originality of the play was expressed by the Weird color
and lighting effects, the impressionistic scenery and the individual interpretation
by each character.
Black Flamingo '
The production, "The Black Flamingo" by Sam Janney caused much ex-
citement with its high tension and suspense. Besides the mystery of this, the
plot had enough dramatic value to lift it from the commonplace. The scenery
was a composite of the castles of the period, and a great deal of credit is due
those girls who worked out the striking scenery. Every character played her
part to perfection and not once did the audience lose interest. Ever will the
Weird cry of the old jeWeler's violin linger in the memories of those who saw
this dramatic play.
ANTOINE Cox GAUNTLETT PRETZ GIESSING
GOODSMITH LELAND WILLIAMS WINER
Basil Deane Gauntlett, a graduate of the Conservatoire Nationale in
Paris, France, heads the Conservatory, and is a professor of piano. For his
hobby he has rather facetiously selected those childish pastimes of whaling
and big game hunting. K
Francis Raphael Antoine, instructor in brass and reed instruments en-
joys gardening in his spare moments, while Miss Elizabeth Fretz, Mus. B.,
a graduate of Oberlin Conservatory, and instructor in violoncello, ,prefers a
game of tennis. Miss Mayme Giessing, instructor in piano, turns to golf in
fair weather, and during the winter monthslikes to listen to a good program
on the radio. Having received her instruction at Northwestern University
School of Music, Miss Ruth GoodSmith instructs in piano and theory. As her
hobby she has selected drawing plans for homes.
Miss Valborg Leland, whose frequent solo numbers in mass meetings and
vespers have been a sourcefof much pleasure for both students and faculty, is an
instructor in violin and during her spare moments enjoys reading or visiting
with friends. After giving voice lessons during the day, Miss Honor Winer
enjoys reading an interesting book, especially one pertaining to music, and
occasionally, after a particularly strenuous day, turns to clay modelling for
ln order to create an interest in music among the students this department
sponsored a "Music Week" during which time both students and faculty of the
conservatory presented their talent in recitals throughout the week. Although
this was the first time such an enterprise has been undertaken, the well prepared
programs were received with much interest and enthusiasm by students, faculty,
MEFFERT, SEEHORN. SMITH, FREDERICKS, MCBRAYER, NEAL, E. GIBSON, GREEN, FOWLER'
G. GIBSON, MEYER. GRABENDIKE, BEBOUT, HARPSTER, GUYMAN, BROWN, PERRY
ANDREWS, HUDSON, EWING, GALLUP, STEVENSON, STRATTON, ESSICK. ATKINSON, REIMER
Sigma Gamma Gamma
h 1 y:', ff
I I 'lvi
President .,,,.,,,.,..,.,,,,, ,,,,,,..,. A LICE NEAL
Vice-President ,,.,. ,,..,4,,,, V ENA EWING
Secretary. .,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,...,,,,,..., ,,,,,, M ILDRED BROWN
Treasurer ,,,,,,,.,,...,,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, ...,, L OKIEL SMITH
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,, ,,.,,,.,,., L ILLIACE PERRY
Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,.,,,, Miss GQODSMITH
Sigma Gamma Gamma was founded February 14, 1923, by Professor
Basil D. Gauntlett and the faculty of the conservatory who felt that an honorary
musical sorority was necessary to recognize the accomplishments of music
The purpose of Sigma Gamma Gamma is to foster appreciation of the
best in music and the fellowship arising from this common interest among its
This year one of Sigma Gamma Gamma's chief projects has been to assist
the conservatory faculty in assuring the success of Stephens College Music
Week, a new institution on campus.
The members of Sigma Gamma Gamma are chosen each semester by try-
outs from a list of eligible students compiled by the music faculty.
The Sigma Gamma Gamma chapter room on the first floor of the con-
servatory is designed for both recreation and practice. It is furnished with
tables, comfortable chairs, and two pianos. Meetings are held there, and the
members may use it for practice at any time.
, e , I
GALLUP REIMER NEAL WILSON HENRY
The violin quartette is one of the most active musical groups on campus.
It has included in its repertoire compositions by Kreisler, Beethoven, Brahms
As part of its program this year the quartette played at the banquet for
the Confederated Churches of Columbia, and at the Agricultural Banquet.
During the first part of this year the group played between the acts of
several Curtain Raiser productions, and the pre-Easter play, The Rock, Which
was sponsored by the Burrall Bible Class. In addition to all this, the quartette
broadcasted over KFRU at frequent intervals.
There is in a string quartette unusual opportunity for studying and play-
ing. This fact may be readily explained When one realizes the requisites of the
individuals in the group. In a successful quartette each player must have a
"sense of the Whole", acquired by listening to others. On the other hand she
must present the finished performance of a soloist.
The Stephens College String Quartette has been under the personal super-
vision of Miss Leland who has had a great deal of experience as a member of the
Kneisel quartette in New York.
The finale to the Work of this group was its spring recital.
GALLUP HENRY COX ,REIMER
HARPSTER GUYMAN FRETZ STICKNEY
Gne of the most delightful of the musical quartettes on campus is the
group composed of cellos. Under the able direction of Miss Elizabeth Pretz,
this music ensemble has gained much popularity in its frequent appearances on
vesper evenings, broadcasting over the radio, and at student recitals. The cello
quartette has frequently entertained the members of the Tuesday afternoon club
that meets at the Tliger, as Well as appearing often at the young peoples meetings
at the Methodist church. -
Miss Fretz, first cellist, Wanda Marie l-Iarpster, second, Lenore Stickney,
third, Bedonna Guymon, fourth, compose the personnel of the quartette.
Orchestra Training Class
The Orchestra Training Class under the direction of Mr. Antoine meets
once a week for one hour. The purpose of the class is merely for practice.
Attendance is not required, but anyone of Mr. Antoine's pupils or anyone
desiring practice may belong. The most important thing that the Training
Class has done this year has been to play between the acts of the Black Flamingo.
So that the students may have experience in playing in small groups, the
orchestra has been divided into duets, quartettes, and sextettes. No credit is
given for playing in the orchestra or in any of the smaller divisions.
MCBRAYER PREDERICKS WEGNER SCHULTZ BECKETT
Vocal Quartette S
The Vocal Quartette is organized each year for appearances on regular
radio programs, at luncheon clubs such as Rotary, Kiwanis, and Lions, and
other engagements in town, where small groups are needed.
,Besides the above named events they have sung for the University
"Dances" and the Stephens Guild, the Methodist, Presbyterian, and Baptist
young peoples societies. All of these girls are members of the Student Concert
Choir and have sung on the programs of that organization on their out of
town trips. They are chosen by auditions before the vocal faculty at the be-
ginning of each year. Rehearsals are held each week and the members receive
one-half hour credit.
4 .Sunrise Choir e
The Sunrise Choir, whoseimembership is voluntary, entertains KFRU
audiences every Sunday morning from 7:30-8:30, giving up their traditional
"Sunday, morning sleep". In addition to these weekly programs the group
devotes three hours a week to practising, and appears on frequent vespers
Kathleen Fowler, capable student director, says that "her" girls are always
on time and always there. Although the girls receive only one-half hour
credit for the time devoted, appreciation of their work is shown by the in-
numerable letters of praise which they receive from their radio audience.
l... Y , ,Y , , ,
X Q I
PROCTOR HOLT F i i
Religious Education W 55
Miss Nellie Lee Holt, A.M., Nebraska University, professor of religious
education has as her hobby the delightful pastime of attending the theater. Miss
Helen Proctor a former Stephens graduate, as Secretary of the Religious Educa-
tion Department, assists Miss Holt in her duties. Planning parties and read-
ing alford much pleasure to Miss Proctor.
The aim of the Religious Education department is to create at Stephen-s an
environment in which the students will be awakened to an appreciation of
spiritual life: will be aware of religion as ayvital part of life activity rather than
as a creed: and will be prepared for co-operative service in their home com-
munities through the church of their choice.
It is under the supervision of Miss Holt that the Burrall Bible Class is
conducted each Sunday morning for Stephens women and University students.
Vespers, that hour each Wednesday and Sunday evening when Stephens Women
gather together in the auditorium for a few moments of quiet meditation to
listen to the music furnished by faculty and student artists, and to hear a
short and friendly talk, owes most of its success to the careful planning of Miss
Holt. A committee of girls, this year composed of Esther Sanders, Mary Lou
Fisher, and Helen Hales, plans the simple yet attractively arranged stage setting
for the vesper programs. A discussion group, We Moderns, meets weekly to
discuss Various problems of leadership and religion.
An orientation course in religious fundamentals is offered by this depart-
VLCEK SILKNITTER WESTPHAL
Burrall Buble Class .
President. ............,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, F RANCES SILKNITTER
Vzce-Preszdenz' .,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,',,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., J ANET VLCEK
2d Vzce-Preszdent ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,..,,,,,, HENRIETTA WESTPHAL
The Burrall Bible Class, an experiment carried on by students for their
own religious interests, was founded in 1921 by Mrs. Jessie Burrall Eubank.
She taught the class until the past three years, when she was succeeded by Miss
Nellie Lee Holt. ,
. Class membership is open to all students, but particularly those not in
attendance at other Sunday schools. The administration is carried on through
three divisions, each organized as a separate unit, University Women's Division,
University Men's Division, and Stephens Women's Division. The class
publishes a weekly journal'of religion known as the Grail.
I The outside activities of the class are carried on by the three leadership
groups, which are open to all members of the class. Each group meets for
weekly discussions at which social as well as religious problems are discussed.
Stephens College in order to stimulate more interest has changed the name
of her leadership group to "We Moderns"3 the discussions are those in which
modern girls are interested. This year "Bridges", a quietQ'hour's meditation one
night during the week, was introduced. "Bridges" signifies the span between
yesterday and tomorrow. 5
Social events consisting of hikes, picnics, and clever parties sprinkled
through the year give a zest to the class spirit. Sunday mornings are always
varied and interesting. Often the class entertains some noted religious worker,
has special music or dramatic pictures. t
The Burrall Bible Class is a laboratory where students are trained for
leadersh-ip and co-operation in the various activities of their home communities.
RAE MOON KING
Editor in Chief ,.Y.....,,, ,,,,.,,, M ARGUERITE MOON
Busmess.Manager .,,,..,,,, ,,,.,,,,, J EANNETTE KING
Aciuertzsgng Manager ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,..,,..,.,.,,,,,.,,O,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,, MARGARET RAE
Circulation Manager ,,,..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, REBECCA FRISBEE
Sponsors .,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,, MISS HOLT, Miss FLORENCE E. WHITE
The purpose of the GRAIL is to acquaint the student with current re-
ligious and philosophical problems and to stimulate an interest in campus
religious activities as well as world religious progress. The GRAIL is published
bi-weekly under the sponsorship of the Burrall Bible Class, functioning as a
voice of the class.
The GRAIL was founded in 1925 by Dr. Kenneth l. Brown. lt is
edited alternately by Stephens College and University of Missouri groups, and
has a wide and impressive range of contributors, although a major part of the
original work is done by the students on the two campuses. It is the aim of the
GRAIL neither to become localized in interest nor to become the instrument of
anyone of the institutions under which it exists, but to embrace the whole
field of student interest and outside interest as well.
Each year the GRAIL offers a prize for the best poem, story or essay
suitable for front page material that is submitted by its readers.
The GRI-UL is a reflection of the spiritual side of college life. lt challenges
youth, the philosopher, and the far-seeing adult to think, to question, and to
Margaret Reddy, Dorothy Price, Mary Jane Cady, Jean Rowe, Harriet
Duerr, Lucille Oswald, and Ruth Vanatta compose the Stephens editorial staff.
Student Concert Choir
Cne of the most enjoyable features of the Burrall Bible Class program each
Sunday morning is the contribution of the Student Concert Choir. The choir
also sings each Sunday evening in the Youth's Service at the First Baptist
Church. The choir, which is the only Columbia member of the National
Federation of Choirs, under the National Federation of Music Clubs, is com-
posed of both Stephens College and University of Missouri students.
This year the choir gave concerts in St. Louis, Kansas City, Jefferson
City, Fulton, and Sedalia.
-Its officers, this year, were Betty Bailey, President, Leah Essick, Vice-
Presidentg and Alan Kellogg, Secretary-Treasurer.
' '- Burrall Orchestra
Although their services have been voluntary, the members of the Burrall
Bible Class orchestra have ably and willingly done their bit in carrying on the
activities of the Burrall Bible Class. Every Sunday morning during the year
the orchestra accompanies the hymns and plays the prelude and interlude for
the classf and offers music for various other programs. Numerous Stephens
College students, University students, as Well as a few valued instrumentalists
from the town' of Columbia have given their time to make the project a success.
The personnel at full strength consists of about thirty members.
lflartlza, a Lady in di.S'!l1l1'5!7, seeks ad7Je11t1u'e,' is amused ut what slzv ffmls.
"My hobby? Why, the 'Bug', of course!" assures Miss Adah Peirce,
who received her Master of Arts degree from the University of Chicago. The
"Bug", however, signifies none of the innumerable specimen that undergo
the deadly onslaught of the Zoology student, but, on the contrary, is merely
the nom de plume for her verdant Ford coupe.
ln additionwto her duties as Vocational Counselor Miss Peirce teaches the
orientation course in vocations, as well as Citizenship and Sociology, and
takes an active interest in various campus enterprises, publications, in particular,
seem to be her pet hobby, or perhaps, her "pet peeve".
As vocational counselor Miss Peirce interviews all Seniors so desiringin
order to aid them in locating their special interest before entering a senior
college. ln addition to these interviews Miss Peirce in mass meeting presented
a general survey of the whole vocational lieldiopen to women, which was
followed by a series of discussion meetings, led by the heads of the various
departments, at which the major opportunities in related fields were ex-
plained to all students interested in the possibilities in the numerous types
According to John Dewey, a vocation is the direction of life activities
which renders them perceptibly significant to a person because of the conse-
quences they accomplish. The opposite of a career is neither leisure nor
culture, but aimless, capriciousness, the absence of culminative achievement in
experience on the personal side, -and idle display, parasitic dependence upon
others, on the social side.
Miss Doris Tyrrell who received her Master of Arts degree from the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, from the wear and tear of listening to the rattling tune of
dozens of typewriters all contributing to a general orchestral din, and from the
strenuous task of following the curly cues of strange shorthand symbols, oc-
casionally altogether too strange, turns to reading for diversion, or if there is
a horse available, nothing suits her taste better than a good long ride. ,
ln the introduction to business course offered by this department the
students are given instruction in beginning shorthand, beginning typing, and
a survey of the secretarial fields. Accuracy of Writing is stressed first, speed later
in the shorthand lessons taught by the Gregg system. Supplementing the busi-
ness lectures which include a study of the duties and desirable traits for secre-
taries, candidates for the Secretarial certificate are given a chance to put into
actual practice in their classroom duties the principles of the requisites of a de-
sirable secretary, in their attitude and manner of going about their daily work.
In advanced typing classes the Work of the year divides itself into three
divisions: drill in speed and accuracy, projects covering essentials of typing,
and actual practice Work furnished by the various departments of the college.
Advanced shorthand and dictation classes give Susie excellent opportunity to
get in practice for those much looked forward to days in the not distant future
when she will be serving as private secretary, sitting at the desk of the president
of a firm, perhaps, rapidlysscrawling down queer symbols. ,
To Miss Grace Pemberton falls that rather interesting task of helping
others learn that delicate art of conditioning students to imbibe and digest the
Wealth and abundance of knowledge that so tauntingly stares them in the face.
Miss Pemberton, Professor of Education, received her Master of Arts degree at
Columbia University. Somewhat versatile in her tastes she chooses music, read-
ing, children, and scarfs as hobbies.
Under the direction of this department comes the maintenance of the
Stephens College Kindergarten-Nursery School, founded in 1925 to give
students interested in teaching an opportunity for observation and practice
teaching. It provides opportunity for physical, mental, moral, and social de-
velopment of children from three to six years of age. Assisting Miss Pember-
ton in the supervision of the Kindergarten-Nursery .are Mrs. Agnes Cioldthvvaite,
who received her Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Missouri, and
Miss Catherine Sharp, former Stephens graduate, and at present a student at the
University of Missouri, Golf and riding afford a pleasant pastime for Mrs.
Cioldthwaite, While Miss Sharp enjoys music. .
The courses in elementary school organization and management strive to
prepare the students for teaching through a careful study of such topics as daily
programs, classification of students, keeping records, and making reports. In
other courses students are given opportunity to study the reactions of children,
and to observe and participate in the classroom management and in the methods
of teaching in the public schools of Columbia, and to include a study of the
current methods used in teaching the various elementary school sub jects, based
upon the psychological principles governing these methods.
Apprentice eagerly watches the dextran.: Cobbler, Hans Sachs, a ".Ue1',fters1'nger".
. .V GFA
CONANT MCCARTHY MEYER SEARCY SULLENS WHITE
Miss Dorothy Conant, A.B., Northwestern University, and a former
Stephens student returned this year to assist in the English department. She
insists that there is nothing she likes better than a "good swim". Another
Stephens "grad", Miss Margaret McCarthy, A.B., Washington University, is
an assistant in English. When her duties as Head of North Hall permit she
likes to turn to music for pastime, or, if the weather is favorable, a game of
tennis often strikes her fancy.
Miss Catharine Meyer, A.M., Radcliffe College, instructor in Composition
shows her versatility by choosing this variety of hobbies, swimming, horseback
riding, and reading an interesting book.
When the endless supply of themes, one-act plays, essays, short stories.
and verse has called forth a sigh of relief unsuccessfully concealed under a
smile of satisfactionat the quality of the work she receives, Miss Laura Anita
Searcy, A.M., University of Missouri, turns her interest to antiques and points
with pride to the interesting collection she has made in her home.
Mrs. Zay Rusk Sullens, A.M., University of Missouri, instructor in Com-
position and English Literature, finds her children very interesting and also
enjoys indulging in books. As a certain relief after a strenuous day Miss
Florence White, A.M., University of Texas, instructor in Composition and
Shakespeare. turns to her favorite magazine, Blacktuoocfs, or occasionally to a
game of golf. Dr. Louise Dudley, Dean of the Faculty, also teaches English
Literature, as well as her Humanities course to the orientation students.
REDDY ANDERSON MOON HIRSCH TAYLOR
CRAMER VJESTERFIELD lVlA'l'l-IER CHAPMAN SEEHORN SUMMER
Chi Delta Phi
President ,,,...............,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,, E LIZABETH CRAMER
Secretary-Treasurer ,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,. M ARGUERITE MOON
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, F RANCES SUMMER
Sponsor ........,...,,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,, MRS. SULLENS
Alpha Gamma chapter of Chi Delta Phi, the national honorary literary
sorority, is composed of the writers of the campus. The group meets twice
each month, and each member brings with her a manuscript which is read and
discussed, the entire group contributing criticism. The honorary literary
society of Stephens is proud to be called "hard to make", its membership
is limited to fifteen girls who are selected once each semester for their literary
ability and interest in creative writing. R
At the national biennial convention this year, which was held in St.
Louis on April 10th and llth members from Alpha Gamma chapter took part
in the activities. The national organization publishes several times each year
a small booklet. The Litterateur, Which contains samples of the representative
work of the various chapters scattered throughout the country. .
The bi-monthly meetings, delightfully informal, yet with enough tradi-
tional order in their procedure to permit helpful discussion, the impressive
ceremonies of pledging and initiation, and the formal banquet 'as the culmina-
tion of an interesting year, remain long in the memories of Chi Delta Phi mem-
bers as high spots of Stephens days.
1-1UsE HIRSCH BUCHANAN
Ed,'fnf-l'n-Clnef ..,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, A ,.,,,,,,.,,,, E LIZABETH HIRSCH
Business Manager ,..,,..,.....,.,, ,4,..,, M ARGARET BUCHANAN
Advertising Manager ,,,..,,, ........................ M ARION HUSE
Sponsor ,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,..,,.,...,.,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,, Miss PEIRCE
"Won't you?" is becoming a part of "Stephens wisdom" the deep mean-
ing carefully hidden beneath the five syllables of this volume's lengthy title that
empties bottles of ink with a few writings and discourages any spelling bee
expert at the first attempt to disclose the letters included, at the same time
"won't you" is fast becoming a signal for quick action and defence mechanisms,
for there are, "Won't you have your picture taken?" "Won't you write this, or
pose for that?" "Won't you buy a STEPHENSOPHIAT' and finally "Won't
you sign my STEPHENSOPI-IIA?" brings the year to a close.
As an artist paints a picture by including only certain essential details and
omitting those that do not contribute materially to the desired effect, so the
staff has attempted to include those events which have been an important factor
in making the- past year all that it has been, and has omitted those innumerable
colorful touches that brighten campus life so frequently, but soon fade out in
placing emphasis on that which we will remember as we look back on Stephens
The STEPI-IENSOPHIA truly becomes the reflection of the efforts of every
Susie: the duties of the staff merely including the gathering together of odds
and ends scattered about campus that have a strange tendency to always be in
the wrong place at the right time, or else sticking so tightly in their own little
nook that only abundant pleading and begging will relinquish them to ind a
place in the 'SOPI-IIA. 1
ARPE KNIPE LINDERMAN KITE FEE CARR
Assistant Edliror ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,.4,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,4,,,,.,,, VIRGINIA KNIPEI
Associate Edzrors ,,I,,I,,,,,,,,,.,, ANN ARPE, BERNICE LINDERMAN
Snapshot Editor ,,.,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,.,,,,,. MARY LU FEE
Assistant Business Manager ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.4,,,,4 S ARA KITE g
Assistant Advertising Manager ,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,.,..,,,,4,,...... INEZ CARR
Although there are only nine members on the staff work has been greatly
facilitated by the assistance of a number of girls who have posed for the pictures
on the subdivision pagesj Others have helped with the make-up for the poses.
A number have Written articles about the various organizations with which
they are associated and many have assisted with the preparation of the mass
meetings sponsored by the Board of Publications during the spring: the pur-
pose of these mass meetings is to give Stephens Women a better understanding
of the opera, Which, being a composite of the various line arts, is the theme of
the book, in order that they may better appreciate and understand its use in the
Nor is the editing of the STEPHENSOPHIA entirely Work, for an annual
Christmas party, a Valentine tea and a breakfast as the "Grand Finale" add a
social touch to the year's task. Moreover being a staff member assures unusual
training in innumerable fields, for example, typewriting, posing pictures, sell-
ing subscriptions, collecting money, and taking pictures.
SEEHORN CHAPMAN PROUT KUSHNER
Editor-in-Chief ,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,, E LIZABETH CRAMER
Assistant Editor .,,,,,, ...... D OROTHY SEEHORN
Alumnae Editor ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,-,, F RANCES SUMMER
Business Manager ,,,,,,,,,,, .,..,.............. D ORIZ CLAY
Advertising Manager ,,,...,,,,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,...,,,,,, CAROLYN KUSHNER
Art Editor -,,,,,,,,-,,-.,,--,--------.----,,-,--.--,.,,,,,,,,,-,..,4,,-,,,,- VIRGINIA CHAPMAN
Circulation Managers. ,,,,,, FRANCES PROUT, FRANCES BING
Sponsor .,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..........,.,,...................,................,........,... MISS MEYER
The STANDARD, in its complete form, represents the combinedwork
of the English and art departments and the business and editorial staffs. lts
purpose is threefoldg to give students experience in putting out a literary pub-
lication, to promote interest in creative writing, and to familiarize students in
twenty-two hundred high schools over the country with Stephens College. This
year the STANDARD has attempted to add another purpose which may later
become a permanent one: that of keeping all alumnae in touch with the college
by use of a feature alumnae page.
