Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 254
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1932 volume:
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' Business Manager, ,INEZ CARR
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In cool green rain of spring: beneath
slanting sun-rays of summer: amid Wind-
driven leaves of autumn: under sailing
snow masts of winter, you - - perpetual
The 1932 STEPHENSOPI-IIA is dedi-
cated to you - - we-are cognizant of your
The i oreworcl
Time passes and We grow old, but never
shall we forget two of the most adventure-
some years of our lives: two years marked
by increased intelligence and unsurpass-
May this book always be near to re-
awaken our memories of Stephens.
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To Mr. Edwin W. Stephens, the STEPHENSOPI-IIA of 1932 pays its
sincere respects. We feel that the following quotation from a paper prepared
on Mr. Stephens' life expresses the thought that We Wish to present. "He has
also been president of the board of curators at Stephens College, named in
honor of his father, and for years past has been a member of its board, where
his services, his Wise counsel, his generosity and untiring zeal have done most
to place this splendid institution where it is today."
MISS GRACE PEMBERTON
Born, 18875 Died, 1931
MRS. LESTER PARKER
Born, 1870: Died, 1931
Born, 19083 Died, 1931
"'You are old, Father XVilIiam,'
the young man said,
'And your hair has become very
And yer you incessantly stand on
Do you think, at your age, it is
'In my youthf Father hVl'Il1'C1f77 re-
plied to his son,
'I feared il might injure the brain:
But now Ihat I'm perfectly sure I
Why. I do it again and againf "
Tresidem' qfflze Foam' of Gmfafors
The Board of Curators of Stephens College is composed of eighteen
members, but at the present time there are four vacancies. The following
people are members of the Board: Mr. Hugh Stephens, Mrs. W. L. Byars.
Mr. John N. Taylor, Mr. Andrew Price, Mr. J. D. Elliff, Mrs. E. S. Pillsbury,
Mr. John Reiderer, Mrs. J. H. Roblee, Mr. P. W Smith, Mr. W. M. Fitch,
Mr. Charles P. Senter, Mr. R. L. Smith, Mr. G. W. Humphrey, and Mr.
L. D, Coffman. -
There are three regular meetings of the Board of Curators each year.
The Hrst meeting is held in October, the second in February, and the third
in May. The meetings are held in order that the following business may be
transacted: the employing and discharging of faculty rnembersg the discussion
of the budget, and all business problems: the discussion of building projects:
the rating of salaries: and the creating of endowments. The Board members
are the business officers of the school.
Mr. Hugh Stephens is the President of the Board of Curators. He lives
at Jefferson City, Missouri, and is now the Vice-President of the Exchange
JAMES MADISQN WOOD, A. B., B. S., A. M., LL. D
Youth! The hope of the ages-the envy of the aged.
"All your prayers are heard in Heaven
For you pray not like the others:
Not for greater skill in hunting,
Not for greater craft in fishing,
Not for triumph in the battle,
Not renown among the warriors,
But for profit of the people,
For advantage of the nations.
From the Master of Life descending,
I, the friend of man, O ETERNAL YOUTH.
Come to warn you and instruct you,
How by struggle and by labor
You shall gain what you have prayed for".
As you emerge from the wonderland of childhood, the 'friend of Hiawatha
comes thus to guide you into the land of opportunity which is likewise that
WERRETT WALLACE CHARTERS, Ph. D., Ll... D
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 Nlclvlaster University, Ontario Normal College,
Toronto University, and the University of Chicago Where he has served as
Professor of Education. He has been Dean of the School of Education at the
University of Missouri and the University of Illinois.
In addition to his position at Stephens, 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 to Stephens. While here he not only plans and gives
directions for the research program carried on by the faculty in different fields
of the curriculum, but he also holds group conferences with the students in
order to gain information or solve any problems concerning campus affairs,
Dr. Charters is decidedly interested in the development of personality
traits, and to this end he judiciously guided all research connected with the
establishment of Senior Hall with the result that every Senior calls him her
friend. ' 'F I
erm 0 mfmafion
B. LAMAR JoHNsoN, Ph. D.
B. Lamar Johnson, Ph. D., is a new addition to the Stephens College
Faculty. He attended the University of Minnesota, and it was there that the
degree of Doctor of Philosophy Was conferred upon him. Dr. Johnson is now
the Librarian, but after the irst of July, 1932, he will 'be the Dean of
Instruction of Stephens College. 4
In addition to his position at Stephens, Dr. Johnson is taking advantage
of a Library Fellowship at the University of Michigan.
Dr. Johnson has made several Visits to Stephens this year in the interest
of the library project. He is trying to obtain information from the Stephens
Women concerning the amount of library material that each individual uses.
In order to do this, mimeographed sheets were distributed to the girls, and
from these, important conclusions were formed.
Dr. Johnson is very interested in the strengthening of the library. He
Wishes to make the library a place Where all students will go for study and for
recreational reading. The girls this year have co-operated with Dr. Johnson
and the library project very Well, consequently next year will probably bring
many new improvements in the library material which will be available to
LOUISE DUDLEY, Ph. D.
Dean gf The Wally
Dr-. Louise Dudley is Dean of the Stephens College Faculty, and Professor
of English. She also serves as an adviser for Stephens Women.
Miss Dudley received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Georgetown
College, and had the Doctor of Philosophy degree conferred upon her by Bryn
Mawr College. During the World War her unusual experiences as a social
Worker in French munition camps under the direction of the Young Women's
Christian Association gave her a source of many interesting stories. From
1920 until 1929 Miss Dudley served as instructor in English Literature at
Stephens. In 1929 she Went to the Junior College at Long Beach, California
as exchange professor -of English. Last year was her first year of advising
students in selection of their courses and guiding the faculty in its problems.
Miss Dudley is a very interesting teacher, and the students do not seem
to mind when she gives lesson assignments which sound similar to this: "Begin
at the beginning," the King said gravely, "and go on 'till you come to the end:
'tips' ,f- ,
VJALTIER PRICE Sl-lOFS'I'Al-L PEPPERDINE HAGAN' MEADE
James Madison Wood has been the President of Stephens College since
1912 and during those twenty years he has raised the college from an institu-
tion to a recognized four year junior college with an indisputable reputation.
He has done much to aid the numerous experiments which have perfected the
various courses of study. A year ago, Dr. Kenneth I. Brown, a former Re-
ligious Education professor at Stephens conferred upon President Wood the
well-earned honorary degree of Doctor of Letters. Several years ago people
probably imitated the Pigeon and said to President Wood: "I can see you're
trying to invent something!" He has done just that: he has invented a junior
college for women that has an established reputation.
H. S. Walter. Pd. B., Director of Admissions. brings new girls to Stephens
every year, and they say that he sometimes talks to the girls so long that he
remarks: "Oh, my ears and whiskers, how late it's getting!" Then he con-
tinues his work.
Raymond D. Meade, B. S., is the registrar, but he is also the "information
agent". During his extra time, he travels in the capacity of a field man. Girls
often become confused about train schedules and other questions: in fact, one
girl asked him: "Please sir, is this New Zealand or Australia?"
Miss Louise Price, A. M., Columbia University, is the Head of the
Division of Extra-Curricular Activities at Stephens. In addition to this posif
tion, she serves as the adviser for Civic Association. Miss Price works so
energetically that she said: "Why, I haven't had a wink of sleep these three
W. P. Shofstall, A. M., University of Missouri, carries out the research
activities under the supervision of Dr. Charters. The mere mention of this
department brings to every student's mind the memory of mimeographed in-
telligence tests. information blanks, projects, and many other experimental
methods of determining the relationship between this thing and that thing.
Every Stephens girl knows the word experiment in all its disguises. The first
few days of school with their experimental tests often caused one junior to
say to another: "I never was so ordered about before in all my life, never!"
Miss Grace Pepperdine, A. B., Drury College, is the Secretary to President
Wood and the head of South Hall. She has a large personal library, and asks
the girls in South Hall: "What is the use of a book without pictures or con-
versations?" And you should see her illustrated books on astronomy.
Miss Stella Hagan, Bursar, was ill most of the year and her place was
filled by Mr. Latta. Every senior in school was glad to see her return to the
ofnce after her long absence.
HOLT BOGART LAKE KYD CHAPMAN LINDSEY SMITH
Mrs. Ella Holt, matron, enjoys needlework, and probably like Alice she
carries a thimble in her pocket all the time.
Miss Ruth Bogart, B. L. E., Syracuse University, is catalogue librarian.
Mr. Henry Lake is Custodian of the Grounds. He is one of the most
familiar figures on the campus, and is the friend of every girl in Stephens. Mr.
Lake, better known as "Daddy" Lake likes to talk to the girls, and he would
never say: "Then it wasn't very civil of you to sit down without being
Miss Jessie Kyd, postmistress, asks new girls who apply for post oliice
boxes, "What's your name, child?"
Mrs. Ardenia B. Chapman, chaperon, aids Miss Price in keeping North
Hall. Her spare time is claimed by church work, visiting. and the League
of Wonien Voters.
Miss Dorcas Lindsey, R. N., has charge of the inirmary. Miss Ruth H.
Smith, R. N., is her assistant. Girls who are confined to the inlirmary with
colds or appendicitis serenade the nurses with the song:
"Soo--oop of the e-e-evenin
Beautiful, beautiful, Soup
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HOGAN MORIKIS NEWTON FINLAY COFFMAN lVlCREYNOLDS LEWIS.
Ufdminisimiive eff 55251617115
Miss Florence Hogan is the Editorial Secretary.
Mrs. Ethel Morris is the Supervisor of the Dining Room. Mrs. Katherine
Newton is the Steward, and she takes charge of the kitchen and the menus.
They both try to have such good food that no girl will say, "There's certainly
too much pepper in that soup!"
Miss Ruth Finlay is the stenographer in the Secretary's ofiice. -To her
falls the task of investigating prospective students for Stephens, and she sends
.them all the literature which explains the policies and rules of the school.
Miss Helen Coffman, a former Stephens student, is secretary to the Regis-
trar. Miss Elizabeth McReynolds was secretary to the Dean of the Faculty,
but because of ill health she was forced to resign. Miss Katherine Hayes, another
Stephens graduate, took Miss McReynolds' place.
Earl Lewis, I. R. radio engineer and station manager of KFRU ar-
ranges the details of the programs broadcast daily, many of which are presented
by students and by members of the musical faculty.
STEAD BROWN HEMRY COOMBS MCJOHNSTON SPARKS WILLIANIS
efftsisfanfs fo Director gf effd'777f55i0715
Mr. H. S. Walter is the Director of Admissions, 'and there are several
assistants under his supervision. These assistants use such persuasive arguments.
when they talk to prospective students that the girls can hardly wait to enter
Stephens. The situation is similar to that situation in ALICE IN WONDER-
LAND which concerned Alice and the White Rabbit. Alice followed the rabbit
down a hole, and then wondered "how in the world she was to get out again."
The following men are the Assistants to the Director of Admissions:
William Justin Brown who travels Kansas, Colorado, and Nebraska: J. Scott
Hemry who travels Illinois and Wisconsin: Vernon Williams who travels Okla-
homa, Texas, and Arkansas: Homer Coombs who travels Kentucky, Tennessee,
Alabama, Louisiana, and Mississippi: M. Wallis Sparks who travels Indiana,
Ohio, and Michigan: Albert Stead who travels Iowa: Enoch Collins who travels
New Mexico, Arizona, and western Texas, and I-Iarrison, Mcclohnston who
Much credit must be given to the Director of Admissions and his assistants
for their eliicient work in securing students for Stephens. Almost every state
in the Union is represented at Stephens. At the last part of this year Mr. Kyd
and Mr. Meade travelled and worked as assistants under Mr. Walter. All of
the assistants and Mr. Walter are travelling on their territories the greater part
of the year, and when they return to the college for a few days or possibly a
week, they hold conferences with the girls from their territories.
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"'Tis the voice of the lobster:
I heard him declare
'You have baked me too brown,
I must sugar my hair.'
As a duck with his eyelids, so he
with his nose
Trims his belt and his buttons,
and tums out his toes.
When the stands are all dry, he is
gays as a lark,
And will talk in contemptuous
tones of the shark:
But when the tide rises and sharks
His voice has a timid and tremulous
Stephens College recognizes as its Honor Girls those girls who have been
chosen to represent the Ten Ideals, .the Eour-Fold Girl, the Best Private Citizen,
and those who comprise the Honor Roll.
The system of choosing the Ideals, Pour-Fold Girl, and Best Private
Citizen was changed somewhat from the method used last year. This year,
girls on campus were nominated for these honors by a petition signed by any
twenty-ive girls. Then from among all the girls nominated, an especially
chosen committee selected the Pour-Fold Girl, and then selected the separate
ideals. This committee, as always, was chosen by the ofhcers of Civic Associa-
tion, the junior members of Legislature, and the senior members of the
STEPHENSOPHIA staff. The committee was composed of one faculty mem-
ber, eight members of the Senior Class, and four members of the Junior Class.
This committee selected the Ideals on the following bases:
APPRECIATION OF THE BEAUTIFUL-An appreciation of the beautiful
in music, art, and literature: also in the common things of life.
BEST PRIVATE CITIZEN-The girl who, as a private citizen, has been a
constructive force on the campus, and whose personal citizenship is
CHEERFULNESS-A spirit of friendliness and a vitality which makes others
glad to be alive.
COURTESY-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 tactfully influencing others to work, also persistence in completing
each task and ability to carry opinion and to plan Work.
FOUR-FOLD GIRL-That outstanding leader on campus who best combines
a personal development of mental, spiritual, physical, and social life.
HEALTH-Radiant health, excellent well-being.
HONESTY-Courage of one's convictions and readiness to give credit for
the work of others.
LOVE OF SCHOLARSHIP-A sincere appreciation and enjoyment of learn-
ing combined with accurate attention to detail.
REVERENCE TOWARD THE SPIRITUAL-Loyalty to high ideals. a
desire to be a positive force for good, tolerance of the religious beliefs
of others, and sincerity in the individual practice of religion.
SELF-DISCIPLINE-A personal control of sufficient power to enable a girl
to do that which she knows ought to be done. Absolute depend-
ableness, involving a wise organization of time and money, and also
a wise decision between various loyalties.
SERVICE-Service to Stephens that is unobtrusive and yet dependable.
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BERNICE LINDERMAN-Four-Fold Girl
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CLAUDIA MELVILLE-Love of Scholarship
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For those Stephens women who have made innovations to the life on
campus that have become permanent institutions through the years, the Per-
manent Honor Roll has been created. Mention on this list is gained by the vote
of a committee 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.
Ellis Deter, 1916, for having written the first Water play.
Katherine Journey, 1916, for eflicient leadership as Student Government
Lelia Parkin, 1916, for aggressiveness as Y. W. C. A. President.
Pauline Reeve, 1916, for ably leading Y. W. C. A. and inaugurating the
custom of giving birthday dinners.
Elizabeth Danberry, 1917, for having organized Hi Beta Steppo.
Lucille White, 1919, for outstanding leadership as Student Government
President during the aftermath of the World War.
Sarah Allen, 1921, for efficient editorship of the flrst HANDBCOK.
Bessie Gibson, 1921, for constructive work in the organization of Theta
Tau Epsilon sorority, and unselfish assistance in founding others.
Evelyn McLaughlin, 1921, for superior work with the Latin Club.
Amelia Poster, 1923, for aggressiveness as first Civic Association Presi-
dent, and for her work in fostering the Ten Ideals.
Minnie Means, 1923, first Best Private Citizen, for cheerful and en-
thusiastic leadership atvall times.
Amy 1-linson, 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.
Gjlfudenf JEMW 7Q!!
This year a faculty committee chose the student honor roll. The members
of the committee were: Dr. Paustian, Mrs. Childers, Miss Babcock, Dr. Dudley,
Miss Price, Miss Haynes, Mr. Shofstall, Mrs. McGeoch, and Dr. Bandy.
Ann Arpe, for conscientious work as, editor of the STEPHENSOPHIA.
. Betty Bebout, for constructive work in compiling the forthcoming Groom-
mg Book and promoting the campaign for more artistic study-bedrooms.
Mildred Braden, for excellent Work as censor and cooperation With Ad-
Ellen Carr, for the establishment of better business policies for LIFE.
Mildred Condict. for capable administration as South Hall President.
Mildred Corwine, for enthusiastic leadership in out-of-door activities.
Gretchen Court, for untiring and unobtrusive work on the Student Ac-
tivity Board and Library Committee.
Helen Froelich, for eiccellent work as student treasurer.
Lorraine Gibson for her personal dignity and graciousness in oflice and
for efficient administration of Civic Association.
Helen Hahnenstein, for inaugurating and promoting the night tea room,
and for cooperation on various committees.
Bethany Mather, for her Work on the Anthology of Poems by Stephens
Dorothy McBrayer, for Willingness to share her musical ability.
Donna Murchison, for effectiveness as sorority president, and for her
completely dependable Work as hall censor.
Gertrude Neas, for consistently good management of North Hall.
S Mary Elizabeth Nelson, for excellent Work as president of Senior Hall
and her influence in maintaining student morale.
Louise Richardson. for intelligent, steady Work as Editor of LIFE.
. Dorothy Spencer, for reliable work in dramatics, and on the Library Com-
Emma Lou Smith, for her enterprise and success in securing advertising
for STEPHENSOPHIA, and for constructive citizenship in the hall.
Anne Wallis, for the generous use of her artistic talent for the beneit of
Frances Westerield, for her spectacular work with the Board of Publi-
Henrietta Westphal, for her able leadership of Burrall Bible Class.
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TREMAINE M. LYON CORWINE
PENN ROBERTSON RAE
STEPHENS BING STASER
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Tfzi 7726121 Kappa
Vzce-Preszdent . . . . . .
Secretary .4.... . . .
'l"reasuz'er. . . , ,
S. A. 15. . . . . ,
. MARIANN DRISKELL
I SENIOR MEMBERS
BETTY VIRGINIA ELLIOTT
GERALDINE LAMB '
MARY RUTH PATTERSON
RUTH VANATTA 1
ARNOT, BERGENTHAI., Consrx, COURT, DRISKELI., El.'LlO'f'F, EVANS, FARRAR, GALLUP1
STEFFEN, HAIINENSTEIN, JENKINS, LAMII, M. IVIILLER, MI:IQv1I.I,It, IVIATIIER, MCQAVIIIQN, PAYNE
PADDOCK, .PAT'.l'ERSON, Pococx, OECIISLI, L. E. ROBINSON, 'lIusMAINIs, VANATTA, XVILSON, YVALLIS
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T112 Them Kappa
RUTH BRINKMAN PEGGY MARSHALL
MARGARET BROWN ' JEAN MEIER
NORMA BUTTERFIELD HELEN NAEVE
MARTHA CONWAY ELAINE PROVART
CLARICE CRAWFORD GERALDINE REMMERT
KATHERINE DAVIS DOROTHY SCHWARTSKOPF
HENRIETTA FRUEND TRACY SCOBEE
JANET HAMILTON ' ELLA STOK
LOUISE I-IEYNE ANNABELLE STUDEBAKER
BETTY HUMISTON BILLIE TINDAL
J AAN INT-HOUT JANET WARREN
MARY LEEEEL MARY JANE WOODWARD
EVELYN LEIGI-I IMARGARET WILICES
MARGARET LOUISE LITTLE ARDIS JANE YOUKER
MARY MCQUADE HELEN CADY ZABEL
BROWN, BRxNI:u,xN,-I3u4WtERIfII2Ln, CONWAY, CRAWFORD, DAVIS, FRUENII, INT-PIOUT, HEX'NE, Hunrxsrozc
1-1AAm,'1'oN, Ll'l"l'Ll5, LEIGI1, I,E:IfIfm., NIEIIER, MCQUADE, MARSI-IALI.. NAEVE, PROVART, REMMERT
S'runI:nAKI:R, Sconma, S'roIc, SCIINVARTSKOPF, 'l'INDAI,, WAIIRIEN, Woonwman, XVIILKES, YOUKIQR, ZAREI,
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President .................... BETHANY MATHER
S. A. B. Representative ,... . . .VIRGINIA MAY EHLERT
Sponsor .......,..........,.. MRS. SULLENS
Alpha Gamma chapter of Chi Delta Phi, the national honorary literary
sorority, 1S composed of the best Writers of the campus. Chi Delta Phi Was
founded at the University of Tennessee in l9l9, and the Alpha Gamma
chapter was admitted in 1926. The Stephens chapter had formerly been a
local under the name of Delta Phi. The honorary literary society of Stephens
limits its membership to Hfteen girls who are selected ,once each semester for
their literary ability and interest in creative Writing. Chi Delta Phi meetings.
are held twice a month. At each meeting the members bring their own manu-
scripts Which are read and discussedg the entire group contributes helpful crit-
icism to the Writers. Many articles and stories which are Written by this group-
are presented to the students at Stephens by appearing in the campus publi-
cation, the STANDARD.
The national organization publishes several times a year a small booklet,
the LITTERATEUR, which contains samples of the representative work of
the chapters of the country. This year the members are compiling an anthology
of poetry that will be composed entirely of poetry Written by Stephens students.
This year Chi Delta Phi has held luncheon meetings on Saturday at
C:ivan's, a place popular for its journalistic atmosphere.
CARR Baimnmnw V Fismau Goonrz-:Lz.ow Jassim Marana
Eurmu' 'RICHARDSON' SUMMER WILKES WESTERFIELD
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Sigma Gamma Gamma was founded February 14, 1923, by Professor
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President .,.,., . . .MARGUERITE GREEN
Vice-President' . . . . .CHARLOTTE WEGNER
Secretary ..... . , . . . . DOROTHY FREDERICKS
Treasurer ........... . .REBECCA PRISBEE
S. A. B. Representative. . , . .DOROTHY MCBRAYER .
Sponsors .........,.....,.... MISS COLBY, MISS GIESSING
Basil.D. Gauntlett and the music faculty who felt that an honorary musical
sorority was necessary to recognize the accomplishments of music students.
The purpose of Sigma Gamma Gamma is to develop in each one of its
members 21 greater appreciation of the best in music, and to impart to the World
through music zu higher interpretation of the finer things of life.
The members of the sorority are chosen each semester by try-outs from a
list of eligible students compiled by the music faculty. The chapter room is
on the first floor of the conservatory, and only Sigma Gamma Gamma members
are allowed to use this room for practice. Two receptions were given by
Sigma Gamma Gamma this yearg one for the pledges, and one for the new
students. The Sigma Gamma Gamma members have ushered at programs given
in the auditorium.
The meetings are held on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month.
At these meetings the members study composers and their Works, and also
have a musical program.
BnnouT, Bizcxmvr, Fiuaumucxs, Fxusmaia, Fuiausr, L. Giusow, G. Curses. GUM, Q,u.i.uP
Gluten, JOHNSON, KI.19lQ, Lu'1'nx', MCHRAVIQR, Moiiimxiu, SIIRIMPTON, IRIQMMNE, VVEGNER
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Tau Qjbzlgmrz Tau
pli9SldGT'1f, .,,. . . .HELEN HAHNENSTEIN
Vice-President ....... . . .MARY ISABEL SIPPLE
Secretary-Treasurer .,... . . .FLORENCE SEBOLT
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .JEANETTE ERLEWINE
Sponsor ...,................. MISS ELIZABETH GREEN
Tau Sigma Tau isthe honorary art sorority on campus designed especially
to encourage honesty and sincere devotion in the pursuit of art and to sponsor
its appreciation on Stephens campus. At the meetings which are held on alter-
nate Sunday. nights, the discussions vary. Sometimes the members give con-
structive criticisms of other members' works, and at other times they carry on
discussions about work being done elsewhere.
I At the S. A. B. Carnival, Tau Sigma Tau entertained her "customers" by
cutting silhouettes of the individuals out of colored paper and pasting them
on contrasting paper.
Early in the spring, Tau Sigma Tau gave the Stephens girls quite a treat
when it sponsored the appearance on campus of Dr. Birger Sandzen, a former
instructor at Stephens. In honor of Dr. Sandzen and in order that Stephens
girls might have the chance of meeting him, Tau Sigma Tau gave a tea in
Senior Hall Parlors on the Saturday on which he was here. At the same time,
Tau Sigma Tau exhibited both in Senior Hall Parlors and in the art studio a
great many of Dr. Sandzen's oils, lithographs, Wood cuts, and Water colors.
Members are taken into Tau Sigma Tau once a year.