Junior and senior classes in composition contribute a greater part of the
material which is published in the magazine, but to make sure that no girl with
ability may escape Without discovering herself, an annual short story contest
is held in the spring. This contest is open to all students, and a prize is offered
to the writer of the best story. A cover design contest earlier in the year is
likewise an opening for aspiring artists.
C The name STANDARD is self explanatory. This publication sets the
pace for all composition work on the campus, and being able to measure up to
the STANDARD is considered an accomplishment.
SMITH SCOTT CHURCH RICHARDSON
Editor-in-Chief ..,,,,,4., ,,,A,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, D o RIS SCOTT
Managmg Edzror ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L oU1sE RICHARDSON
Basmess' Manager ,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,, M IRIAM LOUISE CHURCH
Czrculatzorz Manager ,,,,,,., ,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, E MMA LoU SMITH
Sponsor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, MRS. SULLENS
STEPHENS LIFE is the only publication on campus that is a true voice
of the student body as it contains news of campus activities, written and edited
by students. The publication was founded in 1928, and is under the super-
vision of the Board of Publications.
The platform of the STEPHENS LIFE is three-fold: to promote a more
democratic spirit on the Stephens college campus, to uphold the Ten Ideals, and
to promote an active interest in campus government.
STEPHENS LIFE, which is issued weekly, is financed entirely from sub-
scriptions and a small amount of campus advertising. The staff of the paper
is made up of those students who are interested in journalism, both from the
editorial and business standpoints. This year the staff was made up almost
entirely of Juniors. Ellen Carr, Virginia Elliot, Janet McNeill, Charlotte
Reed, Phyllis Sawyer, Emma Lou Smith, Frances Westerfield, and Katherine
Williams served as associate editors: While Helen Froelich, Alice Lampe,
Bethany Mather, and Jane Musson were reporters.
Because of the illness of the editor, Doris Scott, it became necessary to
change the personnel of the staff during the second semester, when Louise
Richardson served in the capacity of Editor-in-Chief: Ellen Carr, Managing
Editor, Frances Westeriield, Business Manager: Janet McNeill, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager: Ruth McGavren, Sales Managerg and Betty Ridenour, Circula-
President ----------.---.---,--.---' ---,,----- H ELEN KOMOROUS
Vice-President -.,-,,,,-,.-....,, ,,,,,, G ENEVIEVE EVANS
Secretary-Treasurer ,44,,,,,,., ,.,,,,.............. D OROTI-IY VEALE
S.A.B. Representative ,.,,,.., ,,,,............... A ,,,,..,,,.,. C AROL GRIFFIN
Sponsor .,,,..,,...,,,.,..,,....Q..,,,.--.,.,,.,,..,,,,,.,..,,,.,,., Miss FLORENCE WHITE
In order to create interest in books and events of the literary World, the
Book Club was organized in 1919. Meetings are held the first Tuesday of
each month in South Hall parlors. Membership in the club is open to everyone
on campus. '
Instead of donating books to a private library as has been the custom dur-
ing the past few years, the Book Club this year inaugurated the project of con-
tributing its books to the Stephens College rental library with the privilege
of using these books free of charge. This has given the other students the
privilege of using these books that have been collected during the years of
existencesof the Book Club. A
During the first semester, the programs consisted of miscellaneous reports
of current novels. The meetings during the second semester were each devoted
to reports of thebiography and at least one Work of a modern Writer. Besides
the regular meetings the club was busy with other activities.i Before Christmas
Miss White entertained the members at her home with a very novel literary
party. The club featured a cake-walk in the S.A.B. carnival and took charge of
an assembly in March as its Bradford plan program.
1 Q .
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BURKEHOLDER LOGAN Cl-IILDERS WHITAKER WAUGH
Automobiling over the hills and around the curves of Missouri roads affords
much pleasure to Miss Marianne Whitaker, A,M,, University of Nebraska,
former Stephens student, who is now Professor of French. Miss Pearl Beau-
champ instructs in Latin.
After her graduation from Stephens Miss Martha Burkeholder received
her Master of Arts degree from the University of Missouri and has been as-
sisting in the Spanish department this year at Stephens. Taking snapshots, as
well as playing golf or reading afford amusement during spare moments. Mrs.
Mabel Childers, A.M., University of Missouri, instructor in German enjoys
cooking. This winter her German prodigies staged a program in mass meeting,
which, in spite of the unfamiliar gutteral language the actors and vocalists used.
was well applauded. As her hobby Miss Martha Logan, A.M., University of
Illinois, instructor in Spanish and sponsor of the Senior Class, has chosen
Tennis. Miss Martha Waugh, instructor in French, who received her Master
of Arts degree from Radcliffe College, enjoys reading, or on one of "those per-
fect" spring or fall days is all for going on a good brisk hike.
After giving the elementary course necessary to the mastery of any lan-
guage this department offers advance courses in each language, devoted to the
study of the literature and drama of French, German, and Spanish speaking
countries as Well as many of the Latin classics.
Le Cercle Francais
Pfggidenf -"...-...',.-"----.'- --,---.-- B ERNADENE SMITH
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,,......, ......... M ARY RICHARDSON
Secretary-Treasurer ,.,,,,,,,,.................................................. ELLEN CARR
S.A.B. Representative ,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,,,............................... MARIAN RYLAND
Spgngofg -ll'.-,,,-D---,..-.----."',..-------.,..- MISS WHITAKER, MISS WAUGH
The French Club is an organization for the purpose of encouraging the
interest of the students in French, to increase and perfect their knowledge of
French and of France itself, and to give an opportunity for social gatherings.
lt is a medium through which the French students can come into a closer con-
tact with French ideals and customs.
At the first meeting which was held in October, the club members were
entertained by talks on France given by Anne Williams, Ruth Carney, and
Neola Eyer. Each of these girls related personal experiences that occurred while
At another of the meetings Miss Waugh, one of the sponsors of the club,
told of her experiences while attending school in both Switzerland and France,
after which she led an interesting discussion on education in France.
In March the French Club held an open meeting which was their Bradford
Plan. Leah Essick sang a group of French songs, after which the club mem-
bers themselves sang a' number of French folk songs. A French folk dance, un-
der the direction of Alice Lampe, was given in costume by six of the club
members. "La Grammairen, a comedy, was presented by four of the club mem-
bers under the direction of Dorothy Spencer.
President ,...,,,,,,,,,,,,.A,,,.,, ,,,,,. J ANE SEYMOUR
Vice-President ,,,,4,,..,,,,.,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. M ARION HUSE
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,, K ATE JENKINS
S.A,B. Representative .,,.,,, Avis KEENE RHODES
Sponsor .,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,4,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss LOGAN y
Carmencita, the Spanish club of Stephens College, had its beginning in
1925. This club has a three-fold purpose: to bring to the students of Spanish
a deeper understanding of the Spanish speaking peoples, to create in them il
greater appreciation for the art, literature, and general culture of these people:
and to provide a social medium for the students in the Spanish department.
The membership of Carmencita is composed of those students who are
now enrolled in the Spanish department, those who have completed one semester
of college Spanish or its equivalent, and those Who, although they may not
have fulfilled the above requirements, have a speaking knowledge of the lan-
The project of the club is a Spanish museum. It contains many objects of
interest that have been either loaned or donated by members or friends of the
Meetings are held on the second Tuesday of each month. Several speakers
have been guests of the club this year. During the week before Christmas vaca-
tion the Spanish Club sang carols as their contribution to the Bradford Plan.
The club not only had the privilege of hearing Torreblancals Tipica Orchestra
but also had the opportunity of meeting its members.
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I-lome i Economics
In her spare moments Miss Mattie Rae Sebastian, Professor of Home
Economics turns to problems in homedecoration which she finds most interest-
ing. At the University of Missouri Miss Sebastian received her Master of Arts
degree and her training in the principles of home economics.
The old library, Where until this year Stephens students spent many
valuable hours thumbing through pages of papers, magazines, and dreary
volumes, or glancingaat the clock to the accompaniment of a weary sigh, has
been transformed into a practice house for students interested in practical
problems in the fine art of preparing attractive meals for future days, with a
bright corner room kitchen and genuine dining rooms, tables and chairs and
other desirable accessories to lend a homelike atmosphere about the meals the
girls frequently prepare. In this way the girls have opportunity to acquire skill
not only in cooking the various dishes, but also in the etiquette requisite of
luncheons and dinner guests.
,Courses devised to teach students to plan, prepare, and serve family meals
by giving them a Working knowledge of principles underlying cookery, and
of the fundamental truths underlying the science of nutrition as applied to the
normal family group, are supplemented by a study of household problems, at-
tempt to give students an unbiased insight into the modern home through such
practical laboratory work as problems in Working out practical methods as for
instance, family marketing: in planning and remodelling the homey in the com-
parative values of time saving devices and other modern conveniences.
Home Economics Club
President ,...,....,,.,.,.,,,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,, M ARY BROOKSHIER
Vice-President ,,,,..,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A., R UTH EQK
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,.,.,,., ,,,,A,,,,,,,..,,,, K ATHERINE WILLIAMS
S.A.B. Representative ,.,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,.,,.,,,, FRENCHIE ROBERTS
Sponsors ,,,,A.,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Miss LARSON, Miss SEBASTIAN
Anyone who is interested in the Held of home economics is eligible to
membership in the Home Ec Club. The object of the organization is to find out
the possibilities open tolyoung women who expect to enter the field of home
economics, to further interest in this Held, and to develop social unity among
the members of the club.
The Home Ec Club was organized March 18, 1921, by the girls who were
interested in home economics, Each year the club attempts to do something
Worth While for the benefit of the school.
During the year three projects, in which every student on campus takes a
part, are sponsored by the members of the organization. In the fall they pro-
mote a "Scientific Eating Campaign" for the purpose of teaching all the girls
in school the importance of diet in relation to thealthg they aid the personal
grooming committee in presenting the correct mode of apparel to be Worn on
the annual trip, and sponsor a "Peter Perfect Week" to create a better posture
for everyone on the campus.
The club meets once a month in the home economics building. Interesting
talks are given by different speakers on the various problems of home economics.
W W W WW W
W W A
V W W
Faust, aged p11z'I0.v0plzer, 'wcaries of the win p1f,rs1z1't of knowledge.
Horace Bushnell may have Written in his Work and Play, "The mathe-
matics are mere evolutions of necessary ideasng but the traditional Susie's de-
votion to figures would in all probability prompt a hasty substitution of
"revolution", for "evolution," as Well as a serious questioning of the validity of
that troublesome term, "necessary".
Mrs. Theodosia Tucker Callaway, professor of mathematics, received her
Master of Arts degree from Columbia University. Inasmuch as she spent
several years instructing mathematics at the American College for Women in
Constantinople, Turkey, the origin of her enjoyment of gypsying, and outdoor
cooking might readily be traced.
John Bailey Kyd, A.M., University of Missouri, instructor in mathematics
and chemistry, is a member of that large and important faction on campus that
derives great pleasure and self-satisfaction from driving with the strength and
determination of a Hercules, with the precision of Socrates or Plato, a diminu-
tive, round, speckled ball from hole to hole across a rugged golf course in the
plains of Missouri.
To Mr. Kyd falls the task of tabulating the interesting data gathered from
the expense books, turned in every other Tuesday, which are indicative either
of hours of careful and exacting calculations and tabulations, or else of a few
minutes of rapid memory work, and the type of mind that is adept at "filling
in the gaps."
After having taken a general course from either Mrs. Callaway or Mr.
Kyd, not even "Susie" can honestly help admitting, to herself at least, "that
math could be Worse."
4 . Y,,, ,W ,1-
President ,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,A,,,., J ANET STEWART
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,....,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,... M ARJORIE RYSTRGM
Secretary-Treasurer ,,..,,,4, ,,.,,, M ARY RUTH PATTERSON
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., J UNE GALE
Sponsor ,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MRS. CALLAWAY
As a tribute to Hypatia, of ancient Alexandria, who Was the first Woman to
make worthy contributions in the field of mathematics and philosophy, a group
of thirteen girls whose interest in analytical geometry prompted the formation
of a club in 1919, named the new organization Hypatia Hexagon, the hexagon
representing their symbol. At present any girl who is taking or who has taken
one semester of college mathematics is eligible for membership.
Striving to further an interest in mathematics among Stephens girls the
! members have selected for their project this year a subscription to the Science
News Letter, a weekly science magazine edited by outstanding scientists, and de-
, voted to the accomplishments of science. A resume of the magazine is presented
l at each meeting: then the magazine is given to the Stephens College library.
The club meets at the home of Mrsf Callaway, their sponsor, once each
month. Tea is served during the first half of the meeting, then a short program
Q on topics of mathematical interest is presented 'by members of the club. As its
Bradford plan for the year, the members of the club wrote and produced a one-
E act play, "The Eternal Triangle". In the latter part of Maya picnic, at which
the students demonstrated their ability to circumscribe themselves about the
usual picnic fare, was held at the Rock Quarry.
JOHNSON MANNY RICKETT VAN BUSKIRK WHITE
Edgar P. Van Buskirk, Ph.D., Ohio State University, Professor of Natural
Sciences, whose courses in Natural Science, Physiology, and Hygiene are
favorites of many, turns to sports for recreation. In golf and water sports he
centers his main interests.
Miss Minnie May Johnson, Ph.D., Ohio State University, instructor in
botany, delightsin pursuing puff balls through Missouri woods during her
spare timeg those that chance brings her to she gathers in her collection for
further study and examinations. At other times photographing unusual studies
both in nature, and human nature as well, interests her.
Believing in the time ,worn motto "See America First," Miss Josephine
Manny enjoys touring the country in her car. Having received her Master of
Arts degree aKtXOhio itatel University, Miss Man y at present teaches Zoologyi,
at Stephens pw, ZW "1-0--Z 217701
Mrs. Theresa B. R1 et , B.S., Univers ty of Wisconsin, finds each11'Q
chemistry an interesting diversion during the daytime.
After attempting to explain the mysterious unknown that lies conce
from some, altogether too well, behind the cloak of heterogeneous formulae of
strange letters and figures shuffled together in bewildering and vexing forms,
Dr. Mollie White Hnds much pleasure in fitting letters into their correct places.
by working crossword puzzles, this time. Dr. White received her Doctor of
Philosophy degree from the University of Minnesota. Mr. Kyd, instructor in
mathematics,.also assists in the Chemistry laboratory.
This year the science department, with the assistance of Bizoochem,
presented an exhibit of the interesting phenomena of the chemical, physi-
ological, botanical, and Zoological phases of science that proved of unusual in-
" - Wag
President ....,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,,,,,,,,. H ARRIET HUDSON
Vice-President ,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ILDRED KING
Secretary ..,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,. ,,,, H ELEN GOODWILLIE
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, M ARION KIEKBUSH
S.A.B. Representative ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,, G ERTRUDE RENNICK
Sponsors ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss WHITE, Miss JOHNSON
Bizoochem, the science club at Stephens, was organized in 1927 in order
that the girls interested in science, and especially those whose majors would not
permit them to take up the various sciences might band themselves together to
further their interests and knowledge along scientific lines. lts name was de-
rived from the three branches of science, biology, Zoology, and chemistry.
Bizoochem meets on the first Tuesday of every month. The main part
of the program consists of an informal talk by a person well-versed in one of
the fields of science and interesting discussion by the members themselves. This
year, Dr. Johnson gave a lecture on "Higher Fungi" which she illustrated with
specimens and colored slides. Miss Manny gave an interesting report entitled
"The Jack of All Trades", describing the numerous uses of the skin. Dr.
Rickett, professor of Botany at the University of Missouri lectured on spring
flowers. At the March meeting the members of the club Were entertained at
Dr. Van Buskirk's home.
As its Bradford program, Bizoochem sponsored a "Science Open House."
The various departments of science exhibited scientific phenomena which were
of interest to all the girls on Stephens campus. H
RAYNoR K1NosLEY MUMPORD HAYNES ALBRECHT
Since 1924 Miss Wilma D. Haynes, A.M., Columbia University has
guided the physical education work at Stephens through seven interesting and
successful seasons. From her Work with Stephens girls, Miss Haynes turns for
diversion to a study of birds, and in the evening to star gazing, perhaps, for
she is keenly interested in astronomy.
Miss Haynes is ably assisted by three instructors new to Stephens this
year. Miss Emily Ann Albrecht, A.B., University of Wisconsin, instructor in
dancing, says that she has as her hobby dancing, but adds' as an after thought
that favorite indoor sport of most of us, namely, sleeping. Having received her
Bachelor of Science degree at Minnesota University, Miss Dean Kingsley has
been instructing the various competitive sports throughout the year. When the
weather permits she injoys ice skating. After teaching swimming during the
day, Miss Ruth Mumford, M.A., Columbia University, turns to reading.
Horseback riding under the eflicient instruction of Major Raynor, Captain
of the Field Artillery, Missouri National Guard, O.R.C., is the favorite of
many. "'My hobby? That's easy-horseback riding and the army!" assured
the Major. In the spring and fall, and during the Winter when the weather
permits ,long rides are taken over the many interesting roads Winding about
through the picturesque wooded hillsides outside Columbia,
For those interested in education the department offers courses in the
theory of teaching physical educationg for others, recreation courses, chosen four
times a year according to the season.
President ,.,,,,.4,,,,.,,,,,, ,.,,..,,.,,,,,, M AXINE CLARK
Vice-President ,,,4.,, ,.,,,,,,, M ARGARET REDDY
Secretary ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,.A,,,,.,,,,,,,,4,,.,,, F RANGES BING
Treasurer .,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, M ARY COLEMAN
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, FLORENCE APPELQUIST
Sponsors ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, Miss HAYNES, MISS KINGSLEY
Every new Junior always hears a great deal about the Athletic Association,
and she soon finds out that any girl who is interested in athletics may become
a member, provided of course, that she earns the necessary one hundred points
through track, swimming, baseball, basketball, tennis, soccer, hockey, riding,
golf, or hiking.
At the mere mention of Athletic Association, one immediately thinks of
the many activities it sponsors. Its Circus was one of the high spots this year,
and nearly every girl in school had a share in making it a success. Athletic
Association also sponsored a Bonfire, a Colonial dinner and dance, a Rhythm
Recital, and a Water Play. AS its contributions to the Bradford Plan, A.A.
sponsored a timely talk on "Reducing" This year, A.A. presented a stop
watch to the school.
Eleven years ago, A.A. was founded, and since then it has allied with the
National Amateur Athletic Federation, and with the Athletic Conference of
American College Women. Today, it is one of the leading clubs on campus.
Meetings are held the first Tuesday of every month. e
Each year A.A. plans to bring to Stephens some well known dancer. At
the end of each year, the Association presents a sweater to each girl who earns
one thousand points, and a blanket to the most outstanding of the sweater girls.
Eor the last two years, A.A. has won the S.A.B. cup awarded to the best
club on campus.
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DALTON CLARK DURO
Hockey 1S one of the Hrst sports to wh1ch the new SUSIE 1S 1ntroduced
Moreover lt 1S one of the most popular sports of the season call1ng for clean
Sportsmansh1p and team work In order to make the team a g1rl must report
for s1X practlce hours From the group that reported the class teams were
chosen Thanksglvlng Day the Jun1or Senlor annual battle closed the season
The day contrary to trad1t1on dawned br1ght and cloudless Another
trad1t1on was broken when Frances Westerlield led the Junlors to a hard won
v1ctory over the Sen1ors gu1ded by V1CtOf13 Strawn
Another of the fall sports IS soccer Although not so many turned out
for these pract1ces as they d1d for hockey the enthus1asm ran just as h1gh and
the r1valry was equally great
Soccer 1S conducted along the same pr1nc1ples as hockey Thanksg1v1n0'
Day the last game was played At the end of the first half the score was 2 0
1n favor of the Sen1ors However 1n the last half Frances Blng pulled her
team together and p1loted them to a glor1ous V1CfOIY over Janet Stewart s squad
For the Hrst tlme 1n several years the J un1ors carr1ed away all the Thanksg1v1ng
rf---in --. .-K.. 1 . -M
Golf as a sport is comparatively new at Stephens, Nevertheless it enjoys
the prestige of being able to attract the faculty. Stranger still some of these
ambitious enthusiasts will forego the pleasure of that extra hour of sleep for a
few holes of golf. That, in itself, is a sure sign of popularity.
For the uninitiated, a professional instructor is provided and before long
the beginner can travel the greens with the best of them.
The future of golf has a bright outlook, and the only thing needed now
to Hrmly establish it in our realm of sports is a tournament.
Some girls like one sport and some another, but the appeal of riding seems
to be universal. Perhaps part of this comes from the fact that the unique
organization the Prince of Wales Club initiates only riding students. The
outstanding requisite for membership is that a person must fall from her horse.
Riding is one of the few sports that may be enjoyed throughout the
whole year. The first few lessons make walking the "supreme effort" but be-
fore long muscle stiffness is a thing of the past.
- The more advanced students are allowed to go on jaunts by themselves.
About the biggest thrill in the young equestrian's life comes when she is allowed
During the Farmers' Fair and the Columbia Horse Show Stephens is well
represented by her fine horses and accomplished riders.
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JThe big winter sport at Stephens is basketball. Practices begin right
after Christmas and each sorority has a regularly assigned practice night. In
basketball, as in swimming, there are the two tournaments: sorority tourna-
ment, and class tournament. If the sorority fails to report at the scheduled
practice it forfeits its hour for the next week.
Both tournaments caused the winners hard lights. In the sorority finals
the non-sorority team defeated Kappa Delta Phi by a narrow margin, and in the
class game between the Juniors and Seniors the Juniors won.
Everyone should know at least the elementary strokes of swimming, and
at Stephens every Susie has this opportunity. There are swimming classes for
each type of swimmer. If she is very good she may be in the advanced class, or
if she knows nothing about it she may join the beginning classes, and for the
"inbetweens", there is the intermediate class. "Open Hour" on Tuesday,
Thursday, and Sunday afternoon takes care of the girls not enrolled in
swimming classes. i
There are two swimming meets every yearg the sorority and the class meet.
In the class meet, again, the Juniors came out ahead.
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When one glances over the list of sports Susie Stephens enjoys it becomes
evident that she is quite an athlete, and we still have tennis to add to the list.
It is one of the favorites during the spring quarter, probably because the girls
know they will be able to play all summer.
The courts are open to anyone whether she is enrolled in class or not
and from early morning until dinner time they are occupied by girls trying to
develop that "follow through".
The tennis tournament ends the season, and oh how proud is the girl who
carries off the silver cup.
Archery, like track, is one of the most individual sports there are. A good
bowman must have an accurate 'eye and a good steady arm in order to hit the
There are classes open to students in both spring and fall quarters but the
spring ones seem to be greeted with the most enthusiasm.
The first few days are torture to the beginner: the arrow may fly across
the street, or it may hit the target, and arm muscles feel almost paralyzed: never-
theless the sport finally seems utterly fascinating.
In many colleges archery is fast becoming a major sport. Although it does
not enjoy that distinction on the Stephens campus, it is to be hoped in the not
too distant future that we shall have enough skilled archers to conduct a real
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W1th the advent of warm weather we beg1n to feel the urge to swrng a
bat or try for a home run Even a baseball finger 1n the beg1nn1ng of the
season doesn t dampen the ardor of the players
Everyone wants to make one of the teams and a g1rl really earns her pOS1
t1on there are countless hours of pract1ce and hard work beh1nd the honor
Every spr1ng there IS a B1g League SCIICS a tournament between var1ous
halls on campus Then of course there 1S the usual class conH1ct that draws
forth large groups of spectators
Baseball 1S not only an Amer1can trad1t1on It 1S also a Stephens trad1t1on
Track at Stephens 1S a sport Wlth a future and 1f we can Judge by the
numbers enrolled 1n the spr1ng quarter It 1S undoubtedly a popular one
The numerous other sport success depends on team work and cooperat1on
but 1n track lt 1S the 1nd1v1dual prowess that counts
The events scheduled for pract1ce are hop step and Jump baseball throw
d1scus and Javelm throw 50 yard hurdles 50 yard dash h1gh Jump stand1ng
Sen1or meet must concentrate on three of these events
The compet1t1on between classes IS keen but there IS also a chance for 1n
d1v1dual honor the g1rl who w1ns the most po1nts 1S presented w1th a s1lver
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broad jump, and running broad jump.. Each girl planning to enter the Junior-
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Louise, torn bvltverm family and l0'Z'L'l', di.vappf'a1's into the darkness of Paris.
DECKER MCQUITTY ' Q
as Social Studies
Social Studles, not that course designed to tram Susie for SOC12tY,S four
hundred el1te with Emily Post as a textbook, but rather those studies Whose
purpose IS concerned with the application of experience to the solution of
human problems. They treat of man generically and historically, 'they in-
clude those subjects that deal with man, his needs and soc1al relationships,
they survey the act1vities of man as a member of a group or of groups of men:
they deal with the adaptations and achievements of men in developing races,
culture, institutions, government, economic organization, they include all ques-
t1ons of social change and social value. It is the aim of the courses in the social
studles to give the students a sympathetic background, for the study of present
day political, social and economic life, and for an appreciation of modern 1n-
John Alvin Decker, instructor in the orientation soc1al studies course,
cltlzenship, and international relations recelved his Master of Arts degree from
Columbia University. Perhaps his experiences as instructor at "Grinnell-ln-
China" School in Shantung account for h1s chooslng such unique pastimes, as
climbing mountains travelling and even eating Chinese food in China
J Guy McQu1tty Jr A M Un1vers1ty OfM1SSOUI1 instructor in soc1al
studies and economics 1S another one to those mighty athletes Who enjoys
roaming over the rugged golf links in pursuit of small White balls that he keeps
driving ahead of h1m the farther the better Miss Adah Peirce Vocational
counsellor also teaches c1t1zensh1p and sociology courses
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Stephens League of Women Voters
President ..................... ,,,..,,,,,.,,,,..,4, E UGENIA ROBINSON
VlC9'PF9Sl'd9Uf ,.,,,,., ,,,,,,,, M ARTHA JANE HENSLER
Secretary. ,..,......,,, ,4,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, F RANGES NIcHoL
Treasurer .,....,. ,,,,,,,..,,,.,,, L ols RONEY
Sponsor ....,....,.,,,..,,........,..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.4.,,,,,.,,,,,., ,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,.,.,, M ISS PEIRCE
Stephens College League of Women Voters was organized a number of
years ago, although the exact date is unknown, as an active organ to interest
all college Women in the duties of the citizen on her college campus and in
her home community. It also attempts to make young Women intelligent
voters and to create a lasting interest in international,enational, and local
problems of government and social affairs.
As a member of the organization of Missouri College Leagues, the local
group' sent Eugenia Robinson and Emma Lou Smith as representatives to the
convention in St. Louis. The Washington University League served as hostess.
Any student interested in the League's program of study and Work may
become a member. The programs of the meetings held once each month were
divided into five main heads this year: efliciency in government, legal status of
Women, educational standards in different states, international cooperation, and
public Welfare. A N r
ln addition to its regular meetings the League maintains a current event
bulletin board in science hall, sponsors a "Know Your Government" school
for pledges at the beginning of the year, and supervises the stump speeches and
campaigning at the spring elections, as well as the polls in the halls at all campus
TAYLOR SCHEBLE DURO GAY HALL MONSON
Senior Hall ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,..,,.,,...........,......, ...........,..... L OUISE DURO
North Hall ..,--,-,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, J ANET SCHEBLE
East Hall .,,,,,,,,, ...,,..................... Q ......... J O HALL
South Hall ,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,, C HARLEEN MoNsoN
Columbia Hall ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. . ., ............................ ELEANOR GAY
Wood Hall ..,,,,.,A,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..o.,o,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ETHEL BELLE TAYLOR .
This year a new policy has been adopted for the government of the halls.
Each dormitory is a separate unit managed by its house council which is con-
trolled in a measure by the Administrative Division.
Each Wednesday night the ollicers of the various hallsg presided over by
the President meet with the Head of the Hall to discuss problems of discipline
within the dormitory. Cases are tried and penalties are given if necessary.
There have been no set penalties for certain offences. After all circumstances
of the case have been investigated and the seriousness of the offence has been
considered the case has received individual treatment. Only in those instances in
which the house officers felt unableto cope with the case has it been sent to
Administrative Division Council.
On Thursday afternoons the Presidents and Vice-Presidents of the Halls
meet with the executive board of the Administrative Division. Reports from
the House Councils are read and campus problems are discussed.
Unity between the Hall Presidents is encouraged by an exchange of sug-
gestions in an informal meeting held bi-weekly.
Senior Hall is under direct control of the Board of Governors presided over
by the President of the Senior Class. The President of the Hall and the House
Council carry out the policy outlined by the board. .
HAUGH BROWN MONTGOMERY
Miss Catherine Haugh, A.M., University of Chicago, instructor in his-
tory turns to horseback riding for diversion from conversation on the Gallic
wars and gossip of the affairs, private but generally made public, of the royal
families of England and France.
Like the Susie who describes the variety of Sunday, menus as "chicken last
Sunday, this week chicken, next Sunday chicken for a change, and after that
chicken once more", Merrill E. Montgomery, A.M., University of Missouri,
after presenting a survey of the colonial period, the critical period of organiza-
tion, growth of sectional interests, westward expansion, disunion and recent
problems of industrial, social, and territorial expansion, in his course on
American History, boasts, with the nonchalance of an experienced prevaricator,
"My hobby? Why making tests."
A former Stephens graduate, Miss Virginia Brown, A.B., University of
Missouri, assists in this department by teaching history of civilization in ad-
dition to her duties as secretary to the Dean. Reading, or if the Weather per-
mits, an attempt at the elusive game of tennis, is her pastime,
The courses in history, a record of past humanity out of which present
institutions and customs have developed, serve to widen out experiences, broaden
our outlook and deepen our sympathies and understandings.
Psychology, that subject that brings to the mind of the amateur vivid
images of training mice to run up and down puzzling mazes for exercise and
recreation: but to the sage psychologist, whose three class hours a week under
Dr. Rexroad's careful guidance and training have rendered surprising psychic
powers, come word pictures of Susie's former conditioning that has left her so
well adept in the tasks of broadening herself both in mind and body, owes
much of its interest to the able instruction of Carl Rexroad, professor of the de-
partment, At Yale University the Doctor of Philosophy degree was conferred
upon Dr. Rexroad, who enjoys reading plays for pastime, and a rest from his
strenuous task of guiding Susie's thoughts into paths of thinking.
The course in general psychology is concerned with the description and
explanation of those actions and traits by which man adjusts himself to life
situations. The nature, origin, development, and significance of his emotional,
intellectual, and manual activities are examined with a view to giving Stephens
women an insight into the general principles underlying human behavior and
thereby the ability to rid herself of maladjustive behavior, and to acquire more
effectively desired habits and traits.
The second semester course is built upon the conviction that the effective
control of conduct depends upon an understanding of human characteristics.
Dr. Rexroad serves also in the capacity of adviser to the board of deans
and at all times shows an aCt1Ve interest in all student activities.
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Psychology, that subject that brings to the mind of the amateur vivid
images of training mice to .run uprand down puzzling mazes for exercise and
recreationg but to the sage psycholiogistg whose threeaclass hours a week under
Dr. ReXroad's careful guidance and training have rendered surprising psychic
powers, come word pictures of Susie's former conditioning that has left her so
well adept in the tasks of broadening herself both in mind and body, owes
much of its interest to the able instruction of Carl Rexroad, professor of the de-y
partment, At Yale University the Doctor of Philosophy degree was conferred
upon Dr. Rexroad, Whdenjoys reading plays for pastime, and a rest from his
strenuous task of guiding Susie's thoughts into paths of thinking.
The course in general psychology ,is concerned with the description and
explanation of those actions and traits by which man adjusts himself to life
situations. The nature, origin, development, and significance of his emotional,
intellectual. and manual activities are examined with a View to giving Stephens
vvonien an insight into the general principles underlying human behavior and
thereby the ability to rid herself of inaladjustive behavior, and to acquire more
eifectively desired habits and traits, A
Thelseconci semester course is built upon the conviction that the effective
control of conduct depends upon an understanding of human characteristics.
Dr. Rexroad serves also in the capacity of adviser to the board of deans
and at all times shows an active interest in all student activities.
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Stephens College recognizes as its Honor Girls, those girls who have been
chosen to represent the Ten Ideals, the Four-Fold Girl, the Best Private Citizen,
and those who comprise the Honor Roll.
These girls are chosen by a committee selected by the members of Civic
Association Legislature, the Senior members of Stephensophia Staff, and their
respective faculty advisers. The Committee is composed of one faculty mem-
ber, eight members of the Senior Class, and four members of the Junior Class.
The complete records of the girls suggested are investigated by members
of the committee who bring back to the whole committee the desired informa-
tion, at the same time Written opinions of those under consideration are
solicited from faculty members most closely associated with them.
Good citizenship, high scholarship, Worthy activities engaged in, and true
service to the school are factors in selecting girls to represent the Ten Ideals.
These girls are carefully chosen in an unprejudiced manner.
THE TEN IDEALS
Courtesy in speech and action.
Forcefulness in accomplishing what one sets out to do.
Health in body.
Honesty in Word and deed.
Self-discipline of sufficient power to control thought, speech and action.
Love of scholarship which is careful and exact.
Appreciation of the beautiful as an intimate and integral part of one's life.
Reverence toward the spiritual.
Dedication to service in the interest of one's home, one's friends, and one's
Maintenance of a cheerfulness of manner and a happy outlook on life.
MARY LOU FULKERSON
FOUR-FOLD GIRL: That outstanding leader on the campus who bles
combines a personal development of mental, physical, spiritual, and social Izfe
BEST PRIVATE CITIZEN: The girl who, as a private citizen, has been a
constructive force on campus, and whose personal citizenship is unquestionable.
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- 'COURTESYZ Refinement and friendliness which express themselves in
marked consideration for the comfort and feelings of others.
FORCEPULNESS: Tried ability in office, especially as evidenced by success
in influencing others to work, and also by persistence in completing each task
HEALTH: Radiant health, excellent physical well-heing.
HONESTY: Co rage f one's convictions and 11 willingness to give credit
for the work of o rs.
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SELF-DISCIPLINE: Absolute dependableness involving a wise organiza-
tion of time and money, also a wise decision between various loyalties.
MARGARET EVA PooR
LOVE OF SCHOLARSHIP: A sincere appreciation and enjoyment of learn
ing with accurate attention to detail.
APPRECIATIGN OP THE BEAUTIFUL: An appreciation of the beautiful
in music, art, and literature, and also in the common things of life.
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SPIRITUAL: Loyalty to high ideals, a desire to be a positive force for good
and a tolerance of the religious beliefs of others.
Service to Stephens that is unobtrusive and get dependable.
MARY ELEANOR POOR
CI-IEERFULNESS: A spirit of friendliness and a ,vitality which makes others
glad to be alive.
Temporary Honor Roll
To recognize constructive, eflicient, and untiring efforts of Stephens girls
has been- the purpose of the Temporary Honor-Roll. Any girl, no matter how
long she has been on campus, who has done some signiiicant piece of Work and
who has made some definite contribution to the success of the school year
qualifies for mention. The list is compiled by the committee chosen by Civic
Association Legislature and the Senior members of the Stephensophia Staff
with their respective faculty sponsors to select the Ten Ideals, Best Private
Citizen and Four-Fold Girl. W
The 1931 Roll of Honor includes, -
Katherine Boles for enthusiastic leadership in promoting campus spirit
and for her many services. ' '
Elizabeth Cramer for consistent and superior work on the Stephens
Madeline Darling for efliciency in planning and 'developing the Stephens
Handbook. , -
Jane Dutcher for enthusiastic Work as President of Civic Association.
Mary Lou Fischer for unobtrusive Work in assisting with vesper programs.
Kathleen Fowler for outstanding leadership in training the Sunrise Choir.
Ca roline Hartl for able leadership in the undertakings and enterprises of
Bernice Linderman for efficiency in directing the committees of the Junior
Jollies and the Athletic Association Circus.
Mary Annette McCulla for cheerfulness in promoting and upbuilding
Alice Neal for graciousness in sharing her musical talent, and for consistent
leadership in musical activities.
Esther Sanders for conscientious assistance in making vesper programs
Henrietta Westphal for Willing contributions to the program of Burrall
Permanent I-lonor Roll
Por those Stephens Women who have made innovations to the life on
campus that have become permanent institutions through the years the Perma-
nent Honor Roll has been created. Mention on this list is made by a com-
mittee of faculty members after enough time has elapsed to Warrant the merits
of the various contributions made from year to year, and is indicative of an
unusually significant piece of Work.
Those Stephens graduates Whose contributions have received recognition
by mention on the Permanent Honor Roll follow.
Kathleen Baker, 1905, for having created Laudamus Te.
Ina Estes, 1913, for efficient Work as Student Government President.
Pauline Reeve, 1916, for ably leading Y. W. C. A. and inaugurating the
custom of giving birthday dinners.
Ellis Deter, 1916, for having written the first water play.
Lelia Parkin, 1916, for aggressiveness as Y. W. C, A. President.
Katherine Journey, 1916, for efficient leadership as Student Government
Elizabeth Danberry, 1917, for having organized Hi Beta Steppo.
Lucile White, 1919, for outstanding leadership as Student Government
President during the aftermath of the World War.
Sarah Allen, 1921, for efficient editorship of the first Handbook.
Bessie Gibson, 1921, for constructive Work in the organization of Theta
Tau Epsilon sorority, and unselfish assistance in founding others.
Evelyn McLaughlin, 1921, superior Work with the Latin Club.
Amelia Poster, 1923, for aggressiveness as first Civic Association President,
and for her Work in fostering the Ten Ideals.
Minnie Means, 1923, first Best Private Citizen, for cheerful and enthusias-
tic leadership at all times.
Amy Hinson, 1923, for having fostered good Will and high standards.
Mae Hookie, 1923, for having inaugurated student room inspection.
Mary Elizabeth Lake, 1923, enthusiastic leadership in campus activities.
Audrey Webb, 1924, for conscientious leadership as Student Government
Johanna Cotton, 1924, for Willing contributions as first Big Sister.
Martha Woodbury, 1924, for constructive Work in maintaining a high
Wandlyn Corder, 1924, for Willing contribution to campus life.
Genevieve Bloker, 1925, for promoting music activities on campus.
Dorothy Allison, 1925, for able leadership of Student Government.
KINGSBURY, SMITH, POOR, MOON, BROWN, SANDERS, MCCOLLUM, GAY, STEWART
- FOWLER. ANDERSON, DAWSON, HOGUE, DARLING, BOEHNER, GRISWOLD, KROENCKE,
I KYD, SEEHORN, HUDSON, ELLIOTT, ESSICK, CHURCH, LEWIS, STARR, PROUT
Phu Theta Kappa
HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SORORITY
President ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ' ,,..,,, ESTHER SANDERS
Vice-President ,,.,,, ,,.,.,,,,,,, A LICE DAWSON
, Secretary ,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,., T RUELLA KYD
- Treasurer ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, D OROTHY 'BOEHNER
' Sponsor ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,..,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,.,,,..,,,, M R. KYDQ
' JANE ANDERSON GENEVIEVE EVANS
- AILEEN BARGER KATHLEEN FOWLER
FRANCES BERGENTHAL JUNE GALE '
, DOROTHY BOEHNER MARGARET GALLUP
MARGARET BROWN MARTHA GALT
' MIRIAM CHURCH ELEANOR GAY
- SALLIE CORSA BERNICE GRISWOLD
GRETCHEN COURT HELEN HAHNENSTEIN
MADELINE DARLING LAURA HICKMAN
I ALICE DAWSON ELIZABETH HIRSCH
MARIANN DRISKELL ALICE HOGUE
ALICE KATHRYN EAGLE HARRIET HUDSON
VIRGINIA ELLIOTT ZOE JENKINS
LEAH ESSICK JEANNETTE KING
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WRIGHT GALT, DRISKELL, WEAVER, XVALLIS, EVANS, POCOCK, GALLUP, VANATTA
OECHSLI KOIVIOROUS, TREMAINE, WILSON, HAI-INENSTEIN, BARGER, CORSA, SOLENBERGER
JENKINS MCGAVERN, LAMB, BERGENTI-IAL, MATHER, WILLIAMS, EAGLE, HICKMAN KINI
Phi Theta Kappa
T RUELLA KYD
MARGARET EVA POOR
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Siegfried, fearless, daring, with confidence and courage of youth, sets out to
APPLEQUIST ANDERSON MCCOLLUM HOGUE VAN PELT
President ,,,--.,,,-,,.--.,,,-.-, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, I ,,,,,,,,,,, J ANE ANDERSON
Vice-President ,,,,.-,,-, ,,,,,,, 1: LORENCE APPLEQUIST
- Secretary .,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,, A LICE HOGUE
1 Treasurer ,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,. ,,,,,.., M AXINE VAN PELT
S.AtB. Representative ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, M ARY MCCOLLUM
' Sponsor -,,.,,,,...,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MISS LOGAN
1 The'Senior Class of 1931 looks back with pride at the record made for
itself as a class and by its members as individuals.
As Juniors the class sailed merrily forth on the "S-. S. Stephens", gay with
song, dance, and story, and succeeded in presenting 'a sea-worthy Junior Jollles
for the entertainment of the Seniors and their guests. A V
W The class was the first to be brave enough to give two formal dances dur-
ing one year. Tlhe Seniors of 1931, sans men, were the honored guests at the
Junior-Senior Prom, and in the spring the Junior Hop gave the girls an op-
portunity to show off the beaux from back home.
A worthy project was that of assisting Athletic Association in buying a
radio for the Recreation Room. ,
1931 Senior Hall was still an experiment, and it was the duty of the
Seniors to make it successful. The cooperation of the Seniors in other halls was
splendid, with the result that class antagonism was eliminated.
The Senior Prom in November' was the high point of the year until the
last swift succession of events, the Faculty Take-Off, the Senior Play, and the
culmination, Commencement Week.
Much could be written of this last year of ours: much could be said of its
complexities. Long have we counted the days-all too short they have been, and
after the first, fierce joy of "The End, Mother, thank heaven the End," the
pangs of separation. After two years of hopes, fears, aspirations, months,
days, vacations, we depart. 'We will be in other schools, we will meet again.
perhaps, but there will never be another class of 1931.
l ,,. .
DARLEEN A1.1.1ix, Ii A fb
729 Erie Sl., Oak Park. Ill.
Pres. lf A 'l', Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta
7 N Education, Music.
W ' Sunrise Choir, Chorus.,
7 - ,
V' h NE ANDERSON, fb 9 lx, X A fb
7 111 S. Maple Ave., Hannibal, Mo.
of History. Social Science.
Hi Beta Steppo, S. I-. VV. Y., Pres. Sr.
Class, Chairman Board of Governors.
' Hallsville, Mo.
IW K Chorus.
W W FLORENCE APPLEQUIST, ' K A fb
K' 907 30th st., Rock 1S1m111, 111.
Pres. Sub-Board Division of S. A. B.. A. A.,
S. A. B. Rep., Vice-pres. Sr. Class. Iep
Squad, Hi 'Beta Steppo.
LMA .ATKIN 1' .A 111
anish 1 J. 1
' 422 N. am, o e, Arkansas.
FR -AT'1 9'l'E,EI'1'
20 N. 4 Ave., Pine Bluff. Arkansas.
G X 1 M
RIILIJRED BAII,EX', 1' A fb
Rock Port, Missouri.
Pan- HCllCll1C, Cu rtam Ralsers.
NOLA BAN N INC.,
.LXILEEN RI. BARGER K A 'IB 'I' 9 K
4221 Beaver Crest Drive, Des Moines, Iowzz.
Hi Beta Steppo, Spanish Club, Pan-Hellenic.
O I A
1 f J
,f u A f
, I ,fxjf H 5
I V, ' X
VELMA C. BARTON, if KK,
Pleasant Hill, 111. , f ' '
Home Eco mics, Educ tion. , ' ' B , j
Home E . lub. I 'I DIV
. K X j
FizANCES 'ES, fl' fd
X105 ,,,. zflnut St . oonville Md.
. ' . 1 J
Socml! cience. In
Trea . A. '
NIARJORIE BAUMANV, A -'IP A
1225 S. Linwood Ave., vansvil , Ind. '
History, Language. l A 'lr
Hi Beta Steppo, A. A., Hoc ey, Sec. Il fb ,pf ,Z
JEAN BIGELOW, K fb 1 J
3500 Oak Park Ave., B I yn, ,Il1. ,. , N-V
English. , 'I J L V' J,
Legislature, Pres. Board f ublicatiogxf ,N I '
s. L. w. V., A. A., Co . J J J
di' V' 1
f A I' xl
KATHRYN Bioos, H T F, 111 9 , C -' pf
830 Sampson Ave., Dyersburg, Tenn.. gf
Mathematics. A ' T., 1 f' , 0,
Hi Beta Steppo, Sec. H T F. jj4"' " F W
g DOROTHY BOEHNER, 11? 9 Kffx ,jjjgxx
Malvern, Iowa. l V-fi F '
Spanish, Mathematics. ' -
Sec. 'fl' 9 K, Spanish Club. "'
' , r '
IQATHERINE BOLES, H T I'
100 North Jordan, Cleveland, Okla.
Social' Science. ' '
Vice-pres. Pan-Hellenic, S. L. NV. V., Pep
Squad, Hi Beta Steppo. ,
M.XRY ELIZABETH BRANIBLE, G T E
3175 Maple, San Diego, Cal.
Hi Beta Steppo.
MADELX'N BRIDGES, V
3022 Parkwood Blvd., Kansas City, Kansas.
CATHARINE BRINK, 6 T E
S15 30th Street, Sioux City, Iowa.
Social Science, Spanish,
BIARY BRooKs1II12R, A P A
Pres. Home Ee, Club,
KATHRX'N BROVVN, fl: fb ll'
308 East Fifth, Metropolis, Ill.
1' v I '
J ...fri A'A' " BIARGARET BROWN, A A A, fb 6 K
6 "Ji 455 Milton Ave., Casper, VVyoming.
K V ILDRED ROWN, Z 11 , E 1'
pl M B I NI E I' l
5' ' Jxt' ji ' Maysville, Mo.,
' f Public School Music, Piano.
Ji' , 4 Hi Beta Steppo, Sec. E I' T, Chorus.
' 1 '
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4' MARGARET BUCHANAN, H T F, 9 A E
M ,J 330 Sophia, XVest Chicago, Ill. I
. " English.
3 , vj Curtain Raisers, Cowl, Bus. Manager
L Q . ' "' - Stvplmmoplzia. . I
13 'ISHELISIA F. CHAPMAN, K A 'If
" 7 1001 Maine st., Alton, Ill.
Social Science, Mathematics.
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo. I
VIRGINIA CHAPMAN, CI' db fb, T E T, X A fb
X 300 North Market St., Marion, Ill.
'I X . A. B. Exe 've Board, Pep Squad, Pres.
V 1 T E T, jGt1 ditor Stephens Standard. I
X .1 wwf'
V I VMI I OUISE CHURCH B fir F, fb 9 K
, 31. te 7, Paris, I .
Kg? Fiji! - Lstry uage.
, A B ' ess ager Steplzens Life.