Burrsnrimn DR15KEI.L ERLEWINE EVANS HAl'lNENS'l'EIN IVICQUADE Pmymisn
Rmmiznr S1PrL.E Ssuorxr '1'ur:n1,uNE W,u.1.1s Wu.soN
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President ....... , , .DOROTHY MOELLER
Vice-President ..., . . .DOROTHY SPENCER
Secretary,-Treasurer .... . . .WILMA ATKINS
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .SARA MUMMA
Sponsors .........., . . .MR. MORTENSON,
MR. WIKSELL, Miss NORTH
Theta Alpha Epsilon is an honorary dramatic sorority which has as its
purpose the fostering of a greater interest in wholesome dramatics and uniting
socially those students who have histronic ability. Although its members were
formerly chosen by the point system, they are now chosen by the speech and
dramatic art faculty. Each person who has done outstanding work in dra-
matics, stage craft, or in any other activity closely related to the production
of plays, is considered.
. In l93l, the sorority inaugurated a new project. This was the present-
ing of two jeweled keys: one to the best actress on campus, and one to the girl
who is voted to have the most all-round theatrical talent.
The chapter which was organized in 1926 has sponsored many activities.
One of its most outstanding contributions this year was the one-act play,
Anceslors, which was pre:ented for S. A. B. in a C. A. mass meeting.
Anxor, BIQCKMAN, HICILCILYT, il:l,ANI.lCY, L. Ginsox, HALES, Lucluav, Muxmm, Monks BTATHER 'AXOELLER
1 1 Y 7 4
M. E. Nransox, lNievn.i.1s. Nuiarsiau, l'i:x'rox, Ro.siaxiuu,sM, bviaxciaiz, M. Smrn, Winn, NVoomvin:n, W unsran
"Speak roughly to your little boy
And heat him when he sneezes:
He only does it to annoy,
Because he knows it teases.
WoLU.' Wow! Wow-'
I speak severely to my boy,
I beat him when he sneezes:
For he can thoroughly enjoy
The pepper when he pleases-'
Wow! Wow! Wow-"'
Jibw C,SfqDfl6715 Educafey
I The College Work section in this year's book is very different from what
it was last year. In some cases in the arrangement of this section of the 1932
Stephensophza, there might be need of a word of explanation. The particular
arrangement of the various divisions is based on this passage which is quoted
from the 1932-1933 Stephens College Bulletin: "Science studies the facts which
form the background of experience. The Humanities have to do with the
interpretation of experience in individual lives. The Social Studies are con-
cerned with the application of experience to the solution of human problems.
. . . In Skills and Techniques, the knowledge obtained is valuable pri-
marily as a means to some definite end." The Extra-Curricular Division, newly
established in the fall of 1931, also comes under this heading of College Work.
In its scope of influence are Civic Association and all those campus organiza-
tions under it. These organizations are: Administrative Council, Campus
Service Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Activity Board, and, Board of
Publications. Each of these organizations has its sub-divisionsl The hall
presidents are closely linked with Administrative Council: the Big Sister and
Tea Room chairmen are on Campus Service Board 3 all of the campus social
sororities and the non-sorority group are represented in Pan-Hellenic Council:
the clubs, classes, and honorary sororities make up the nucleus around which
S. A. B. does its work: and the four publications: STEPHENS STANDARD,
STEPHENS LIFE, I-IANDBGOK, and STEPI-IENSOPHIA come directly
under the Board of Publications.
In this section of the book, we have attempted to place each teacher with
the subject which he or she teaches. However, a complete classification along
this line was impossible for, again quoting from this year's catalogue, "The
distinctions between these divisions cannot be a hard and fast one: a skill course
will give valuable information and a science Will involve skills". In classifying
the teachers according to the subjects which they teach, We ran into difficulties
similar to this: many teachers instruct in the Humanities division one hour
and the next hour teach in the Skills and Techniques Division. In cases like
lil f .t
this one, the teachers .were placed according to the nature of the greatest number
of subjects with which they deal.
The quotations in the following paragraphs about the material which each
separate division covers was taken directly from the aforementioned bulletin.
The Science Division at Stephens "fosters the conviction that correct
thought on the basis of correct premises gives mastery of the external World".
In this division are included the physical sciences, the biological sciences, psy-
chology, and mathematics.
The Humanities Division at Stephens aims "CID to acquaint the student
with the accumulated experience of the ages and so to help her to understand
herself and her fellow men, C25 to quicken and control the imagination and
thought of the student and so enable her to form independent judgments that
will be sane and wise". Included in this division are art, literature and drama,
music, and religion.
"It is the aim of the courses in the social studies to give the student a
sympathetic background for the study of present day political, social, and eco-
nomic life, and an appreciation of modern institutions." ln the Social Studies
Division are included history, contemporary civilization, social science, and
The courses in the Skills and Techniques Division "are sub-divided into
two classes: flj those which present information and skill needed in specific
gainful occupations, and, QZD those which develop skill in non-vocational pur-
suits".' The courses embraced by this division in the vocational section are:
techniques of dramatics, education, physical education, and secretarial studies.
Those nonvocational subjects under this division are: techniques of art, English
composition, speech, foreign languages, and techniques of music.
"The new Extra-Curricular Division aims to build an extra-curricular pro-
gram Which has its basis on the present and future leisure time needs of the
girls on campus, and to offer students personal help on their individual student
Many Stephens graduates have been heard to say, "We had the best of
educations-in fact, We Went to school every day-". Many girls who are
now attending Stephens wish they could say, "That's the reason they're called
lessons, because they lessen from day to day".
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"Twinkle, Twinkle, little bat!
How I wonder what you're al!
Up above the world you fly,
Lilac u IGI!-Iffly in the shy.
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DEMING CALLAWAY KYD
Mrs. Theodosia Tucker Callaway, professor of mathematics, received her
Master of Arts degree from Columbia University. Mrs. Callaway spent several
years instructing mathematics at the American College for Women in Constan-
tinople, Turkey, so she has had variety in the types of young women whom
she has taught. Mrs. Callaway teaches all the different branches of arithmetic
-"Ambition, Distraction, Ugliication, and Derision".
John Bailey Kyd, A. M., University of Missouri, is an instructor in
mathematics and also in chemistry. Mr. Kyd became interested in the experi-
mental ideas that the research department formulated, so he decided to do a
little experimenting himself. The last half of this year he became a field man.
and his continuance in this work will follow if he would rather bring new
girls to Stephens than teach them after they arrive.
Mr. Kyd formerly tabulated the interesting data gathered from the expense
hooks which are turned in every other Thursday. These books are reflective
of two types of girls: either those who conscientiously keep a record of their
expenditures, or else those who steal a few minutes from siesta and write down
a few memory work figures.
Mathematics is a very interesting course in Stephens. General applications
of all theories learned make the course more interesting. Too, there is the club
Hypatia Hexagon which is largely composed of the members of the mathe-
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Edgar F. Van Buskirk, Ph. D., Ohio State University is Professor of
Natural Science, and instructs classes in science, physiology, and hygiene. When
Dr. Van Buskirk rode a bicycle in the A. A. circus, the audience was afraid that
he would slip and be up to his chin not in salt water like Alice, but in saw dust.
Miss Minnie Mae Johnson, Ph. D., Ohio State University, instructor in
botany, delights in examining all types of little green weeds. One day she found
some new plant, and said: "What can all that green stuff be?" She probably
took out her trusty camera and photographed the newly found bit ofvegetation.
Miss Josephine Manny, A. M., Ohio State University, teaches Zoology at
Stephens. She teaches the students all the characteristics of animals and prob-
ably she has told them this: "You see a dog growls when it's angry, and
wags its tail when it's pleased."
Dr. Mollie G. White, Ph. D., University of Minnesota, spends her time
explaining the mysteries of the unknowns of the chemistry realm. She has a
peculiar knack for throwing numbers and letters together to form something
that We are not sure exists, but she believes that it does. When she performs
experiments her onlookers remark: "Curiouser and curiouserl"
Miss Carolyn Gray, B. S., University of Missouri, teaches in the chemis-
Natural Science is a very interesting subject, and the department is equally
interesting. There are exhibits in any of the science rooms all the time, and
a special drawing card to the Zoology laboratory was the cage of white rats.
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. 'Psychology-that subject that teaches its pupils that they have long had
illusions. We do not have a mind! Our reactions were just like yours prob-
ably are, but nevertheless, just listen to Dr. Rexroad three hours a Week,
and then try to convince yourself that you have a mind. Then, too, those
furry, little, squirmy animals that are supposed to make us all jump on chairs
can be trained to jump from one platform to another just for the sake of food.
Rats are delightful animals to itrain. Carl Rexroad, professor of the depart-
ment of psychology, received his degree of Doctor of Philosophy at Yale Uni-
We learn such queer things in psychology that we might be like Alice
and say, "Weill I've often seen a cat without a grin-but a grin without
a cat! It's the most curious thing I ever saw in all my life!" Had Alice taken
psychology, she would have believed in anything.
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 signilicance 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 habit traits.
Dr. Rexroad also serves as adviser for the Senior Class and always shows
an active interest in all student activities.
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" 'Ana' the moral of that is.' said the
Duchess-'Be what you would seem to
be'-or, if youll like it put more simply
-'Never imagine yourself not to be other-
wise than what it might appear to others
that what you were or might' have been
LUUS not OIl7l.'I'LU1-SE than what you had been
would have appeared to them to be other-
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STARR GREEN TROXEL LARSON
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Miss Elizabeth F, Green, B. P., Bethany College, is the head of the art
department. One day in class Miss Green was telling her art students about
the careers of the three art teachers, and she said: "And so these three little
sisters-they were learning to draw, you know--."
Miss Ann Troxel, A. M., Columbia University, is the second "sister" in
the art department.
Miss Jean Starr, B. A. E., Art Institute of Chicago, is the third "sister"
and is an assistant instructor in art.
One of the most interesting accomplishments of the art classes was the
making of Christmas cards. Each girl used her own originality, and in this
way many different ideas were reflected on the cards. The more advanced
students madewood engravings and lithographs. All of the art instructors
helped judge the rooms for the "Better Room Contest". Miss Starr promoted
and presented the assembly in which the proper clothes for different type girls
Miss Evelyn Larson who received her Bachelor of Science degree from
Columbia University is instructor in clothing. Probably Miss Larson was in
a ceremony somewhat like that one in which Alice was presented with a thimble.
No good seamstress sews without a thimblel A
At the first of the year, the clothing department sponsored a style show.
Stephens students modelled the clothes which were representative of the periods
since the early Egyptians. The era of hooped skirts, wasp waists, and all
other oddities were included. An interesting feature of the style show was the
contrast, and the change in the styles since the Egyptian period.
The classes advance from the bare fundamentals of sewing to the actual
theories which govern all the rules on which this art is based.
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NIEYER SEARCY CONANT SULLENS DUDLEY WHITE HENNINGER
In addition to her duties as Dean of the Faculty, Miss Louise Dudley
teaches humanities and English Literature. A
Miss Laura Searcy, A. M., University of Missouri, is an instructor in
English Composition. She is very interested in creative writing, and it is
possible that she will inspire some of her pupils to Write books that will be as
famous as ALICE IN WONDERLAND.
Miss Florence White, A. M., University of Texas, did not return to
Stephens until the second semester because of ill health. She has classes in
English Composition and a class in Shakespeare.
Mrs. Zay Rusk Sullens, A. M., University of Missouri, is an instructor
in English Composition and English Literature. To her falls the task of
grading all the papers which have the queer lines on them representing draw-
ings of famous pictures.
Miss Catherine Meyer, A. M., Radcliffe College is an instructor in English
Composition. She also teaches Masterpieces which is an interesting course in
the study of world literature.
Miss Elizabeth I-Ienninger, A. M., Columbia University, a former Stephens
student is an instructor in English Composition in addition to her duties as
head of East Hall. Miss Dorothy Conant, A. B., Northwestern University,
and a former Stephens student, assists in English Composition. She has also
served as sponsor of the STEPI-IENSOPHIA staff this year. One day a
student heard Miss Conant say to President Wood: "Well, I should like to be
a little larger, sir, if you wouldn't mind,-three inches is such a wretched
height to be." '
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COX GOODSMITH COLBY WILLIAMS
, Basil Deane Gauntlett, the head of the Conservatory and professor of
piano is a graduate of the Conservatoire Nationale in Paris, France. One day
while Mr. Gauntlett was in Paris. he met the Mock Turtle walking .down the
street. They talked about their respective schools, and the Mock Turtle said:
"Ah! Then yours wasn't a really good school." Mr. Gauntlett looked startled
when the Mock Turtle said: "Now at ours they had at the end of the bill,
'French, music, and washing-extraf " , We presume that Mr. Gauntlett
took the music, and incidentally the washing,
Francis Raphael Antoine, instructor in brass and reed instruments, also
has charge of the Orchestra Training Class. Miss Elizabeth Fretz, Mus. B., a
graduate of Oberlin Conservatory is an instructor in violoncello. Miss Mayme
Giessing, instructor in piano, attended the Conservatoire Americain. Fontaine-
bleau. Miss Ruth GoodSmith who received her instruction at Northwestern
University instructs in piano and theory. Miss Nesta Williams instructs in
organ and harmony.
Miss Valborg Leland, instructor of violin, is one of the most popular
musicians on the campus. Her solos at Vespers and at assemblies are always
Welcome, and the students never tire of her music.
Mr. Ernest L. Cox is an instructor in voice at Stephens. When Mr.
Cox gives his voice lessons, he insists that his pupils breathe correctly. One
day he delivered a small oration to one of his pupils, and he said: "I breathe
when I sleep is the same thing as I sleep when I breathe!" At least, his main
idea concerned breathing.
Miss Margaret C'olby, B. F. A., University of Nebraska, is also, an in-
structor in voice. She has had charge of the Glee Club, and has perfecteclr the
group to a high degree of efficiency. Under her leadership the Glee Club'?'took
several trips and sang at many entertainments. Q P '
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CUXLLUP El-ILERT W ILSON STOK I-IEYNE
One of the most active musical groups on the campus is the violin quartette.
In its repertoire are compositions by Beethoven, Kreisler, Brahm, and Haydn.
The quartette has assisted Curtain Raisers many times this year by playing
between the acts of its productions. In addition to this, the group has played
for several entertainments, and has appeared before the student body several
times. They have also broadcast over KFRU at frequent intervals.
The group which is directed by Miss Leland is composed of six members
so that in case one of the members is unable to play, others can substitute.
These members are: Louise Heyne, Ella Stok, Virginia May Ehlert, Margaret
Gallup, Charlotte Wilson, and Dorothy Jayne I-Ienry.
Miss Leland also directs the String Ensemble. As a result of her experience
as a member of the Kneisel Quartette in New York, she is particularly Well
able to do this work. In order to play in a group of this kind it is essential
for every member to have correct intonation so that perfect harmony may be
produced. One of this group must not only be a soloist, but she must also
listen to the other players and blend her tones with theirs.
The ensemble went to Kansas City with the Glee Club in the spring and
played at two of the largest high schools.
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MCBRAYER BECKETT SCHULTZ BRYAN BROWDER
BARTA MALONY WEGNER FREDERICKS
The Vocal Octette is organized each year for appearances on regular radio
programs, at luncheon clubs, and other engagements in town where small
groups are needed.
All of these girls are members of the Student Concert Choir, and are
chosen from this group to sing in the Octette. They are chosen by auditions
before the vocal faculty at the beginning of the year. This group of singers
Was formerly called the Vocal Quartette, however, since all the Senior members
came back this year, two groups, which give concerts together and as separate
quartettes, were selected. The girls practice under the direction of Mr. Cox.
The Glee Club this year has proved to be a very successful organization.
Last year the group was known as the chorus, but the name was changed by
Miss Colby who is the director.
The Glee Club has appeared several times in assemblies and in Vespers.
The club is composed of those girls who are interested in singing in a group
for the benefit which they derive from it. Credit is given to each girl who
is a member of the Glee Club. There are over a hundred members in the Glee
Club, and from this group a selected chorus of forty members was chosen. The
chorus made two trips in the spring. The first trip was a bus trip to Kansas
City where the girls sang in several high schools. The second trip was made to
St. Louis where they again sang for some students. For these trips the club
had uniform outfits consisting of white wool skirts and red, white, and blue
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STE PHEN SON HAMILTON PRETZ BLACK
The Cello Quartette which is under the direction of Miss Fretz practices
every Tuesday afternoon from five until six o'clock in her studio in the con-
The main purpose of the quartette is the benefit which the girls derive
from it. This benefit comes mainly in good practical experience by developing
a sense of rhythm and coordination with the other players.
The quartette played music of Schubert and Bach, a great deal of which
Miss Fretz arranged especially into quartette form. Quite often Miss Fretz
switches the parts so that each member of the quartette knows what each other
member is playing.
The student string trio has had quite a busy year. Besides its weekly
practices together and numerous individual practices the girls in the Trio have
entertained numerous groups of people. Their most enterprising entertainment
this year was a program which they played at the Tiger Hotel for a business
men's banquet. Besides this achievement, the trio has played for Pro-Musica
at Vespers, and for the production of Faust. This group is under the guidance
of Miss Fretz, and the practice hour is held on Sunday from twelve until
HAMILTON TACKETT HEYNE
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ORCHESTRA TRAINING CLASS I
Mr. Antoine, instructor in brass and reed instruments, conducts the Or-
chestra Training Class. The purpose of the class is for practise, and attend-
ance is not required. It is an attempt to give music students practice in cooper-
ating with fellow players.
The students in the class are also given an opportunity to play in small
groups at different times when the class is divided into duets, quartettes, and
sextettes. No credit is given for attending and playing in this class, but students
derive a great deal of benefit by belonging to it.
The Sunrise Choir was organized in 1925 when the Sunrise Service was
created. The membership of the choir is voluntary. In addition to these
Weekly programs the group devotes three hours a week to practising, and appears
frequently on Vesper programs. Each Sunday morning the Service is broad-
cast over KFRU.
Miss Colby directs the Sunrise Choir, and Dr. Henry Bowman has charge
of the Sunday School Lesson. The appreciation of the work done by the
members of the choir is shown by the numerous letters of praise which they
receive from their listeners.
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VMiss Nellie Lee Holt, A. M., Nebraska University, is professor of religious
education. In her Burrall Class lectures, Miss Holt has said: "Ever.ything's
got a moral, if only you can find it."
, h Miss Fern Snyder, A. B., University of Kansas, as Secretary of the Re-
ligious Education Department, assists Miss Holt in her duties. To Miss Snyder
falls the task of planning the Burrall Class activities.
The aim of the Religious Education Department is to create at Stephens
an environment in which the students will be awakened to an appreciation of
spiritual life: Will be aware of religion as a vital 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.
Miss Holt is the teacher of the Burrall Bible Class, and it is under her
splendid guidance that the class receives its inspiring weekly talks. She is
also the speaker at Vespers, a bi-weekly meditative meeting of Stephens Women.
These meetings which are held on Sunday and Wednesday nights are times
of quiet thought when each girl may have a feeling of solitude. Helen Hales
has arranged attractive stage settings for all the Vesper programs this year. We
Moderns, a weekly discussion group, is also under the leadership of Miss Holt,
and various problems of leadership and religion are discussed at the meetings.
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WESTP HAL PUERST ROBERTSON
farm!! Bible Class
Mrs. Jessie Burrall Eubank founded the Burrall Bible Class in 1921 to
experiment with students and their religious interests. She taught the class
until 1928, when she was succeeded by Miss Nellie Lee Holt, the present teacher.,
The class is open to any student who Wishes to attend, particularly to
those students Who do not attend other Sunday Schools. The administration
is carried on through three divisions, each organized as a separate unit: Uni-
versity Women's Division: University lVlen's Division, and Stephens Women's
Division. Christian College also elects its president and attends regularly. The
GRI-UL is the Weekly publication of the Burrall Bible Class.
Each group meets regularly for Weekly discussions at Which social and
religiousproblems are discussed. The University Men's Division changed their
name this year to the Query Club. The Stephens group, called We Moderns.
sometimes has, besides the regular meetings, a quiethour of meditation called
The social events consist of hikes, picnics, and parties scattered throughout
the year. Sunday mornings are always interesting. This year the class pre-
sented the play Outward Bound which Was given the Sunday night preced-
ing Easter Sunday. The class often entertains some noted religious Worker, has
special music, or dramatic pictures. Burrall Class has an orchestra and a choir,
and both of these add their portions to the service.
Throughout the year, special Sundays are set aside for certain events such
as Can Sunday, Easter, Ag Sunday, Engineer's Sunday, Mother's Day, and
Commencement Sunday for Stephens graduates. Fraternities and sororities
often attend the class in a body, and they are sincerely welcomed.
The Burrall Bible Class is an experimental station where students are
trained for leadership and co-operation in the various activities of their home
communities. The Sunday morning services of the class are broadcast over
the Stephens station, KFRU.
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The purpose of the Grail is to acquaint the student with current religious
and philosophical problems and to stimulate an interest both in campus religious
activities and world progress. The Grail is a reflection of the spiritual side of
college life. It challenges youth, the philosopher, and the far-seeing adult to
think, to question, and to seek.
The Grail is published bi-monthly under the sponsorship of Burrall Bible
Class, functioning as a voice of the class. The Grail was founded in 1925 by
Dr. Kenneth I. Brown. It is edited alternately by Stephens College and Uni-
versity of Missouri groups. Although a major part of the original work is
done by students, the Grail has a wide and impressive range of contributors.
It is the aim of the paper neither to become localized nor to become the instru-
ment of any one of the institutions under which it exists, but to embrace the
whole Held of student interest 'and outside interest as well.
The subscription list of the Grail has been more than 'doubled this year
and the subscription price lowered. The Grail also held a contest for the best
short story suitable for publication, and open to any of its readers.
Ruth Vanatta, Betty Virginia Elliott, Kay Fisher, Helen Herman, Mary
Wilson, Mary Post, and Henrietta Pruend compose the Stephens editorial staff.
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STUDENT CONCERT CHOIR
The Student Concert Choir contributes one of the most enjoyable features
of the Burrall Bible Class program each Sunday morning. The choir also sings
every Sunday evening in the Youth's Service at the First Baptist Church. This
choir, which is the only Columbia member of the National Federation of Choirs,
under the National Federation of Music Clubs, is composed of Stephens College
and University of Missouri students, and is under the direction of Mr. Cox.
Each year the choir takes several trips and gives concerts in various cities.
This year the choir sang in St. Louis and Kansas City.
BURRALL CLASS ORCHESTRA
Under the direction of Mr. Gauntlett, the Burrall Class Orchestra furnishes
music each Sunday morning at Burrall Bible Class. The services of the mem-
bers of the orchestra are entirely voluntary, but many students feel it quite
worth their while to practice Wednesday nights and Saturday afternoons for
presentations the following Sunday. Numerous Stephens College Students,
University students, as well as a few Columbia citizens make up the personnel
of the orchestra. The orchestra accompanies the hymns and plays the prelude
and interlude for the class, thus giving it a religious expression in music as
well as in theme.
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CIAL S T UDIE
" 'You see, Miss, this here ought to have
been a red rose lree, and we pul' a white
one in by 1771-Sl'l'lllL', :md if Ihe Queen was
lo find it ou! we should all have our
heads cu! off, you lmow.' "
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RAYNOR MUMFORD KINGSLEY HAYNES NIFONG ALBRECI-IT
Dr. Frank G. Nifong, M. D., a graduate of the University of Missouri,
is Director of Health at Stephens. When he worries about the girls in the
iniirmary he thinks of the nurses and says: "I hope they'll remember her saucer
of milk at tea-time".
Miss Wilma D. Haynes, A. M., Columbia University has been Director
of Physical Education at Stephens College since 1924. One day an ambitious
Susie wanted to take a bicycle ride so she asked Miss Haynes if she could borrow
her bicycle. Miss Haynes assented and when the girl returned the vehicle, Miss
Haynes said: "You can't think how glad I am to see you again, you dear old
thing!" Such devotion!
Miss Haynes is assisted by three instructors. Miss Emily Ann Albrecht,
A. B., University of Wisconsin, instructs in dancing. Miss Dean Kingsley
received her Bachelor of Science degree at University of Minnesota. She in-
structs the various competitive sports throughout the year, and has the classes
of motion analysis and clogging, also the sports classes. Miss Ruth Mumford.