5 .1 .Bifolfeltyd
547 Y I K l . its
, QI 1
1 MAxIN1: M. CLARKE, K A fb
6810 South Park Ave., Chicago, Ill.
0 Pres. A. A., Soccer.
DoRIz L. CLAY, K A fl'
1291 Arch Terrace, St. Louis, MO-
Education, Social Science. n
Curtain Raisers, A. A., H1 Beta Steppo,
Hockey, Bus. Mgr. Stephens Standard.
BELEANDOR V. COLLEY,
723 XV. Maple, Barnsdall, Oklahoma.
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Soccer.
HELEN ELAINE CONKLIN, 'IH A B
308 VV. Thorne. San Diego, California.
Education, History. A
House Manager South Hall, Vice-pres.
'Iv A B, Hi Beta Steppo, A. A., Hockey.
ANNABEL LEE COTTON,
405 Remington, Fort Collins, Colorado.
Curtain Raisers, Sales Manager Sfeplleili
ELIZABETH CRAMER, H T F, X A fb, 9 A E
206 E. Seventeenth, Hutchinson, Kansas.
Pres. 'X A fb, Vice-pres. 9 A E, Curtain
Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Editor Steplieus X
' A 24. I in
- lJoRo'rHY CRONER, If I A P A
422 Greeiway race!-1 ansas City, Mo. 'H
, N99 ast Hal .,'
I A jo
ETH . T-VON, fb A B
fx- bor, Iowa.
' Physical Education.
Sec. Board of Governors, Pres. fb A B,
A. A., Orchestra.
T MADELINI: DARLING, fb 9 K
823 Seventh Avenue, Durango, Colorado.
Vice-pres. Publication Board, A. A., Hi Beta
Steppo, Curtain Raisers, Hbckey, Editor
V I ALICE DAWSON, CID A B, fb 9 K
- I English.
f Sec. CD A B, Vice-pres. fb 9 K, Book Club,
, Burrall Orchestra, Senior Trio.
MARY :ALICE DAY, I' A nb
I 1502 S. Boulder, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
1 English, History.
Book Club, Chorus.
BIELANIE DI: PROFT, A A A
Fox Lake, Illinois.
Sec. A A A, Hi Beta Steppo, S. L. W. V.,
S. A. B. X
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. A nfl .
1 9 3 1 5 I E DLQBLE f'y'N"C'iv' Q at
llll l,l ,.2b4v'-"'A""DI A X ,
llll l-I .
H T I'
1552 Anna St., Shreveport, La.
H1 Beta Steppo.
LILYAN D11 LARD,
9 T119 .X ll
1950 16 Ave., Birmingham, Ala.
Vice-pres. S. A. B., Curtain Raisers.
1031 askell Ave., Kansas
Steph ns Life.
Ck-Raef ' N
C'ty, Kansass E
HA THA DUFF E 1 X
ea . 'ew - i., Io.
E lish l
ifgppo, Cui a zuseis.
H T I'
1114'-44th St., Des Moines, Iowa.
Pres. Senior Hall, A. A., Hockey.
JANE DUTCHER, '
620 S. Summit, Iowa City, Iowa.
Pres. C. A., Legislature, Curtain Raisers.
NIARY ELIZABETH EADS, Z M IC
115 Sixth St., Weston, VVest Virginia.
Vice-pres, C, S, D., Treas. Z M E, S. L.
W. V., A. A., Hi Beta Steppo.
AI.ICE KATHRYN IEAGLE, fb QP 41, 'Iv 9 Ii
209 VVest Vienna St., Anna, Ill.
Vice-pres. fb fb fb.
A A A
7243 Roosevelt Road, Forest Park, Ill.
Vice-pres. Home Ec.
Club, Hi Beta Steppo,
X ' B
LEAH Essicx, 41 qw fb, 4, 9 K, 2 I' P
373 East Park, DuQuoin, Ill.
Public School Music.
Sec. C. A., Chorus, Student Concert Choir.
V1-:NA EWING, K A fb, Z I' 1'
222 West 7th, Larned, Kans.
Vice-pres. 2 I' F., Spanish Club, Hi Beta
Steppo, Trio, Choir, Chorus.
NEOLA EVER, E I X
1800 Cheyenne Road, Colorado -Springs, Colo.
Vice-pres. Wood Hall, Treas. 2 I X, Hi
1222 South Union, Pueblo, Colo.
VIRGINIA FAULKNER, B E B
1003 Mary Ellen, Pampa, Texas. n
Pres. B E B.
LUCILE FEASTER, 9 T E
217 Phelps St., Windsor, Mo.
MARY Lou Fiscmziz, Z M E, 9 A E
Dramatic Art, English.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
KATHLEEN FOWLER, fir 9 K, E I' I'
304 East 7th St., Hutchinson, Kans.
Piano. . I
Director Sunrise Choir, Staif Organist and
Pianist K. F. R. U.
PRISCILLA FRANKLIN, H T 1
631 East 18th St., Oklahoma City, Okla.
Corresponding Sec. H T F.
Ei,1zA1:r:'rH F1:EmiAx, B E B
5801 Dorchester Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Pan-Hellenic, Curtain Raisers, Home Ec.
Club, Bizoocheni, Hi Beta Steppo.
FRANCES KATHERINI5 FUGATE, A A l
PUBS. A A A, Soccer, Hi Beta Steppo,
IXIARY LOU FULKERSON, E I X I
7412 South Shore Drive, Chicago, Illinois.
Pres. A. D., Legislature, Hockey, Curtain
Raisers, Cowl, A. A.
ELEANOR GAY, Z M E, fb 0 K, T X' 'l'
704 E. Second St., Casper, VVyoming.
Pres. Columbia Hall.
VIOLA GERFE, Z M E I
202 N. Ninth St., Lamar, Colorado. I
MARGARET GIBBS, ilf I
3709A Connecticut St., St. Louis, Missouri.
Sec. S2 XII, Bizoochem.
BETTY Gisi-, B 5 B '
2615 Hayden St., Amarillo, Texas.
IMIARY GLEDHILL, tl, l 19
Ierseyville, Illinois. I
Education. Y v A X
Hi Beta Steppo. S. L. W. Y. I
HEI,EN Gooow11.L1E, Z 31 E I
4245 Windsor St., Kansas City, Mo.
Education. . ,
Bizoochem, Soccer, Hi Beta SWDD0-
GEORGIA LEE GRABENDEPKIR B, tb 9 K, E F 1, I
3009 Second St., Wichita, Kansas. A I
V' . , ,
PSiEI-Iellenic, Quartette, Chorus, H1 Beta i
MEY,12A GRAHAM, Q All
414 VVest Francis, Pampa, Texas.
Yice-pres. Q Alf.
BERNICE GRrswoLv, K A flf, fb 9 lx
Vice-pres. A. D., French Club, A. A., S. L
JOSEPHINE HALL, K A fb
13th Avenue, Mendota, Ill.
Pres. East Hall, S. L. VV. V.
HELEN HARBAUGH, H T l
309 Seventh Avenue, Alva, Okla.
Hi Beta Steppo.
LOUISE HARBAUGH, K A 'ID '
1308 West 10th, Topeka, Kans.
Vice-pres. K A in
WANDA MARIE HAXRPSTER, Q Alf, E I' 1
606 Delaware, Hiawatha, Kans.
Q Sunrise Choir, String Trio, Cello Quartet
CAROLINE A. HARTL, A A A. 9 A E
103 West Arnold St., Marshfield, Wisconsin.
Vice-pres. A A A, Pres. Curtain Raisers,
A. A., Soccer.
, 109 East 40th St., Kansas City, Mo.
El.I,EN HEISE, A A A
702 East Grove, Missouri Valley, Iowa.
Pep Squad, Orchestra.
MARTHA JANE HENSLER, Q XP
215 West 68 Terrace, Kansas City, Mo.
English, Social Science. A
Vice-pres. East Hall, Treas. Q XII, Vice-pres.
S. L. W. V.
2958 Victor St., Kansas City, Missouri.
EI.Iz,xBETI-I HIRSCII, 9 T E, X A fb, fb 9 K
1031 N. Fourth St., Burlington, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Editor Sfefvlwnsoplzia, Pub'
MPIRY HODGDON, B E B
230 -Sylvester Ave., NVebster Groves, Mis-
Vice'pres. North Hall, Vice-pres. B E B,
ALICE HOGUE, fl KP, 111 9 K
3721 Central Ave., Kansas City, Missouri.
Pan-Hellenic. Sec. Senior Class, Board of
Governors, Hypatia Hexagon.
HAIIRIET HUDSON, A A A, CI, 9 K
136 Newberry Ave., Libertyville, Illinois. , I
F h, Ch 'tr .
TEES. A ,Emi Ijres, Biaoochem, Hi Beta N
VIRGINIA HUDSON, K A df, E F I'
303 VVaugh St., Columbia, Missou1'i.
Public School Music.
Ijqench Club, Hi Beta Steppo, Sec. K A QP.
V, ill xffl
'A' -I h
li ,jd 'IV ,il
j vga ,fLo'RIzA'ENE HUFFM.AN, 'I' 41' 4'
ji, lg?-1'l7XCenter St., Hannibal, Missouri.
L. yy ' 4 1' h. x
J s,ngiSw.f V., Hi Beta steppo.
lf ,lj oy xg! N
lb '?f'f,xh1 lf JDORS VV. Has ' 9 NI'
ilu' 355 V ron ge., Kansas City, Missouri.
9 l '-'ll V5 V Af ' J ' I
ri ' 24's . ' vi . .L . .
y, Bids If X .2 .X ,gl
T1 I 4' I Y f ,
,J x.! ' ' e J
'X V I J 'ff Ili I I
'IT 'l l I f, - f I I
J , I l .JJ
r' , '
Dongs MHS, jj fljj - 4, " " Q
l Q X 9.137 Segjith Seal Nev a, owa. I
SIA!-Ejduciy . u v I r
0 ef 'K bei! fb! I, .Curt ,I alser 5
S f . I 0
g HIE wI z
J Q, 101 Tent t. ioux C lowa.
91 f Ph sical d cation, Science.
tj fl H ff Xl . Hocke, A. 1 . ,
J ' Y,
I 9 3 1 5 lllll
MARION HUSE, E I X
3330 E. Erie Ave., Lorain, Ohio.
Vice-pres. Spanish Club, Adv. Manager
HELEN HUSTON, K A fb, 9 A E
Wabash Ave., Carthage, Illinois.
Sec.-Treas. 9 A E, Treas. Curtain Raisers.
DOROTHY IMLER, Sl XII, T 2 T
2955 E. Twenty-eighth St., Kansas City,
French Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
LOUISE INGLE, H T I'
Woodlawn Heights, Wichita, Kansas.
Pres. H T F, Curtain'Raisers, Spanish Club.
BETTY IRVINE, 2 I X
2719 Jackson St., Sioux City, Iowa.
Vice-pres. E I X, Pres. Hi Beta Steppo, Pep
Squad, Cowl. ' .
KATE ELLEN JENKINS, fb A B
7156 Princeton Ave., University City, Mis-
Sec.-Treas, Spanish Club, Sec.-Treas. Hi
CHARLOTTE ELEANOR JOHNSTON, fir fb fb
206 Cherry St., Jefferson City, Missouri.
Pres. KD CID 45. '
BARBARA ANN JONES, I' A 'lb
Treas. I' A fb, Bizoochem.
ELEANOR JONES, 1' A fb
307 N. Eighth St., Wymore, Nebraska.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
IRENE JONES, Z M E
619 Main St., Weston, Missouri.
FLORENCE KENDRLCK. Z BI E
501 Oakdale Dr., Ft. Vifayne, Incl.
English. Social Science.
S. L. NV. V.
1004 VVest 71st Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
Bizoocheni., Treas. A. A., Soccer.
:IEANETTE KING, A P A, tb 9 K
141 North Atchison St., El Dorado, Kansas.
Hi Beta Stcppo, Hypatia Hexagon, Bizoocheni,
Bus. Mgr. Grail.
MII,DRED KING, I' A lb
1645 Park Place, VVichita, Kans.
Vice-pres. Bizoochem, Censor South Hall.
Donornv KINGSBURX', A P A, sb 9 K
506 South Sth, Moberly, Mo.
Pres. S. A. B., Legislature, Bizoochem, Hy-
HEI.EN KLINGEN BERG,
HELEN KNOX, Z M E
741 Linden St., Shreveport, La.
A. A., Pep Squad.
X7ERA KROENCKE, Z M E, 'P 9 K
Pan'Hellenic, Hi Beta Steppo.
CAROLYN KUSHNER, K A 111
135 VVoorllawn Ave., Topeka, Kans.
English. ' l
Adv. Nlgr. Steplzens Standard, H1 Beta
'FRUELLA KYD, flf 4' 111, fb 6 li
McBaine Road, Columbia, Mo.
Treas. fl' 9 K.
VIERNA LAMPE, B if 1'
New Cambria, Missouri.
Natural Science, Social Science.
Vice-pres. B fb F.
VERLA LAMPERT, K A fb
1127 Warren St., Alton, Illinois.
Hockey, Hi Beta Steppo.
DoRo'rHY LEE, E I X
4813 Abbott, Ave., Dallas, Texas.
M1i.DREo Lmz, Z M E, T E T
DOROTHY M. LEWIS, 9 T E
43.6 W. Fifty-ninth Terrace, Kansas City,
Treas, 9 T E, Hockey, A. A.
EVADNA LEWIS, Z M E, 'ID 9 K
La Junta, Colorado. I
Pres. Z M E, Soccer, A. A.
SUZANNE LISPI, H T I'
2205 E. 68th St., Kansas City, Missouri.
Sec. S. A. B., Curtain Raisers.
XVILMA MCCLOY, 9 T E, 9 A E
501 Elm St., Shenandoah, Iowa.
Pres. 9 A E, Sec. 9 T E, Vice-pres. Curtain
.DIARY MCCOLLUBI, S2 Xlf, 115 9 K
509 E. Cleveland St., Pawnee, Oklahoma.
S. A. B., Spanish Club.
1 - 4 if
if . + ' S I 5
. F' -
.1 V ,. A
i ef' . ,-
up gy I I u ,Q ls
INIARQ' A'NET'1'lZ BlK'CUI.1.A. Z M E, 9 A I-3.
V GOQJ: uclid Ave., Cherokee. lovy.a,. ' x kgqhf , "
' li-vSDECCl1. Science. i lf!
Curl? Raisers, F. A. B., Hi Beta Steppo,
S. QL. VV. Y. K .'
.f li . rf' ,
SIIICLEN MAcGR1iooR. M .Ji l'...S'r -'f
35 NVest 52nd St., liziuxs City. Mo.
Pres. I' A 'ln 1 AEN .-
XYIRGINIA AIANIDLER. Z M E
1117 East Jackson, Bloomington, Ill.
Sec.-Treas. Board of Publications, Sec.
Z M E, Hockey.
INIARGARET lN1.m1ETrA, Z M
760 S. Sante Fe, Salina, Kans.
Bizoochem, S. L. W. Y., Hi Beta Ste-ppo.
KATHI.EP2N BIAUPIN, K A fb
Treas. K A fly, Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
JEVVELL BIEREDITH, H T F, 9 A
600 XVest Commerce. Altus, Okla.
Sec. Curtain Raisers.
FRANLE. MEFFERT, H r 1', E 1' 1'
230 S. Rollins, Centralia, Mo.
Vice-pres. Senior Hall, Vicerpres. H T l'.
Curtain Raisers, Concert Ensemble, Concert
HEI,EN LIEYER E I'
Vice-pres. Columbia Hall, Quzirtc-tte.
2140 Fillmore, Topeka, Kaus.
BERNICE E. RIILLER, Q
Knox St. llth Ave., YVYITIOYC, Nebr.
CHARLEEN IVIONSON, H T F
1130 W. 38th, Des Moines, Iowa.
Spanish, Art. I
Pres. South Hall, S. L. W. V.
411 S. Boone, Rock Rapids, Iowa.
Editor-in-chief Grail, Sec.-Treas.
X A CP.
MILDRED MoRR1soN, fir fb
515 S. Market, Marion, I11.
Treas. fb 119 111, A. A.
MARGARET MYER, K A lp
406 S. Jackson St., E1 Dorado Springs, Mo.
Censor Senior Hall.
ALICE M. NEAL, Z M E, E F I'
509 First Avenue, Gallipolis, Ohio. I
Vice-pres. Z M E, Pres. E I' F, A. A., Sun-
rise Choir, Burrall Orchestra.
MARGARET NELSON, A P A
1101 S. 16th St., Clarinda, Iowa.
Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
DOROTHY NESTER, E I X
18 Grand View Drive, East St. Louis, Ill.
'KATHLEEN NEWBERN, 9 T E
Home Ee. Club.
FRANCES NICHOL, K A 41
1017 Burnett Ave., Ames, Iowa.
Vice-pres. C. A., S. L. NV. V.
MARY NORTH, 6 T E
Treas. S. A. B.
HEI.l2N LOUISE QUSBORNE, Q KP
339 Oak, Ainsworth, Nebraska.
LILLIACE PERRY, A P A, E l' I'
118 NV. lNIain, Colo, Iowa.
Piano, Public School Music.
Book Club, S. A. B., Hi Beta Steppo.
CORETTA RUTH PFANN,
720 4th Avenue, Nebraska City, Nebraska.
Pro Musica, Basketball.
KATHERINE MARIE YPHILLIPS, 111 fb 'li
Sec. fb fb 111.
MARY EVELYN PIGFORD,
1421 S. Boston, Tulsa, Okla.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo,
MARGARET EVA PooR,
APA, QPGK, TET, SAE
28 NV. 53rd Terrace, Kansas City, Missouri.
Sec. Pan-Hellenic, Vice-pres. T E T, Curtain
Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
MARY EI.EANOR Poon, A P A .
28 W. 53rd Terrace, Kansas City, Missouri. i
C. S. D., Hypatia Hexagon, A. A., Hi Beta
Steppo, Soccer, Cowl.
CLAUDINE POPE, Q Nl'
S21 E. Francis Avenue, Pampa, Texas.
FRANCES E. PROUT, fb fb fb, fb 9 K
Education, Social Science.
Circulating Manager Steplicm' Stamlard.
CATHARINE RAsMUssEN, B E B
i MARGARET M. REDDY, B E B, X A fb
7 403 E. 14th, Baxter Springs, Kansas.
Journalism, Spanish. ,
Treas. B 2 B, Vice-pres. A. A., Hi 'Beta
Steppo, Grail, Pep Squad.
JEAN REEVES, 9 T E
Vice-pres. 9 T E.
MARGARET REINECK, 9 T E
1025 Lathrop Avenue, River Forest, Illinois.
Pan-Hellenic, Curtain Raisers, Pep Squad.
I GERTRUD13 A. RENNICK, I' A fb
2235 Marion Street, St. Joseph, Missouri.
' English, Science, History.,
Vice-pres. I' A fb, Curtain Raisers, Bizoochem,
I I S. A. B., Hi Beta Steppo.
MARY RICHARDSON, ' A P A
I 702 North 15th Street, Clarinda, Iowa.
I I Vice-pres. French Club.
' I FRENCHIE ROBERTS, 112 fb if
2926 S. Normandie, Los Angeles, California.
I Education, Home Economics. I
I Home EC. Club, S. A. B.
I I EUGENIA ROBINSON, F A fb ,yi 'ti
I 505 Ensign, Ft. Morgan, Colorado. 0
' Pres. S. L. VV. V., Pep Squad. '
I I Lors RONEY, ' Z 1 E - Wx
110 N. Ball Stree , Citikyfgsouri -
1 U Treas. S. L. W. . Aj IK
I HELEN RORABECK, T E T
1436 Schilling Avenue, Chicago Heights, Ill.
I Secretarial. '
Legislature, Pres. C. S. D., Sec.-Treas.
I I T T. f
LEAN fs ,
11 Fi Avenue Do' City, Kansas.
I ' orx .
5 , i -Be , urta Raisers, Sunrise
I C 1
Doreorux' RYMJRN. 1' A 111
1213 East Xhv2lSl1ll1g1Ol1, Bloomington, Ill.
Sec.-Treas. C. lil., Hi Beta Steppo, Hy-
NIARIAN IQYLAND, 9 'l' JC
113 Wlcst 18th. Pine Bluff, Ark.
H1 Beta Steppo. Spanish Club, French Club,
S. A. B.
LIARJORIE RYs'rRoM, A A A
Stromshurg, Nebr. L
Censor North Hall, Curtain Raisers, Vice- ,
pres. Hypatia Hexagon.
NIARION SAMPLE. fb A B
213 South Third St., Chaffee, Mo.
ESTHER SANDERS, A P A, fb 9 K, 6 A E
600 Garfield, Sand Springs, Okla.
Vice-pres. A P A, Pres. fl, 9 K, Curtain
JANET SCHEBLE, 9 T !-2
106 VVest 19th, Hutchinson, Kans.
Pres. North Hall, Spanish Club, A. D., Hi
HELEN SCHLEGEL, K A II,
1023 VVest 6th St., Davenport, Iowa.
House Mgr. North Hall.
HEI.EN FM' SCHNEIDER,
412 North Highland, Pittsburg, Kans.
Home Economics, Music.
Home EC. Club.
DORIS Sco'r'r, 'I' 'P 'I'
427 North Grant Ave.. Clinton, IH-
French. U D
Editor-in-chief Stcplzens Life.
FLORENCE SEALE, 9 'll E
1115 Barkdull St., Houston, Texas.
Pres. 9 T E. A. A-
3 DOROTHY SEEHORN, A P A, E I' F, HID 9 K, X A dv
I 415 S, McKinley, Casper, Wyoming.
Censor Columbia Hall, Assistant Editor
Sunrise Choir, Pres. B 112' I'.
FRANCES SILKNITTER, 2 I X
3615 Jackson, Sioux City, Iowa.
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers, Cowl,
Pres. Burrall Bible Class.
BERNADENE E. SMITH, K A dw
Sec. K A fb, Hi Beta Steppo, Pres. French
Club, Sunrise Choir, Chorus.
ELAINE SMITH, A P A, fb 9 K
908 B Ave., Lawton, Oklahoma.
Public School Music.
Sec. A P A, S. A. B.
ELEANORE SMITH, I' A 119
Route 2, Joliet, Illinois.
HELEN LoU1sE SMITH, K A fb
323 N. Campbell, Beloit, Kansas.
, English, Education.
Lo KIEL SMITH, A P A, E I' I'
800 Lincoln Drive, Lamont, Oklahoma.
Public School Music, Piano.
Treas. A P A, Book Club, Sunrise Choir,
Hi Beta Steppo, Treas. Z I' P.
MARY SOLENBERGER, H T F, fb 9 K
851 S. Lincoln Ave., Springfield, Illinois.
Science, History, S. L. YV. V.
JANE SEYMOUR, 9 T E
130 E. 13th, Hutchinson, Kansas.
' Pres. Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
FLORENCE SHOEMAKER, B fb I'
EDITH Louisa Sr11sx.M.ix, E2 if
2606 N. Robinson, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
LIILDRED STANsF1Ei.D, B fb
909 Topeka Blvd., Topeka, Kansas.
Treas. B 'ff P.
NANCY STARR, E I X, fb 9 K
1744 Oxford St., Rockford, Illinois.
Pres. 2 I X.
UGENE STEVENSON, E I' I'
2820, T -Willo St., Harrison, Arkansas.
Tub Soho Music.
' i x selxs, Sunrise Choir, Hi Beta
' Fa' fax, Missouri.
K Soccer Captain, Pres. Hypatia Hexagon
0,1 , I ,ol
lf FV' ff f
.f ' 3, -A J
W l L
A f , r' XMARGUERITE STEWART, A A A, dv 9 K
ROBERTA STINER, 9 T
850 N. Burl. Ave., Hastings, Nebr.
Sec. A. D., Cowl.
ELEANOR Yoiuc SrnA'r'roN, A P A, E I' 1'
402 E. Hickory St., Neosho, Missouri.
Education, Social Science.
Concert Choir, Chorus, Concert E!1SCII1b1f?-
FRANCI-:S STRATTON, A P
402 E. Hickory St., Neosho, Missouri.
V1c'toR1A STRAWN, fl 'l', 9 A E
351 Hillside Ave., Glen Ellyn, Illinois.
House Manager Senior Hall, S. A. B.,
Board of Governors, Hockey Captain, Cur-
tain Raisers, A. A.
HARRIETTE SWITZER, CD A B
Grand River, Iowa.
Social Science, Spanish.
Treas. CIP A B, Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
E'FHEI, BELLE TAYI.0R, I' A dv, X A fb
Guthrie Center, 'Iowa.
Educ tion, Hi tory.
Pre ood all, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta
.teplo A A.
, IYYTOMA, GTE
,X . ' oplar St., Jackson, Tennessee.
X XH ise Manager South Hall, Spanish Club,
Hi Beta Steppo.
MARY MARGARET THOMPSON,
1812 W. Broadway St., Mt. Vernon, Illinois.
JANET THOMSON, B E B
6806 Crandon Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Hi Beta Steppo.
FRANCES TINDAL, A P A
226' S. Second St., Osborne, Kansas.
Pres. A P A, Hockey, Soccer, Hi Beta Step-
po, A. A.
ROSEBERTA TRACY, 9 'l' E
Park Ave., Fremont, Nebraska.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Book Club,
A . .
MARTHA TURNER, Z M E
Hockey, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo,
Home Ec. Club.
MARY ULRICH, fl N11
318 VV. Maine St., Pierce, Nebraska.
Pres. fl Xlf, Hi Beta Steppo, A. A.
JANE XIANCE, 1' A Ala I
1101 S. 5 St., Ponca, Oklahoma.
English. Physical Education.
A. A., H1 Beta Steppo, Hockey. Swimming.
IYIAXINE VAN PE1,'r, 9 'I' 1-I
S06 NVea St., Paola, Kansas.
Hockey, Treas. Senior Class, Voice Ensemble.
JANET YLCEK, K .X 215
824 North Broadway, XVahoo, Nebraska.
S. I.. XV. V., Vice-pres. Burrall Bible Class.
Ei.1zABErH AVE.-XVER, K A fb, flv 9 li
Legislature, S. I.. IV. V., Pres. Pan-Hellenic.
3204 N. 6, Sterling. Kansas.
FRANCES XVHITE, K A AI,
220 N. Vllashington. Hope, Arkansas.
LOUISE XVILSON, A A A
4 College Ave., Columbia, Missouri.
Home Economics, Science, Social Science.
EDITH NVOODMANSEE, A A .X
430 18 Ave., Maywood, Illinois.
Home Economics, Science.
Tea Room Mana er. Home Ec. Club. Span-
ish Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
EVALINE XVRIGHT, 1' A fb. 6 A E
317 VV. Market St,, Logansport. Indiana.
Treas. A. D., Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain
JOSEPHINE ZERWECK, B fb 1'
100 VV. Libanos St., Nashville, Illinois.
ournalism Social Science
I , - ,
Pan'Hellenic, Book Club, S. L. XV. X., A.
A.. Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
MARY Lou KERR, H 'T I'
Wihston-Salem, N. C.
MARY LUCILE MCCALLISTER,
901 College Ave., 'Columbia, Mo.
BETTY PRUNER. B IP 'I'
4914 Capital Ave., Omaha, Nebr. A
MARTHA REIMER, Z I' I'
2045 7th St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio.
JANE WERNLI, , Y Z I X
2918 Jackson St., Sioux City, Iowa.
:NIILDRED WOLFENBERGER, ' B E B
-101 University, Peoria, Ill.
.Uarlame Butterfly a1L.r1011s1y wonders, "I1"iIZ Licutenarlt Pillkfrtfn appro1'r'?"
MELVILLE WHEELER MUMMA ARPE WILLIAMS
Junior Class ,
President ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ARA MUMMA
Vice-President ,,,,,.,, ,,.,,,,,, J ANE WHEELER
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,..,.,,,.,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. A NN ARPE
Treasurer ,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,, A NN WILLIAMS
S.A.B. Representative ,,,,,,, ,,,.,..,,,,,,,,, C LAUDIA IVIELVILLE
Sponsor ,.,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, M ISS MARTHA WAUGH
The Junior Class was not to be outdone by the Seniors this year. The
entire 'class entered Whole-heartedly into all campus activities. They first gained
recognition from the Seniors by concealing the class song until the night of the
barbecue. The greater portion of the class sang to the peppy tune of "Betty
Coed" with all the enthusiasm and spirit they had.
-I The pep squad, dressed in the modernistic black and White, the class colors,
backed the two teamsagainst the Seniors on Thanksgiving Day. In AMarch,
the squad with its usual spirit, led the Junior basketball team to their third
victory over the upper classmen. U
y The Junior Jollies, "In Dutch", an original musical comedy written by
a class member, proved a huge success. The class owes much to Miss North
who directed the production, and to Mr. Mortenson who helped with the stage
settings. In ,gratitude for the assistance of the Curtain Raisers the Juniors
presented them with some dress shirts and collars.
The night of the Junior-Senior Prom the Juniors escorted their chosen
upper classmen in the manner of perfect dates. A
As their final triumph the Juniors gave a delightful spring formal. To
this "hop" they asked the various young men to accompany them. The couples
danced to the popular tunes of Hub Else's Orchestra from the University of
1" I .1 V '
gli! 1 X 1f V
'J , 1 .!
, ' Lf! , 1 ,
DOROTHY JUNE ADAMLSX A 1
CurtiS. Nebr. " if M i
Hi Beta Stepp ' lf
1 . , f
HY UISE ADA 1' 1
X n 6 5114! aintiev . d, Joliet. Ill.
I S. . XV i., 1 Beta St ppo.
V! 1 J X
1 1 . K
1 ' ' ' '7 Q '
1 -AN L. DRI , 1 1' K A qs
untle , Ill.
i' 1 ur in a' s, Ch u.
3 C rj
Q. 1 ff .1LAfDYS ALDRIDGE,
Y-f! VVewoka, Okla.
5 Q EVA ANDERSON, T 3 T
430 Wilder St.. Aurora, Ill.
Hi Beta Steppo.
MARX' BETTY ANDERSON, qi
124 VVest Broadway, Columbia, Mo.
FAY ANDIQEXVS, 2 I' 1'
1300 East 4th Ave., Mitchell, South Dakota.
ALBERTA APPI.EGATE, Z It
1227 West Division, Grand Island, Nebr.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
ANN ARPE, 9 T E
3948 Connecticut St., St. Louis, Mo.
Sec. Junior Class, Associate Editor Stephen-
soplzia, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
North Bend, Nebr.
x Hypatia Hexagon.
X 0-f BETTY BACHTOLD, H T I'
A " 934 Highland, Salina, Kans.
Junior Rep. to A. D.
A MARJORIE JANE BAEDER, E
5140 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Junior Rep. to Legislature, Curtain Raisers,
Beta Steppo, Hockey.
BIARY KATHERINE BAINBRIDGE, ff' A B
131 South Main St., Lombard, Ill.
Hi Beta Steppo.
1207 N. 1st St., Arkansas City, Kansas.
Y, f' l
MARY ANN BALLANTYN12, E I X
Maple Street, Burlington, Iowa.
Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
LOUISE BARNES, fb fb dv
205 S. Spring Avenue, La Grange, Illinois.
LIZAB 'I' EBOU f T F, Y'
4 Chur Z en ah o
Curtain Pl 4' Co ert r
BARBARA BECKETT, F A fb
720 S. Barker Avenue, El Reno, Oklahoma.
Hypatia Hexagon, Pro Musica, Concert Choir,
Chorus, Choir Ensemble.
LOIS C. BECKMAN, E I X
406 Reno, Iowa City, Iowa.
French Club, Curtain Raisers.
X7IRGINIA BENTON, Q XII j l
'3218 Bellefontaine, Kansas City, Missour'. '
1 i 1 I ,
FRANCES BERGENTHAL, I E, fb I f 'A
Oakes, North Dakota. ' I'
Soccer. I i
MARY ELIZABETH BERR , ' I I' .Q
805 W. 25th, Pine Bluff, Arkan s ' ' I .
, , I , 1
DAISY BETZNER, 2 I E ' 1
2627 Vine Street, Cincinnati, O 1, A
Hi Beta Steppo, Basketball.
FRANCES BING, K A fb I
5112 Capital Avenue, Omaha, Nebraska.
Book Club, S. L. W. V., Sec. A. A., Hi Beta
Steppo, Circulation Manager Stephens Standard,
IVIARY OLIVER BLACK, Z M E
Broadway, Mt. Vernon, Illinois. .
Hi Beta Steppo, French Club, Hypatia Hexaffon
. zs a
Musica, Chorus. l
34 W. High Street, Lawrenceburg, Indiana.
MARY ToM BLACKWOOD, 9 T E
Mary E. Street, Alexandria, Louisiana,
Hi Beta Steppo. I
ELEANOR BLA KEY,
E1.izAms'rH BLOCR1, l' A fb
1129 N. Sth Street, Sheboygan, NVisconsin.
2430 Sth Street, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio.
QEERTRUDE BOIQOER, B .11 11
1606 S. Street, Lexington, Missouri.
Hi Beta Steppo, Soccer.
IRAN ELIZABETH BOND,
Hypatia Hexagon, Pro Biusica, Hi Beta Steppo.
HARRIET E. BORTEL, cb kb fb
330 E. Maine Street, Havana, Illinois.
M1r.nRi5n BRADEN, 2 I A
200 E. Bro wa p ., Illin is.
, ypatia- He , Beta po.
BARBNR AIN ,
alnut treet, rtin e1'ry, O
RRARA BROWN, Ii A il,
219 S. Vllalnut, Colfax, Iowa.
JEWELL MADGE BROWN, Z M E
1725 S. 23rd, Lincoln, Nebraska.
BIARJORIE BRUCE, .
210 12th Avenue, Council Bluffs, Iowa,
Spanish Club, Curtain Raisers.
MARY BRYAN, 111 sb ll'
Desloge, Missouri. .
Spanish Club, Basketball.
DOllO'l'IiY BRYSO N,
jackson Hotel, Jackson, Missouri.
Curtain Raisers, Grail.
IXQIARY JANE CADY, 9 T E
522 S. Garfield A Avenue, Burlington, Iowa.
Stephens Standard, Publication Board.
1406 Terrace Drive, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Curtain Raisers, Hockey.
ROBERTA PEARL CAMPBELL, A A A
1606 18th Street, Central City, Nebraska.
ELLEN CARR, 111 fb fb
125 N. Sth Avenue, La Grange, Illinois.
Sec.-Treas. French Club, Associate Editor Steph-
INEZ CARR, . H T 1'
250 jefferson Road, YVebster Groves, Missouri.
Curtain Raisers, Stephens Life, Assistant Adv.
Manager Stephensophia, Pep Squad, Hi Beta
IVIARION CARTER, A K A QP
555 N. 14th Street, East St. Louis, Illinois.
I ICATHLEEN CI-IRONISTER, Z M E
, 1020 W. Main, Russellville, Arkansas.
5 LOUISE CIES, - H T 1'
A 1002 Broadway, Chillicothe, Missouri.
I Stephens Life, Hi Beta Steppo, Orchestra.
NADLNE CLARK, 9 T E
716 E. Sth Street North, Newton, Iowa.
CHARi,o'r'rE CLASEN, '
3229 Montgall, Kansas City, Missouri.
French Club, Curtain Raisers.
406 71st Street, Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Q . P ,PHELMA COEN,
f 515 Benton Avenue, Excelsior Springs, Missouri.
, I JANE COLBERT, 6 T E
1 1505 Park Avenue, Monroe, Louisiana.
is 4 5
. 31 STEDHENSQPHIA
DoRo'rHY CAMPBELL, fi, A B
FRANCES LEE COLE, T A fb
1905 Broadway, Paducah, Kentucky.
Home EC. Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
SARAH LOUISE CoI.oN,
MILDREQ, CONDICT, 1 H T F
Q-421 BV! St., jgedalia, Missouri.
, gpgnish Cub, 5Hi Beta Steppo.
I If X.
.' L Q K 5
X, Xi S?I,LIIf ICORSA, E I X, fI1 9 li
I: F' I 406. . Main St., XVhite Hall, Illinois.
If lf CII ain Raisers.
I' ,I I Iii A, '
if ' If I if
. l in fi " ai
:J s fix INIn.DREDL ORVSVINE, A A A
I if ti'GlCl1 ,Elllygl-E? Illinois.
' pf A.1f K Beta Steppo, Hockey.
-li l I As A i
, P, N lfjofafig-,TCIIIQN COURT, H T I', fb 9 Ii
f ,N ,Flu ,J 328 Grand Lake Blvd., West Chicago, Illinois.
al rf Curtain Raisers, French Club.
.J- J ' iff
If I x
lf. 5 l L,JAcQUEI.INE COWEN,
f 1005 N. Union, Shawnee, Oklahoma.
li lil M C
Q I ARTIIA ov,
. 1 f ,I 131 nth st., Idaho Falls, Idaho.
V J. Hi Beta Steppo.
IR Sunrise Choir.
DOROTHY CRAIG, K A LP
5224 Brookwood Road, Kansas City Mi+ouri.
IXIILDRED CRAV by
Osceola, I aska.
Book , Hi 'ta Steppo.
I . '
A o . Y, ,
I 'HE UIKsHAN - Q I X
jjj' ' ' I . lst St., I! O ne, Iowa.
I ' , 9
I ti ICE 0 CUNNIN A
I pg I , ye, WI e, Kansas.
li Beta ' 'H I Pl
Q!!! L I
843 Kirby, Shreveport, Louisiana.
:LAURA ALICE CUNNINGHAIII, A
1017 Bales Ave., Kansas City, Missouri.
.ADELYN DANIELS, I' A 41
178 Country Club Road, Chicago Heights, Ill.
S, A, B., C, S. D., Hi Beta Steppo, Home EC.
MARIORIE DAVIS, ' H T I'
1021 First Ave. West, Newton, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
FREDA MARIE DEGLER, S? NP
3945 Iuniata St., St. Louis, Missouri. '
Hi Beta Steppo,
BILLIE DELCOUR, Viv!
Elvins, Missouri. MA
MELBA SIGNA DONOVITZ, A -
1834 E. Sixty-eighth St., Kansas City, 9 .
MILDRED DOYLE, B
115 S. Yellowstone St., Li sto onta r
MARIANN DRISKELL, 111 A B, T 2 T, fb 9 '
Home Ec. Club.
Oakland Court, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
MARGARET DUI-F, H T 1'
1500 University Ave., Columbia, Missouri.
Vice-pres. Hi Beta Steppo.
Willis St., Champaign, Illinois.
- PAULINE DWYER, H T F, E F I'
540 W. Thirty-first St., Oklahoma City, Okla.
Student Concert Choir, Chorus. -
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Bizoochem.
Bonn IE EASTMAN,
Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
JEAN EDWARDS, Q 111
349 E. 9th St., VVahoo, Nebr.
XVERONA EI.LIOTT, B 2 B
7114 Paxton Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo, Chorus, Basket-
VIRGINIA ELI.IOTT, qu 9 K
171 Vogel Ave., Ottumwa, Iowa.
Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo, Stephens Life,
.Steplwns Standard, Chorus, Basketball.
- ,W DOROTHY GLYNN EI.I,Is, Q X11
f2 4' 4626 Fairfield Ave., Shreveport, La.
wy ,ff I Pro Musica.
7 ADELAIDE E. EBIRICH, 112 A B
f Y 2260 Eudora St.. Denver, Colo.
Concert Choir, Chorus, Hi Beta Steppo.
RUTH ANNE ENDERS, 2, I X
220 Britain St., Benton Harbor, Mich.
Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squaii. E
HELEN IENGELHART, I ,jj
Gailafin, Iuissoufi. , , I , , , j f ,f""'
Hi Beta Steppcy fb! .fig If ff:
. J Vi if
BEULAH EVANS, -
418 6th Ave., La Grange, Ill.
a Ew' Evra EVANS, 9 T E, 41 9 K
4 8 Glen Iris Blvd., Shreveport, La.
W. Apres. Book Club.
f KJ BIARGARET LEE IEVANS, A P A
pf '4564 Shenandoah Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Pl, , Bizoochem, Asst. Adv. Mgr. Stephens Standard.
oy, N ' NIIRIAM FAIR,
605 N. High St., Mankato, Kansas.
3 Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
M VIRGINIA FARISS, Z M E
311 H St., Broken Bow, Nebr.
5 0 Curtain Raisers.
,qfdjd I fl ,IIQRTRUDIQ FRXRRAR, K A 'P
wx Gm! x ' 1019 Elmwood Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
I ,bylpl . A9'9",1"ge Ich Club.
U-X? Qu" DIARY LU FEE, ' H T 1'
,qv N 1010 S. Main St., Dayton, Ohio.
.fu ' Curtain Raisers, Snapshot Editor Stepizensoplzfa,
Pep Squad, Chorus.
Donornv LEE FELTY, ,
219 Main St., Bonne Terre, Mo.
C, S. D., Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
E1.1zABETH FERGUSON, I . 9 T E
557 East Sherman, Hutchinson, Kans.
Hi Beta Steppo, Grail. f
ELLEN FINNIGSMIER, '
CHARLOTTE FLOBERG, I
1411 Elm St., Marysville, Kans.
l 330 East Tenth St.,' Newton, Kans.
HEl4EN Fox, , Z I X
27 Park St., Qshkosh, Wis.
Curtain Raisers. V '
V'ERA Fox, A Q XII
5615 Van View Place, Wichita, Kans.
- Hi Beta Steppo. I I
I 311 Cayuga St., Storm Lake, Wis.
.Vi DOROTHY FREDERICKS, 2 1' I'
, 1301 East 4th Ave., Mitchell, S. D.
Nl' Quartette, Hockey, Chorus, Concert Ensemble,
Concert Choir, Trio.
REBECCA FRISBEE, 2 I X
Fairhill, Sheldon, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Pro,Musica, Grail, Sunrise
227 West Woodland, Ottumwa, Iowa.
HELEN LoUxsE FROELICH, Z M E
Hypatia Hexagon, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta
Steppo, Stephens Life, Chorus.
MARGARET FUERST, 2 I X
315 East Second, Mountain Grove, Mo.
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers, Pro Musica,
S. A. B.
1508 Elk St., Beatrice, Nebr. '
c French Club.'
GERTRUDE JUNE GALE, V H T F, fb 9 K
339 S. Fourth St.. Pekin, Illinois.
S. A. B., Hypatia Hexagon, Hi Beta Steppo.
BLIARGARET CALLUP, H T F, lib 9 K, E I' 1'
400 Home Park Blvd., Waterloo, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers. French Club, String Quartet,
Burrall Class Orchestra, Violin Quartet.
MARTHA CALT, H T F, dn 9 K
S15 E. Twentieth St.. Oklahoma City, .Oklahoma.
1244 Clayton St., Denver, Colorado.
Hi Beta Steppo.
ANITA GATES, QI: A B
1510 Market St., Laredo, Texas.
ELEANoR IIEANNE GAUSE,
Rocky Ford, Colorado.
FRANCES FAYE GEARLDS.
909 XV. Thirty-third St., Oklahoma City, Okla.
EL1zABETH GIBSON, E I X, E I' I'
128 S. Thurmond St., Sheridan, Wyoming.
Book Club. Hi Beta Steppo.
GENEVA G1BsoN, Z M E, E I' F
LORRAINE GIBSON, B E B, E I' I'
,QV ' I 626 W. Park Ave.. xvafefioo, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, French Club, Burrall Class
NIARIORIE GILMORE, 9 ll'
414 S. Stone Ave., La Grange, Illinois.
CHARLOTTE M. GLOVER, B 'll F
512 W. Fourth St., Spencer, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo, Home Ee.
DOROTHY GRAAF, E I' I'
Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo, Chorus.
KA.THRYN GRABILL, X
905 Linden St., Sidney, Nebraska.
it A ,
MARGUERITE GREEN, K A fb, 2 I' I'
324 W. 3rd Street South, Newton, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Quartette.
CAROL GRIFFIN, Z I X
700 E. Miami, McAlester, Okla.
Book Club, S. A. B., Ass't Managing Editor
LUCILE GUM, H T I'
BEDONNA GUYMON, K A CIP, E I'
714 S. 12th Street, Bethany, Missouri.
Orchestra, 'Cello Quartet, Trio.
HEI.EN HAHNENSTEIN, B E B, T E T,
N. Lake Street Road, Aurora, inois. U!
HELEN ll ALE ,
144 l : M venu ,, 26 a, o sin.
Curtai Ra .
HELEN HALVERSON, iv
617 Wisconsin Avenue S yga isconi .
FRANCES HANNAH, A A A
221 Hudgin Street, Nogale Arizona.
JEAN HANNA . E I X
S15 York Avenue, York, Nebraska.
ARLEEN HARDING, fb A B
610 Auburn Avenue, Chariton, Iowa.
i,UCY ELIZABETH HARMON. 9 T E
Overlook Court, Bellaire, Ohio.
Home EC. Club.
109 Andrew Street, Paris, Illinois.
Washington Boulevard, St. Louis, Missouri,
ROSEMARY HASSON, 6 T E
551 King's Highway, Shreveport, Louisiana.
810 Elm Street, Valley Falls, Kansas.
Curtain Raiscrs, Sunrise Choir,
526 S. Alameda, Las Cruces, New Mexico.
Curtain Raisers, Pep Squad. 1, J A1
. AJ. K ir f,
,Q I i 'J A li
CEIL C. Hr:r.r.RERo, i,.,V'1 fi f Q N11
Norway, Michigan. , "
Bizoochem, i 5 ' 1
1 E 4 s '
INIARION Harman, ' , All
619 Erie Avenue, Sheboyga Visc i' .
Book Club Agp,
NIARGARET HENDERSON, K A sb
110 Stoddard Avenue, Monroe City, Missouri.
Hi Beta Steppo, S. L. VV. V., Burrall Orchestra.
5475 Cabanne Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri.
DOROTHY JAYNE HENRX',
115 VV. 14th Street, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. " I
S. L. W. V., Curtain Raisers, Pro Musica.
f Violin Quartette.
F' ' '
9 HEl,EN HERMAN,
R, 1, Boone, Iowa.
2 Curtain Raisers. nh df 1
. ' , if J
' RA HICKMAN, Z M E, QD 9 K I i
515 N. Pleasant Street, Independence, Missouri. '
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
, 1 N LOUISE Hroos, ss Q Nl' A J lf L
X ii Cramer, Illinois. il
y Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers, Ass'tan'g1 Ad- 1
vertising Manager Stephens S zdar . , 'B'
f dl '
FRANCES LIINNEN, V Z W I 4 Q
7 611 Colorado Avenue, Holton, Kans . ' f 1
Hi Beta Steppo. . Mx
op . 1 f
0 SJJX :IRAN HOGAN, t Y
2750 Tamm, St. Louis, IN' ' souri fl '
I E, 1
.UNE LIUEBSCH, MK
3954 N. Prospect Avenue, Milwaukee, Vkfisfyhsii ' i
1 Home EC. Club. ' I
NORMA CI,1kRE HUBIPHREYS, Z M If 1
1215 Main Street, Lexington, Missouri. A
Hi Beta Steppo. ,
f f r
EI,EANOR HUNT, ffjfj X
Hamilton, Missouri. I I
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers 1
CAROLYN HURST, ' A A A
Rock Port, Missouri.