M. A., Columbia University instructs the swimming classes.
Major Rolf Raynor, Captain of the Field Artillery, Missouri National
Guard, O. R. C., is the riding instructor. Major Raynor often hears his un-
fortunate riders say: "I wonder how many miles I'Ve fallen by this time?"
He consoles them with the fact that they can belong to the Prince of Wales Club.
Miss Thelma Rose, A. M., Iowa State College, teaches home economics.
Miss Rose should have been present when the King asked what tarts were made
of: she would not have answered "pepper" as the cook did.
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Tennis is very popular as a spring sport to the modern Susie. Probably
the reason for this is the fact that she can continue her practice right on into
the summer. The courts, however, are open to every student, whether she
enrolls in this gym or not, and the good condition in which they are kept at
all times, induces many to forego other less active pleasures.
A campus-wide tennis tournament ends the season, and the girl who
carries home the loving cup is the proudest person on campus.
One of the most popular all-season sports is riding. A marked increase
in the enrollment has been evident for the past two years. As the students
get more advanced, they are allowed to jump and go on jaunts by themselves.
The Prince of Wales club, sponsored by Will Rogers and our own Major
Raynor, is an organization for those riding students who have fallen from
their horses. Although these riders do not exactly try to tumble, they are
proud when they have, so that they can be among the select number.
Stephens shows her ine horses and her accomplished riders in the spring
at the annual Columbia Commencement Horse Show, at the Farmers' Fair, and
at the Beta Sigma Beta horse :l:o'.'J.
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Soccer is another popular fall sport, It is conducted along the same prin-
ciples as hockey, with its class championship game also staged on Thanks-
giving Day. The muddy field proved a great handicap to the usually fast
action of the game, but both contesting teams played a hard and interesting
Much to the distress of the upholders of all tradition, but to the delight
of all juniors, the Junior team led by Mary Schaid, conquered the Seniors,
captained by Ruth Lyon. The score was 3 - 2. The enthusiasm and class
spirit that have been increasingly noticeable the past few years were pre-
doininaifcti among those loyal rooters who braved the wet snow and the in-
tense co .
Hockey is one of the most popular sports of its season, and each new
student is urged to take part on one of the many teams. From the group that
reported for the six practice hours necessary to eligibility for the class teams, a
Junior and a Senior team were chosen.
Thanksgiving Day Was cloudy and the first snow of the year made. the
iield muddy and slippery. The Juniors, led by Evelyn Lowes, and the Seniors.
headed by Mildred Corwine, played a tie game. The score was l - 1.
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. Archery is one of the most intriguing sports that can be taken. It is a
unique' sport that requires a great deal of practice, 'for the girl who can con-
sistently hit the "bull's eye" must have a strong. steady arm and an accurate eye.
There are classes in archery both in the fall and in the spring, but like
tennis, the spring classes 'are the more popular.
, Archery is fast becoming a major sport in all colleges, therefore Stephens
IS fortunate to already have it as one of its branches of recreation.
Golf is one of those sports which attracts the faculty members in large
numbers. A sure sign of spring is the appearance of several golf bags in the
various faculty membersf oflices. To the girls, as a gym course and as a pastime,
it is equally enjoyable.
A professional instructor is provided to teach the beginners the funda-
mentals of golf, and to perfect the advanced players' strokes. This course is
offered in both the spring and fall terms.
A golf tournament was held last fall. and the winners were Ruth Baugh-
man and Julia Beard.
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One of the most important winter sports at Stephens is basket ball.
Each sorority has a team and an assigned practice schedule. Three tournaments
were held this year in place of the usual two. The first contest was the sorority
tournament in which the Sigmas and Kappas fought through to the finals.
The game When played off, resulted in a score of 27-26, favoring the Kappas.
The classes, then held their tournament which was won by the Juniors by a
score of 28-18. The Seniors tried once more by playing the faculty and 'de-
feated them. The score of the game was l9-17.
Every girl at Stephens has the chance to learn at least the fundamental
strokes of swimming under the expert teaching of Miss Mumford. There are
three sections: the beginning classes: the intermediate classes: and an advanced
course. The subject is offered at all seasons of the year. Life Saving tests
are given to those girls who are entered in the advanced class and are interested
in taking them. ,
The interest in the sport is kept alive by active competition. The sorority
swimming meet was won by the Independents who defeated Sigma in the inals
by totals of 28-25, and the class meet was won by the juniors. The final
score was 33-10.
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Spring brings a fever of baseball. Everyone wants to make one of the
teams, and the girls who do, win the honor through hard practice as well as skill.
There is the usual class conflict in baseball. This is one of the last events
of the school year, and, especially with departing seniors, great enthusiasm
One of the Stephens traditions is the conflict between classes in every
field of sport.
Individual prowess is the only criterion for track. This is probably the
most individual sport on the campus, and a great future for it is predicted.
Each girl who enters the Junior-Senior Meet must concentrate on three
events. The total list of events from which she must choose are: hop, step,
and jump, baseball throw, discus and javelin throw, fifty yard hurdles, fifty
yard dash, high jump, standing broad jump, and running broad jump.
The girl who wins the most points while fighting for her team also
wins a cup for herself.
PUGH BROWN NIONTGOMERY
Miss Wilma Pugh, Ph. D., Cornell University, instructor in history gives
well-organized lectures. In fact, she probably wrote the following part of
Alice in Wonderland: "William the Conqueror, whose cause was favored by
the pope, was soon submitted to the English, who Wanted leaders, and had
been of late much accustomed to usurpation and conquest. Edwin and Mortar,
the earls of Mercia and Northumbrialf'
Merrill E. Montgomery, A. M., University of Missouri, presents a survey
of the colonial period, the critical period of organization, and others, but
when he finishes he looks at his class and says: "You don't know much-
and that's a fact." What a blow to the Seniors' pride!
Miss Virginia Brown, A. B., University of Missouri, who is a former
Stephens graduate, assists in the history department by teaching history of
civilization. However she spends most of her time fulfilling her position as
secretary to the Adviser of Women. One day a fond parent was questioning
Miss Brown concerning the course which the daughter was pursuing. Miss
Brown was absorbed in her secretarial work, and replied: "Well, there was
Mystery-Mystery, ancient and modern-."
The courses in history serve to widen our experiences, broaden our out-
look, and deepen our understanding.
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BOWMAN CLARENBACH PAUSTIAN
Social studies are 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 include those subjects which deal with
man, his needs, and social relationships: they survey the activities of man as a
member of a group: they deal with the adaptations and achievements of men:
they include all problems of social change, and social adjustment. It is the aim
of the courses in the social studies to give the students a sympathetic back-
ground for the study of present day political, social, and economic life, and for
an appreciation of modern institutions.
Paul W. Paustian, Ph. D., Columbia University, is an instructor in eco-
nomics and citizenship. They must have turtles in India because Dr. Paustian
is always humming that song in ALICE IN WONDERLAND called "Turtle
I-lenry A. Bowman, Ph. D., Yale University, teaches citizenship and
sociology. Dr. Bowman's Sociology lectures sound something like this: "Never
imagine yourself not to be otherwise than what it might appear to others that
what you were or might have been was not otherwise than what you had been
would have appeared to them to be otherwise."
Mrs. Laura M. Clarenbach, A. M., University of Kansas, is an instructor
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"The chief dif7iculty Alice found at
first was in managing her ilamingo: gener-
ally, just as she had got its neck nicely
straightened out, and was going to give the
hedgehog a blow with its head, it would
twist itself around and look up into her
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GOLDTHWAITE MCG EOCH
I Mrs. Grace McGeoch, Ph. D., University of Chicago has served most of
this year as Professor of Education at Stephens. However, she is now working
in the Research Department with Mr. Shofstall. Mr. Leaver is the present
Professor of Education.
The maintenance of the Stephens College Kindergarten Nursery School,
founded in 1925, is under the direction of this department. It is a method
employed to give the students who are taking the education course the oppor-
tunity for observation and practice teaching. lt provides opportunity for
physical, mental, moral, and social development of children from three to six
years of age. Miss Komora Theilmann and Mrs. Agnes Goldthwaite are assist-
ants in the supervision of the Kindergarten-Nursery. The students in the
education department are also allowed to do practice teaching in the grade
schools of Columbia. Therefore, they receive training in this work before
they enter a school of their own.
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, classiication of students, keeping records, and making reports. ln
practice teaching the students are given the opportunity to study the reactions
of the children and to observe and participate in the classroom management.
The students also gain a study of the current methods used in teaching the
elementary school subjects, based upon the psychological principles governing
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WELLER BANDY LOGAN BEAUCHAMP FARINHOLT Cl-IILDERS
Mrs. Pearl Beauchamp, who received her Bachelor of Science degree from
the University of Missouri, serves as Professor of Latin. She teaches "Laugh-
ing", but not "Grief", In addition to her duty as Latin Professor, Mrs.
Beauchamp is the head of Columbia Hall, and is also head librarian.
Mrs. Mabel Childers, A. M., University of Missouri is the instructor in
German. Miss Martha Logan, A. M., University of Illinois, is the Professor
of Spanish. 4
William T. Bandy, Ph. D., Peabody College for teachers, is the Professor
of Romance Languages. Dr. Bandy is a French teacher and the irst lesson
that he gives his pupils is: "Ou est ma chatte?" He evidently likes our book, too.
Miss Virginia Farinholt, A. M., University of Chicago, instructs in French
at Stephens. One of the unique characteristics of Miss Farinholt is her speech.
She has that typical southern drawl, and her French accent mixed with the
southern pronunciation presents an interesting combination. Mrs. Rachel
Weller, A. M., University of Chicago is the other French instructor. Like Dr.
Bandy and Miss Farinholt, Mrs. Weller is very fond of the beginning French
sentence that We read in ALICE IN WONDERLAND.
The foreign language department of Stephens is very complete. Beginning.
intermediate, and advanced courses are given in every language. The advanced
students have the privilege of studying the literature and drama of French,
German, and Spanish speaking countries. Latin classics are also studied by
those advanced pupils of Latin.
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U Miss Siiri Nissi, B. S., University of Minnesota, is the instructor in secre-
tarial studies. Miss Nissi had an experience somewhat similar to that of Alice.
When she first started to type, she did not know what the little keys on the
typewriter meant, but she investigated and found that the keys meant some-
thing. Alice, you remember, found the little key, and after trying it several
places found that it ntted in the door of the garden. Therefore, both Alice and
Miss Nissi have had many experiences all resulting from the same source-a key.
A course in beginning shorthand, beginning typing, and a survey of the
secretarial ields is offered to students in the introduction to business course.
Shorthand is taught according to the Gregg System. Accuracy in writing both
in typing and shorthand is stressed first, and speed is stressed last. The students
who take these studies are given the chance to act toward their work as they
would toward a position in a business oflice. This requires a proper attitude
and manner of the students in their daily routine.
The advanced typing classes have their Work divided 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 the student excellent opportunity to get
the practice which is required of every successful stenographer. Probably as
the girls sit in their classes, they have Visions of future years when they shall
be sitting at the president's desk writing his personal letters for him.
7 . .,. ..,,,,
MORTENSEN NORTH WIKSELL
Speech And Dramatic Aff
A. Lawrence Mortensen, A. M., University of Iowa, is the professor of
dramatic art at Stephens. Mr. Mortensen is one of the busiest people on the
campus. He usually is out on the campus on his hands and knees wielding a
huge paint brush, making rocks, or cheese, or something else that you must
imagine resembles the original idea. He also has developed a great amount of
muscle from carrying saw horses, scenery, and pianos from the scene shop to
the stage. No one would ever believe that one man could change the entire
appearances of girls with a little dab of make-up. It is doubtful whether or
not a loving parent would know her daughter made up as a ,dashing hero.
Mr. Mortensen has one favorite poem, and when girls are trying out for
plays he orders: "Repeat 'You are Old, Father Wi1liam.' "
Wesley A. Wiksell, A. M., University of Iowa, is an instructor in speech
and dramatic art. Mr. -Wiksell works a great deal in the scene shop helping
girls make scenery for forthcoming plays. It is quite a common occurrence to
hear him say to inexperienced stagecraft students, "Don't go splashing paint
over me like that."
Miss Miriam North, B. S., Northwestern University, assists in the speech
department and conducts the clinic for improvement of speech. She also is the
head of Wood Hall. She has several classes in speech, and in these she tries
to improve the speech of the students. "Don't grunt-that's not at all a
proper way of expressing yourself." That is Miss North's advice to some
girl who is trying to recite between swallows of Hershey.
DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY
With the irst play of the year, Curtain Raisers inaugurated the Stephens
College Art Theatre: Under the influence of this theatre the tendency is to
go away from realism toward the Art Production, for the stage with its plastic
and color possibilities can excel in these media.
Death Takes A Holiday, a modern Broadway success, was put on in an
expressionistic manner of stylization. The scenery used was more to express
the mood of the author's work than to help tell the story. The story itself is
about a girl with a presumably weak heart who has been badly frightened in
a near automobile accident. Death comes to the girl in spite of protests from
her friends. Billie Nielsen deserves especial praise for her convincing work
in the role of-I-Iis Serene Highness, Prince Sirki. The play was directed by
THE IMPORTANCE OE BEING EARNEST
"Is your name Ernest? Would you change it to Ernest so that a perfectly
beautiful girl would fall in love with you? Of course you would. Especially
if you were in love with the girl." This situation is exactly that in which
both Algernon and Jack find themselves in the second Curtain Raisers pro-
duction of the year, The Importance of Being Earnest, by Oscar Wilde. The
play was presented in a modernized and stylized form, and the scenery, setting,
properties, and dress were entirely in black and white.
The play was directed by Mr. Wiksell, enacted by a splendid cast, and
managed by an eflicient backstage crew. The music between acts was provided
by the violin ensemble, and members of the various campus sororities ushered.
THE DOLL'S HOUSE
The plot of Hendrik Ibsen's The DoII's House is familiar to nearly every-
one. Nora leaves Torvald. her husband, to learn about life for herself when
she realizes that all her life with her husband has been a mistake in that she
has been only doll-wife to him. As she goes, her slamming the door is heard
"all around the world". The settings of the play were new and different from
anything attempted. at Stephens before. Sloping walls, and rnodernistic furni-
ture, all painted with varying shades of blue, helped atcentuate the atmosphere
of the play.
The DolI"s House was the third production presented by Curtain Raisers
this year, and was directed by Miss Miriam North. The incidental music was
played by the violin ensemble, and representatives of the campus sororities
The nrst revolving stage ever used on Stephens campus was constructed for
and used in the fourth play of the season, Faust. Along with it, the patrons
of the Curtain Raisers plays saw neon lighting, wagon stages, and stylized
makeup for the first time at Stephens. The play was presented as a fantasy
and entirely in pantomime with an accompanying reader standing conspicuously
in front of the curtains. Dances, executed by the rhythm classes, helped create
the .desired effect, Accompanying music was played from the entrance to the
auditorium, and relayed to back stage from which place the audience heard it.
This music was from special phonograph records, secured at great expense and
difficulty. especially for this production.
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Miss Anna Lou Babcock, A. B., Albion College, is the Vocational Coun-
selor. In addition to this duty, she is the head of Senior Hall. and the sponsor
of the Administrative Council. Miss Babcock advises the girls in the lines of
vocations, and when she had inspired one student in a certain line of Work.
the girl said: "The thing is to find my Way into that lovely garden. I think
that will be the best Plan."
Miss Babcock teaches an orientation course in Vocations, and takes a
great deal of interest in all campus activities. She has also talked to the student
body on the subject of manners and grooming. The girls may have personal
appointments with Miss Babcock, and she advises them according to their
desires in business. She has had a great deal of experience in this line, and
makes an understanding adviser.
Senior Hall has been fortunate in having Miss Babcock as its head. She
has been willing to aid girls in their problems, and has been an excellent hostess
to all the guests of the girls and of the College.
Vocations is a very important study and every girl should realize that
she must take an interest in some certain business. Miss Babcock realizes this
fact, and thus her interest in such discussions is evident.
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EX Ten CURRIC UL me
AC TIVI TIES
"The Nlock Turtle went on. 'We had
the best of educutions-in fact, we went to
school every day-'. 'l'ue been to day-
school 1oo', said Alice. 'With extrasf'
asked the Mock Turtle. 'Yes', said Alice,
'we learned French and Musicf 'And wash-
ing?' said the Mock Turtle. 'Certainly
not-" said Alice indignantly. 'Ah-' then
yours wasn'1 a really good school', said
the Mock Turtle. 'Now at OURS they
had French, Music, AND WASHING-
President .A.... . . ,LORRAINE G1BsoN
Vice-Presidenlh , . . . .EVELYN UNDERWOOD
Secretary .,.,.. . . .JANE WHEELER
Treasure: ',.., , , .VERA FOX
Sponsor 'A.,.,.,..,..,....,.... MISS PRICE
Civic Association is that organization on campus upon which the whole
extra-curricular division is based. Every other organization on campus, outside
of Burrall Bible Class and the GRAIL, comes under one division or another.
Civic Association was organized in l922 by grant of power from the
faculty. This grant which lapses every two years was renewed last year. Every
student when she enters Stephens College automatically becomes a member of
C. A. and retains that membership by paying dues at the beginning of the
school year. Civic Association gives each student the opportunity to under-
stand government on a small scale, and, because of this it has become a neces-
sary part of Stephens College.
This organization attempts to serve the student body so that no one will
say when she leaves school, "Would you tell me, please, which way I ought
to walk from here?"
There are five divisions directly under Civic Association: Student Activity
Board, Campus Service Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Administrative Council,
and the Board of Publications. ln this manner, control of specific parts of
campus government is delegated to different departments with each department
representing a group of campus activities.
Legislature is the controlling power of Civic Association. It is composed
of the four officers of Civic Association, the presidents of the five divisions, three
representatives of the Junior Class, and one representative of the joint Freshman
and -Sophomore classes.
Every two years the Constitution is revised in order to satisfy the chang-
ing neede of the student body.
Civic Association sponsors a formal dance, a formal tea, several informal
parties, formal mass meetings and dinners, and a pageant every year.
Miss Louise Price who is the Head of the Extra-Curricular Activities
Division sponsors Civic Association. Through her interests and efforts, she
has been closely associated with all the divisions on campus and has proved
very helpful with her suggestions, Miss Price has been the originator of
several new plans, many of which have been accomplished through Civic
President of Civic Association
Legislature is the highest and most powerful body of C. A.. and as a
solely legislative body it has the linal student vote on all important matters whi:h
concern the various campus problems and activities. The five division presi-
dents are directly responsible to Legislature. Any important business in a
division is lirst discussed in the division and then is brought to Legislature for
final discussion and approval.
Miss Price, who sponsors Legislature as a part of C. A.. attends the meet-
ings and one day said: "It's really dreadful the way all the creatures argue!
lt's enough to drive one crazy!" But, We have an eflicient Legislature.
This year Legislature was composed of the President, Vice-President, Sec-
retary, and Treasurer of Civic Association: three representatives from the Junior
Class: and one representative from the combined Freshman and Sophomore
classes. The other members are the Presidents of the Administrative Council,
Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Activity Board, Campus Service Board, and the
Board of Publications. All Legislators were elected by the entire student body.
The President of Civic Association is the oflicial 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 Vice-Presi-
dent is the social chairman of the student body, and she plans and directs all
social affairs of C. A. She also presides over the Permanent Social Com-
mittee Which supervises the dates for all campus activities.
The Secretary of Civic Association keeps all official records and minutes
of Civic Association and Legislature. She is also the chairman of the Census
Bureau which supervises the Point System. This system is developed in order
to have an equal distribution of extra-curricular activities. The purpose of
the Bureau is to develop qualities of leadership in a number of girls rather than
just a few. The Treasurer of C. A. has charge of all the finances. She col-
lects C. A. dues and plans and administrates a budget of all the funds in her
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Fox WHEELER GIBSON
MELVILLE WESTERFIELD CADY LINDERMAN
UNDERWOOD MCGAVREN NIELSEN
HILLIER GRETHER MYERS
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SALSMAN MADDOX LINDERMAN METCALF
Pfeslideflf ,..... . . .BERNICE LINDERMAN
Vice-President. , , . . .VIRGINIA SALSMAN
Secretary. ...I.. . . .RUTH METCALP
'f'l'EClSul'9t' .,,, . . .MARY ELIZABETH MADDOX
Sponsor ..4,.......,........., Miss ANNA Lou BABCOCK
The purpose of the Administrative Council this year has been to admin-
ister and carry out the laws of the school set by the Legislature of Civic Associ-
ation. Personalities have been considered and a system has been formulated to
include each girl, The Honor System based on the Honor Code has proved
very successful, and will probably be continued next year. The council has
not set penalties because of the desire to employ the method which will be most
beneiicial in making the girls realize the need of their co-operation.
Administrative Council meets every Thursday afternoon, and for each case
the president gives the order: "Herald, read the accusation." Thus the meet-
ing proceeds. i
The halls have been made individual units: the hall offices are responsible
for the conduct of the students living within their halls. Any cases which
they are unable to handle are relayed to the main council. The main function
of this council is to concentrate upon the functioning of the various units under
it, and to offer constructive criticism and suggestions. The council consists
of the four Administrative Council officers, four Junior representatives, and
the presidents and vice-presidents of the various halls. This gives a very fair
representation of the campus, and in that Way varied opinions may be con-
The Administrative Council is a growing organization, and it is always
ready to receive criticism and suggestions. One of the main features of this
organization is that every Stephens student appreciates the council and is
convinced that it is a very fair organization. The Honor System is respected
by each girl, and every one tries to live up to its ideals.
, . . , TZ- ..-
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Mrisns Moetteiz NELSON CONDICT OWEN Paoeticn
Senior Hall . , . . . .MARY ELIZABETH NELSON
North Hall, . . , . .MARY JANE MYERS
East Hull . , . . .MARY JANE OWEN
South Hall .,.. . . .MILDRED CONDICT
Columbia Hall. . . . , , DOROTHY MOELLER
Wood Hall ,.,,,,.......,..,., HELEN FROELICI-1
Last year a new policy was adopted for the government of the halls.
Each dormitory became a separate unit managed by its own house council,
which is under the control of the Administrative Council.
On Thursday afternoons the Presidents and Vice-Presidents of the Halls
meet with the executive board of the Administrative Council. At this time
reports from the House Councils are read, and general campus conditions are
The officers of the various halls meet once a Week and discussiproblems
of discipline within the dormitories. Cases are tried and penalties are .given
for offences. in which manner it is possible to give individual treatment to each
case and to each person. A. C. believes this individual treatment necessary to
insure justice to each girl. Only in cases of serious offences have the various
House Councils relayed their difficulties to the Administrative Council.
Unity between the Hall Presidents is encouraged by an exchange of sug-
gestions in an informal meeting held Weekly. The girl who is president of a
hall has a direct influence over the group she presides, and by discussing her
affairs with other presidents, she may better her position and ability to cope
with the problems which arise in her hall.
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FARRAR MELVILLE COURT ROBERTSON
Qffudenf Qffcfifvify Board
President ,,.,, . . .CLAUDIA ,MELVILLE
Vice-President. . . . . .GRETCHEN COURT
Secretary ,... . . .GERTRUDE FARRAR
Treasurer . , , . .VIRGINIA ROBERTSON
Sponsor , . . . . . . DR. MOLLIE G. WIIITE
The Student Activity Board is composed of a representative from each of
the clubs, classes, and honorary sororities. The board defines the aims and
functions of the various organizations, which are: to apportion to each organi-
zation its part in the student activity program: to exercise intermediary control
overthese groups: to foster new bodies when needed, and to provide parliamen-
tary law schools for campus oflicials.
The Student Activity Board is like the game of Croquet which Alice
watched. But instead of having live hedgehogs for balls, the board plays with
clubs on campus.
The board meets twice a month, on the irst and third Thursdays. Group
activities and difliculties are discussed, and the clubs are rated monthly accord-
ing to the interest and extent of their activities and value to the campus. A
cup is awarded to the club with the highest rating. Any club which wins
the cup for three consecutive years is permitted to keep it.
The S. A. B. carnival this year was a big success. Every honorary soror-
ity, class, and club was represented. Several new features were presented.
Pro Musica sponsored the dance which was open to all carnival goers. The
success of the Carnival was due to the co-operation of the component parts of
The ideal of the Student Activity Board is the unified club organization,
serving 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 leader-
ship, to which every student is entitled.