Hi Beta Steppo.
Route 1, Shreveport, Louisiana.
IVIARY JACOBS, E I X, T E T
849 Ridge Ave., Evanston, Illinois.
Hi Beta Steppo, Book Club.
2100 Fayette, North Kansas City, Missouri.
Home Ee. Club.
220 S. C. St., Albia, Iowa.
Spanish Club, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
2 11 X, fi: 9 K..
Story City, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Book Club, Sunrise iChoir, Concert
VIVIEN B. JOHNSON, A A A
121 Maple Ave., Muscatine, Iowa.
646 N. Louisa, Shawnee, Oklahoma.
JUNE JORDAN, b
DQW City, Iowa.
Home Ee. Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
Bmrnicm KERSEY, A P A
418 S. Chickasaw Ave., Okmulgee, Oklahoma.
JEAN KESSINGER, I' A lb
107 S. Cedar St., Abilene, Kansas.
Curtain Raisers, French Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
IVIARJORY KIRK, K A fb
1401 Liberty St., Alton, Illinois.
Hi Beta Steppo.
VIRGINIA LEE KISTl,ER,
ll Crestview Drive, Salina. Kansas.
SARA STUART KITE, E I X
Erie Ave., Glendale, Ohio. .
Hi Beta Stteppo, Curtain Raiscrs, A. A., Hockey,
Ass't Business Manager Steplwusoplzia.
BLANCHE .ALICE KLEPPER, 1' A fb
Markland, Kokomo, Indiana.
H T I'
A A A
Z M E
. ss't Editor Steplzensophia, Board of Publica-
,i tions, Pep Squad, Chorus.
U IIEJQN KOLIOROUS, fb lib fb, T E T, 111 9 K
18 Lawton Road, Riverside, Illinois.
Pres. Book Club, Chorus.
' Hypatia Hexagon,
GERALDINE LAMB, B E B
475 VV. Pine St., Spencer, Iowa.
' French Club, Grail.
Linn St., Iowa City, Iowa.
French Club, Curtain Raisers, Stephen
ELIZABETH LEE, Q XI'
Pond Creek, Oklahoma.
913 First Ave., Vinton, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
Z M E
. H1 , ,-
xv ' 21
Brgnigiers LINDERMAN, Z M E
1304 West Division, Grand Tsland, Nebr.
A. A., Associate Editor Stepliensoplufa, Hockey
Hi Beta Steppo, Publication Board.
CAROLY N LI N K,
JANEVA LONGWORTH, Z M E
FI,oY MAE LOWDER,
Home EC. Club.
LENA RUTH LOWREY,
1213 Pine St., Eldorado, Ill.
Hi Beta Steppo.
Lozs LOYD, - A
330 Grant St., Ft. Morgan, Colo.
Home EC. Club.
LOUISE LUCKEY, 9 A E
503 West Broadway, Columbia, Mo. '
ELYNE C. LUCKY, A
331 South Johnson, Iowa City, Iowa.
MAXINE LUTHY, I 2 1' F
403 East Jackson, Corydon, Iowa.
Pro Musica, Orchestra, Clarinet Quartette, Sax-
ophone Sextet. '
NIIARY XXYIRGINIA LYDICK,
2201 Windsor, Ft. Worth, Texas.
MARGARET LYON, A P A
625 Madison St., Gary, Ind.
625 Madison St., Gary, Ind.
DOROTHY BICBRAYER, fb A BJZLIMBL .
1424 N. NV. 32ml St.. Oklahoma City, Qkla.
Quartctte Pianist, Student Concert Choir, Pianis .
EDITH PEARCE McCoy, H T I'
4 Sheridan Drive, Atlanta, Ga.
Hypatia Hexagon, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta
FRANCES IA,IiQiCUl.LOUGH, fb A B
101 Franklin Ave., XVapello, Iowa.
RUTH M. NICGAVREN, B E B, fb 9 K
607 East 42nd St., Kansas City, Mo.
French Club, Spanish Club, Sales Manager
IQATHERINE MCKELVEY, A A A
S Belmont Ave., Sparta, Ill.
N 'V '
Nw AiN ' I QTSINEIL- . 5 T PF,
J-yy 614 VVest F' . S 5 dnticel o, Iowa. HYAP -A '-J
ook C C ' ' Ig, 5 i,BE't'a"ISteppo,
J L, '- 1' '
ff M. 1 ' A-J
5 I A1 .2
, P Jig:-Hr .'CII'l331I'IEIlVlER, F A fl,
p-7' V 15: Vest 11th St., Shawnee, Okla.
MARY ELIZABETH AIADDOX, Q Xl'
-Y' 932 Kingshighway Pk., St. Louis, Mo.
' fi ETHEI, INIALONE, fl ll'
-187 Pershing, St. Louis, Mo.
H-65 EC. Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
NAD. 'L' N, B 5 B
J st 9th St., Tulsa, Okla.
THANY INIATHER, Z M E, 9 A E, X A fb, fll 9 li
529 East Fourth St., Tipton, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Steplzeus Standard, Steplienr
NEl4l,X'E MEADOR, Z M E
Cl.,-KUDIA IIIELVILLE, H T Ii, 'P 9 K
4936 Maffltt Place. St. Louis, M0-
Hypatia Hexagon, Spanish Club, S. A. B.
RUTH METCALF, , E I X
6728 Ridgeland Ave., Chicago, Illinoisj
K French Club, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
ELEANOR MILLER, A A A
HELENA MILLER, K A 'I'
504 IE. Vine St., Macon, Missouri.
Sunrise Choir. ' '
MARIE MILLER, '
311 Fremont St., Palatine, Illinois.
HELEN MILLS, Z M' E
420 Sumner St., Sheridan, Wyoming.
Book Club. -
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
HELEN MITCHELL, A P A
524 N. Anthony, Anthony, Kansas.
DOROTHY MOELLER, Z M E, 9 'A E, E I' F
3226 Beaves Ave., Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Student Concert Choir, Curtain Raisers, Quartet.
HELEN GOULD MooRE,
524 N, 6th, Fairview, Oklahoma.
Student Concert Choir, Concert Ensemble, Chorus.
BIIAXINE MooRE, H T F, G A E
S25 N. 2nd Ave. East, Newton, Iowa.
Junior, Rep. Legislature, Curtain Raisers, Con-
cert Ensemble, Pep Squad, Sunrise Choir.
OLIVELLE MooRE, E I X
2021 Boston, Muskogee, Oklahoma.
JANE MORGAN, I , - I.X o
724 Forest Av len y ' inois.
French Club, Hi Beta ppo.
Oak Grove, Missouri. ,
Bizoochem, Hypatia Hexagon, Sieplzens Standard.
SARA A. MUMMA, E I X
1111 Hurd Ave., Findlay, Ohio.
Curtain Raisers, Ir. Class Pres., Pep Squad.
C, Ijok it ,jg qw A B
8 N. VV. ond Aienue, Cal' Illinois.
CL HiY B X
IVIABRYN ,LXRLETTA MURPHX', Q B E B
' , 1318 NV. Sixth St., W'aterloo, Iowa.
F wtf! Curtain Raisers, Soccer.
2 IO MURTAGH,
606 N. Thorington St., Algona, Iowa.
French Club, Hypatia Hexagon.
1305 Poplar St., Atlantic, Iowa.
Hypatia Hexagon, Steplmns Life.
MARY JANE INIYERS, E I X
723 VV. Colfax Avenue, South Bend, Indiana.
Hi Beta Steppo, A. A., Hockey.
GERTRUDE Enrru NEAS,
309 Jefferson St., Sigourney, Iowa.
DIARY iEl,IZABETH NELSON, fb A B
116 S. E. Second Avenue, Calva, Illinois.
Hockey, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
IXIARY NEWLON, fl il'
WJ 2009 N. Ma' H10 t, Nebraska.
gQLaRfEP04'V S9 gferg, ,C
' T 13.11 , H T P
,Z ' th Ave , ah, Iowa.
xfxvv ep Squad.
DELL NoR,DHoi,M, Q ilf
M Blanchard, Iowa.
5 if .IZABE'FH NUNN, 9 T E
l Spanish Club.
Q DOROTHY AILICE O-ECHSLI, fb lb fb, fl' 9 lx
i 206 S. Smith St., Windsor, Missouri.
Pres. Pro Musica, Hi Beta Steppo.
FRAN cms Orrurr,
LFJ I 'siih i
R I Wi'
1 or ff
if MJV me WN ii '
0, I rf!! VJ
v 1 X 'l
l'AUI.INEMAI2IVfV!L W . i
275'f Firsy ve., QM Rapids, Io . .
II.E G'!wALD, X i
My 1014? D,A.Rock ort, Missouri.
K ,,!f.lHz , Grail.
ARY OWEN, A P A
1 7 South Irving Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
A, D., A. A., Hi Beta Steppo, French Club,
JANE OWENS, fb I
Assumption, Illinois. '
55 East Wood Street, Palatine, Illinois. '
PLOOMA PALMER, A fb
Ethlyn, Missouri. '
Home Ec. Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
VIRGINIA PALMER, fb A B
3400 East Second Street, Wichita, Kansas.
Hi Beta Steppo.
HARRIET ANN PARKER, . 7 M E
402 Washington, Sand Springs, Oklahoma.
MARY RUTH PATTERSON, A P A
102 North Moffet, Joplin, Missouri.
Sec.-treas. Hypatia Hexagon, Orchestra.
IDOROTHY PEARL, f
241 South Park, Sedalia, Missouri.
Hi Beta Steppo.
728 North Sherman, Liberal, Kansas.
CAROLYN PENDLETON, 115 A B
514 North Main, Shamrock, Texas.
Hi Beta Steppo.
South 2nd, Independence, Kansas.
French, Speech, French Club.
via Mfbu .4 JN of
I J, ,
V 1 If V ,. I -' I.
" QQ VQZQ-pfyvvh f ff,
Y I 4 v v I
Lv? MX., M2 M711 Cmffvf-C A A .I
roy issouri f , ,
' ' 9-'vu 'mag 5,-1,
Hockey, Book Club, A. A. , if A
,L1,V"lf"i " I
LORETTA PERKINS, A q
323 S. Main St., Anamosa, Iowa.
Home Ee. Club.
SARAH PI EY,
1428 C tral Ave., Hot Springs, Arkansas.
, 'Lo E. ,oc CK, A If A, fi, 9 K
05 uchanan t., Gary, Indiana.
x VIRGI A POLK,
' F B nch, Indiana.
if Q '
' Sv IA I'oI.I.ocK,
I 711 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis, Missouri.
,fy LUCILLE PoI.soN, B fb 1
I , Ethel, Missouri.
Vs DOROTHY PRICE,
55' 1528 S. Trenton St.. Tulsa, Oklahoma.
'Jr ...,.. '-ha 3 Grail.
'31--.aft GEuAI,nINE B. PRINCE, A 1' A
psy-MQ 5421 Wyandotte St., Kansas City, Missouri.
El7GEN IA Pnour,
E1.sIIi JANE PRYOR,
. K A
1215 Hawthorne Drive, Springfield, Missouri.
1NI.umAR12'1' JEAN RAE,
711 Cedar St., Atlantic, Iowa.
Hockey, Curtain Raisers, A. A.,
Adv. Manager Grail.
Hi Beta Steppo,
BETTY SUE REDMAN,
S Cardinal St., Newton, Iowa.
French Club, Bizoochem, Hi Beta Steppo.
i ' ,in .E '
1, If i
Q . I, I , iv 1,7 '
If ff I -1- "
E fASI0R .IV?.fREAD, V' OJ 9 T E
NJ310iuQb e Aveyff Rive F V st,glll,'Uw
e'Ec. Clfub, Hi ea-L Step QJjSf0f7I1CllS Life.
Q Ilfjli, .J
lx. lC'I-IARLOTTE REED, K A fb
Hy J" 1322 23rd St., Des Moines, Iowa.
Curtain Raisers, Associate Editor Steplieus Life.
223 W. Vusa, Hollis, Okla.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
JUNE MAXINE REHEIELD, Z M E
Book Club, Hi Beta Steppo.
DOROTHY X7IOLET RENKER, K A fb
125 Woodlawxi, Topeka, Kansas. '
Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
Avis KEENE RHODES, 9 T E
526 S. Sth St., Salina, Kansas.
Spanish Club, S. A. B.
FRANCES RJCE, Z M E
Home Ec. Club.
LOUISE RICHARDSON, , 111 fb fb
Box 151, Mt. Vernon, Ill.
French Club, Publications Board, Managing
Editor Stephens Life, Stephens Standard.
BETTY JANE RIDENOUR, E I X
153 S. St., Jackson, Ohio. I
Hypatia Hexagon, Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad.
PHYLLIS RIDLE, fb qw fb
Spanish Club, Hi Beta Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
FRANCES RINGINA, F A fb
Hypatia Hexagon, Hi Beta Steppo.
JUNE RITCHIE, K A fb, T E T
124 N. Fountain, NVichita, Kansas.
LUCERNE ROBERTSON, B E B
602 N. Springheld, Anthony, Kansas.
-X7IRG1NIA ROBERTSON, , Q XII
607 Hall St., Charleston, VVest Virginia.
C. S. D., A. A., Bizoochem, Hockey.
Qugdtetz 'fC u r Choir Conceit 11
emble. ' '
704 6th Street South NX est Mmini Oklahonm
7137 Eherhort Axenue Chicago Illinois
G rail, Basketball
6650 Main Street, Kansas City Missouri
Hi Beta Steppo.
E11 EEN RYAN, 1
910 South Third Avenue Mavwood Illinoi
Home Ee. Club, Curtain Raisers H1 Beta Steppo
THELMA L. SAGE,
56 West 15th Street, Chicago Heights Illinois
Hypatia Hexagon, Hi Beta Steppo
119 North Ashland Avenue La Grange Illinois
Spanish Club, Steplieus L1fe Basketball
E - 1 GE,
0' '17 Iowa
' L -
R cl Brighton Rochester ken Xoik
U ' l
U' ' ,THELMA SCHERER,
206 West 8th, Newton kansas
LlvA ENQ' HN 1 J
78 lgoma vd., os V s
222 st Fa Cit ebraski
D. Curtai Rai
, gm HUL Z
if 11 XSCOTT, II T
3723 Rollins Avenue, Des Moines Iowa
I1 Beta Steppo, S. L. VX V
FIORILNCE XNYILMA SEBOIT
2104 Grand Avenue lj3XCD1JOIt Ioui
2018 E. Lake Bluff Blvd., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Stephens Standard, Orchestra.
403 N. Marion, Ottumwa, Iowa.
396 Osborn St., Ainsworth, Nebraska.
EVELYN SIEVERS, 119 fb fb N
Curtain Raisers, 'Hi Beta Steppo, Bizoochem.
HELEN F. SIMON,
1301 Washington Ave., Cairo, Illinois.
MARY ISABEL SIPPLE. A P A, T E T
3410 Rosedale Road, Ashburton, Baltimore,
Hi Beta Steppo.
Q l more6
s. . W. V., Gb
X9 .,, h ma.
Z1 in t. Sparta,
C vfain I , i Beta
I l P A
terl , Iowa.
e Life, Orchestra.
2 I X
I' A 1b
RUTH . SMITH,
JANE SM T
QM! 619 N. Ridgeland
Home Ee. Club.
Ave., Oak Park, Illinois.
1030 E. Bowery St., Iowa City, Iowa. g
Curtain Raisers, French Club. A
MARCEI.LA SPROLE, I
Hypatia Hexagon, Chorus. 3
IEANETTE STAMAN, M E
432 Forrest Ave., Shreveport, Louisiana.
A DOROTHY STANTS, A 119
401 Woodlawn, Topeka, Kansas.
J ' 0
X XV EN S 'WOOIQMYQJ Z M E
Rid A y, Colo aclo.
Hi eta Steppo. ' L
6 J lx, K J MM
, f I l A ll,
E X l I 7 '. C1 1 , Evansville, Indiana.
li LN 1 . .L ., Ho e '
, J V
V Em .mvru STE -EN, Z 11 E
1 55 S. ih mond, Sheridan, VVyoming.
Hi BetaXt+Steppo, Book Club,
Hi Beta Steppo.
C1-iA1n.o1'T1e ANN STEPHENS, A T I'
2377 Clermont St., Denver, Colorado.
. 1'rH STEVENSON 6 T E
120 Lamb t , ckson, Tenn.
Hi B po.
IAXINE STEWART, Z M li
710 S. Cherry, Harrison, Arkansas.
101 Main, Sterling, Colorado.
Pro Musica, Orchestra, Cello Quartet.
HKNRRIETTE E. STRELOW,
12546 Ann St., Blue Island, Illinois.
1001 lNIain St., Carden City, Kansas.
B fl' 1'
214 S. Pleasant St., Independence, Mo.
JEAN Dkvxs Sraori-IER, ,
FRANKES SUMMER, H T I', X A fl'
415 Clifton Ave., Park Ridge, Ill.
.lf A. A., Book Club, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Step-
po, Sfcplicns Standard, Hockey.
'Ij"JmN Sw E ,, H T 1'
J V , . Znd St., Minneapolis, Kansas.
P f ep Squad, ' Orchestra
0' f I
IWARIETTA TANNEHIl.T., B E B
WILMA TENNYSON, K A fb
Box 402, Junction City, Kans.
BETTY THOh1SON, B 2 B
6806 Crandon Ave., Chicago, Ill.
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
MARY TREMAINE, T E T, E I' F, fb 9 K
201 Western Ave., Eagle Grove, Iowa. V
WANDA TRUMBAUER, E I X
352.6 Jackson Blvd., Sioux City, Iowa.
Hi Beta Steppo. '
X7ICT0RIA TURNER, 1' A fb
Hi Beta Steppo, Pep Squad, Bizoochem.
CAROLYN UHI.IG, V A
400 East 43rd St., Kansas City, Mo.
BI-:RNICE ULMSCHNEIDER, ' ' K A IIS'
2109 East Olive St., Milwaukee, Wis.
Home Ee. Club. 0 '
EVEI.YN UNDERWOOD, H T 1'
3942 Connecticut-St., St. Louis, Mo.
A. D., Curtain: Raisers, Hi, Beta Steppo, Vice-
pres. South Hall. V
RUTH A. XIANATTA, fi? A B, fb 9 K
Curtain Raisers, Stephens .S'ta11daIrd.
VIIIGIN IA VANE,
2000 Grande, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Hi Beta Steppo, Book Club, Home Ec. Club, Hy-
EI,sIE JANE VAN OSDEI., Q XI'
503 Mulberry St., Yankton, South Dakota.
Home Ec. Club, Bizoochem, Hi Beta Steppo,
IJOROTHY M.xR1E xYl2.'kI.E. A P A
518 Division St., Muskogee, Okla.
Sec.-Treas. Book Cluh, Chorus,
JVANITA JEAN XVALKER,
2226 Ewing Ave., Evanston, Ill.
Spanish Clulu, Hi Beta Steppo.
ANNE XVA1,1.1s, fb 111 111, T E T, cb 9 K
173 XVest Second St., Clarksclale, Miss.
1931 Krznneria St., Denver, Colo,
- CHARLOTTE XVEG '
. 432 High a Ave., Pierre, South Dakota.
Frenc uh, Hi Beta Steppo, Quartette, Pro
M, l 'C , Concert Ensemble, Concert Choir. Chorus.
LM, , NYELMA VVELCH,
,ANNE xx7EI,l,S, K A 119
1404 VValnut St., Marysville, Kaus,
El,IZA VVE1.x,s, B I B
2- st 9th St., a ter Springs, Kaus.
Boo C li, Hi Steppo, Curtain Raisers.
' 'si fl-:STER ,I,D, E I X, X A fb
S4 e , C d r Rapids, Iowa.
'tcp zz' .v Life teplzens Standard, H key.
, MA Y A'l,1ZAB TFALI., K A fl,
U 1 oone, fa.
irtn' R rs, ' B Qteppo.
1 J wf. M-IEEI Z M E
25 East Tipt St., Huntington, Incl.
E KH51JZ:IlIl He' gon, Vice-pres. Junior Class.
,l i KX If diilglx' XVI-II'l'E,
T A lr T,
hw aylor, 510.
IM YJ JfUb4l.,,-"' lll' Rjfjlii Beta Steppo, Home EC. Club.
R it .. D!! If .f lrflffl
'ix Pj! CJK'
, A 0 'l NELI. xVI'I1'l'E, 9 T E
f 701 N, jackson, Little Rock, Ark.
1 -L N
,, T lJoRoTHY S. VVH1'roN, B 2 B
lil I 1614 Colfax St., Evanston, Ill.
X N -1 4 , . .
x U If Spanish Clulm, Choius.
xr! lf .
I M, ow.,
I - , 1
vi I i
BETTY WIEDERI-IOLD, , A P A
355 C. Y. Avenue, Casper, Wyoming.
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Book Club, Hockey.
ELLOISE E. WILDE K A fl'
Home Ec. Club.
ANNE WILLIAMS, E I X, T E T, 'IJ 9 K
201 Rebecca Place, Peoria, Illinois.
Curtain Raisers, French Club, Hi Beta Steppo,
Treasqjunior Class, Pep Squad.
ELLA MARGARET WILLIAMS,
220 Park Street, Edwardsville, Illinois.
Spanish Club, A. A., Hi Beta Steppo, Chorus.
A KATHERINE WILLIAMS, fb fb 111
816YN. 11th Street, Mt. Vernon, Illinois.
Sec.-Treas. Home Ec. Club, Associate Editor
BERNICE WILLS, i
721 Hancock Street, I-Ioldrege, Nebraska.
MARY ELIZABETH WILSON, I' A KID, fb 9 K
Ness City, Kansas. l
MARGARET WINDSOR, B E B
903 W. 5th Street, Marion, Indiana.
Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo.
CATHERINE WOODBRIDGE, Z M E
705 Colorado Avenue, La Junta, .Coloyad . xii'
Curtain Raisers. ' ij' '
f-61 i Z,4!?.f !b I-lf Li of K I
D,ARDf f,,,Vu 'f"',HTI'
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s9"' eD59'j v091ZfV"w
'?:iE.1EE'KLExA. Wmraf z M E, qio K, E P 1'
G Cedar Falls, Iowfa. -
" 'Curtain Rags, Sunrise Choir, Chorus, Pro Musica.
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Hansel and Gretel, uncertain, questionivzg, hesitantly sample the candy house.
if X 1. '
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PATRICK ' SCOTT MEYER COLEMAN COFFEY
. , Orientation Students
President ,,,..,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, A ........,......,... BETTY MEYER
Vice-President ,..,,,,. ,,,,,,,, H ELEN COLEMAN
- Secretary --,,,,.,,,-,,..,,,,,,.,,,.,A,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,. g CLARICE SCOTT
Treasurer ,-,,..,,.,,.,,,,.---.,- Q ,,..,,,,, ..,,,,,,,, D ELLA PATRICK
S,A,B, Representative .,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, LILLIAN COFPEY
Heretofore the Freshman and Sophomore classes have been separate.
However, this year under the new program, they are organized as a single unit
under the name of Orientation students. 1
This group has as its sponsor Dr. Van Buskirk, a staunch friend and ad-
viser: also, sponsor of last year's Sophomore Class.
The meetings of the class are called to order regularly, the first and third
Mondays of the month in East Hall Parlors. Several times the members of
the class participated in waille suppers at the Stephens College Country Club.