President .,,.., . . .MARY COLEMAN
Vice-President. . . . . .MARGARET RAE
Secretary ........,. . . .MARY TREMAINE
Treasurer .,,.....,.. . . .LUCY PENN
S. A. B. Representative . . . . .PEARLE STEPHENS
Sponsors ..4......,. . , .MISS HAYNES,
The Athletic Association was organized about fifteen years ago to sponsor
recreational and competitive games for the students of Stephens. Regular meet-
ings are held the first Tuesday night of each month. Every new Junior hears
about A. A., and she finds that she may belong as soon as she wins one hundred
points through track, swimming, baseball, basket ball, tennis, soccer, hockey,
riding, golf, or hiking.
The Athletic Association sponsors many activities in the school year.
The Circus is one of the most interesting activities. This year, as usual, the
Circus was very entertaining, and new animals were imported for the event.
A. A. also sponsored a bonfire, a colonial dinner and dance, a Rhythm Recital,
a Water Play, and the inter-sorority and inter-class athletic contests. The
cups given for the inter-sorority matches were presented by the Athletic Asso-
This year Athletic Association was especially fortunate in being able to
present Miss Elna Mygdal to the Stephens College campus in its annual
Rhythm Recital. Miss Mygdal, an unique interpreter of the dance, thoroughly
delighted her audience and brought quite a bit of attention to the club which
brought her here. After the recital, A. A. honored the dancer with a coffee
in North Hall parlors.
This year A. A. is presenting Stephens letters to those seniors who have
earned one thousand points in athletics, and a blanket to the most outstanding
Sven-Ilan, Suuruwxcic, IIl.u.1., Gruarymu. lklauiruun, CAPE, Ganwoon
NELSON, Flil,'l'Y, Bknwrz, X7lCRS'.I'liGAN, Llxnuenman, Bum, Erms
PAi,M1au, Wu.soN, Winans, HANSEN, Wwxrr
FRUISND, Coluvlmi, RAE. Co1.19MAN, PENN, Hu'1'cmNsoN
President ..... . . .MARGARET LEE EVANS
Vice-President . . . . . .BETTY VIRGINIA ELLIOTT
Secretary .... . . .MARY WILSON
Treasurer .........,. . . ,ELIZABETH HUMISTON
S. A. B. Representative. , . . . .LUCY PENN
Sponsors ................. DR. WHITE, DR. JOHNSTON
Bizoochem, the physical and natural science club on campus, was organ-
ized to further the interest of students in science, and to help those already
interested to secure a better grasp of the subject, by permitting them to carry
out extra experiments which class time does not permit. The only qualifica-
tions for membership are a friendly interest and a lively curiosity about science
The club, whose name was derived from the three branches of natural
science offered, at Stephens namely, biology, Zoology and chemistry, was or-
ganized especially for those girls interested in science whose programs did not
permit them to enroll in a science class.
The Bradford Plan of the club this year was on cosmetics. In the meet-
ing at which the plan was presented, Miss Manny explained the structure of
the skin, and Dr. White explained the structures of the various cosmetics.
Mildred Corwine and Margaret Lee Evans did the qualitative work on the
cosmetics analyzed. The results of these analyses were posted.
Some of the most enjoyable undertakings which the club sponsors are
the social events. The club has a party in the fall and a picnic in the spring.
Bizoochem is also the sponsor of a bulletin board on third floor Administration
Building for clippings of a scientific nature.
TnmuA1Nr2, Conwnslt, PALMER, DAv1s, PENN, PNr'i'EnsoN
Srunxsmxxxsn, Srnormzn, EVANS, ELr.1oT'r, WRENN, Hummxaki
President ..... . , .JUNE REHFIELD
Vice-President ',... . . . . . .ELIZABETH STEFFEN
Secretary-Treasurer ..... .... E LIZABETH WELLS
S. A. B. Representative ....... LOUISE KLAR
Sponsor ..4.......,...,... Miss FLORENCE E. WHITE
The basic purpose of the Book Club is to further knowledge and appre-
ciation of recent books and their authors. This purpose is carried out in the
club meetings through the monthly program. These programs consist of book
reviews and current news of books and authors. Occasionally, the club suc-
ceeds in securing an outside speaker to talk about material pertinent to the
purpose of the club.
Besides being a very interesting club, the Book Club proved to be a very
appetizing one at the S. A. B. Carnival. Instead of selling books as one would
expect them to. the members of the club sold hot dogs. Not only did the
guests at the carnival appreciate the food, but the club benefited materially
from this appreciation. To be in keeping with its title, the club secured
from a downtown store the folders from numerous new books. These were
posted all around the "kitchen"-in reality the Zoology lab-where the hot
dogs were cooked.
The Book Club purchases monthly the books for its members to read.
These books, when they are Hnished, are turned over to the Stephens College
rental library where other students receive the privilege of using them.
Klum, Davis, I-Iuixim-:k'r, S'l'E1'1f1CN, XVORTMAN
COLE, luARSI!.ALL, IVANATTA, KLAR
Ro'r1x, RATCLIFIYE, XVELLS, R1snFu:Ln, Scmuu, L1'r'rLE
President ..... . . .DOROTHY WHITON
Vice-President ...... . . .FRANCES HANNAH
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .ZOE JENKINS
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .ESTHER PAGE
Sponsor .................. MISS lVlARTI-IA LOGAN
The Spanish Club, just like all other foreign language clubs, was organized
to promote a speaking knowledge of the language concerned, to create a friendly
spirit among the students of that language, and to create an interest in the
countries Where the particular language is spoken.
To carry out the purpose of its origin, Carmencita has, this year, conf
ducted many activities. One of its most important activities is the keeping up
of a collection of Spanish curios. The case containing these objects is in the
Spanish room so that everyone in school has the opportunity to see them.
Another enjoyable activity which they successfully accomplished was the enter-
taining of some university debaters from Porto Rico and Mexico.
Later in the spring on the first anniversary of Pan-American Day, the
Spanish Club sponsored the program for a general assembly. On the program
were Miss Leland, Miss Fretz and Marguerite Green, all of whom presented
Spanish music. Then, as guest speaker, the club secured Dean Bessie Leach
Priddy, Dean of Women at the University of Missouri. Since Dean Priddy
had just returned from.a thorough trip around South America, she was very
well prepared to tell the Stephens girls about that Spanish-speaking country.
This assembly, as well as the other activities, social and otherwise, was very
W.u.K1Ck, Scnuixrz, FULLIQR, Duisiuc, SALSMAN, MAnsruu.r., Rmma, HANSICN
Mrcicnv, WRENN, Gkmxlu., JoilNs'roN, S'rr:w.uc'r, Rlsmiwxiiwr, R.vrcx.lF1rE, El.I.IoT'r
SAGE, CRICHTON, Pace, HANNAH, Jiawicms, NVHITON, BnRrn'MixN, jnmcs, Camo
Presidenz 1... . . .MAXINE MOORE
Secretary . . . , . .MARGARET RAE
Treasurer .....4..... . . .MABRYN MURPHY
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .VIRGINIA NEVILLE
Sponsors .,..,..,.. . . .MR. MORTENSEN, MR. WIKSELL,
Curtain Raisers, one of the largest and most active clubs on campus,
sponsors most of the dramatic productions at Stephens. This sponsoring in-
cludes not only the securing of rights to give certain plays, but also the selecting
the characters for the plays, the actual production, and the constructing of all
the scenery, the management of all lighting, ushering, programs, backstage Work,
and make-up. This year. the Curtain Raisers' productions have been Death
Takes a Holiday, by Casella: The Importance of Being Earnest, by Oscar
Wilde: The DoIl's House, by lbsen: Faust, by Marlowe: East Lynne, taken
from Mrs. Henry Woods' story of the same name: and Shakespeare's Macbeth.
Through the help of the club's sponsors, the girls have reached the point
where they, themselves, direct the plays, design the scenery, costumes, and make-
up. They also conduct the plays with every member of the speech and dra-
matic art faculty "out front".
Besides giving plays, Curtain Raisers conduct other activities as well.
Surely no Stephens girl Cand especially not the STEPHENSOPHIA staflij will
forget the marionettes which staged several scenes from Alice in Wonderlarad.
These very amusing little people were presentd by Curtain Raisers.
Curtain Raisers finances all its own productions by the sale of tickets
at the beginning of the year and by the sale of individual tickets at the door.
I-luifnfnmu, NWAN ma Euvii, I-Irl.r.11iR. Dfivls, Mclinwzlit, XVILSON, Cuotuc, Stole, TAYLOR, PAGE
l:ISl,E, NlClIlJl.S, AQRNDT, Dimmu, Kl.lfE, Fisman, Lislflfian, XVOODVVARD, SCHMID
INlavn.x.ia, Itlvicns, L.ru:lzN1.1a,-tif, Bums, ARIN, Low, A'r'rrRniaRx', PoR'rx2Rxfu:r.u, Mum-nv
Mme Economies Club
President ........ . . . RUTH SMITH
Vzce-President ...,4. . . .PLOOMA PALMER
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .ETHEL MALONE
S. A. B. Representative, . . . .FLOY MAE LOWDER
Sponsors ..,....... . , .MISS T1-IELMA ROSE,
MISS EVELYN LARSON
The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to acquaint its members with
the progress made on our campus and in the world of those activities which
at Stephens are classed under the foods and the clothing departments. Any
home economics student and any girl who is interested in subjects included
in the club's programs may become a member. The club meetings are held
on the first Tuesday in every month at the home economics practise house.
This year's Bradford plan has been the labelling and loaning of costumes
in a manner similar to the library system of loaning books. These costumes
belong to the clothing department and are used in various plays and other
campus activities. At the S. A. B. carnival, Home Bc Club cooperated with
the Book Club and with S. L. W, V. in selling of food. Home Ec's contri-
bution Was good home made candy at a price fitted to everyone's purse.
Every year the club conducts a "Scientific Eating Campaign." The major
portion of the clerical Work of this campaign is carried out individually by
each student in the dining room. There the club has supplied calorie books
and recording books in which the number of calories eaten by one student for
a Whole week is kept. After learning in the calorie book just how many
calories she should have and just how many calories are in the foods that she
eats, practically every girl keeps an accurate account of her eating for a Week.
And believe it or not, the results of the campaign for those girls who have been
honest in trying to keep close to their calories ration mark are very satisfactory.
MALQNE, INT-Hour. D1:So1.I.An, Minis, Smakwoon, SHIPTON, Eiirrtxs
GLASER, Nlcnons, CAs'rxcx2l,, Davis, L-u.1.ESPIE, XVx'r'rxcN, Snmru
President ....... . . .MILDRED MORGAN
Vice-President .4..... . . .JO MURTAGH
Secretary-Treasurer .... . . .PATRICIA MILLS
S. A. B. Representative. . . . , .MARY RUTH PATTERSON
Sponsor .4..........,..... MRS. T. T. CALLAWAY
Hypatia Hexagon, the mathematics club on campus, was founded primar-
ily because of the fact that students in math classes learn only the mathematic
principles and their applications, and do not learn any of those things which
might be called the "background" of the subject. This "background" is, in
other words, certain historical facts concerning famous mathematicians and
physicists and concerning how various important theorems were thought
The math club meets at Mrs. CallaWay's home on the second Saturday
of every month. During the first part of the meeting tea is served: during the
second part, a short, interesting program along the order outlined above is
Hypatia Hexagon takes its name from Hypatia of ancient Alexandria, the
first known Woman to make worthy contributions to the field of mathematical
science: and from hexagon, a six-sided figure which is symbolic of the club.
In the spring, Hypatia has its annual picnic. This picnic is usually at
some place unknown to the majority of the girls, so that besides having the
proverbial "good time", the girls also have a little adventure. The club had
as a project, this year, a subscription to Science News Letter, a Weekly science
magazine devoted to modern accomplishments in science. When the club is
finished with the magazines, it turns them over to the Stephens College library
lunv, P1a'r'ris, Nmivxz, Sou'r1xw1c1:, LINK. FRUEND, OWENS
lhflilrx, Rmc.xcxA, Pmmuocli. Fuoiamcn. Sruniaimxisn
NVRENN, lxoommx, MGRGAN, Mll.I.S, ERCANBRACK
.Qe CEVEZK francais
President ..,.. . . .ALICE LAMPE
Vice-President ..,... . . .LENORE DIETRICH
Secretary-Treasurer .... . .HELEN BARNETT
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .HELEN WILDISI-1
Sponsors ................. DR. B-ANDY, MISS FARINI-IOLT
The French Club was organized so that Stephens students would be able
to gain knowledge and interest in the French people, customs, and subjects
which a student of the French language has no other means of securing. This
knowledge and interest is fostered by the work carried on at the club meetings,
which are on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month. At these
meetings, reports on French subjects, and stories of personal experiences rela-
tive to the conversation or idea of the meeting are given, and informal French
discussions are held. At the beginning of the year, the club has an open meet-
ing to which every student on campus is invited. The purpose is to acquaint
all the students with the year's program so that they, if interested, may join
at an early date.
One of the most interesting meetings held this year was that at which
Dr. Bandy, the new head of the Language Department, screened some slides
of Paris, famous French people, and souvenirs, including dance programs and
passports. He made a short talk during the screening, explaining the films.
It has been a practice for several years for the French Club to sponsor
a table in the dining room for its most advanced members. At this table,
since nothing but the French language may be spoken, there is a great oppor-
tunity for the students to develop their power of conversation in that tongue.
Paciz, Rxzmmzamg Mouse, Dsusicma., McCu1.l.oum:, I-Lumix, BROWN
CONWAY, Dr1c'rluc11, Barium-'r, LAMPE, NV11.n1si-r, Coma, Loumax
ro - Jbffmim
President ...... . . .GLYNN ELLIS
Vice-President . . , , . ,ELLA SToK
Secretary ...... . . .MAXINE LUTHY
Treasurer ............ . . .VIVIEN JOHNSON
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .HELEN SHRIMPTON
Sponsors ,........... . . .MISS WILLIAMS, Miss LELAND,
Pro-Musica, while it is the youngest club on campus, having been organ-
ized in January, 1931, is also one of the most active. Besides its regular
meetings, the club has sponsored a piano recital by Professor Joliff, of the
University of Missouri, a talk by Mr. Gauntlett preparing the girls for a
concert by the noted violinist, Horowitz, and several Junior and Senior recitals.
The annual reception given by Pro-Musica was held this year in Senior
Hall Parlors honoring Professor Joliff. It was given immediately after his
Stephens recital. At this coffee, the girls in the club and their guests for the
evening had the opportunity of meeting and of speaking personally with the
musician. Mrs. Gauntlett poured the coffee.
The club meetings themselves are quite an enterprise: they include busi-
ness discussions and programs by the members or by some invited guest who
is well versed in that subject about which the club is interested. Refreshments
are often served at club meetings, and since practically every member turns out
to every meeting this is quite an undertaking in itself.
Besides its meetings, Pro-Musica members enjoy the social activities that the
club carries on. So far this year, the club has promoted Wafiie suppers and a
dance for its members.
Sriatzxs, I-Ioucn, FuI.I.Itu, I-lumen, MuIcI.r,Iax, Bonn, Ovxaium.. Lmfrni.
l3IzcK1t'r'r, CURVKWNIS, .DRAnn, CONXVAY, GlIIaIcNI,It.xIf, Binuxw. JLXKIN, SANDIIIQRG, TACKISTT
M P D sr Hrvx Exrmxvr Fmsuiaiz, KRIGEI., Fuensr
1,isI.E. Armor, Sxriunm-ou, Yeas, uncxsu., fm. 'oN, - 2 nxt, 5 , 1
GI.AsIan, BLACK, 1m.I.Io'r1', bmrrn, Kmiri, S'roIc, ELLIS, Fluarz, IIENRY, LARSON
Stephens League Of Women 'U0z'er.f
President ..... . . . . . .MARION DUNLAP '
Vice-President . . . . DOROTHY ADAMS
Secretary ..... . . .ELIZABETH WELLS
Treasurer ............ Q . . ,JEAN Davis STROTI-IER
S. A. B. Representative. . . . . .EDITH MCCOY
Sponsor ...............,.. DR. BOWMAN
The Stephens League of Women Voters was organized a number of years
ago as the special club for the social science department. lts purposes are to
make Stephens Women intelligent both in campus and governmental elections,
to interest Stephens Women in local, state, national and international problems
and affairs: and to awaken young Womanhood to the tremendous field that lies
open to her in social science.
At the bi-monthly meetings, the members not only discuss subjects related
to the social sciences but also those which tend to develop nascent personalities.
Any student may become a member.
This year, in addition to its regular meetings, the League has fostered
some huge undertakings. Eirst of all, S. L. W. V. co-operated with the
organization of Missouri College Leagues which held its convention in Co-
lumbia this year, by being excellent hostesses to the members of the League.
A second undertaking which was highly successful was the supervision of the
1932 campus elections. A mere statement of the League's activities in this field
will speak for itself: its arrangement of a Well-worked-out time schedule for
stump speeches and adequate and timely announcements of the same: its whole-
hearted cooperation with sororities and non-sororities in putting up candidates
and securing campaign managers: its preparing the student body for elections
by instructive and arousing mass meetings: its instituting of a new and more
conspicuous place of voting with private booths: and its collaboration with
the Election Board of Civic Association in counting votes.
Then, as a inal contribution to the students, Stephens League passed on
quite definite plans for fall trips which will be made to places of interest in
GRETHER, Evlaniarr, BALL, Bu'ri.nn, V'l5R5TEGAN, CAPE
Frcumm, Etuorr, junv, Mensa, INT-IIOUT, Hrsmmnsou
MCCOY, Srnorxmu, FARRAR, DuNr.Ar', Low, AKIN, I-IEHMAN
. 1' "EY Y 5- -1-- 71-
71--. --cf. Y, - " fri ,' ' '
WOODBRIDGE BEBOUT CADY HELLER
Presideinze ...., 1 . .MARY JANE CADY
Vice-Presidenl' . , . . . .MARION HELLER
Secretary .,.., . . .BETTY BEBOUT
Treasurer. . . . . .CATHERINE WOODBRIDGE
Sponsor, . . . ..... . . .MISS PUGI-I
Pan-Hellenic Council which is composed of representatives from each of
the thirteen sororities on campus meets regularly on alternate Thursday after-
noons. At the meetings of the council, sorority and inter-sorority problems
are discussed. Initiation and pledging dates and rules are arranged by the
council. Pan-Hellenic also sponsors the projects, Courtesy and Grooming.
Alice goes to Stephens and when she joins a sorority the social activities
of the group seem to say "Eat Me" or "Drink Me". Alice obeys their cries.
and she finds herself growing larger in every way. Gradually she outgrows
her faults-selfishness and all those detrimental characteristics.
The Courtesy Book is revised each year in the interest of the Courtesy
project. A true-false test over the material is given by the Courtesy Committee
and the sororities are rated by their group score. Kappa Delta Phi won the
contest this year.
Pan-Hellenic does much to stimulate better grooming among the students.
This year the Grooming Book is being compiled from material collected by
Eta Upsilon Gamma and the Grooming Committee. The fashion show is
sponsored by the Grooming Committee and the Home Economics Club.
In co-operation with the Athletic Association, Pan-Hellenic sponsors a
ser1es of classes in social dancing for all students.
The vice-president of the council is chairman of bi-monthly meetings ot
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 others' experiences and permits the presidents to
exchange ideas. '
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President .... . .
Vice-President . . .
4 IZ 1'
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . ,
.IVIISS VIRGINIA BROWN
MARY ELLEN BURKE
VIRGINIA MAE EHLERT
MARGARET LOUISE LITTLE
MARY TAYLOR MARSHALL
. FRANCES SUMMER
ANN CATHERINE TAYLOR
HELEN CADY ZABEL
THOMAS. BURKE, BACHTOLD, CARR, UNDERWOOD. BEBOUT, SWEET, SUMMER
NICCOY, YEAGER, ZABEL, COLEMAN, LITTLE, COE, CROUCI-I, MELVILLE
VJI-IITMER, WOODS. TAYLOR, NEVILLE, TACKETT. EDWARDS, EI-ILERT, SEYMOUR
HAYNER, ERCANBRACK, METSCI-IAN. HUMPI-IREYS, GARRISON, J. SMITH, LUTEN, MORROW
LISLE, KARRENBROCK, JOHNSTON, J. NIARSI-TALL, M. SMITH, HILLE, M, MARSHALL, MILLS
CONDICT, MOORE, GUM, COURT, CIES, ROBINSON, GALLUP
Qjigfmz Iam Cb!
Vice-President . . .
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. . . .JANE SMITH
. , . .SALLIE CORSA
. . . . . . . .MILDIQED BRADEN
, ......, WANDA TRUMBAUER
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .LOIS BECKMAN
MARION DE LA MATER
. . . . . . .MISS EMILY ANN ALBRECHT
MARY JANE .MYERS
MARY LOUISE PEW
EMMA LOU SMITH
ARDIS JANE YOUKER
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PLANLEY, PEW, VVURSTER, HARRISON. SPENCER, BEARD, GARWOOD
BECKMAN. FUERST, CORSA, B. MYERS, MORSE, JENKINS, WEIR. JONES
BURKLAND, BRADEN. M. MYERS, SEYMOUR, EI-IRENHART, RINGLAND, WESTERFIELD, GRIFFIN
MUMMA, FRISBEE, LAMPE. TRUMBAUER. J. SMITH, E. L. SMITH, METCALF, SAWYER
VERSTEGAN, EVERETT, GRETHER, BRAS, DE LA MATER, CAPE, OVERALL
TRUEI-IAFT, BALL, RAGSDALE. M. HAMILTON, BUTLER. HAYS, YOUKER
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hem cm Epsilon
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Founded 1921 Alpha Chapter
I :Fa i --
President .,.... . .HELEN HALES, GENEVIVE EVANS
Vice-President , I . . .JANE COLBERT
Secretary ...... . . . .ELINOR READ
Treasurer ........ 4,., H ENRIETTA PRUEND
Pan-Hellenic Representative , . .MARGARET WILICES
Sponsor ...... .........,.. M ISS JEAN STARR
MARY JANE CADY
F. EVELYN LE CROIX
RosE MARGARET CVERTON
MARY ELIZAEETI-I PELL
MARY JANE SMITH
CADY. DAVIS, SMITI-I, PELL, HUNTER, MONTGOMERY, NOEL
DUNNAVANT, HARRELL, CRICI-ITON, BEENE, ARPE, D. AVERY, KIRTEN
FRUEND, DRAEB, I-IALES, CULPEPPER, SHIRE, SPERRY, SCHERF
WILKES, LE CROIX, COLBERT, RATCLIFFE, COLE, FORD, OVERTON
READ. BRYAN, HUTCHINSON. M. AVERY. HASSON, EVANS
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Founded 1921 Alpha
Vice-President ....... ....
Recording Secretary .........
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . ,
. . . .PATRICIA SEDGWICK
.DR. MOLLIE WI-IITE
MARY JO IRWIN
MARY LOUISE OWENS
VIOLET VAN DE ERVE
MARY ELIZABETH WESTFALL
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OWENS. MEIER, NIANHARD, NIOSLEY, LOWES. POLLEY, MILLER
SNYDER, SMITH, HUMISTON, IRWIN, SCI-IREPEL, WESTFALL, HUFFMAN, HOUGI-I
COEN. BRINKMAN. CARTER. BROWN, ELLIS, CRAIG, EI-ILERS, BING
FARRAR. WASIQOW, WALKEII, BLACK, HILLIER, FISCHER, GOFF, WAGONER
GREEN, ADRIAN. HINDS, TAYLOR, HILT. WILLIAIVIS, VAN DE ERVE, WOELKY
ARNOT, BELLINGER, H. NIILLER, REED, HENDERSON. SEDGWICK, STANTS
, -V U- Y-5.-,..,-,,-4
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Zem Ilia Epyilwfz
Founded 19 24
Vice-President . , ,
6 ecretary ,.,..,........,.
Pan-Hellenic Represenraleiue . . .
JEWELL MADGE BROWN
MARGARET ANN CURTIS
HELEN LOUISE FRITTS
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. . .JUNE REI-IFIELD
.MRs. MABEL CI-IILDERS
NORMA CLARE HUMPHREYS
JULIA BELLE NORTON
DIETRICI-I, GOODFELLOW, BRUMMER, LEWIS, MALONY. REED. BROWDER, CURTIS
NORTON, PIZER, NIELSEN, HALL, SYKES, FLOWER. TULLY
BRYANT, FROELICI-I, FRITTS, FELTY, RAE, HUMPHREYS, BENDER
BROWN, STEFFEN. LINDERMAN, STAMAN, WHEELER. MATHER, STANWOOD
MEADOR, APPLEGATE, WOODBRIDGE, BACKUS, MOELLER, BETZNER, BERGENTI-IAL
ERLEWINE. CREWDSON, GREENLEAF. HARTER, REI-IFIELD, SAMPSON, GIBSON, STEPHENS
elm Rho A4063
Vice-President , . ,
- 'Q ,
, . . MARY ISAEEL SIPPLE
. . .GERALDINE PRINCE
,.... ...LoIS PoCoCK
. Treasurer ....,...,........ MARGARET LYON
Pan-Hellenic Representative . .
LoIS CLUGSTON '
MARGARET LEE EVANS
. RUTH LYON
. . . . . . . . .MISS VIRGINIA FARINHOLT
' - f ROSEMARY OSBGRNE
MARY JANE OWEN
MARY RUTH PATTERSON
MARY ISAE-EL SIPPLE
A BILLIE T INDAL
JENKINS, SINIOEMAKER. POLLAK, TINDAL, PI-IILIPPS, MARSHALL
Pococx, SMITH, EVANS, PRINCE, OSBORNE, .ML LYON
SCI-IAID, KINGSBERY, HUSTON, LIKPI-IAM. LESTER, LOUDON
IVIITCI-IELL, SIPPLE, PEXTON, HOLLEY, LINCOLN, R. LYON
SEBOLT, OWEN, BARNETT, CLUGSTON, PATTERSON
Gamma Delia Pfzi
Vice-President . . .
Treasurer ........,....... .
Pan-Hellenic Representative , . .
Sponsor .....,........... .
CLAIRE AMELIA BAILEY
ROSE KRIGEL ,
MARIE LANE :
Founded 19 21
FLOY MAE LOWDER
MISS RUTH IVIUMFORD
FLOY MAE LOWDER
ALMA JEAN MORGAN
MARY DUDLEY PITTMAN
MARY BELLE STEWART
KOOPMAN, NIACKENHEIMER, STASER, COLE, SMITH, WILSON
INT-HOUT, BURKE. XVITTEN, GLASER, BAILEY, MORGAN, D. SI-IIPTON
BROWN, SLAYDEN, COADY, BERRYMAN, ADAMS, SAGE, RINGENA
LARSON, NAGEL. LANE, DANXELS, ATKINS, SPAUGH, BECKETT
STEWART, PITTMAN. LOWDER, R. SHIPTON, KRIGEL, JESSEN
91112 Mi Thi
Vice-President . . .
Founded 19 21
. . .EVELYN SIEVERS
. . .PLOOMA PALMER
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .PHYLLIS RIDLE
ALICE JEANNE CUDDY
BETTY DE SOLLAR
. . , , . . . . .MISS HENNINGER
MARY JANE ROBY
MARY JANE WOODWARD
WOODWARD, RICHARDSON, SANNER, CHAPMAN, MYERS. THORNE
PROUT, SALSMAN, GROW, SIEVERS, MILES, PALMER, CUDDY
CARR, FRASER, DE SOLLAR, BAILY, LEFFEL, CALKINS, SOUTHWICK
TERRAS, BAUGI-IMAN, PROVART. ALEXANDER, LATIMER, CLOIDT, MILLER
LOW, SCOBEE, MANUEL, WALLIS, RIDLE, ROBY
. L.,-EA.-5. , -A Leif,
Vice-President , . .
FREDA MARIE DEGLER
DOROTHY JONES A
Ian-I-Iellenic Representative . . ,
Founded 19 26
, -I 5
. . .PREDA MARIE DEGLER
. . .ELIZABETH LEE
. , . . , . . . .ETI-IEL MALONE
. . . . . . . . .MISS NIARTI-IA LOGAN
MARY ELIZABETH MADDOX
V, JONES. MIDDLEKAUFF, PAGE, D. JONES, HANSMEYER, HUMMERT
LONG, DEGLER, ROBERTSON, HELLER. MACKEEVER, COLEMAN
MCKENZIE, LINDBORG, NEWLON, SOPER, PAYNE, KISER
VANDERWERP, MALONE, LEE, HIGGS. BARNETT, FOX
SCHULTZ, NIALTBY, ELLIS, OBERG, MADDOX, TONJES
Bam Szlgmcz fem
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. I .GERALDINE LAMB
Vzce-President ......,...4., CHARLOTTE WILSON
Secretary-Treasurer .,,.,,,., ELIZABETH WELLS
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .DOROTHY W'I-IITON
Sponsor ..,.,............. MISS CATHERINE MEYER
EMILY MARGARET ALLEN
ANNA HELEN ASHCRAET
Cox, CLASSON, CLAPP, BROMM, BARTMESS. ASI-ICRAFT
MERRILL, BURNETT, ROBERTSON. NATION. MARSHALL, NELSON, SPRINGER
WAIZREN, PORTERFIELD, KINDERMANN, SCHMID, HAHNENSTEIN, ALLEN, WHITON
WELLS. TANNEHILL, PENDLETON, MCGAVREN, MURPHY, WILSON, TIBBETTS
JOHNSON, LAMB, CROOK, GIBSON, EPLER, FISHER
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Vzce-President' . .
becretary ........,. ,..,..
Treasurer, . . ...... . , , ,
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .
MARY K. BAINBRIDGE
EVA MAE GILLESPIE
KATHRYN KOEE A
. . . .DONNA MURCHISON
MARY K. BAINBRIDGE
MISS SIIRI NISSI
MARY ELIZABETH NELSON
BETTY SUE REDMAN
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NELSON, MCCULLOUGH. DRISKELL, PALMER. REDMAN
CONWAY. MORGAN, MOORE, HARDING, MCBRAYER
NIARTIN, DAVIS. WALTON, HEYNE. ROGERS
VANATTA, BAINBRIDGE, GILLESPIE, PURCELL, MURCHISON
NIARTENS, BROWN. CRAWFORD, STUMP. NAEVE, KOFF
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Ahhzz A4060 1440120
Vice-President , I ,
Treasurer ......... .... ,...
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .
FLORENCE JEAN HANSEN
.MISS MIRIAM NORTH
L, W, , ,
BARR. SUDIK. FULLER. MAINE, EWART, DAVIS
JOHNSON. DOWNING, VVESTPHAL, HANNAH, BOND
HANSEN, PADDOCK, HOWSE, HURST, PENN
HUTCI-IINSON, STUDEBAKER, TREMAINE, CORWINE, WENDELL, KLEE
, 1 Ili
President ',.w,. . I .LILLIAN WRENN
Vice-President . . . . . .CHARLOTTE GLOVER
Secretary ,...,....,....,.. JANET HAMILTON
Treasurer ................. JEAN DAVIS STROTHER
Pan-Hellenic Representative . . .GERTRUDE BOEGER
JEAN DAVIS STROTHER
ELIZABETH VAN GINKLE
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SANDBERG GLOVER BOEGER
JANSSEN AKIN STROTHER
WRENN VAN GINKLE REMMERT HAMILTON
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SAGE WILLIAMS HAHNENSTEIN MCGIXVREN STAMAN BLOCKI
Campus Sei 'vice Beam' S
President ........ .... R UTH MCGAVREN
Vice-President ..... .... T HELMA SAGE
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .ELLA MARGARET WILLIAMS
Big Sister Chairman ......... ELIZABETH BLOCKI
Tea Room Manager ......... J EANETTE STAMAN
Night Tea Room Manager .... HELEN HAI-INENSTEIN
Sponsor ............,.,.. MISS LAURA SEARCY
Campus Service Board is the department of Civic Association which serves
as an adjuster to each girl at Stephens. The Board has existed many years:
the original organization was a Y. W. C. A. Every girl enrolled in school
is a member. The oflicers are elected in the spring with the exception of the
Big Sister Chairman 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 a fair manner.
The Tea Room which is located in the basement of Columbia Hall is
one of the most popular places on campus. The March Hare, the Mad Hatter.
and the Dormouse eat there, and one day when Alice saw them she decided
to sit with them, but they objected because they said there was not enough
room. But Alice said: "There's plenty of roomni-and she sat down.
Something new which C. S. B. has managed, this year, is the night tea room.
called Campus Cupboard. The Stephens girls have shown their appreciation
of this movement by the patronage which they have given it.
The Big Sister Movement is under the supervision of Campus Service
Board. During the summer every second-year student is assigned to a new
student whom she is to aid in becoming adjusted to college life. On the second
night of school the Big Sisters give a party for their Little Sisters. Birthday
dinners are given every month in the college dining room: flowers and notes
of sympathy are sent to girls in the iniirmary.
Each year Campus Service Board gives money to the Student Loan Fund:
this year five hundred dollars was given. The ability of the organization to
give this money shows its importance on the campus, and the amount of money
given this year was twice the amount given last year.
.MATI-IER VVESTERFIELD VANATTA
G ff af '
Boar W Tu zmfzom
President ........ . . .FRANCES WESTERFIELD
Vice-President ....... . . .BETHANY MATHER
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .RUTH VANATTA
Sponsor ..,....... ,... .... D R . BOWMAN
The Board of Publications was formed in 1929 to centralize the manage-
ment of the periodicals published at Stephens. Shortly after its formation this
organization became the fifth major division of Civic Association.
The publications which belong to the board are, STEPHENS STAND-
ARD, STEPHENSOPHIA, and STEPHENS LIFE. Members of the Publi-
cation Board are the editors-in-chief, one junior representative from each staff,
and the ofdcers of the Board. Editing of the HANDBOOK has been taken over
by the Board, and its editor-in-chief and assistant editor have become board
members. The publications all try to have original Work in them, and just
imagine a story in the STANDARD that started: "Once upon a time there
were three little sisters-and their names were Elsie, Lacie. and Tillie."
But, of course, the Dormouse does not write for the STANDARD.
The Board makes possible the exchange of trade information such as criti-
cisms and publication experiences regarding printers, engravers, prices, pictures,
and other problems. The Board assists mutually in the matter of the organ-
ization of each periodical. lt also endeavors to establish a high standard of.
art appreciation on the campus and to arouse interest in creative and news
writing. Duplication in the use of material is avoided.
The activities of the Board this year have included the maintenance of a
cut file in the publications office: the compiling and selling of student-faculty
address lists before Christmas: the compiling of a journalism handbook for
the use of the members of the various staffs: the sponsoring of a formal mass
meeting at which the theme of the 1932 STEPHENSOPHIA was explained:
and the giving of financial support to Chi Delta Phi in their work of com-
piling an anthology of Stephens poetry.
Editor-in-Chief . . . . . .ANN ARPE
Managing Editor .... . . .JEAN SWEET
Business Manager ..,.. . . . INEZ CARR
Advertising Manager .... . . .EMMA Lou SMITH
Sponsor ......,..., t ..,..,. MISS DOROTHY CONANT
"Will every senior whose last name begins with the letters A to N, not
including N, please sign up for your pictures on the STEPHENS-OPHIA
Bulletin Board in the post-oflice? Please do this right away, girls, because We
only have three Weeks in which we have six hundred pictures to be taken."
"Juniors, you haven't been having your pictures taken at the stated times.
Now, you must realize that in order to have six hundred pictures taken, you
must co-operate with us and with Mr. Parsons. So please Won't you all Watch
the bulletin board in the post oflice and have your picture taken when you are
"lf any of you have snap-shots that you would like to see published in
the STEPHENSOPHIA, will you please put them in Mary Jane Smith's box
before Monday. Just any clever picture that you have taken this year will be
good. If you want the pictures again after We are finished with them, put
your names on the back of them."
"Club pictures are now being taken for the STEPHENSOPHIA. The
Athletic Association picture will be taken at 2 o'clock at North Hall on Sunday
afternoon. Every member is urged to be present. Just as soon as this picture
is done, the Hypatia Hexagon club picture will be taken. Will every club
president be sure that her club members don't forget to be at North Hall at
2 o'clock on Sunday afternoon?"
ARPE SMITH CARR
Assistant Editor .... ....... M ARY POST
Associate Edizors . . . .... CROSBY SEYMoUR,
Snupsho1'Edil'or .........,.. MARY JANE SMITH
Assistant Business Manager . . ,JANE SPRINGER
Assistant Ad uertising Manager . BETTY WURSTER
"Will you girls please Walk behind the camera. Yes, we are taking the
faculty pictures. "Miss Dudley, you are next: thank you, Dr. Bandy, for leav-
ing your class and coming down to have your picture taken."
"The campaign for the STEPHENSOPHIA sales starts to-morrow. We
are very anxious to have a short campaign, so won't every girl on campus buy
her book right away? We shall have a desk for a week down by the post-
oiiice, and then we will canvass each hall. We do not want a long, drawn-out
campaign, so buy your 'SOPI-IIA early."
"April 14 is absolutely the last day you can buy a book. Yes, I know
we have said that before. but April 14 is the deadline. You can sign an I.
O. U. if you want to, but pleasehbuy your STEPHENSOPI-IIA right away.
But, understand, that if you sign an I. O. U. you must pay for the book
when it arrives."
Wluen the theme of the 'SOPI-IIA was announced, little rnurmurs ran
around the auditorium-"That's a childish idea!" or "Good-night, I read that
book when I was about four years old." But through it all We have been
grinning, and now the burden is off our shoulders. We thought the book
ALICE IN WONDERLAND was childish too, but when we read it again
at an older age, we decided that it was clever enough for any person to read
and enjoy. Therefore, we are presenting to you our 1932 STEPHFNSOPHIA
with its underlying idea based on this book. '
SMITH POST HAMILTON WURSTER SEYMOUR SPRINGER
Editor-in-Chief . . . . . .FRANCES SUMMER
Assistant Editor . . . . .BETTY VIRGINIA ELLIOTT
Art Edit-or ...... . . .ANNE WALLIS
Alumnae Editors .......,.. MARY ELIZABETH WESTFALL,
Assistant Alumnae Editor . . .HARRIETT MAINE
Business Manager .......... FRANCES BING
Advertising Manager. . . . . .MARY RUTH PATTERSON
Circulation Manager . . . . . .MARY TREMAINE
Sponsor .,....,.......,... MISS CATHERINE MEYER
The STANDARD, in its complete form, represents the combined work
of the English and Art departments, and the business and editorial staffs. Its
purpose is threefold: to give students experience in putting out a literary pub-
lication: to promote interest in creative writing: and to familiarize students in
twenty-three hundred high schools over the country with Stephens College.
The alumnae are kept in touch with school and with one another by the
feature alumnae page in each issue.
Junior and Senior classes in composition contribute a greater part of the
material that is published in the magazine, but to make sure that no girl with
ability may be left undiscovered, an annual short story contest is held in the
spring. This year the STANDARD conducted a short story contest for high
school students reached by the magazine, and the response was so satisfactory
that the project may become a yearly one. A cover design contest, open only
to Stephens Women, was an opportunity for aspiring artists.
In all, the number of issues this year totaled eight, an average of one a
month, with the exception of January. The STANDARD, in February of
this year, became a member of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and
placed second in its class in the annual competition. The magazine was also
entered in the Missouri lnterscholastic Press Association contest, in which it
came in first in its class.
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.
WESTFALL PATTERSON TREMAINE WxXLLIS SUMMER ELLIOTT BING
Editor-in-Chief . . .... LOUISE RICHARDSON
Managing Editor . . .... ELLEN CARR
Associate Editor , . . .... KATHLEEN GOODFELLOW
Business Manager . . . .... BARBARA BROWN
Advertising Manager . . . ..., MARGARET LOUISE LITTLE
Circulation Manager . . . .... FRANCES BERGENTHAL
Sponsor ....,............. MRS. SULLENS
STEPHENS LIFE is a Weekly publication that voices the sentiment of the
student body. It is written and edited by students and is reflective of school
life. The publication was founded in l928 and is under the supervision of
the Board of Publications. '
The platform of the STEPHENS LIFE is threefold: to promote a more
democratic spirit on Stephens College campus: to promote an active interest in
campus government: and to uphold the Ten Ideals.
The Life is the product of the efforts of people who are interested in
journalism, and it is financed entirely from subscriptions and advertising. The
other staff members are Virginia Mae Ehlert, Betty Virginia Elliott, Katherine
Fisher, Henrietta Fruend, Virginia Riesterer, Letha Robinson, Margaret Roth,
Mary Jane Smith, Jane Woelky, Margaret Wilkes, Pauline Ballinger, Elizabeth
Black, Zoe Jenkins, Euronwy Williams, and Dorothy Snyder.
This year the Life inaugurated some new and interesting columns. "Modes
and Models", a column about new spring styles as exemplified on our own
campus, is truly chic and up-to-the-minute. "Whoozis" and "Agatha Agitatesn
are two columns mainly about that type of things which aren't supposed to
be known, but which are discovered by alert reporters in their haunts, and
put into print. And the most fascinating thing about it is that you may be
next, because no one knows the identity of the writers.
This is the fourth year of the Life's existence, and'it has proved very
popular with the students.
GOODPELLOW CARR BROWN RICHARDSON BERGENTHAL
. . .MARGARET LOUISE LITTLE
. . .HARRIETT MAINE
. . .ROWENA AKIN
, .......... BETTY VIRGINIA ELLIOTT
The first publication which the new Stephenite receives and which def
initely introduces her to life on Stephens campus is the HANDBOOK. The
name HANDBOOK is self-explanatory, This publication, a gift of Civic
Association to the new students, is a small book containing a large fund of
information written and arranged in concise form. The book is attractively
bound and crested and is a convenient size.
The HANDBOOK includes three main divisions of material. The first
division is given over to the explanation of the Ten Ideals, the traditional
greetings from President Wood and the Big Sister Chairman, and an explana-
tion of the major divisions of campus government. Pictures of President
Wood, the Big Sister Chairman, the Burrall Class president, and the heads of
the divisions are found in this section. The other parts of the book contain
an explanation of Stephens' traditions and a section of alphabetized gen-
The staff, composed entirely of Juniors, is announced in March. It con-
sists of an editor, assistant editor, and four associates, chosen on the basis of the
quality of HANDBOOK plans which they draw up in competition for the staff
positions. A girl of recognized business ability is chosen to be business man-
ager. The editor of the book becomes Senior sponsor of the book the next year.
MAINE AKIN LITTLE ELLIOTT
1 4 2
O xr I
"I passed by his garden and marked,
with one eye,
How the Owl and the Panther were
sharing the pie:
The Panther took pie-crust, and
gravy, and meat,
Whl'l9 the Owl had the dish as its
share of the treat.
When the pie was all finished, the
Owl, as a boon,
Was kindly permitted to pocket the
Whlllf the Panther received knife
and fork with a great growl
And concluded the banquet by eat-
ing the Owl."
, w 1.
,. , . .,
"The King read ou! from his book,
Rule Forly-Iwo. 'All persons more than
a mile high to leaue the courtf Every-
body looked al' Alice. 'I'm not a mile
highf said Alice. 'You are,' said lhe King.
'Nearly Iwo miles high,.' added the Queen."
DANIELS BACHTOLD EVANS BROWN WILSON
President ...... . . . BETTY BACHTOLD
Vice-President . . . . . .ADELYN DANIELS
Secretary ..,.. . . . . .MARGARET LEE EVANS
Treasurer ............ . . .BARBARA BROWN
S. A. B. Representative ....... MARY WILSON
Sponsor ,......... ........ D R. CARL REXROAD
The Senior Class of 1932 as it looks back over the year remembers every
incident that has happened to make it a more recognized group.
This year the Senior Class decided that the Juniors were to lose their song,
and consequently after many nights of scaling walls, sneaking around build-
ings, and lurking behind shrubbery, the Junior song was discovered. There-
fore several Seniors learned the song, and sang it at the barbecue before the
Juniors had a chance. Thus the first feather in the cap of the Senior Class
The Senior Prom in December was the next high light of the Senior's life.
All the home town boys, Kemper friends, and the University men were shown
off-even the Juniors who peeked in the Windows admitted that it was a
pretty good dance. ,
The Juniors presented the Jollies in April, and it was a very fit enter-
tainment for a group of Seniors. Another event given for the Seniors was
the Junior-Senior Prom. Corsages were sent. and the Juniors made better
dates than most men.
Senior Hall was still an experiment, and when the vote was taken, the
girls who lived in Senior Wanted the system to be continued.
The last succession of events closed the Stephens College life for the
Seniors. The Faculty Take-Off, the Senior Play, and Commencement Week
all came too soon.
We remember how we wrote home to Tom or Dick--'ijust four more
weeks of school"-and hovv that seemed four years, but now every Senior
would like to have those four Weeks to live over again. Although we may
meet some of our class-mates again in other schools, We will never forget our
associations in the Class of 1932.
ADAMS Annum ANDERSON AP1'1.I2oA'rE Armor
Aims Arxms BAcu'ror.u BAINBRIDGL BARNES
DOROTHY LOUISE ADAMS, I-1 A '1' ANN ARPE, 9 T E
513 Plainfield Rd., Joliet, Ill. 3948 Connecticut St.. St. Louis, Mo,
JEAN ADRIAN, of
McAmbro Fox Ranch, Walxvorth. Wis. cations
Education WILMA ATKINS, 1' A fb
Corres. Sec. K A '1' 422 N, Main St., Hope, Ark.
MARY ANDIERSON BETTY BACHTOLD, H T 1'
124 West Broadway. Columbia, Mo.
ALBERTA APPLEGATE, Z M E
1227 West Division, Grand Island. Nebr.
Spanish Club, Curtain Raisers
RUTH E. Armor. it A -Ii, 1110 K, 0 A E
Pro-Musica, Curtain Raisers. Sunrise Choir
934 Highland, Salina, Kan.
Pres. Senior Class, Pep Squad
MARY KAY BAINBRIDGE, 'P A B
131 South Main St., Lombard, Ill.
A. C., Vice-Pres. South Hall, Home Eco-
nomics Club, Sunrise Choir
205 S. Spring Ave., La Grange, Ill.
House Manager South Hall
1 7' ' 2. ""j'?'3T'iZ'f 3'."- 72 1'
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Brznour BECKETT Bncmimr Biznonnrnm. Bmzman
Bum BLAKEY BLOCKI BOEGER Bonn
BE-my BEBOUT, II T 11 E 1' 1', 9 A E FRANCES Bmo. K A 'P
514 High St., Burlington, Iowa
Sec. Pan-Hellenic. Student Concert Choir
BARBARA BECKETT, 1' A fI', E 1' T
720 S. Barker Ave., E1 Reno, Okla.
Public School Music
Pro-Musica, Octette, Student Concert Choir.
Lois BECKMAN, 33 I X, 9 A E
406 Reno St., Iowa City, Iowa
Pan-Hellenic, Curtain Raisers
FRANCES BERGENTHAL, Z M E, il' 9 If
Oakes. N. D.
Treas. Z M E, A. A., Circulation Mgr.
DAISY BETZNER, Z 'M E
2627 Vine St., Cincinnati, Ohio
5112 Capitol Ave., Omaha, Nebr.
A. A., Business Mgr. STEPHENS STAND-
Soccer. A. A.
ELIZABETH BLOCKI, 1' A fl'
1129 N. 5th St.. Sheboygan. Wis.
Big Sister Chairman
GERTRUDE BOEGER. B fl' I'
1606 S. St., Lexington. Mo.
Pan-Hellenic, Soccer. Sunrise Choir
JEAN ELIZABETH BOND, A A A
521 Maple St., Friend, Nebr.
Pro-Musica, I-Iypatia Hexagon
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BRADIQN B. Bkown J. M. Blcoww Bxwsore BUSH
Cam' E. CARR I. CARR CARTER C1125
MILDRED C. BRADEN. E I X MARY JANE CADY, 9 T E
200 E. Broadway, Sparta, Ill. 522 S. Garlield Ave.. Burlington, Iowa
Secretarial Science, Language
Vice-Pres. Wood Hall, A. C., Sec. 3 T X, Legislature, Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council,
Hypatia Hexagon Cowl
BARBARA BROWN, K A fr, IfIAIEf?h A L G 'I"I1lT' XA fb
219 S. Walnut, Colfax. Iowa , ' lt, ve," a range' '
French English. Social Science
A. A.. French Club, Treas. Senior Class, I Managing Editor STEPHENS LIFE HTF
Bus. Mgr. STEPHENS LIFE NEZ CARR, "
1 250 Jefferson Rd., Wfebster Groves, Mo.