7 The class, this year, has a membership of twenty-one girls. Despite this
comparatively 'small number, however, the social activities of the group have
not been few. On February second, Dr. and Mrs. Van Buskirk entertained the
class at their home. April' eleventh, the girls attended the Junior Prom en
masse and on April twentieth, the class was hostess to Dr. and Mrs. Van
Buslqirk at a waffle supper at the country club. As the climax of the year, the
Orientations had a-house party at the country club with the grand iinale being
their graduation with the Seniors on June second, at .9 A. M.
This year, Janet Hamilton, because of her superior grades, deserves men-
tion on the Orientation Honor Roll.
So ends the high school days of the Sophomore Class, its members will
return next year as full-fledged, insignificant Juniors.
BIARGARET Bigmw, -
621 East Broadway, Cushing, Oklahoma.
.ANNA LOUISE BODINSON,
2305 Xvest 23 Street, Kearney. Nebraska.
IEILTJAN Coifrmr, 9 T E
317 I Street Southwest, Ardmore, Oklahoma.
S. A. B.
HEI.EN COLEMAN, Z M
MARY COLEMAN, Q XI'
104 Riverside. Loveland, Ohio.
Legislature, Curtain Raisers, Hi Beta Steppo,
A. A. Treas., Soccer, Basketball.
Terre Haute, Indiana.
BIARY JANE DEAN, 'If 111 111
715 Setliff Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee.
330 VVest Lincoln, Clarincla, Iowa.
JANE FLINTOM, B fb I'
Brookside Hotel, Kansas City, Missouri.
BETTY GRACE Gmrrirn, V E I
99 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
Sec. E I X.
JANET f'lAMII.TON, B 'P F
240 Montclair Avenue, Newark, New Jersey.
French Club, Chorus, Steplzens Standard.
401 South Main, Shamrock, Texas.
Hypatia Hexagon, Hi Beta Steppo.
614 Lincoln, Coffeyville, Kansas.
526 East 14 Street, Baxter Springs, Kansas.
Hi, Beta Steppo.
KIMBALI., - A A A
130 Hillsdale Street, Hillsdale, Michigan.
Hi Beta Steppo, Soccer.
BETTY MEYER, A P A
2525 Birch Street, DeIIver, Colorado. i
DELLA PATRICK, X II? A B
Le LMoyne, Nebraska.
Sophomore Treas., , Hi Beta Steppo.
THELMA SANDRIDGE, '
CLARICE ScoTT, 9 T E
237 North Terrace Drive, Wichita, Kansas.
LUCILLE STILES, A P A
503 Denison Street, Muskogee, Oklahoma.
43 VVhite Place, Bloomington, Illinois.
7 NVest 65 Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
HENRIETTA NVESTPHAL, A A A
340 North Broadview, Wichita, Kansas.
Spanish Club, S. L. W. V., Hi Beta Steppo,
2nd Vice-Pres. Burrall Bible Class, Pan-Hel-
CHARLOTTE WILSON, B E B
316 VVest Walnut Street, Boonville, Indiana.
House Manager Wood Hall, Curtain Raisers,
Pro Musica, Hi Beta Steppo, Orchestra, Violin
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5.14 I,ig,Cf,1n, Cnfffifgfvillei Kansas.
M Anza,-.12 KEN N Ev,
526 East 14 Strecf, Baxter Springs, Kansas.
H il Beta Steppo.
Ygncmis,,LKxMr:A1,r,, Y - K - , A A AQ , -
110 Hillsfialnif Street, Hiilsdale, Michigan. " .V '
f , X mf!
H1 Beta Steppo, Soccer.
Bmfx' MEYER, , ' , A P A'
4525 Birch Street, Denver, Coloradcl. A .j ,
Sophomore, Pres., , . ' ,
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I Qs-5 1
!!r1i,,f,A PATZQIQK, fb A B' ,
LQ Moyne, Nebraska. 1 - . inf,
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'iophnmrnw '1 relax., H1 Beta Steppn, ' 55,7
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e HELM1 SANDRIDGE, 5' A
Hartingmrx, Nebraska. 1
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337 Nurih Terrace Drive, Wichita,- Kansas. Y ' fi A i -'Q '-
Sfpphrfsimrce Sec. x L - Q V ff 2 52,5--.
L-,gc 1.31, S'x'u.r::s, ' ' V , f f ,KA A ' 1'
Fm IPf::.if,1,n' Street, Muskogee, Oklahoma., h ' '
Rami: Club, f ' Q ' 'N
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340 Pacrrth Brava-.ivae-:sy lvichzirn, kansas. . V
,S1'1HHis11 Cyn S. L. W. 32, Hi Bm smppo,
And Nxcf--yres, Eu:s'fg'fE Eirhiu C!2ss, Pan-HCL . " vw.-
lemc. ' , -1
Cu.uz1.oTTE IVVIVEON, V I3 fl B fi'
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316 West Wgxlmxr 'para-f-2 Ehmmulle, indiana. ,f ifj
House MHUZISCT' Wfwlff HPN. Curtain Haisers, 4i'i,5f
Pvc Musma. Hi Bi-in Sze-gum, i,f!rch-estraa, tv7i0u!! 'Si-
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ITQAN IIZAT IIQN55
Sororities on Stephens Campus
When sororities were started on Stephens campus, it was felt that there
was a need for these social groups, not only as a means of the girls getting to-
gether, but also for the training that the girls would receive in these groups.
Such training has been adequately given through the various social events that
the sororities have. At the first of the year each sorority is hostess to the entire
student body at a tea. Then a little later, the sorority studies The Courtesy
Book put out by Pan-Hellenic and takes a test on the subject matter. Each
sorority is at home to the university men once a year, and later on each has
a formal dance. Every spring each sorority gives a tea for the Faculty. All
these functions help the girls to be more gracious hostesses and to know their
responsibilities as such.
Sororities on this campus have several characteristics that set them apart
from the university sororities. In the first place no letters are written to little
sisters in the summer on crested stationery, and no mention of sororities is
made in any letters. This allows a junior to arrive on campus free to look
about her and choose the group of girls with whom she would be most con-
genial. Then there is no organized rush week. Rushing extends over a period
of five or six weeks, until the Pan-Hellenic lists show that practically every
girl has been up to some chapter room. Girls are invited to the chapter rooms
verballyg no written invitations are sent out. All in all, these characteristics
make the sororities here rather unique.
The first sorority was founded at Stephens in 1914. From that time on
they continued to be formed until now there are thirteen chapters on campus.
There are five national junior college sororities, Sigma Iota Chi, Kappa Delta
Phi, Eta Upsilon Gamma, Theta Tau Epsilon, and Zeta Mu Epsilon, and
eight local sororities, Alpha Alpha Alpha, Delta Rho Alpha, Gamma Delta
Phi, Omega Psi, Phi Lambda Beta, Phi Phi Phi, Beta Sigma Beta, and Beta
, I I
I I .
I I I
I COURT, FEE, NOBLE, DWYER, FRANKLIN, Bless, INGLE
GALLUP, LISPI, DAVIS, SWEET, CRAMER, SOLENBERGER
KISTLER, GALE, MONSON, MCCOY, BOLES, UNDERWOOD, MCNEILL
MOORE, CONDICT, DUFP, WOODWARD, CARR, MELVILLE
, BEBOUT, SCOTT, STEPHENS, GUM, SUMMER, BACI-ITOLD
I GALT, BUCHANAN. MEREDITH, CIES, DURO, MEFPERT, HARBAUGI-I
"I f - -I
MARY LU FEE
.jffqu ,nn P
Q1- 'v f
.. FRANCES MEFFERT
MARY LOU KERR
CHARLOTTE ANN STEPHENS
MUMMA, SCI-INEIDER, J. SMITH, E. I.. SMITH, MEYERS, TRUMBAUER WESIERFIE'D
SPENCER, RIDENOUR, MORGAN,
IVIETCALF, WILLIAMS, SAWYER, CRUIKSI-IANK
IRVINE, LEE, JENKINS, SILKNITTER, DUTCI-IER, EYER, STARR
KITE, MOORE, LAMPE, JACOBS
NESTER, BALLANTYNE, BAEDER
FULKERSON, BECKMAN, ENDERS,
HANNA, GRIFFITI-I, PUERST
BRADEN, FRISBEE, GIBSON, GRIFFIN
HUSE, FOX, CORSA, DUFFY
Sigma Iota Chi
FOUNDED 1903 ETA CHAPTER
Piesidenrl .........., Q ........ ,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, N A NCY STARR
Vzcegpreszdem ,,A..., nnqvhhl...,,,-,,,.,..----,,,,-,,- B ETTY IRVINE
Sefrefary .......,..,,..... .,,,,,, B ETTY GRACE GRIFPITH
Treasurer ........,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,4.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4 N EOLA EYER
Pan-Hellemc Rep. ,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, D OROTHY NESTER
Sponsor ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,, H ,R,,, MISS ALBECHT
MARY ANN BALLANTYNE
LOIS BECKMAN , ,-
MARTHA DUEEY SARA MUMMA I
JANET DUTCHER MARY JANE MYERS
RUTH ANNE ENDERS DOROTHY NESTER
NEOLA EYER , BETTY RIDENOUR
HELEN FQX PHYLLIS SAWYER
REBECCA PRISBEE ELEANOR SCHNEIDER
MARGARET FUERST FRANCES SILKNITTERA
ELIZABETH GIBSON EMMA LOU SMITH
CAROL GRIEEIN , JANE SMITH
BETTY GRACE GRIEEITH DOROTHY SPENCER
JEAN HANNA NANCY STARR
MARIQN HUSE WANDA TRUMBAUER '
BETTY IRVINE JANE WERNLI -
MARY JACOBS FRANCES WESTERPIELD
ZOE JENKINS ANNE WILLIAMS
1 9 3 1 5 T E P I-I E N 5 0 P I-I I A
Y ' llllll
THOMAS, BRAMBLE, BRINK, STINER, CLARK, VAN PELT
REINECK, COLBERT, REEVES, HARMON, HASSON, BLACKWOOD
VI" DILLARD, COFPEY, ATKINSON, RYLAND, TRACY, SCHEBLE, SEALE
SEYMOUR, FEASTER, EVANS, WHITE, READ, LEWIS, HIRSCH
CADY, STEVENSON, RHODES, NUNN, HALES, NEWBERN
ARPE, FERGUSON, MCCLOY, SCOTT, NORTH, ROGERS
Theta Tau Epsilon
FOUNDED 1 9 21
X r'tiqs,f5g '.,
Of: -I I
wax E 34" H
dsx ' ,Q" ,
.lk pt I -'
,K , h
Pan-Hellenic Rep. ,,,,,A, ,,.,,,,,, M ARGARET REINECK
Sponsor ,,,,.,E,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,, M ISS WINER
ANN ARPE KATHLEEN NEWBERN
MARY TOM BLACKWOOD
MARY ELIZABETH BRAMBLE
MARY JANE CADY
AVIS KEENE RHODES
MAXINE VAN PELT
I II I
1 I I
I , MYERS, CARTER, STANTS, RITCHIE, H. L. SMITH, REED
CRAIG, PRYOR, KIRK, MILLER, B. SMITH, TROWBRIDGE, TENNYSON
I SEDGWICK, GUYMAN, HENDERSON, HUEBSCH, GREEN, PARRAR, HARBAUGIEI
I 1 I KUSHNER, ADRIAN, MAUPIN, HUSTON, SCHLEGEL, BROWN, LAMPERT
VI CHAPMAN, VLCEK, BARGER, WHITE, GRISWOLD, ULMSCHNEIDER, RENKER
I H . BIGELDW, CLARKE, NIQI-IDL, HUDSON, HALL, CLAY, ALLEN
I I WEAVER, EWING, WILDE, WESTEALL, BING, WELLS, APPELQUIST
II I I
II g ::,::I:: 5
l I 182
Kappa Delta Phi
FOUNDED I9 21
Pan-Hellenic Rep. .,,,, ,
, gg T
I if 'asf H
I LOUISE HAREAUGH
. BERNADINE SMITH
MISS MOLLIE WHITE
JEAN ADRIAN CAROLYN KUSHNER
DARLEEN ALLEN VERLA LAMPERT I
FLORENCE APPELQUIST KATHLEEN MAUPIN
AILEEN BARGER HELEN MILLER
JEAN BIGELOW MARGARET MYERS
FRANCES BING FRANCES NICHOL
BARBARA BROWN ELSIE PRYOR
MARIAN CARTER CHARLOTTE REED
THELMA CHAPMAN DOROTHY RENKER
MAXINE CLARKE JUNE RITCHIE ,
DQRIZ CLAY HELEN SCHLEGEL
DQRQTHY CRAIG PATRICIA SEDGWICK '
VENA EWING PJERNADENE SMITH
GERTRUDE FARRAR HELEN LOUISE SMITH
MARGUERITE GREEN DOROTHY STANTS
BERNICE GRISWOLD WILMA TENNYSON
BEDQNNA GUYMAN BETTY TROWBRIDGE
JOSEPHINE HALL BERNICE ULMSCHNEIDER
LOUISE HARBAUGH JANET VLCEK
MARGARET HENDERSON BETTY WEAVER
VIRGINIA HUDSON ANNE WELLS
JUNE HUEBSCH MARY WESTEALL
HELEN HUSTON FRANCES WHITE
MARJORY KIRK ELOTSE WTLDE
I 9 3 I 5 T E P H E N S O P I-1 I A
LEWIS, PISCI-IER, RONEY, EADS, GAY, JONES, BROWN
MANDLER, TURNER, COLEMAN, CI-IRONISTER, BETZNER, BROWN, KNOX
HICKMAN, KNIPE, LENT, MARIETTA, HUMPI-IREYS, WRIGHT, GERFE, MATHER
GOODWILLIE, KROENCKE, WHEELER, STAMEN, UI-ILIG, STEWART, PARKER, GIBSON
REI-IFIELD, STANWOOD, WEGNER, PARISS, MCCULLA, BLACK, APPLEGATE, LETZ
HINNEN, WOODBRIDGE, NEAL, BERGENTHAL, LONGWORTI-I, MILLS, LINDERMAN
I LIGHT, FROELICH, RICE, STEFPEN, KENDRICK, MEADOR, MOELLER
Zeta Mu Epsilon
FOUNDED 1924 ALPHA CHAPTER
pf?-Wdenf , ........,........ ,,,, E VADNA LEWIS
VIC?-President .-,.,,, ----,"-.-----------.-..-. A LICE NEAL
Sfmfflfy ...................... .....,.,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ILDRED LETZ
TFQUSUFQF ...........,................ ,,,,,,,,. M ARY ELIZABETH EADS
Pan-Hellenic Rep. ,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.. V ERA KROENCKE
SpOHSOf ...... Q .........,....,. ,,,,, M RS. CHILDERS
ALBERTA APPLEGATE EVADNA LEWIS
FRANCES BERGENTHAL GRACE LIGHT
DAISEY BETZNER BERNICE LINDERMAN
MARY OLIVER BLACK JANEVA LONGWORTH
JEWELL MADGE BROWN VIRGINIA MANDLER
MILDRED BROWN MARGARET MARIETTA
KATHLEEN CHRONISTER BETHANY MATHER
HELEN COLEMAN MARY ANNETTE' MCCULLA
MARY ELIZABETH EADS NELLYE MEADOR
VIRGINIA PARISS HELEN MILLS
MARY LOU FISCHER DOROTHY MOELLER
HELEN FROELICH ALICE NEAL
ELEANOR GAY HARRIET PARKER
VIQLA GERFE JUNE REHFIELD
GENEXIA GIBSQN A FRANCES RICE
HELEN GOODWILLIE LOIS RONEY
LAURA HICKMAN JEANETTE STAMEN
NORMA CLARE HUMPHREYS WREN STANWOOD
FRANCES HINNEN ELIZABETH STEFFEN
IRENE JQNES MAXINE STEWART
FLORENCE KENDRICK MARTHA TURNER
VIRGINIA KNIFE CAROLYN UHLIG
HELEN KNQX CHARLOTTE WEGNER
VERA KROENCKE JANE WHEELER
KATHERINE LENT CATHARINE WOODBRIDGE
MILDRED LETZ JEANETTE WRIGHT
POOR, CRONER, KINGSBURY, M, LYON, BROOKSHIER, POOR
OWENS, F. STRATTON, B. SMITH, KERSEY, EVANS, E. SMITH
RICHARDSON, NELSON, STILES, SANDERS, MITCHELL, R. LYON
LYDICK, MEYER, WIEDERHOLD, SEBOLT, LOYD, L. SMITH
ROWE, KING, POCOCK, E. STRATTON, SEEHORN, PERRY
VEALE, PRINCE, TINDAL, SIPPLE, PATTERSON, MOON
Delta Rho Alpha
PGUNDED 19 21
co ' 1
an ' Q
President ,..,.4,,,,,, ,,,,, F RANGES TINDAL
Vice-President .,,,,,... ,,.,,, E STHER SANDERS
Secretary ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, E LAINE SMITH
Treasurer ,,,.,A,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,, ,,.,..,,,4,,,,,,,,., L O KIEL SMITH
Pan-Hellenic Rep. ,..,,, ,,,,,,,, M ARGARET EVA POOR
Sponsor -,,..,..,..,,......4,,, ,,..,,,..,,..,.,,,,,,,, M ISS WAUGH
MARGARET LEE EVANS
J EANNETTE KING
MARY JANE OWEN
MARY RUTH PATTERSON
MARGARET EVA POOR
MARY ELEANOR POOR
MARY ISABEL SIPPLE
LO KIEL SMITH
FRANCES T INDAL
I MACGREGOR, ATKINS, E. JONES, BAUMAN, KING, VANCE
RENNICK, BLOCKI, KESSINGER, COLE, HENNERICH, B. JONES
RORABECK, BECKETT, GALE, WRIGHT, RYBURN, ROBINSON, DAY
PERKINS, RINGENA, SAULTS, WILSON, STASER, R. SMITH, TAYLOR
E. SMITH, KLEPPER, LAUDER, POLK, KOOPMAN, MACHENHEIMER
BANNING, D. L. ADAMS, TURNER, DANIELS, BAILEY, SAGE
Gamma Delta Phu
DOROTHY LOUISE ADAMS
MARY ALICE DAY
BLANCHE ALICE KLEPPER
ETHEL BELLE TAYLOR
MARY E. WILSON
MARJORIE BAUMAN I V
DEAN, WHITE, CHAPMAN, OECHSLI, HUEFMAN, CARR
I-IALVERSON, SCOTT, RYAN, BATES, BARNES
BORTEL, BRYAN, KOMOROUS, RIDLE, KYD
ESSICK, E. PROUT, ROBERTS, PALMER, MORRISON
BROWN, PHILLIPS, SALSMAN, F. PROUT, JOHNSTON
WALLIS, WILLIAMS, RICHARDSON, SIEVERS, OWEN, EAGLE
aM ,,,, ,,77,
Ph: Phi Phu
MARY JANE DEAN
ALICE KATHRYN EAGLE
T RUELLA KYD
ALICE KATHRYN EAGLE
KATHERINE MARIE PHILLIPS
KATHRYN MARIE PHILLIPS
T" V 1 -,
' ,f5Q ' . '- 5
I f?Ig51f,f1 '
Ib ki '
' .,..............,......,.,.....,...,.,I,,, I I
Pan-Hellenic Rep. ,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.q,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,A-,,..-,- KATHRYN BRQWN
.. I 1
I I I I
, I X
, A 5
I I I
A A I E
A I I 3
GRAHAM, MALONE, HENSLER, ROBERTSON, ELLIS
POPE, ULRICH, GIBBS, STRAWN, COLEMAN, SPIELMAN
VAN OSDEL, MILLER, RUMSEY, HELLER, EDWARDS, NEWLON
HELLBERG, IMLER, NORDHOLM, HIGGS, DEGLER, OSBORNE
BENTON, BAISINGER, HUGHES, LEE, FOX, HOGUE
MCCOLLUM, PAYNE, MADDOX, GILMORE, CLARK, HARPSTER
Pan Hellemc Rep
FREDA MARIE DEGLER
MARTHA JANE HENSLER
MARY ELIZABETH MADDOX
HELEN LOUISE GSBORNE
ELSIE JANE VAN QSDEL
WANDA MARIE HARPSTER WILMA PAYNE
MARION HELLER CLAUDINE POPE
CEIL HELLBERG VIRGINIA ROBERTSON
MARTHA JANE HENSLER GEORGIA RUMSEY
LOUISE I-IIGGS EDITH SPIELMAN
ALICE HOGUE VICTORIA STRAWN
"""""" f '"""""""""""""""""""" " I
I A I
HODGDON, J. THOMPSON, FREEMAN, RASMAUSSEN, LAMB
GIST, IVIANN, B. THOMSON, FAULKNER, WHITON
REDDY, WILSON, WOLEENBARGER, ROBERTSON, COWEN
JOHNSTON, HAI-INENSTEIN, MCGAVREN, WINDSOR, ELLIOT
TANNEI-IILL, WELLS, GIBSON, MURPHY, PENDLETON
Beta Slgma Beta
Preszdent VIRGINIA FAULKNER
Vzce Preszdent MAIN HQDGDQN
Secretary CATHERINE RASMUSSEN
Treasurer MARGARET REDDY
Para Hellemc Rep ELIZABETH FREEMAN
Sponsor MISS MEYER
MARIETTA T ANNEHILL
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GATES, PENDLETON, MCCULLOUGH, VANATTA, CAMPBELL, CONKLIN
NICBRAYER, DRISKELL, NELSON, GRABENDIKE. GLEDHILL, EMRICH
REDMAN, JENKINS, XVALLACE, DAWSON, DALTON, MURCHISON
PATRICK, HARDING, PALMER. BAINBRIDGE. SWITZER
Phu Lambda Beta
FOUNDED 19 Z 6
President ETHEL DALTON
Vlce President HELEN CONIKLIN
Secretary ALICE DAWSON
Treasurer HARRIET SWITZER
Pan Hellenzc Rep GEORGIA LEE GRABENDIKE
MARY KATHERINE BAINBRIDGE
GEORGIA LEE GRABENDIKE
MARY ELIZABETH NELSON
BETTY SUE REDMAN
PATRICA WAI LACE
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PENN, CAMPBELL, BROWN, STEWART, DE PROET
WOODMANSEE, ECK, HURST, JOHNSON
MILLER, CORWINE, KIMBALL, KLEE
HANNAH, MCKELVEY, HUDSON, WILSON
HARTL, PUGATE, HIESE, RYSTROM, WESTPHAL
Alpha Alpha Alpha
MELANIE DE PROFT
FOUNDED 19 28
MELANIE DE PROET
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President ,,,,,,, FLORENCE SHOEMAKER
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Vice-President VERNA LAMPE
Secretary ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,., I DORIS HUHN
Treasurer MILDRED STANSEIELD
Pan-Hellemc Rep .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,, JOSEPHINE ZERWECK
Sponsor ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.., MISS CONANT
GERTRUDE BOEGER A VERNA LAMPE
MIRIAM CHURCH LUCILLE POLSON
MILDRED DOYLE BETTY PRUNER
JANE PLINTOM FLORENCE SHOEMAKER
CHARLOTTE GLOVER MILDRED STANSFIELD
JANET HAMILTON JEAN STROTHER
DORIS HUHN LILLIAN WRENN
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President linlhinnu, ,,,,.,., B ETTY lRVINE
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, M ARION DUNLAP
Secretary-Treasurer .,.,,, .,,,,,.,,..,, K ATE JENKINS
S,A.B. Representative ,,....
The mere mention of Hi Beta Steppo, a mock sorority, brings a smile to
henite. How well she remembers the night she did her
hair in thirteen braids, put her dress and perhaps her shoes on backwards, and
tried to gain nourishment by eating soup with a
get stunt night when every aspiring Junior presented an original stunt for the
pleasure of the Pills. Initiation lingers too, the memory of the fun somewhat
overshadows that of the pain caused by crawling over beans.
the face of any Step
knife. Nor will she soon for-
Hi Beta Steppo is truly a mock sorority organized to banish blues. Its
only requirement for membership is that one be silly and funny when occasion
demands. lts members are particularly busy the first few months of school
and 'immediately after vacations. All those found sobbing in the corners are
subject to a rousing time.