JEWELL NIHKDGE BROWN. Z M lu English
Mafionvlllf- MO- Curtain Raisers. Business Manager STEPH-
Education ENSOPHIA, Senior Pep Squad '
MARION CARTER, K A fb
DOROTHY BRYSON 555 N. 14th sr., East sr. Louis. nl,
Atwood' In- Education
Education Pan-Hellenic Council
LOUISE CIES, H T I'
PAULINE BUSH 1002 Broadway, Chillicothe, MO.
Kanawha, Iowa Education
English. Dramatics Pres. HTF, Spanish Club. A. A.. Cowl.
Book Club, Curtain Raisers Soccer
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COEN COLBERT COLE
Conwuus Comm' CRAIG
THELMA COEN, K A fi'
515 Benton Ave., Excelsior, Mo.
1503 Park Ave., Monroe, La.
Vice-Pres. 9 T E
FRANCES LEE COLE, 1' A fl'
1905 Broadway, Paducah, Ky.
Home Economics Club, Sec. PAT
MILDRED CONDICT, H 'I' 1'
421 W. 7th St.. Sedalia, Mo.
Pres. South Hall, Spanish Club
SALLIE CORSA. E I X, 'I' 9 K
White Hall, Ill.
Vice-Pres. XIX. Curtain Raisers
MILDRED CORWINE, A A A
235 Crest Rd., Glen Ellyn. Ill.
Pres. A A -fl, A. A., Bizoochem, Pro-Musica,
GRETCHEN COURT, II T F, 'I' 9 K
21 Sagamore Rd.. Maplewood. N. J.
Vice-Pres. S. A. B.
DOROTHY CRAIG, TK A fi-
5224 Brookwood Rd.. Kansas City, Mo.
Sec. K A IP, Spanish Club
LAURA ALICE CUNNINGHAM
1025 Balcs Ave., Kansas City, MO. '
ADELYN DANIELS, 1' A 'I'
178 Country Club Rd., Chicago Heights.
Vice-Pres. 1'A'l'. Vice-Pres. Senior Class.
Home Economics Club
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Dux LAP Er.i.1oT1 ELLIS
FREDA MARIE DEGLER. fl AI'
3945 Juniata St., St. Louis, Mo.
Pres. 9 'I'
LORA DOWNING, A A A
227 N. Crest Wray, Wichita, Kan.
Home Economics Club
115 S. Yellowstone St., Livington, Mont.
MARIANN DRISKELL, 'lf A B. T 2 T. 'PG K
Randolph, Iowa I
Vice-Pres. 'I' A B, Treas. KI' 9 K A
French Club, 1-Iypatia Hexagon, Pep Squad
622 3rd St., Council Bluffs, Iowa
Spanish Club, Hypatia Hexagon, GRAIL.
M. L. EVANS
Ave., Columbia, Mo.
Pres. S. L. W. V.
CI! 6 K
Jou rnalism, Spanish
171 Vogel Ave., Ottumwa, Iowa
Censor North H
V., Assistant Edi
ll, Carmencita, S. L, W.
tor STANDARD, HAND-
BOOK Staff, Soccer, Vice-Pres. Bizoochem.
DOROTHY GLYNN ELLIS, 9 'I'
4624 Fairfield Ave., Shreveport, La.
Sec. QW, Pres. Pro-Musica
een, fI1BK, TXT
4508 Glen Iris Blvd., Shreveport, La.
Pres. 9 T E
MARGARET LEE EVANS, A P A
4564 Shenandoah Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Sec. Senior Class
FA IR FARRAR FEIAY FLOWER Fouu
Fox Fsuaniamu s Frusnrze Fnoicmcn Furusr
MIRIAM FAIR VERA Fox, 9 XI'
Mankato, Kan. 5615 Van View Place. Wichita. Kan.
Spanish, English Treas. C. A.
Spamsh Club DOROTHY FREDERICKS, E 1' 1'
v , 1301 E. 4th Ave., Mitchell. S. D.
GERTRUDE H' FARRAR' RA Ib' cb 9 lx Public School Music
1019 N' Elmwood AW-f Oak Park- IH- Glee Club. Student Concert Choir. Octette.
Language Sec. E 1' I'
Sec. A. B., REBECCA FRISBEE' E I X' E lv F
DOROTHY LEE FELTY, Z M E Eilfblll' Sheldon' Iowa
219 Main' Bonne Terre' Mo' House Mgr, Senior Hall, Treas. EFT.
Education , Pro-Musica, GRAIL, Sunrise Choir, Glee
Book Club, Bizoochem Club
' HELEN LOUISE FROELICH. Z M E
DOROTHY' FLOWER GI-idley, Ill.
308 E. 10th St., Newton. Kan. German, Science
Education Pres. Wood Hall. Hypatia Hexagon, Cur-
Glee Club tain Raisers, Student Treasurer
MARGARET FUERST. E I X. E P F
DOROTHY FORD, 9 T E Mountain Grove. MO.
4354 Richmond Ave., Shreveport, La. Vice-Pres. Burra11 Bible Class
'ifff--g'ff1'jff.'1 ' ' " M '- ' K 5 71"-Ty if-Z-ff? QC Q
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GALE GAx,r.ur G. Gxnsox L. GIBSON GLOVER
Gxuuxrm. GRICl5N Gnufrvm ' GUM HAIiNENSTEIN
DORIS GALE KATHRYN GRABILL
1508 Elk St., Beatrice, Nebr. 905 Linden Sr., Sidney, Nebr.
I-Iypatia Hexagon Spanish Club
MARGARE'r GALLUP' 11 T P, qu Q K, E 1' 1' MARGUERITE GREEN, A E P F
400 Home Park Blvd., Waterloo. Iowa
324 W. 3rd St., Newton, Iowa
Public School Music
Sec. -UTI", pres. .pq-pK, Orchestra' String Vice-Pres. North Hall, Pres. EFF, Cur-
Quartcttc. Violin Ensemble tam Ralsefs' G122 Club
CAROL GRIFFIN . E I X
GENEVA GIBSON, Z NI E, E I' I' H '
L 700 E. Miami sr., Mcfmsfer, Okla.
Grcybull, Wyo. S , I S ,
Public School Music S013 WERGCQ
Pres.ZME ' ' ' '
LUCILE GUM, H T I', E I' I'
.LORRAINE GIBSON. B E B, G A E, E F 1' Alton Mo
626 West Park, Waterloo. Iowa Piano'
EFQWHEICSA L -I C 1 Vice-Pres. HTT, Pro-Musica
. . .. t , ,
ms cms A ure ow HELEN HAHNENSTEIN, B E B. fl' 9 IX, T E T
CHARLOTTE GT-OVER' B 'PF North Lake Rd., Aurora, Ill.
512 W. 4th St., Spencer. Iowa Art
Arr C. S. B., Mgr. Campus Cupboard, Pres.
Vice-Pres. B 'I' F. Home Economics Club T E T
.lr I 212-,...""':.i-12 ' h'i:1TW-affix-iii-11"",Q-I,-'oz ,W
-'J ' li' 121-1 "Q"""3I'Q3i'Q.l. 124-JLLEQIQ-Qi :lLl!'."l!':'kST:!.'fQ.' ".'l-'igliat .fit F!-
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HALES HANNAH Hmzmuo I-Izlssou PIAWKINS
HELLER IHIENDERSON Hxzuumucn I-IERMAN I-Ilccs
HELEN HALES, 9 T E, 9 A E MARION HELLER,
8020 Warren Ave., Wauwalosa, Wis. 619 Erie Ave., Sheyboygan. Wis.
Dramatic Art Secretarial
Pres. 9 T E, Cgwl Vice-Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council
FRANCES HANNAH! A A A MARGARET ARNOLD HENDERSON, K
221 Hudgin St., Nogales, Ariz. 110 Stoddard Ave.. Monroe City. Mo.
English HISIOIY -
Vice-Pres' Spanish Club S. L. W. V., Burrall Class Orchestra
ARLENE S. HARDING, 'P AB VESESHEINSERICZLV St L . M
610 Auburn Ave., Chariton, Iowa a anne Q" ' cms' O'
Secretarial HELEN I-IERMAN A
R. R. 1, Boone, Iowa
ROSE MARY HASSON, 9 T E German
551 KiHgShiEhW3Y, ShfCV0P0ff' La- S. L. W. V., GRAIL. Glee Club
LOUISE C. HIGGS,
EVELYN HAWKINS, T A 'I' Cramer, Ill.
Frederick Apts., if 108, Columbia, Mo. Education
VV fini 1'.'4.'u-. , 'E A ..f 1
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IIILT :HOGAN HUMM1 xusvs HUMPHREYS HUNT
Hmas'r d I-Iu'rcu1NsoN M. Jzzuxcms Z. JENKINS JESSEN
FRANCES WIl.LARD HILT, K A 'I' CAROLYN HURST, A A A
Buckner, Mo. Rock Port, M0-
Glce Club Sec. A A A, Home Economics Club
ELEANOR HUTCHINSON. 9 T E
JEAN HOGAN Route 1, Shreveport, La.
2750 il'amm Ave.. St. Louis, Mo. Spanish Club, Glee Club
MARGUERITE JENKINS, A P A
ELIZABETH HUMP1-IREYS, H T I'
218 East llth St., Hutchinson. Kan.
NORMA CLARE HIUMPHREYS, Z M E
1215 Main St., Lexington, Mo.
,fn-an-.'1.---v . ' 1 9'
v F'-w" .'.,'v.-. Q .
2100 Payette, North Kansas City, Mo.
Education. Social Science
A. A.. Soccer '
ZOE JENKINS, 2 I X, if 9 K
220 S. C St., Albia. Iowa
Vice-Pres. 'I' 9 K, Sec.-Treas. Spanish Club,
Curtain Raiscrs, Pro-Musica, S. A. B.,
WILMA JESSEN, 1' A fir, X A fb
Story City. Iowa
Editor GRAIL, Book Club, Pro-Musica
.1-1+,c.. P ' ' . Y
JOHNSON KIRTEN KLEE Koommx LA.-au
LAMP1: KI.AR ' E. LEE M. LEE LINDFRMAN
VIVIEN B. JOHNSON, A A A, 2 1' I' ALICE LAMPE, xl I X
619 Maple Ave., Muscatine, Iowa 821 N. Linn, Iowa City, Iowa
Public School Music English
Vice-Pres. AAA, Treas. Pro-Musica, Big
Pres. French Club, Curtain Rnisers GRAIL
FRANCES KIRTEN 6 T E 3005 High St., Des Moines, Iowa
1000 W. 4th St., Little Rock, Ark. 'bn
B kCl b, S. A. B.
MARGARET KLEE, A A A, P3 1' 1' oo u
Ponca, Nebr- ELIZABETH LEE.
P5110 , , , Loveland, Ohio
Pan-Hellenic, Pro-Musica, Curtain Ralsers, French
Burrall Class Orchestra Vice-Pres' Qq,
BERNICE KOOPMAN. 1' A 'P
Box 76, Bucklin. Kan. MILDRED LEE
Education Pond Creek, Okla.
Hypatia Hexagon, A. A., Soccer Education
GERALDINE LAMB, B E B, fb 9 K BERNICE LINDERMAN. Z M B
475 W. Pine, Spencer, Iowa 1304 W. Division St., Grand Island Nebr
Education Pres. A. C., Legislature, A. A. Hockey
Pres, B 2 B Cowl
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Lim: Lownrn L. Lownrv E. Lowrw Lucas
Lucm x Lu'rln M, LYQN R. Lvox AICBRAYER
CAROLYN LINK LOUISE LUCKEY, 9 A E
Exeter, Neb. 503 W. Broadway, Columbia, Mo.
Mmm, French FLORENCE MAXINE LUTHY, 2 I' 1'
403 E. Jackson, Corydon, Iowa
Public School Music
FLOY MAE LOWDER, :PAQ Sec. Pro-Musica, Burrall Orchestra. Orches-
Allen Kan' tra Training Class
Educalion MARGARET LYON, A P A
Trcas. 1'A'l', Sec. Home Economics Club 625 Madison Sr., Gary, Ind.
LENA RUTH 1-OWREY Bizoochem, A. A., Hockey
Perkins. Okla. RUTH LYON, A PA
625 Madison St.. Gary, Ind.
EVELYN LOWRY Secretarial S
1213 Pine sr., Eldorado, 111. A' A' A" Om' 1
DOROTHYY MCBRAYER. 'I' A B. 2 1' 1
MAXINE L. LUCAS llfgfllillfl. W. 32nd St., Oklahoma Clty.
Kanawha. Iowa English
Education S. A. B.. Student Choir, Octette
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McCoy WTFCULLOUGII MQGAVREN IWACKENHEIMEIL Manuox
MALONE MARsxm!.I. LIATIIER LIEADOR. MELVILLE
EDITH PEARCE MCCOY, H T 1' ETHEL MALONE, 9 'I'
4 Sheridan Dr.. Atlanta, Ga. 5602 Washington Court, St. Louis, Mo.
Social Science, History Secretarial
Treas. HTF, S. L. W. V., S. A. B.
FRANCES MCCULLOGGH, 'I' A B
101 Franklin Ave., Wapello, Iowa
Treas. KI' A B, French Club, Pep Squad
RUTH M. MCGAVREN, B E B, 'IP 9 K
607 E. 42nd St., Kansas City, Mo.
Chemistry, Modern Languages
Pres. C. S. B., Legislature, A. C. Repre-
Treas. QW, Sec.-Treas. Home Economics
LOUISE MARSPIALL, B E B
Spanish Club, Book Club
zmn, Xaqw, fl-911, eau
529 E. 4th sr., Tipton, Iowa
English, Social Science
Vice-Pres. Bd. of Publications, Pres. XA4'
JANET MACKENHEIMER, I' A 'P NELLYE MEADOR, Z M E
15 W. 11th St., Shawnee, Okla. 7923 Kingsbury, Clayton, Mo.
Pan-Hellenic, Curtain Raisers Soccer, Glee Club
CLAUDIA MELVILLE, II T T, fl' 9 K
MARY ELIZABETH MADDOXI W' 4936 Mama Place, sf. Louis, Mo.
932 Bellerive Blvd., St. Louis, Mo, Modem Languages
Spanish Pres. S. A. B., Legislature, Spanish Club,
Treas. A. C. A. A., Soccer
3-"T?l?2li, 13+-A. ttf if 'di' ,Y finff-'5.'f-3f'f1T'fL."f jf '
1 1 1 -N 1-ka, f- 1
MItTcAI.1f I-I. MIL1.l5R M. M1.r,1.I51z M ol5r.I.15n MOORE
Morrow MUMMA Muncizrsox Munr-Hy BIURTAGH
RUTH METCALF, E I X
6728 Ridgeland Ave., Chicago, I11.
Sec. A. C., Curtain Raisers, Hockey
HELEN MILLER. K A 'I'
504 East Vine St., Macon. Mo.
A. C., Vice-Pres. East Hall, Vice-Pres. K A 'Y'
MARIE MILLER. '1'9K
311 Fremont, Palatine, Ill.
DOROTHY MOELLER. Z M 9 A E. P3 1' 1'
3226 Beaver Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Pres. Columbia Hall, A. C., Pres. GAE,
Curtain Raisers, Student Concert Choir, Glee
MAXINE A. MOORE. H T I', 9 A E
525 N. 2nd St., Newton. Iowa
MILDRED LEE MORGAN
Oak Grove, Mo.
A. A., Bizoochem, Pres. Hypatia Hexagon,
SARA MUMMA, E I X, 9 A E
1111 Hurd Ave., Findlay, Ohio
Curtain Raisers, A. A., Senior Pep Squad,
S. A. B.
C. DONNA MURCHISON, ti' A B
418 N. W. 2nd Ave., Galva, 111.
Censor Senior Hall, Pres. 'PA B, Curtain
MABRYN ARLETTA MURPHY, B E B
1318 W. 6th St., Waterloo, Iowa
Treas. Curtain Raisers, Senior Pep Squad
606 N. Thorington St., Algona, Iowa
Pres. Curtain Rnisers, Sunrise Choir, Senior French
Pep Squad Vice-Pres. Hypatia Hexagon
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533 Oakwood Ave Webster Groves, Mo.
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NAGRY, Nuns Nxanson
OWEN Ow1:Ns Pmmocx
MARY E. NEWLON, 9 AI'
2009 N. Main St., Fremont, Ncbr.
3 1 X DOROTHY ALICE OEC1-1sL1, -If 9 K
206 S, Smith, Windsor, Mo.
Public School Music
Sec. 'I' 9 K, Pro-Musica
1, A ,P MARY JANE OWEN, A P A
10407 S. Irving St., Chicago, Ill.
A. C., Pres. East Hall, A. A.. Hockey,
MARY LOUISE OWENS, K A 'l'
901 S. 12th St., Fort Smith, Ark.
House Manager North Hall Hypatla Hex- Music
Pro-Musica, Hypatia Hexagon, Curtain
Raisers, Glec Club, Sunrise Choir
MARY ELIZABETH NELSON 'I' A B
MARGIE PADDOCK, A A A. 'I' G K
55 E. Wood St., Palatine, Ill.
Pres Senior Hall Curtain Ralsers A. A.. Spanish, Math.
Spanish Club, Hypatia Hexagon
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PENN Pococx Pxuxcn Puour RAE
PLOOMA PALMER, II, 'I' LI' LUCY PENN, A A A
Ethlyn, Mo. Troy, Mo.
Chemistry. Art Education
Bizoochem. A. A., Home Economics Club, Bizoochem, A. A., Hockey
LOIS E. Pococ , A PA, '17 9 K
VIRGINIA PALMER, 'I' A B, T PI T K
3400 E 2 d S W,1, K 705 Buchanan St., Gary, Ind.
At ' n t" lc ma' an' Sec. A PA. S. A. B., Spanish Club
Home Economics Club GERALDINE PRINCE' APA
MARY RU-1-H pA-I-1-ERSONI A PA, qi9K 5421 Wyandotte, Kansas City, Mo.
102 N. Moflit. Joplin, Mo. I-211130380
Hypatia Hexagon, Bizoochem. STEPHENS EUGENIA PROUT' qi cb qi
STANDARD, S. A. B. Wakenda' M0-
, Education, Social Science
WILMA PAYNE, Q AP, 'I' 6 1x Treas. qi flu xl:
MARGARET JEAN RAE, Z M E
Social Science. Education
7l1 Cedar St., Atlantic. Iowa
Vice-Pres, A. A., Sec'y Curtain Raisers,
Havana. Kan. Hockey
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READ Rliuifliann RICHARDSON
RID!-E I. ROHINSON L. ROI!lN!:0N
ELINOR RIDLEI qu qw fp
Sec. 9 T E, Zgcllzm lS Spanish Club
BEIIY SUE . 233594 E27 RINGENA. r A fn
'li 9 Cardinal NIM? a K Brooklyn Iowa
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Hyagaenlaggxagon !,p-,Ag Mathematics
qiiifba House Manager East Hall, Hypatia Hexagon
CHARLOTTE REED , X-
13z3 23rd sr., Des ivrlti , Iowis VIRGINIA ROBERTSON- IIII'
Education SELL , Zi, 607 Hall sr., Charleston, W. va.
JUNE MAXINE REHFIELD, Z li E
Treas. S. A. B., Znd Vice-Pres. Burrall
Bible Class, A. A., Hockey
Vice-Pres. Z M E. Pres. Book Club JEANE ROBINSON
LOUISE RICHARDSON, III III flf, X A 'P
Box 151, Mount Vernon, Ill. L
English, Social Science
S. L. W. V., Editor STEPHENS LIFE.
Bd. of Publications
l"""'.1"T'-."Ha"1-,"-I-2" . ' H" " ' '
-11,1 f-"'.,f:f.':v'.-1-Q5.' gi I 'Pl
809 4th St., Fairbury, Nebr.
ETHA EVELYN ROBINSON, I-I'1'1'. 'PGK
Rockdale Blvd., Miami, Okla.
Bizoochcm, Book Club, STEPHENS LIFE
B GT-ff' A. ,, .
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SAGE SAI.sMAN SAXVYER . Scriurxrz , Ssnorxr
SIEDGXVICK SIIII"roN Suiumivron Smvmzs SIPPLE
T1-IELMA L. SAGE, 1' A fb PATRICIA SEDGWICK. K A 'P
56 W. 15th St., Chicago Heights, Ill.
Foreign Languages, Business
Vice-Pres. C. S. B., Spanish Club, A. A.
VIRGINIA SALSMAN, 'P 'I' fb
119 N. Ashland Ave., LaGrange, Ill.
Vice-Pres. A. C., Spanish Club
PHYLLIS SAWYER. E I X
Landing Rd., Brighton, Rochester, N. Y.
S. L. W. V.
2222 Stone, Falls City. Ncbr.
Pro-Musica, Student Concert Choir, Octette
FLORENCE WILMA SEBOLT, A P A, T 2 T
2104 Grand Ave., Davenport, Iowa
2018 E. Lake Bluff Blvd.. Milwaukee. Wis.
Pres. KAW, Burrall Class Orchestra
RAENA SHIPTON, ' 1' A 4'
Green Mountain, Iowa
Home Economics Club
HELEN W. SHRIMPTON, 2 If I'
396 Osborn St., Ainsworth. Nebr.
Public School Music
Pro-Musica, Sunrise Choir
EVELYN SIEVERS. 4' fb if
Pres. if: :II LII
MARY ISAEEI. SIPPLE. A P A, T E T
3410 Rosedale Rd., Ashburton, Baltimore,
Arr Art. Science
Curtain Raisers. Sec.-Treas. T E T Pres. A P A, Vice-Pres. T E T
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B. SMITH E. L. SMlTlI J. SMITI-I R. Sm,I,'rH SPENCER
STAMAN S'l'ANTS STANWOOD STASEII STEFFICN
BERNICE Bow SMITH, A P A JEANETTE STAMAN, Z M E
908 B Ave., Lawton' Okla. 432 Forrest Ave.. Shreveport, La.
Pro-Musica, Glee Club Manager Tea Room' Sec' Z M E
EMMA Lou SMITH, 2? I X ,,
402 Baltimore, Waterloo, Iowa DOROTHY STANTS, IXA4'
English, Gefman 401 Woodlawn, Topeka. Kan.
Adv. Manager STEPHENSOPHIA. S. L. English, French
W. V. Treas. K -'-VP, Curtain Raisers
JANE BOWMAN SMITH, PJ I X
210 N. Vine, Sparta, Ill. WREN STANWOOD
Art Ridgway, Colo.
Pres. 3 IX, A. A.
RUTH G. SMITH, I' A -P LULA STASER, I' A fb
619 N. Ridgeland Ave., oak Park, Ill. 800 E- Gum' Evansville- Ind-
Education, Kintergarten Education
Pres. Home Economics Club Pres- F A 'bf A- AH HOCRCY
DOROTHY SPENCER, 73 I X1 9 A E ELIZABETH STEFFEN. Z M E
1030 E. Bowery St., Iowa City, Iowa 555 S. Thurmond St., Sheridan, Wyo.
Dramatics, Speech English, German
Vice-Pres. 9 A E, Curtain Raisers Vice-Pres. Book Club
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JESINTHA Til-IOMAS, 113'-LIL
Harris, Mo. I fl-.X
Dramatics, Science Cf
Vice-Pres. Columbia Hall, French Clul3':
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Bizoochem, Burrall
Orchestra, A. C.
MARY TREMAINE, A A A. E I' T. 'I' 9 K. T E T
Eagle Grove. Iowa
Bizoochem. Sec. A. A.. Circulation Mgr.
STEPHENS STANDARD, Hockey
WANDA TRUMBAUER, 2 I X
3526 Jackson Blvd., Sioux City, Iowa
Treas. E IX. French Club, Business Mgr.
EVELYN UNDERWOOD, H T I'
3942 Connecticut St., St. Louis, Mo.
Legislature, Vice-Pres. C. A.
RUTH A. VANATTA, 'P A B, 'I' 9 K
Social Science, Education
Sec.-Treas. Bd. of Publications, S. L. W.
V., Book Club, GRAIL
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W Es:rrALI. NVHIEELER W IIITON W n.r.mm s W 11,f,5
JUANITA JEAN WALICER MARY ELIZABETH WESTEALL, K A fi
S226 Ewing Ave., Evanston' IH' ' 422 S. Boone Sr., Boone, Iowa
panis E 1' h
Spanish Club. S- L- W- V- B2SlisClub. STEPHENS STANDARD
ANNE WALLIS, 'P 'P 'fb 'P 9 K. T 23 T J W
173 W. zna sr., Clarksdale, Miss. ANE HEEL-ER' Z M E
Art 725 E. Tipton St., Huntington, Ind.