There is no set time for meetings, since humor is a spontaneous thing.
Usually there are about three during the year, conducted as social rather than
business meetings. Dances, picnics, hikes compose the social calendar of the
club to which the student body is invited.
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I The :mere mention of Hi Beta Steppo, a mock sorority, briigs-a'srnile to
the face of any Stepizenite. How Well she remembers the night she did her
hairin thirteen braids. put her dress and perhaps her shoes on backwards., and
tried to gain mJu'risi'fmez:t eating soup with a knife. Nor will she soon for-
get stunt night wl'u1ri ever? aspiring Junior presented an original stunt for the
pleasure of the Ville: imitation lingers too, the memory of the fun somewhat
oversbadows that fir? :lee mused by crawling over beansq , I
W Hi Eeta Stezriwa irtxig' A zgmfzis. sorority or anized to banish blues. Its
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only requirement 'i2"42'T??Ifa?i'.3i2iQ that one be silly and funny when occasion
demands. Its members are g,far:iI.:.aZ::s'3.y busy the first few monthsvof school
andtimmediatelv after 'vaczmqaqas Fai? those found sobbing in the corners are
subject to a rousing time. A ' f
There is no set time ilu: 1'1lCJQiZ,3fg1'3 sins.: humor is a spontaneous thing.
Usually there are about three during :ire fyTi'EiI', conducted as social rather than
business meetings. Dances. picnii-2 fcempose the social calendar of the
club to which the student body is .
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Sept.. 16. Do you suppose my room
will ever look like anything? The
Pajama Party resembles Saks of
Fifth Avenue in its new fall pajama
Sept. 16. New library demoralized
during first week., Big sister enter-
tains shy Junior at a dance on tire-
some rubber floor. Look how the
Southern girls glide: the Kansas girls
are all sticking togetherg and that
"Indiana Hop" will soon shake
down the rafters.
Sept. 18. We poor Juniors were near-
ly petrified today in our first col-
lege class. The poor homesick girls
were having an awful time.
Sept. 19. The good-looking girls seem
to win the elections of temporary
Junior officers. Time will tell.
Sept. 'Z1. A beautiful angelic sight
and maybe deceiving! Student body
makes its first appearance at Burrall
Bible Class and Baptist Church in
Sept. 23. Something to write home
about, a Bar-B-Q for seven hundred
people and such food! I wonder if
that food will be the starter of
those ten or fifteen pounds I am told
-I will gain.
Sept. 30. Isn't President Wood a
dear? He dismissed all afternoon
classes after picnic lunch at Gordon's
Lake. Just one big happy family,
and I am so dog tired.
Oct. 4. These sororities are a mystery
to me. Aren't the girls sweet? But
which one is my choice? "What do
you want to pledge, Mary? Gee.
I wish we could pledge the same.
Rushing will soon be over."
Oct. 10. A beautiful sight. First
formal dinner, and the girls all look
so nice in their new formalsx My.
what a slow process of serving.: I
fairly lost my appetite by the tlme
I was served. But I came to college
to learn how to be a lady so I must
, observe all rules of etiquette. Again
that hard rubber floor for C. A.
dance afterwards. It seems so funny
to have a girl for a date.
Oct. 14. I wonder if I will make my
first choice in my sorority. The next
few days will go so slowly until
I find out. I'm so nervous.
Oct. 16. The new hall's Glee Club
was negative in quantity. East Hall
1S awarded cup as best warblers on
Oct. 1-8. What 'a display of English
nobility, but the girls seem to fall
for it. I wish I were C. A. Presi-
dent: she gets the breaks. 1
Oct. 19. If the University boys would
only realize what a break they were
getting perhaps more would have
turned out for Open House. Never-
theless my heart did turn over a
couple of times. lVIilitary'uniform's.
per usual, seem to have a way with
Such a suspense until I could get to
my post ofiice box. Whoopeel They
accepted me. I'll soon be a sorority
Oct. 26. And I thought that to be
a pledge would be wonderful. So
many pledge duties I have never
seen! I do like my pledge' mother
Oct. 30. "The Nut Farm." The Ben
Cireet Players have nothing on our
Curtain Raiser Players. The girls
were all marvelous, and the way
some of them were disguised as boys,
' well, I could almost fall.
Oct. 31. Hallowe'enI I had every-
thing from soap flakes to Dutch
Cleanser in my bed. I'd like to catch
the girl that did that.
'Nov. 6. The mass group of Zeta lVlu's
seem to have the best singers. They
won the Sorority Glee Club contest
BEAUTIFUL SHOES EOR BEAUTIFUL GIRLS
SUPERIOR FOOTWEAR EXQUISITE HOSIERY
Broadway at 8th Ph0Tl0 7303
K "Where Shoe Fitting Is a Fine Art."
, Pause a Minute to Refresh
"X i Yourself M" I
I D R 1 N K I
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ite JUST A DR1iiKiiiazii 'XXFJHXEXEI' A DRINK it
COCA-COLA BOTTLING C0. '
A COLUMBIA, MO.
909 EAST BROADWAY
DO11't fail to Visit our store for your' g'I'adua.tiO11 frocks.
We receive new shipment three times a, Week
from New York and St. Louis. If
We ha,Ven't got what you Want
We will get it for you.
Nov. 7. Another formal dinner and
mass meeting. It has been raining
all evening and what a "mess" it
is to dress up in a formal on-a night
Nov. 8. Look at all the men on cam-
pus. The Seniors have been im-
porting dates all day for their dance
tonight. They had the Tiger Hotel
Orchestra and from what they say
I guess a good time was had by all.
Nov. 14. Again our Curtain Raisers
show us what they can do. They
presented "Ro11o's Wild Oat." They
deserve much credit for their play
and also for that attractive scenery.
Nov. 18. Pig-tails, seven pairs of
hose, drinking water with spoons,
and similar sights were the center
of attraction in the dining room
tonight when Hi Beta Steppo started
their initiation. A nice fragrant
bouquet of sweet onions was the
prize to the Winning stunters. That
honor Went to first floor North this
time. They may not be able to
sing, but they can act silly.
q Cla ce llllieel
Central MisSouri's Most
Modernistio Cafe. T
154 if 'lf 'K 65
J . C. Penney
'lf 4 ,E 'Q i Adviser!
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THRIFT, under the expert tutelage of the J. C. Penney
store, is a practical course in Economics. It will show you
how you can make your allowance go much farther than
even your Dad thinks it should!
Summing up the Course: you 'll find that you can dress better
for every occasion if you shop here!
J, C. PENNEY co., me
ii l Nov. 20. "ls it proper fo eat on the
ST. LOUIS. MO.
TOP MOST, SAIL-ON, MOUND
street?" "Do you Wear semi-formal
dresses down town?" Such ques-
tions We did have to answer in the
Courtesy Test tonight. We must
be polite. The Gamma's Won the
contest. Hats off to them.
CITY, BROADWAY, CIRCUS, Nov. 22. The girls from Kansas have
and STRONGHOLD Brands.
had a good time kidding the Mis-
souri girls today, because K. U. beat
Nl. U. in Missouri UniVersity's
Homecoming football game. The
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
QMen1ber of Federal Reserveb
Your account always appreciated and given our personal attention.
"The Bank of Friendly Service" 1
We Specialize In--
J. GUY MCQUITTY
21 N. Tenth St.
H. A. DOTY and R. J. POERST, Proprietors.
1 COLUMBIA 'S DEPENDABLE DEPARTMENT
Dry Goods - N otions' - Drug Sundries - Hosiery - Underwear
Dra.peries - Rugs - Window Shades
V HOUSEHOLD UTILITIES
Headquarters for Ladies' Ready-To-Wear
old town has certainly been in a Dec. 13. What a weird play, "From
Nov. 27. Thanksgiving! YVhoopee .
for the Juniors today because they
won a double header from the
Seniors by defeating them in both
the Hockey and Soccer games. The
Pep Squads were also out in full
Dec. 5. The school had a real treat
when the would-be writers gave us
a teaser for the Journalism Show.
Morn to Midnightnl It was cer-
tainly different, but I believe almost
everyone enjoyed it. After the play
Theta Alpha Epsilon entertained us
with a coffee.
Dec. 17. Every one is so excited, to-
morrow we will -be home, and for
many of us our first visit for three
long months. The Hall Christmas
Parties tonight were very successful.
Columbia 's Leading Drug Shop
DU BARRY TOILET GOODS
VVHITMAN'S and MRS. STOVERYS BUNGALOW OANDIES
The Place Where You Can Get It.
"Buchroeder's Better Built Badge-6,
- . Bucliroeder or Company
FRATERNITY J EWELERS
Designers of fine jewelry, class rings, pins and badges,
also exclusive designers of all college and university jewelry.
Favons BAR PINS
ooMPAoTs CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
Bnaonnnfrs onnsrnn Novnmrins
Dec. 18. "Have a good time." "l'll
see you in three weeks." Oh! such
excitement as there is on the campus.
Isn't it marvelous to be alive!
Jan. 7. Back to the mines again, and
everything is pretty quiet. All that's
left are fond memories. And oh
Jan. 8. Look at all the new fraternity
pins on campusg some even ' rated
Jan. 9. Juniors entertained Seniors
tonight with their famous Junior
Jollies entitled "ln Dutch". Much
to the surprise of many it was
a huge success.
Jan. ll. No more pledge work. Ini-
tiation today, and everyone cer-
tainly is proud of his pin.
Jan. l6. The girls in the Home Ec
departments showed us their stuff
tonight by means of a Fashion
Show. I wonder why so many
teachers assigned lessons on the
Fashion Show? Dirty work I think.
JAoKsoN-FINLEY GROCERY AND MEATS
"The Home of Quality and Service" '
8th 85 Cherry Sts.
Jleep in Comfort and .fafety
In ,gully XX
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TIGER nor L
New and Fireproof
E EAT SLEEP DANCE
NEW YORK PARIS
Tfze Szjffe 672010
Fashionable Apparel for the Woman
and Miss of Discriminating Taste--
Columbiais Exclusive Women's Store
The Style Center
Headquarters For the Cdllega Miss.
CURLING IRON S SMOOTHING IRONS
John L. Platt
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
BOUDOIR LAMPS PARCHMENT SHADES
Phone 5318 17 So. 9th
"Be Good To Your Clothes" L
CLEANING-PRESSING 85 REPAIRING
LAUNDRY AND DRYACLEANING CO.
UNIQUE GIFTS MONTGOMERY WARD'S
for every occasion.
'Things for .i
THE RED PAISLEY Every Need.
111 SOUTH 9TH
Jan. 19. Plate lunches are becoming
a real specialty in the dining room.
Jan. 2.1. The Seniors dressed in white
tonight and presented their annual
Jan. 26. In order to be fashionable
around here I guess you have to
have your appendix taken out. It
seems to be the vogue.
Jan. 27. To many Seniors and to the
new Juniors Dr. Brown was cer-
tainly' welcome today. It was his
first visit back here since he left last
Jan. 29. Perhaps we won't have to
go to church anymore. I-Iere's "a
Jan. 30. Susie acts as hostess to
Feb. 2. New semester started today.
Everyone seems to be trying to
dodge eight o'clocks and Saturday
f Say It With Flowers From
We are the only florists in Columbia who grow the
fiowers we sell.
Quality and variety of the finest blooms combined with
expert artistic arrangements.
Flowers by wire anywhere.
Flower Shop-16 S. 9TH Greenhouses-WEST BOULEVARD
r S ll
ESTABLISHED 1870 xii
1 . .
i i . E .A
H 1 VICTOR RECORDS Q ll
' RUGs, FURNITURE, LUGGAGE.
I Dial 3156 RADIOS 23-25 s. em
ALWAYS THE RIGHT
PLAGE TO BUY
LAMPS BUGS r TABLES
fi at 1 . ,A,, .
16 N. 10th
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Feb. 4. I envy the girls Who. aregoing
on the trip this year-Palm Beach,
Miami. Key West, and Cuba.
Feb. 6l This is so sudden. We can
dance in the Rec Room now on
Saturday nights With dates. Peti-
tions are marvelous things.
Feb. 8. "Our" Miss Burrall was back
today for the tenth birthday of
the Burrall Bible Class. Everyone
turned out in their full glory for
President Wood's birthday tea for
Whe1'e Stephens Shops for
Books, Gifts and Greeting
E DRUG SHOP
FOR DRUGS-KODAKS AND KODAK FINISHING
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TOl'l6f Goods: DOROTHY GRAY-BARBARA GOULD-EVENING
IN PARIS-KARESS and FIANCEE are the leaders.
Many other lines too-
No charge for Delivery-Phone 4101
' W. o. KNIGHT, Prop.
w ,...1..o 'PU
Q-Egg 316 Q
you return to Co1umbia,1the gay new
1-E COLLEGE INN 'S door will be open in
H-1 woloolno groeting.
E as s
H-1 K aw V
E J IMMIE,S
gg Co cz c-3 Inn
E 916 Broadway I
"Mother May We
First Aid to the Hungry
SALLY ANN BREAD
Sold by all grocers.
the class. The Stephensophia Tea
was also a huge success today.
Feb. 12. Another 33.50, but this
time for Stepherzsophia. Campaign
started today, and just when I about
had my money spent for this week.
Feb. 13. S. A. B. gavetheir annual
Feb. 18. Everyone seems to be getting
the flu. They even had to turn
part of North Hall into an iniirmary
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' fgxclzgswe .Qacizes Z Qlfgdr - ,..,:.. 5
Distinctive Apparel for College
Girls at Moderate Prices.
Purchase your complete
lVardrobe here with as-
surance and satisfac-
Coats., Dresses, Millinery,
Shoes, Accessories and A
Beauty Parlor Service.
-.on Your Way Downtown!
Dial 5618 1019 Broadway
A GOTHAM GOLD STRIPE
4 MUNs1NG HOSU-ERY' 1- A
HU1v11v11NG BIRD 11Os1ERY
YEAR ROUND 1 " ' 'ALF-'e ' A
PRINTS I1 1, CHEVEY SILKS
FRENCH A e . . e VIRGINIA GI OI ES
GINGHAMS The Store of Standard Merchandise IREIAND GI OI Eg
911 INNER SILKS A -22f1- fi"
HAND MADE LACES
. BANKING IS TO BUSINESS,
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE IS
Our Women's department, conducted by college Women
Who know your needs and problems, is merely one of our
many means of meeting the needs of the college student.
Wisdom is the .attribute of Seniors. Prove yours by
visiting and using the most up-to-date banking lirm in
A Service-built Institution
Boone County Trust Co.
H Furnishers I
20 S. Ninth St.
Always with the latest fashion
news, from New York and Paris.
Harzfeld's bring to you a comp'ete
array of the newest styles for every
occasion. Suits, coats, dresses and
accessories, especially chosen for
both the woman and miss.
New Girls' Dormitory.
St. Louis, Mo.
Feb. 20. Apples in the dining room
r today. What commotion there was
when everyone tried to carry her
apple out! More fun!
A. A. Colonial Dance tonight and
l'm sure George Washington would
have felt at home if he could have
' been here!
Feb. 22. Today started ' ' M u s ic
Week" on campus. The talented
get to show their stuff.
"Noted For Service"
THE GEM DRUG COMPANY
1011 E. Broadway
STATIONERY SODA FOUNTAIN SANDNVICHES CANDY
MAX FACTOR and DOROTHY PERKINS TOILETRIES
Home of MARTHA VVASHINGTON CHOCOLATES
I WE WISH YOU A JOYOUS VACATION!
pQ.VA-rg you 'll want lots
of new dresses and a
coat or two this fall
see dad in his office
before 57011 1-etllrn...
APPAREL SALON--2nd Floor
Ours is fhe Trade R
Thai Serfvice Made
EVERYTHING FOR THE SCHOOL
AND LIBRARY I
THE MISSOURI STORES CO.
Opposite University Library
I COLUMBIA, MO.
4 xg ...,
' lllill l
in ,u i E 2 g
0 1 from St. Louis in
only 6M hours
"Banner Blue Limited"
Leave st. Louis qunion. smiom .... 12:05 pm
Leave St. Louis QDe1mar Station, . . . .. .... 12:20 pm
Arrive Chicago QDearborn 'Stationj ................ 6:35 pm
Returning from Chicago the Banner Blue Limited leaves Dearborn
Station at 11:30 a. m. and arrives St. Louis Union Station at 6:00 p. m.
An afternoon on the luxuriously appointed Banner Blue
Limited is travel at its best. The furnishings and harmoniz-
ing decorations are Well in keeping with the comfort and
swiftness of this train. You will enjoy the handsome obser-
vation lounge carg the quiet dining ear that rolls smoothly
on roller-bearings adding delight to those "famous Wabash
meals". On your next trip-go Wabash. Youill be glad
If you reside in the "West Endn residence district of St.
Louis you will find the new Wabash Delmar Boulevard
Station of great convenience when leaving or arriving at
H. E. Watts, Passenger Traffic Manager, St. Louis.
l wnfnr fcouomv Runs
a A-QP Food Stores
U 'af' 3 For seventy-two years A 'ES P Stores have served the food
83 buying public and served it well, Today A 25 P Stores are
filling the food needs of millions of customers at prices which
' afford real savings. Our'Columbia store is an excellent example
zsurgggncn of the food service A '25 P offers-carrying a complete line of
groceries, fresh fruits fd vegetables, baked goods '25 meat.
The Great Atlantic 85 Pacific Tea Company
-MIDDLE WESTERN DIVISION-
U for l
Feb, 26. The intelligent ones were
awarded today in mass meeting
when Phi Theta Kappa was an-
nounced. It must be wonderful.
Science Open House tonight. Great
sc1ent1sts of the school showed their
March 1. In like a lion, and, I hope,
out like a lamb.
John Epplo Construction Co.
"Builders of girls' new dormitory
for Stephens College, 1930"
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Jiailv ana' " arewelln say the
gateways QF Qftepfzem ta
Like the familiar doorways of home, these lighted gate-
ways of your College send the seniors away with the
knowledge that their return will be an anticipated occasion.
To the juniors they say, "These buildings, trees, and
winding walks are as a deserted village until your return
in the Autumn. You are the life and spirit of, Stephens,
we will welcome you home."
JOIN THE GIRLS
-Come to Cuba-
CENTRAL PARK HAVANA
Headquarters for Stephens College Girls.
LUXURY PLEASURE COMFORT
Typical Spanish Night, vaudeville combined with the latest hits
in American music for dancing, is the program prepared for the happy
crowd in our beautiful ROOF GARDENL unique in its class in any
place of the World.-
' A FAUSTO, s1MoN, Managing Director.
If it's china, glass or kitchen equipment
q that you need, get in touch With
114 W- 2nd St., Sedalia, Mo.
Central Missouri's wholesale supply house for colleges,
hotels and restaurantssg also a complete line of china,
glass, etc., for variety and general stores.
Through accomplishment' of M
purpose, the enterprise is
transformed into the institu-
aelede Steel Co
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
March 3. After attending "The Black
Flamingo" tonight l was scared to
death to Walk home.
March 7. I thought that we were
going to have a snowless Winter in
old Missouri this year. But it came
all at once today. Nine inches of
snow. The southern girls are going
DELICATESSEN 81 MEATS
Make this store your headquarters
for all a spread needs to be diierent.
10th 86 Bdwy. Dial 3144
March 20. A tin pan parade, clowns ,
and faculty were the chief attrac-
tions at the A. A. Circus tonight.
Didn't We all have fun?
March 23. What a fancy affair. The I HERALD'STATESMAN
Junior-Senior Prom. We Juniors PIJBLISHING CO.
know the Worries of a date now.
n House of
March I24. Thrills for eyeryone. The ' QUALITY PRINTING
petitions for next year s officers had
to be in today. One hundred and Columbia, MiSS0U1'i
seventy-:five girls left tonight for p
Palm Beach, Miami, Key West-- OFFICIALTSJRINTERS
and imagine,-Cuba. I UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
l-lensgen - Peters - Smith Company
WHOLESALERS and IMPORTERS
ST. LOUIS, Mo.
Institution, Hotel, Club, Restaurant Supplies.
QBuy from an Exclusive Institution Supply Housej
The fafesf in Tbofogmpfajf
Confzlflefzt willy good Tazfie
Home Agazn- iff!
by GREYHQUND Bus
OME again or back to school,
travel this moclern way via Pickwick-
Greyhound. Motor coach Fares are very
economical . . . this makes possible more
trips home during the school term. Start
your vacation right ancl go home by bus.
UNION BUS TERMINAL
Kansas City, Mo.
To Nearly All the
Linlaing most ol: the im-
portant campuses in the
country .... thousands ol:
college students choose
this modern travel-way.
March 31. Well, the nomi
posted. Who shall it be? mes are
APY!! 25, Home again! "Hello every-
body and then-
April 7. "Good bye!" Back again!
And for the first time We hear of
the Wiles of the Cubans. The
campus looks almost like a cross-
vyord .quilt with all its gaudy elec-
April 14. Election excitement comes
to a peak. Oflicers are announced.
Luck to them all.
April 17. Why go to St. Louis to
see dancers anymore? Rhythm Re-
cital is perfect!
April 19. Civic Association honors
1931-1-932 campus officers at tea
and introduces them to Susie.
C O R O N A D O
HIGHWAY 40 Sz 63
Just the place for your
Music Lounging' Room
IF IT'S CLEANING
C A L L
"Masters in our Line"
Dial 4113 A 909 CherrY
704 Conley Ave.
April 24. Oh the tests these faculty
members can give! They surely
were generous with them today.
And only one more six Weeks left
April 30. Miss Purby makes her de-
but at Stephens by presenting
"Hamlet" after the fashion of Gor-
don Craig. Great success.
May 1. Board of Publications pre-
sents Carmen at formal mass meet-
ing. New editors announced. Our
sympathy to you! Pan-Hellenic
dance with a real honest-to-goodness
orchestra attracts crowds after mass
May 2. And now that elections are
over for another year newly elected
ofiicials settle down to plan the tra-
ditional Hbigger and better year"
for the class of '32.
"A Beauty Aid for Every Need" Q
E SOFT'WATER USED EXCLUSIVELY'
FfNGER WAVING' 1
EUGENE AND REALISTIC PERMANENTS
Mo. Theatre Bldg. Dial 6303
TWO GOOD PLACES
TENTH AND BROADWAY
Virginia Coffee Shop
SOUTH NINTI-I ST.
May 8. Laugh! I thought I'd die!
Oh the medium those seniors do use
to externalize their intuitions and
i essions of the facult !
1 June 2. 'Salloverl
May 15. Senior Class' play goes
"Skidding" to success.
May 19. At last! The Stephen-
sophia is out. What excitement!
So many pictures to see! So many
books to sign! g
Macyi 291 Last Senior vespersg soon it
will be only a memory. ,
May 30. Water play the best ever.
June 12 So many teas, luncheons,
breakfasts! So many people! So
Wonder if col-
like this. Class
Ivy Queen an-
. much excitement!
lege -were always
day, and Junior
nounced! Not so bad.
Wish I could say
.I A"Good bye" to all at once. Guess
I'll do: it here.
'Till We meet again!
. I, Www
- pCompliments I
1931 SA VI TAR
CATERING TO PARTIES, DANCING,
I BRIDGE, AND BANQUETS
' Q54 .
For appointment call 4117 C. W. MCALLISTER, Mgr
THE l93I STEP:-IENSOPHIA
Printed and Bound
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