Vice-Pres. 'I"I"P, Art Editor STEPHENS Languages
STANDARD Sec. C. A., Legislature
CHARLOTTE WEGNER' I E T T DOROTHY STARK WH1ToN, B 2
432 Highland Ave., Pierre, S. D. 1614 C If S
Public School Music , O ax ,t" Evanston' Ill'
Vice-Pres. E 1' T, Glee Club, Octette, Student Fmt Afff Spanish
Concert Choir Pres. Spanish Club, Pan-Hellenic
ELIZABETH WELLS. B 2 B
222 E. 9th St., Baxter Springs, Kan. ELLA MARGARET WILLIAMS
History 220 Park St., Edwardsville, Ill.
Sec.-Treas. B E B, Sec.-Treas. Book Club, EIIYSIIQBI Edg21tg0nB
A. A. ec.- reas .... , A. A.,' Pep Squad
FRANCES WESTERFIELD, Z I X, X A '-I7
1840 Bever Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Pres. Bd. of Publications, Legislature. A. A.,
721 Hancock St., Holdrege, Nebr.
Public School Music, Education
Pro-Musica, Glee Club, Hockey
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NVILSON Woomxiunczz Wooowiuzn WRENN I-Ixamw I -7 Q V,
Mrrcugu, ROBERTSON K X X LL?
X X r
N I JCJVL a,
MARY ELIZABETH WILSON. 1' A 'lk 'I' 9 K
' Ness City. Kan.
Sec. Bizoochcm, A. A., S. A. B.
HELEN M. MITCHELL,
524- N. Anthony, Anthony, Kan.
Physical Education I
APA ' ,
,-3 1 x
CATHERINE E. WOODBRIDGE, Z M E LUCERNE ROBERTSON. B E B ff' l
705 Colorado Ave., La Junta. Colo. 602 N. Springfield, Anthony. Kan. N x
History Physical Education ,AVE Nil
ILA WOODWJIRD . N J.1J.u-QXQQL y R
132 Blackstone Ave., La Grange. Ill. X - ""l'Lf:2.n
Spanish . F
Vice-Pres. Senior Hall, A. C.. Pep Squad f,
LILLIAN WRENN, B II' 1'
1533 Willis Ave.. Omaha, Nebr. A.
Pres. 13 "T, Hypatia Hexagon, A. A., Car- I I
mcncita, Bizoochem , ,gif-fzzjfigjff
DOROTHY JAYNE HENRY ,Q f x fl' U
115 west I4-th sf., Okiahoma city, Okia. 'C4"5ZLifQ ii
Sociology Q Ji?
S. L. W. V., Curtain Raisers, Pro-Musica, TX
Violin Quartctte, Trio, Violin Ensemble. K, ,
Burrall Class Orchestra -L-f -
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" 'I CUl'1'l remembezz' said the Hatter,
'You must rememberf remarked the King.
'or l'lI lmue you 0.XE?CLl10d.' The miserable
Halter dropped his leclfup and bread-ar1d-
buller. and Luenl down on one knee. 'l'm
cz poor man, your Majesfyf he began.
'Y0u're u VERY poor SPEAKER' said the
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YOUKER YEAGER WURS'FER INT-HOUT MEIER
President .,.., .... B ETTY YEAGER
Vice-President . . . .... BETTY WUIISTER
Secretary ..,...,... .... J EAN MEIER
Treasurer ....... . . . . . .... JAAN INT-HOUT
S. A. B. Represenzariue .,.. , .ARD1s JANE YOUKER
Sponsor ..........,....... Miss LOUISE PRICE
The Juniors wrote a good song for their class, and even the Seniors had
to admit that the Juniors fought to keep the song a secret. But take Heed,
Juniors, you know the Seniors have a bad way about them.
The pep squad which cheered its team to victory in the Thanksgiving
games was very attractively dressed. A lot of class spirit and enthusiasm was
shown by the squad. In March, the Junior Class basket ball team defeated
the Senior team. T
The Junior Jollies, "Sweet Sue", which was written by Jane Porterfield
was a great success. The 'ima1e" singers with their basso profoundo voices
were very well received. The class owes much to the faculty members who
aided them in their production.
The Junior-Senior Prom was a good dance. The decorations and favors
which the Juniors planned for the Seniors were especially nice.
The final dance for the Juniors was the Junior Prom given the last day
of April. All the members of the Junior Class proudly paraded down Broad-
way With the home town number-showing him the sights of the city, and
incidentally trying to lead him to the College dining room. Oh, Juniors, are
you not aware of the fact that men actually abhor the idea of eating with six
hundred women-and strange Women at that.
During Commencement week the Juniors were very courteous to the
parents ofthe Seniors. The Juniors served all the Seniors and their guests at
the lunch which was given out and the Juniors think that they have suffered,
but they shall be Seniors next year.
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XXKIN A. Al.1iX.'1N1lI
BACKUS C. Iii-.l1,15x'
RUWENA ARIN, B 11' I'
107 W. 14111 SI.
Curtain Raiscrs, Glcc Club. S.
I.. W. Y., Pro-Musica, Adv.
AGNES Ai,.1axAN1n:R, 111111111
.117 113111 St.
611 S. 'lx1'L'lT101ll St.
EMILY NIARCARIC1' ALLEN. IIB 11
.1929 Ihmllt Rd.
Kansas City, Kan.
STEPIIIENS LIFE. Spanish
933 NV. 14101181
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ANNA Hm.r:N ASIlClIJ11f'1',
-116 VV. Arch St.
508 W. Adzuns
House Mgr., Cclunlbia
404 S. S114-riclan Rd.
1 1' I
D. AVERV M. AVERY
B E B ELPZANOR EATON BACKUS, Z M E
603 E. State St.
Cr..x111Ii BAILEY, I' A 'iv
Rock Port, Mo.
Home Economics Club, Glee
K1kTHRX'N E. Baxmsv
609 N. Green
CARLTON BAILY, 41 'I' 411
9 T E Fairfield, Iowa
B1e'r'rY BALI.. E I X
1346 WVisconsin St.
9 'I' E Racine, VVis.
S. L. W. V.
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H. BAnNb:'r'r J. B.xuNiz,'rT BARR
R. BA'uc1xMAN S. BAUGIIMAN BEARD
BENDER BENSON BIGGS
I'IlJLEN BARNETT, A P A RUTH BAUGHMAN,
French Club, Clee Club
IUMA BARNETT, Q 'I'
Glee Club, Junior Hockey
Team, A. A., Bizoocllem
1108 Lafayette Ave.
Sninuay F. BAUGHMAN,
Mzulison, S. D.
E. I31.AcK N. Imxcu
II' dv 'I' Gl5IiAI,DlNIi M. Ilrixnnk, Z M E
Spanish Club, Curtain Rziiscrs
IUMA BEARD, E I X
PEARLB BARR, A A A 13-glgulg St'
506 W. Sth Sr. i" "
Baxter Springs, Kan. I'Iypat':" Hcxagml
MARTHAMAE BARTA Iliigll-TONE EIEENI? 9 T P1
321 S. 21st St. HYHCSV' ev 3'
Ord, Nebr. Curtain Raiscrs
Juniogl Quartet, Sturlent Con-
Cer 10 I PAULINE B15l.I.1Nc15u, K A 'I'
720 E. Comme-rce St.
JANE BAR'rMI-iss, B E B Altus, Oklzi.
825 Charles St. Book Club. Business Stall'
Cairo, Ill. STEPHENS LIFE
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T1 H fa--'f'1i:'+2'sI' 'e ' -,' ' "
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Spanish Cluh, Pep Squad, Cur-
tain Rzmisers, Burrzlll Class
203 W. 5th St.
S. I.. W. V.
Ex.1z,x1vE'rn BLACK, K A -I'
St. Louis, Mo.
Spanish Club, Glue Club, Cur-
tain Raisers, Business Staff
NAOMI H151.1zN BLACK
String Trio, 'Pro-Musica, Or-
cllcstrzl, String Quartet
' 2" V 'a"w-""'wJ"N 1
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llnowmin J. Bnowxv
DIARY ANN Ih.ooAu2n
Kansas City, Mo.
ANNA Louxsis Boumson
VV. 23rd St.
X7lNI'1'A BRAS, 21 1 X
314 N. -ith Sl.
Book Club, Curtain Raiscrs,
Ru'rn BRINKMAN, li A flf, -If 6 K
125 3rd St.
CnAiu.o'rT16 Bnonm, B E B
625 S. Willow Rd.
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Bims BMNKMAN Bxzounr
M. Bnown BRUMMER BRYAN
BuI.i.1s B. BURKE M. E. Buxucn
JANET Bnowinilc, Z M E MARJORUZ BRYANT, Z M E
3424 Beaver Avc. -
Ft' Wayllcy Ind. Cleghorn, Iowa.
Pro-Musica, Glee Club, Stu-
dent Concert Choir
I B MARGARET Bms
926 s. min si. Pender' Nebf'
Hypatia Hexagon, STAND-
ARD MARIAN Bvi,L1s
MARGARET BROWN, fl' AB 1211 Norfolk Ave.
Onargn, Ill- N0rf0lk, Nebr.
Hypatia Hexagon, Pro-Musica, Glee Club
Curtain Raisers, Burrall Or-
chestra, Violin Ensemble BETTY BURKE, A FA Kb
CATHEMNE D. Bnunuuzn, ZME
448 Roosevelt Ave.
cHRYSTAl'lliI.l.'E BRYAN, 6 T E
307 W. 6tl1
Studleut Concert Choir, Pro-
Musxcn, A. A., Curtain Rais-
ers, Octette, Pep Squad
Baxter Springs, Kan.
Curtain Raisers, A. A., Pep
BIARY ELLEN BURKE, H T I'
319 E. 15th St.
. --..- 1-1, W.. -
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K .I ll 1. vi ,.,-B..
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BURKLAND Bunsnrr Burusu Bu'r'r1av.unzu.n CMN
CALKINS CA1.vER'r CAPE CAm'rtN'r1ik CARSON
CASTE121. CHAPMAN C1.AMPx'r'r CLA:-P Cnaxucxa
CHRISTINE Bumcmsn, Envrnn CALKINS, -b fl' 1b VlCRl.A Cmuua Casvxalar.
Lancaster, Mo. 958 Maple St. 410 Concourse St.
Burrall Class Orchestra Frlendf Nebf- Excelsior Slffiflllsf M0-
MARGARET BURNETT, B S B I MIXATISA EAKIERT, Home Ecouumlcs Club
Mullen, Nebf. E s .Ln , 1 0. vu V CAXOLYN Crm:-MAN
DOROTHY BUTLER Makgfomv, IVIARY Calm, .. IA 2315 Scott Street
440 Kmgbin-d Ave 1855 Col1eiciI.Ave. Davenport, Iowa
Waterloo, Iowa "c""" "s'
S. L. W. V., Curtain Raisers, S' L' W' V' Mamet. Cm!-xI'1'1"r
Pep Squad VIRGLNIA CARPENTER New Providence, Iowa
V 30424 Dewey Ave,
NORIVIA Br1'r'r1a1zF1ELn Bzfrtlesvmev Okla.
612 Islrngton Hgme Economics Club, Bank BERNICE CIJAPP,
JUPIUQ- MU- Club, Pep Squad 605 Melrose Court
S. L. V. V. MAME CARSON Clmtou, Iowa
V'IRGINlA CAIN 838 29th Sfc.
17 Colorado Ave. . Des 'Momes, Ia. Ln REE Nmuna C1..uucr:
Highland Park, Mxch. . Spanish Club Brock, Nelmr.
, . ,i T. Y ,' . "-Q' '-'Qjg l E
V' lf WWW
Cuxsson Cx..o,m'r CoA My 9 C019 CoLE.
M. Co1.1aMAN R. Co1.xeM.xN CONVVAYX ,X Conson Comm
Cox Coxic CRMv1foxi1i'3 l Cxuswnson CILICHTON
Aiun:x,r,A Cmxssow MARY Co1.1cMAr1, Q 'I' CATHIEMN1: Cox
404 Cornell St. 104 Riverside 700 Park
Ottawa, lil. Loveland, Ohio Rolla. Mo.
IVIAXINI5 G. CLOIDT, fl' -I1 ll
Bizoochem, French Club
Pres. A. A., Hockey
RUTH COLIQMAN, H T 1'
32 -Monteray Rd.
MAu'mA VAN HAGEN CONWAY,
127 N. Franklyn St.
White NVater, Wis.
Hypatia Hexagon '
Mucjormi C. Colwv, I' A 'If 'I' A B' ll' 6 K CLARICE CRAYVFORD, Klv A B, 4' 6 K
Minonkzn, Ill. St' Spring Hill, Kan.
Drcnch Llub Igfofhfgsicg, Frcalch Cluaqlec Book Club, Spanish Club
, N , r ' u , tu nt ert IDU'
MA.m,r,vN PIIYLLI5 Cox., lI Fl J C 0110 ELEANOR I. CREWDSONI Z M E
7356 Dexter Blvd. rms CORSON 2 . T A
Detroit, Mich. 4 4 23 Hmm Ve-1
. I .Q 307 E. Benton St. Fort Wayne, Ind.
CUT'-ul" Rlmcfs Windsor, Mo. Curtain Raisers, Pro'Musica,
O H C 9 PI INIARY JAN1-3 Comm French Club .
LWIA ' ' OLE' l 'I 508 Lafayette Sli.
Hi? S. Owasso Bcardstown, Ill. FRANCES QRICHTON' 9 T E
lulsnf Oklil- Spanish Club, Curtain Rnisers, E3St'P0mt' La'
Frcnch Club, Book Club Orchestra Spanish Club, Book Club
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I. DAvxs K. DAVIS
D13 SOLLAR JJIETRICH
Vmcn Cnooxc, B E B
1715 N. Locust
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Pep
Bmw Cnoucn, H T I'
535 28th St.
Des Moines, Iowa
A1.1cE JEANNE Cunnv, dv if dv
1806 Alder St.
Cunny CULl'Iil'PEll Cuxvrxs
M. DAvrs Dx: LA Mmrxm Di:N'roN
DRAEB Dmassian .DUNCAN
IRMABELLE DAVIS El,IZAI!liTl'I DE Soi.r.An, 111 41 111
ICATHERINE IsAnx3I, Dzwrs,
6 T E, fb 9 K
626 Fair Oaks Ave.
Oak Park, Ill.
Book Club, Curtain Raisers
704 Washington St.
Home Economics Club
LENORE D1B'fR1ClI, Z M E
Vice-Pres. French Club, Pep
Gxuicxs DRAEBJ 9 T E
Bethany, Mo. Ml-ZLVA DAv1s, 'DAB 4213 Grant 1111511 Cwage
. . 1 107 6th St' lLlrgCO1'1 ily, XS.
Curtain Rmsers' GRAIL Metropolis, Ill. Pro-Musica, Curtain Raisers
WINIFRED Cu1,P1iPPER, 9 TE Home Economics Club
112 Texas Ave. STELLA MAY DRIZSSIER
Monroe' La' MARION DE LA IVIATER, B IX Iii?n'r S L NV V,
MARGARET ANN Cum-xs, ZME SIMERI Adamakl se S' ' ' ' '
c ester, a.
60k5V0a0:gf131f?ve' A Kmimnxma DUNCAN
Censor Columbia Hall, Cnr- MARY LOU DENTON Tamama' In'
tain Raisers Talmadge, Nebr. Orchestra
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Enmin Imlvr El.l.I0'ET
HEL:-:N YA DUNNAVANT, 9 T E
120 Park Avc., N. E.
Spanish Club, A. A. Curtain
Rniscrs, STANDARD, Hockey
Gimcu Mn Emu.
Emvmms Ennmus EHLER-'r
Ennis L. ELx.s'roN R. Ex,1,s'roN
Es'rn.i. Evzizm-'r Ew.uz'r
Donom-nr Mme Elmsnmxmf, 21 1 X DisLEN1A ERCANBRACK, HT I'
204 N. Washington
Curtain Raisers, Pep Squad
Fmxcxzs J. Ei.i.1or'r
185 N. NVood St.
Curtain Raisers, Hypatia Hex-
agon, Bizoochem, French Club
1701 Broadway , A . Z M E, T E T
Piqua, 111. 1.,f,?315,fj2,cffff31fgeL2fff,3 224 N., w.Si.i..g..... sf.
Kzvrnianmiz Enwuuws, I-I Tl' ' MHT1011. Ind-
510 Fairview Ave. -- . ,
Webster Groves, Mo. D025 ?'iiiSml St K A P ALICE. KING ILSTILL
PCP Sfllmd ' Moiiticelln, ni. Emu, MD,
Mxmnnin Enmins, KAII1 C. S. B., S. L. W. V., Or- RUTH EVERE-I-T' SIX
Scribner, Nebr. C"'fSf11' 1012 Wisconsin St.
C. S. B., Home Economics Racine, Wis.
Club Loxmmia Er.i.s'roN S. L. W. V.
Vikcmm MAY E1n,1en'r, Exeter, Mo.
H T I-, X A ,I, FLORA KATIi1ZRINE Ewmzr, A A A
112.1 S. 11th Ave. Y 1056 N. Pine
Bi-rmingham, Alu. RUTH LEE Em-ST05 Wahoo, Nebr.
LIFE, Violin Ensemble, Bur- Exeter' Mo- Home Economics Club, Span-
rall Orchestra Problklusicn, Glec Club ish Club
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' ' ' ...g.l..,.-.n. -Arg-g,4 Q l
,... ... ' . ,
Emru IWARIE FISCHIER, KAKII
5825 No. Shore Drive
Book Club, Curtain Raisers
KATHERINE Er.1zAnE'rH Fxsmin,
B 2 B, XA -iv
Yankton, S. Dakota
Curtain Raisers, STEPHENS
LIFE, STEPHENS STAND-
ARD, GRAIL, Orchestra,
Board of Publications
lihxxxz FLANLEY, Z1 I X, 9 A E
1501 Summit Avenue
Sioux City, Iowa
Cunomma T. Fowusiz, Z ME
1422 NV. John Street
Grand Island, Nebraska
.' 1, " J-. Y.. ,
,.,-,,.- ui- ,+A .'
F15 H mi FLAN max' Fnowlik
Fmxslalz Fmelnuuozsn Fiurrs
Fuiqrox Gamusox C-,inwoon
CAROLYN Fonusn Em.
1208 VV. Main Street
605 Beechwood Drive
Fort VVayne, Ind.
I-Imran Farms, Z M E
House Mgr. Wood Hall
.. , ,rqij nz
W ii. , .,- '..,.-- ,,.s--.,-f- ,
IfiIDNIlll5'l"l'A Fiu.HaN1J, 9 T E, fb 9 .K
314 Homecrcst Road
Trcas. STE. A. A., S. L.
NV. V. ,STEPHENS LIFE.
Soccer, Hypzitia Hexagon
Mlwxuan Lriora Fui.r.Ex, A A A
810 Gore Blvd.
Pro-Musica, Spanish Club,
Mmzyoniic Come Furxron
Britton, S. D.
JANE Gamusox, HT F
1948 Burroughs Drive
JANE Gmiwooo, E I X
10.31 S. Clarkson
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Soccer
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'EVA Mmz G11.r.1as1'ni,
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G mann 1.:oaA.ie Gnwrzu nu
1014 W. Taylor -
ll' A B
907 Ferry St.
Home Economics Club
J1s.wn'r'r1c Gulsnsn, I' A Kb
6336 Clnyton Rd.
St. Louis, Mn.
Pro-Musica, Home IQconnmies
Club, C-lec Club, Sunrise Choir
KM' Conf, K A ll'
443 E. 4th St.
z M ia, x A111
118 Franklin Court
Lu Porte, Ind.
A. A., Associate Ed. STEPH-
ENS LIFE, Bd. of Pulrlicu-
1-C.. --c- .nas .1-4'
Cmsxsia Gow GoomfE1,1.ow
HAM. I. HAM lx.'roN M. I'IAMII.'1'ON
Hnnsmnvmz I-I.uuuzr.1, Hmuusom
Enoisri Joy Gm2ENLzsAr, ZME
15 E. 11th St.
I'ro-Musica, S T E P H E N S
STAN DARD, Glce Clulo, Sun-
Er.1z.xnla'1'x-I Gnrvrumz, E il' X
107 12th sr.,
Junior Representative Legis-
lature, A., Sec'y S. L.
W. V., Hockey
MARGARWP I'IALL, Z M E
31,1 W. Pine
JANET E. HANIlI.TON,
B fl' F, fl- 9 K
240 Montclair Ave.
Newark. N. J.
MARTHA HALiIl.TON, B I X
304 N. 3rd St.
Curtain Raisers, Associate
Trio, 'Cello Quartette, Burrull
VVILMA HAMILTON, E I X
411 S. Linden
FLORENCE JEAN HANSI5N, A A A
Irene, S. D.
Spanish Club, A. A., Clee
MARY L, HANSMEYER, SDI'
816 -Washington St.
CHRISTINE H.xxuzm.x., 9 T E
1117 E. 6th St.
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Pro-Musica, C-lee Club
HELEN Hmuusow, E I X
2488 Deere Park Drive,
Highland Park, Ill.
Orchestra Training Class
P1 L ...N 'A NA-htrva, ,V 1- l 14 I ,n 4 ,Z -1. 'lv rr.a.Ev,1r,rguLa.na-L 4 1L
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1"f"'55"'i1f""fQ"'4i- If .' -olw-l 5 J' .'- .5-'7-1 '-.s.4l.'qzfr:1
HELEN Himrxazx, Z M E
120 Kingston Rd.
Rowmm Hunan, H T 1'
21 N. lValnut St.
JANE HAYS, E I X
J. Hns M. I-Lws Hxcmucuson
Hinnrnn Hmns Himuiousm
Howsxa Humax Hunson
Louise Hmmm, -1- A B, fb 9 K lflisusn Homuav, A I' A
Lyons, Nebr. 3939 Mziqunketa Dr.
Pro-Musica, Violin Ensemble, D95 Momcsv Iowa
Trio, Orchestra, Glee Club, Curtain Raisers
H T I' B1I.l.xr: Houon, K A fb
1001 S. Sth Ave.
Curtain Raisers, Pep Squad,
925 Steele St.
Bm'-rv F. Hxbnnan,
1413 Dial Court
Junior Representative Legis-
lature, Curtain Raisers
212 N. Roosevelt
MARY EI.IZABETl'I Hlws JUNE HINDS KAQ
Tipton, Mo- 1109 College Ave. Charter .Oak, Iowa, .
Pro-Musica, Glee Club Racine, Wis. gfgflgiga' Curtam Rmsers'
AILEEN Iflsmucxson B1anN1cE Hnucnousn
115 Elm St' West Liberty, Iowa. MARY HUDSON
Poplar Bluff, Mo. Book Club Meta, Mo.
i liz?-f:e2:z:1+4 " l if f - iff?--li?--ii . .
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Huw:-1.xN H um1s'r0N I'lmu115R'r
1-I u'rcn msox Im nr, IN.'r-Hom'
Lxcxscm Jmxuas JANSSEN
Dxcmruas. 1-Ixvxfxfxmxs, K A -I' JULIA BETH YIUTCIIINSON,
416 Tuxedo Blvd.
NVchster Groves, Mo
A. A., Hockey
Curtain Ruiscrs, Burrznll Ox'-
422 Berkshire St.
'ln 'I' 0 K
316 S. Garth I
A A A MARY LOU JACKSON
Pro-Musica, Sunrise Choir
CHARLQTTE L. JAM ES
301 Highland Ave.
Home Economics Club
Oak Park, lll. J-AAN INT-I'Iou'1', FA 11' Y , H Y V
'l'runs. Bizoucllumn, S. L. VV. V. 'llllil RIIOUS In BURMA ELUABELH Jmlssmgqy
, mrntun, .
Er.v1lm HuMM'1an'r, SVI' A. Au 5- L- W' V-U Trans. 6911 Edgevzile Rcfl.
936 Bcllcrivc Junior Class. Soccer kansas Clty' MO'
St. Louis, Mo. M T 1 I, A I A T B v
'Axw bo nwm x H . GNES ,ouwsom ' -
JUMA H1-'N""iR1 9 'li E 1340 QViggins Ave. 2607 .Elm St.
831' llelewurc Sprxngliclzl, Ill. Cairo, Ill.
blwcvcllort- Lil' Book Club, Curtain Rnisers French Club
Mmvrxxlx Juma I-lusmx, A 1' A Aumucv LEA Ivms JANE Jonzvsa-oN, HT
723A 3151, ?t.l 1826.7 Sth i'gvc.lS. IE. 852, S. Lixuiglimlf-Pve.
mcrson ns. 61.1117 apic s, own. prmghe , .
Pm-Musica, Curtain Raisers Spanish Club
MV. -ing'-'J-'f -- f ww., 1 K, , - V i Q
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ICINDERM .xx N
Doxzoruy Ion Es,
1208 Audubon Rd.
New Castle, Ind.
423 Decatur St.
H. Jomzs N. ,Tomas V. joiufs Kmfxf
Klxmuzxlxnocx KEITH Klum KETlfI,50N
Kimczsxxmzx' ICISER Kr.1N1amar.'rm4 Kxucm.
S2 il' Gwiix OLIVE Klum Lois KINIHQIQMANN, B E B
Hamil Lon, Ill.
Er.1zA1m'rx-x Iimuzrcuxmoclc, H 'I' l'
A. A., Curtain Raisers, Pep
416 E. Sycamore
Lois Kimzsiniarw, A I' A
320 Normal Parkway
NANCY iNIAN.SFIEI.D 1ilSER, Hill
1520 Cypress St.
NAIDA JONES, E I X Colfeyvillc, Kan. G K
1216 Victory Court , v , , "ORM "'NEFm'TliK
Anderson, Ind- Douoruv Ixmrzv Route it 2
214 4th. St. Hiawatha, Kan.
THEKLA Vuzcmm JONES, E2 'If , Cm'm" HI' Pro-Musica, Orchestra, Glee
212 S. Pioneer Book Club Club, .Pep Squad
LYDHS, Karl- Evlswm Iiwrmsnu Rosm Kmcm., FA -If
, 7 292 YV. 2nd St. 816 NV. 5th St.
IUTHRYN IXAFF, 'PA B Spencer, Iowa Coffcyville, Kan.
101116, Okla. A. A., Soccer Pro-Musica
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Vlil.lJA LoimNA KUHN
Hume Economics Club
BAIIBARA Lou 1'.An11'1NHN
906 Main St.
Deadwood, S. D.
LAN1: LAvn,iM I,ANGI.EY
14131011 L,las'r1ar: LEWIS
L1Nm.rzv Lisma L1'r'r1.a
Xf'1s:i1mb,B 1' A fb Esgajnixxigililgilcgnn, A P A
llrcigjflilicliqizljllsillic DClub, Stu- Spgicisoglllgiiclli
dent Concert Chuir
' LAURA Lmnnonc, El il'
llARY Evlsxxw Lisififm., -If -I1 41
1810 Indiana Ave.
Curtain Raisers. Pro-Musica,
gacq Club, Student Concert
210 XViIliams St.
French Club, A. A.
NL C L ' 2, FA 'I'
1 ET? mlgggoc PIECE El'?I?6'l:'NWg'Ef,C:::rl St. French Club, Curtain Raisers
1'01'fV Arthur, lex- mlmgfion, 111. M.mc1,i R. Lmm, HN'
Book Club 123 VVillow St.
'El.lZAHli'l'H LA1'nA1u I' L Clariuday Iowa
221 Sl Kendall 'IQQNCES ESTER P- .NI -.
Battle Creek: Mich. lol. E' mth Sl' ml mica
UklHl10mH C1155 Oklfl- M..xlu:,x1ua'r Louxsls LITTLE,
INA Gwuwnonvw Llawis, Z M E v H T T, 112 9 K
VERA I4ANGl.lEY Philmout, Ranch, 123 ,FOUIIEIIIU
S08 N' 10th Sl. Cin1:1rTon, N. Mex. Wichita, lxzm.
Kcokuk, In. Curtain Rzxisers, Orchestra STEPHENS LIFE, Book Club
::"f""-:"i--..-SN-":'i7T'2 ' A .- ' X , "'-Qf""'fF "3-'ii' lf-
Wf N if 4 r 2 "I"-"""""-5' -Ti
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315 N. Marshall
French Club, Junior Pep
2005 Avenue I
Fort Madison, Ill.
qi fp q.
S. L. NV. V., Curtain Raisers
Evx:1.YN M. Lowlss,
226 N. Lombard Ave.
Oak Park, Ill.
K A fl'
Lounlxmm L. Lumcnrc
De Soto, Mo.
Giermnnl NE McEr.Rox'
1012 XV. 4111 St.
2202 Everctf Avc.
Kansas City, Kan
Bmvrv L. lvlfxclimnvm,
706 Williams St.
IWAN ulum MANUEL
300 Ll-tll St.
I-Lumm'r'r NIAINE, A A A
510 N. 4th
Ponca City, Okla.
B o o l-: C l u ln. Biznochem,
Qqf junior Pep Squad
MAXINIE NIALONY, Z M E
1013 16111 St.
Tvq. Curtain Raiscrs, Glue Club.
Octettc, Student Concert Choir
DOROTHY MAN umm, K A fb
2454 19th Six.
Rock Islzuul, Ill.
KVI' A. A., Hockey
Evltl.x'N IWANUIEY., 'l' 'I' 'F'
House Mgr. Columbia Hull. Joliet' Ill' 1361 lvhlte AYC'
A. A., Curtziin Rnisers, Hockey A. A. Grand ,TIIUCUUIL Colo.
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5 1: -fzwr-'ri' 'P' 'V' 'll 1' e ' 1 I 'fa-f:--if-52, 1 .1
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1111411411 Mm.cmen Mxaiuuu. Mmwz Mmscmm
Mlgylgg MICKIEX' 1NIln1n.HK.iuxfxf D. MxLL15R M. MILLER
Jxma Pnvnms MAllS11AI,I,, HT F JEAN Mauna, KAQ Gnfmvs IWIEYER
2821 Lnclcclc Road
A. C., Curtain Rnisers
MARY '1'Ax'1,on lWA1iSllA!.l., HT I'
311 E. Connncrcial
Hypmin Hexagon, Bizouchem
Fort 1Vay11c, Ind.
Sec. .Ju Class, Cleo Club,
1137 N. Cheyenne Ave.
Tulsa, Okla. -
Home Economics, Curtain
24 S. Wisconsin St.
WEr.m:N12 llliunraaxnuvs, S2 KI'
S01 W. Eighth St.
Pussy INIAn?l1lAl:1.ix AP A Raisers, Glec Club 9-, F1'frT1Cl1 Club, PCP
ymzim rn' pts. Clllfl
Bqzxltixnorc, Md., V! F. ! Mmzixmu M'12lllC11,L DOROTHY lwgymgn, K A -12
C. 5- U.. S. lf- W- ., zcncl 113 S. Iliglilnnd Avenue 6234 Orchard Lane
Club Aurom, Ill. Cincinnati Ohio
LEOTA MARTEN5. fl' A B Evfg MERTZ ,I Book Club, Hypatia Hexagon
703 xv VV d qt Ludora, lX.Il1. Q
-Blooininoll l I LIIRIAM Mlf1LER1 q"I"4'
gmn' Ill" JFAN MFTSCI-IAN HTF 701 E- lth St
' " f :gi . .
Bm'-rmA Mlumn 301' N. Elmwood Sheldqny Igvira
14?1I2V.Bii?ktl1 S lgnnsss guy, Mo. Iblonae Economics, Pro-Musica,
.ll I , - . .. 4, . . rc estra'
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MILLS MUN'fGOMERY Momma
PATRICIA LIILLS, H T I'
220 2nd St.
Sec.-Treas. I-Iypatia Hexagon
EVJQLYN Morircomsnv, 9 TE
2230 E. 11th St.
Gmxnrs Moon, KI' A B
1823 Georgia St.
Spanish Club, Curtain Raisers,
ALMA JEAN MORGAN, I. l'AfI1
Hayti, LIU. ,L '
Bizoochem, Pep Squad
MARY COURTNEY MORGAN, 'If AB
310 S. Anna St.
A. J. MORGAN C. NICYRGAN
Mosuw Mum,r.Ev. Muwsnu.
NATION B. Nxar.soN M. Nm.soN
EMALINE Momzow, H T I' MARYANNA RIVERS, fl, fl, 'If
125 W. 13th St. 505 N. Sth St.
Vmo1N1A Monsrz, E I X
S26 Lake Blvd.
St. Joseph, Mich.
French Club, S. L. W. V.
Donoruv Mosnnv, K A fb
Aucusm HELEN NfUEI.LER
Pro-Musica, Sunrise Choir,
HELEN Louisa Munsizm.
1608 S. College Ave.
Ft. Collins, Colo.
Spanish Club, Curtain Raisers,
Pro-Musica, Hypatia Hexagon,
IIELEN Nluavn, 'D A B, -If 9 K
ADIZLAIDE NATION, B E B, 'll 9 K
190 S. Ridge Ave.
Idaho Falls, Idaho
Book Club, Curtain Raisers
BARn.uzA NEl,soN, B E B
445 E. 13th St.
Baxter Springs, Kan.
lvlnnmnm' V. NEl.SON
336 E. Mary St.
ll J, f
M186 I I
NEV1l.l.,I2 NlClIOl,.S Nllil.SliN NOEL NORTON
On1a1u: 0f.soN M. Osnormii R. Ossoimis OVERALL
CBVERTON PAGE I?ANK1zA'rz PATTERSON PELL
Vxxum IA Nmm. N1av1l.1.1i.
421 NV. -1111 St.
North Plnltt, Ncbr.
Il T I' 1NIA1xc.uue'r Omanc,
1043 N. Cherry St.
Curtain Raiscrs, Pup Squad,
S. A. B., Sunrise Choir
ilfAltfl'llA l21a1.l.1z N1c1ioi.s
901 N. B. St.
5010111011 Rapids, Kan.
Home EC0l1KJ1lllCS Club, Cur- MARGM,,,.,. OSHORNE
tain Raiscrs 778 Nth St
Bu.1.112 Nn:r.s1cN. ZME Oklahcima City, Okla.
316, S. Walnut St.
Grand Island, Nchr. ROWMARY R OSBORNE APA
Lcgis- ' ' ' ' '
ature. Curtain Raiscrs
845 Ontario St.
1111.111 B. NnR'1'oN,
1016 San Juan Ave.
Ln Junta, Colo.
333 N. Kalanmzuo Ave.
0 T E
MARGA1ua'1' FRANCES OVERALI.,
Z ME 3 S. Market,
Rosa INIARGARET Ovmvron, STE
G. Esmixan PAGE, S1 111
119 Vlfarren Ave.
Spanish Club, S. A. B.. Cur-
tain Raisers, A. A., Book Club
14 S. Union,
Spanish Club, Orchestra, Pep
Acmas M. PATTERSON
Glee Club, Pep Squad
Llama Enrzaniarn PEM., 9 T E
7335 N. Meridian
-X -,- V- - ,.
-W f.,,f-s.H---A -,
. . i ' " '
PENNEIJ. PERDUE P15-r'r1s Pxavv Plaiwox
Pvrtwrxawnnnolzn PurLr,ufs Prrr P1T'r:u,xN Pxzmzu
POLLAK Por,1.1ax' Pmz'r12nFusr.n Pos'r Pxomu-r
JANE P1:Nma1.L Hluumrr Pxfsufrlzwnxzncicn JANE M. Po1.x..xx, A P A
1016 VV. Sycamorc, 456 Bluff St. 221 W. Sth St.
Kokomo, Incl. Alton, Ill. Anderson, Ind.
Curtain Raisers Bizoochcm, A. A.
RUTH POLLEY, I' A fb
MARY ANN EERDUE Donorrrv Pm1,r.n-S, AP A 1015 Boone St' X
400 IE- Mum St- 837 Jackson St. Piqua, Ind.
Windsor, Mo. Gary, Ind. -P V
Spanish Club, A. A., Hockey JMIE35 ogzzjgghlgg B M B
Er.1zAnE'rn P1511-is W P C Oillf Piflf, Ill.
Fort Logan, Colo' AUN11-A x'r'r uftaui mscrs, STEPHENS
Book Club, Hypatid Hexagon Ada, Okla' MSIAPINDARD
Mfuw Loulsls PEW, E IX Mmm' DUDLEY PITTMAN, 'I'Afb Chfffilglui Ort In
53?-4 lat Avg S' E' Illaflk Rrivg' Spanisli! D Club l Bizoochem
Cl ars, owa Z1 exg , . . 4 ,J 4 ,
Curtain Rniscrs Curtain Raisers, Glee Club ixifn' 13Ed'0fS'1pEE1Ei51g,ESPH'
CATHERINE 13xax'roN, A P A ANNETTE PIZER, Z M E PPIg3IvM1T, :Ir fb qi
8816 .Justine A 216 N. Eddy Rd, L- OFM
C1-Ma Du Quoin, Ill.
1 EO- .UL Grand Island, Nebr. Curtllin R . S d
Curtain Rzusers Curtain Raisers Cert ichoirmsers' tu ent Con-
Vr, QI U 'TLT If In . ' PVT' . 4 . ,
, 1-I-,lA 7' ' ' , ' . '
ill 4 4
. . 11,
-. , . -,o1.i, .E -,--,,,.,
1 , '-1-""' ,-""'-- ' ' 1' !". 'j ' 'ff-4"L-1 4'u.4"'w,fx-
1 .. ,Evil--.. 1 ,I-V -1 . E -!
yy? T U
S,mvm Kvma 1.'URCIil,I.. -1' A B
123 W. mln Sl. '
Pro-Musica, Glue Club
V'IRGIN1A Iimzsxmw, ZZ I X
111 VV. Park,
VIRGINIA FAuw1ai.r. RA'l'Cl.lllF,
2437 Fzxirlinlml Ave.
Spanisal1 Club, Book Club
Ihmuxw Jovcrz Rmau
RA Tcx.1v1f Rmzn Rmisxi
RIliS'l'1Ell1iR Rxuomxn Romuxs
ROSENIXAUM ROSTRON Roni
Gmmnnnun Rlsismnnlu MARY JANE Row,
B 'lv F, QI' 9112, T E T
321 Putlnwnizmuie St.
Spanish Club, French Club,
Sunrise Choir, Gllee Club
230 S. H:u'1'ism1 Ave.
Home Eeonomics Club
Jmwr Vmcmm RuasTmuzR
1028 1111116211011 Ave.
Curtain Raisers, Jr. Pe
138 White Ave.
Grand Junction, Colo.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Vruorxm E. ROSTRON
408 North Ave.
:Im :Ia :Iv
112 E. Court St. I'IELlfN RINGLAND, E IX lvaukeganf Ill'
Elkhorn, Wis. 716 5, 3,11 -
McAlester, Okla. MARGARET H. R01-K
M11'DR'5D Rlllffm JUNE Romulus 2030 Grove Ave.
306 Miami St. 120 S, 50th St' Quincy, Ill-
Himvzxtlm, Kam. Omalm, Nebr. Book Club, STEPHENS LIFE
, Zig. ii.: " F ' it ', ll I . ij-g?l:"' l ,,
-- ,Ll Gl1s.A.,.,r' -1- . ...L . 10- Q- ', ne- lJ'.h,, -.YY ...,:LQ,Ll,r- .
RUCKER SADILEK SAr.1.MAN SAMPSON Smunxszzo
SANNER Smvvzzlz SCHAID Scnmuf Scmlun
Sc1fmU'r1'E Scnmsvrsr, Scnoxfmm Sonumz Scuwlnrrsxorn
JEANICE Rucxxan Donorux' SANNER, fb -P111 Kzvrunvn Sc:-IMUTTE
644 S. llth St.
Des Moines, Iowa.
408 W. Jackson St.
St. Louis, Mo.
Manx' Enllzanmn SAWYER
904 E. Maple Rd. Blvd.
Home Economics Club, French
Many SCHAID, A P A
5730 E. Washington St.
A. A., Soccer
RUTH SAMPSON, Z ME EMNOR SCHERFI 9 T E
605 Hovey Ave. , .
Normal, Ill. 1607 5- QUWCY-
Burrnll Orchestra Tulsa' Okla'
HELEN SANDBEXG, B 111 l" HELEN L. SCHMID, B E B
Garber, Okla. 816 Douglas St.
Pro-Musica, Glee Club, Or- Ottawa' IH' .
chestra Book Club, Curtain Rzusers
.I .Q . .,,,..-.,
1, ,' Ji,-
. ' I l .
1700 N. La Salle
Chicago, Ill. '
ELENOR SCHREPEI., KA -I,
424 Lovell Ave.
French Club, A. A.
LIEONA SCHUIKFZ, S211
Book Club, Spanish Club
1. .S ,,l4,.,.
Scmvn-xclc Scqnmc Siincwicx Ssxmsl. V SEYMOUR
Sxxxammrt Smuznwoon SIIIPTON SHIRE A. Sxxoswxmuan
E. Snoxmzuuan Suu-sou SLAYDEN H. Si.r1'rrz M. Smxfm
Rosle NIAY Scnw I Ncx
1404 S. Jefferson Ave.
TRACY SCOIIEE, '-1' fb -lf, fl' 9 li
286 Mnin St.
814 K Ave.
709 N. 24111 St.
Exist Sl. Louis, Ill.
Home Economics Clulm
Cnosuv S1-:YMouu, I-I T F
130 E. liltll St.
Associate Editor STEPHEN-
, ..., ,. P, v , 7...-Q. I,
322 St. Ann St.
NIARY jo Smiuwoon
313 Clmntnuqun Lane
Home Economics Club
Doms SIIIPTON, PA 111
Green Mountain, Town
A. A., Orchestra
Vmcxxm SHIRE, 9 TE
502 E. Cleveland
Ponca City, Okla.
ALICE MAE SHOEMAKER
EVHLYN SHOEMAKER, A P A
601 N. 47th St.
Cu rtam Raisers
I-Lxzxsl. CI.Am1: SIMPSON
1132 VV. Park Pl.
Oklalloma City, Okla.
S. L. W. V.
O. V. SLAYDEN, FA 111
S06 Market St.
Curtain Raisers, French Club
MAuc.1uu-:'r'rE Shura, HT 1', 9 A E
SOB N. 7th St.
Council Bluffs, Iowa
V.-L -1?.-.fr A+...
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, ,- 4- . u .
, . , I '
n '-iflffl' 'K l U, t 1 ' I 'vo'
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. , .4 -. - .
. .-1. ,."".-.-.. it
l...1,.,,.... -.. ,fu ..4,. .,,
SMH-11 Sxxemfza. Sox-nr: Sournwicv. Si-Anon
Smzrmv . Smuxcan S'r1:1.zE Srrivnns STEWART
S1014 Srosicovs , Szunianamak STUMP SUDIN
1 ' in . '
MARY JANE Smiru, 9 T E Suzormiz Srmnzv, 6 F E ELLA L. Sion. I' A 'IB 'I' 9 12
Kansas City, Mo.
STEPHENS LIFE. Snap'
shot Editor STEPHEN-
Dokofrnx' SNYDHR, . . KA fb
4 Fairview Ave.
Battle Creek, Mich.
Curtain Raisefs, LIFE
Er.1zAn1a'rH SUPER, Q 'II
1531 Cypress St.
KATHERINE Sou'ruwicK, fl' 'I' fb
935 Maple St.
Hypatia Hexagon, A. A.,
314 Granmmnt St. A
E511-nm JANE Smunmzu, B E B
724 Forest Ave.
Asst. Bus. Mgr. STEPHEN-
15115 Artesian Blvd.
llimw Bunn Srnwawr, F A -Iv
Hot Springs, S. D.
Book Club, Spanish Club
Belle Plzline, Iowa
Curtain Raisers, Vice-Pres.
Pro-Musica, String Quartette,
Clee Club, Burrall Class Or-
chestra, String Ensemble
Irlm-'ri E Srosicoz-if
1635 Vllashington Ave.
Baxter Springs, Kan.
A A A, fb 0 K
616 I'ortland Ave.
Bizoochem, A. A., Hypatia
AIKLDRED Srunfr, fl' A B
323 XV. Church
Amsm. Sunni, A A A
A. A., Pro-Musica, Sunrise
Choir, Glee Club, Soccer
. 4"7""e'tj'T"?'ii,'7- '- 7Mf'WE"iTv7' :Y-'W--,.!5-if
' 1 ll -475 i.,"',...Ii'g...N I lil .ng 1 " Wi-L it , .'.-.-'. - 1- , i.. J., .
1... Y--Y- 'Ir-4-......-4.-.
-.- ,i. .-
- .l ,,.., -it T -fa'
- .. v- mf-.,
I -f 'ti-T-V "i 1 1 ' V W ' 1 W ' 'A' 'A' Y '- '
I i' 'K its l J I
A 4 x 1,-59.21, 4, L W. ai!
. . ,. ,.l....'...
P' 4.-Y .-- Yates-,
'IQACKET1' A. Tneon. J'. '.l',w1.ox W. 'l'M'Lon Tmums
'lflioxmli TuxuE'r'1'S TIEMANN T1Nn.xL TONJES
'l'uu1c1l,urT Tui.1.Y TURNER VAN mg Envri xfAND1iRVVERP
J3xi'r'1'v 'l'Ac1cli'1'1l', Izl T I' Bxiumui T1-1oRN1:, 111 -Ii III VIIQGINIA 'l'rr.UEnAF'r, 2 I X
159 Sylvester Ave. 502 Cecil St. 853815 Cashio
Webster Groves, Mo. Xvaynokn, Okla. Los Angeles, Calif.
Junior Pep Squad, Trio Book Club, Rhythm Recital
DEAN TnmE'r'rs, B 3 B
ANN CA'F11lEli.lNE 'l'Ax'i.on, I-I T 1' 503 High St- ALICE TULLY' Z ME
925 VV. 17th St. Union City, Ind. Box 625,
Oldahmml City- Okla' llook Club, Sunrise Choir, Grand Island, Nebr.
JEAN Mfuus 'l'm'1,on mee Club Student Concert Choir
46:lii11cigllil,i8lilLl1ive. EMILY LOUISE 'FIICMANN EMMA' Tu1zNI5R
I 3336 Summit St. 41 Clay St.
S' L' xv' X ' Kansas City, Mo. Mt. Sterling, Ky.
NVINIFRIED '1'Av1.ok, KA'I' Spanish Club
1407 N. Jackson St. VIOLET VAN DH ERVE1 KACI,
Waukegan, Ill. Bu.Lu: T,lNnAr., A P A, 'Iv 9 K 2612 Wauwatoszl Ave.
C. S. B., Huckcy
Doncvrlzv 'l'ERRAs, 'lf lb fl'
940 Asbury Ave.
226 S. 2nd St.
Curtain Raisers, A. A., Hockey,
Jr. Rep. A. C.
1631 S. Green Bay Rd.
Home Economics Club, Glec HELEN Toxflisf gli' Highland Park, 111'
Club Pender, Nehr. Spanish Club
W l .I i .l 4 l- -f -TN? v",A'fI...F11l.Q.ffm-?".e, U 2
' Q., Af'.L'.i::jLi.j,e 9.1, . .. .N I 'Ili fl M1 w1rl.?'.l'3.'. 31' T,
X7AN GINKLE Vlsnsrlzcm llVA.DI.lNGTON Wfxcowma . E. WAr.1:r:u
H. NV,u,xxan E. WALr.1:1q V. WAr.r.1:R W1n.'roN Wmmxsx
W Ascmzn NVASKOW XV.x'rEn5 VV151 R Wm, 1,5
ELIZABISTH VAN GINKLE, BKTII' HELEN WAx,K1an, KAQ' Lois lulklllli XVASCIHER
Lamar, Colo. 569 Gilpin St, Cary, Ill.
- Denver, Colo. A' A. Soccer
, 1 ' f N ..1
HELEN VERSTEGAN 5 I X EUGLNIA VM I PR lJono'rnv E. Wixsxow, K A fl'
Sioux City, Iowa
S. L. W. V., A. A., Soccer.
RENA I-Iorxt WM!lI.lNGTON, KA fb
MAXINE WAGONER, K A fl'
Excelsior Springs, Mo.
305 N. 10th St.
Pro-Musica, Sunrise Choir
122 Bourke St.
RosANN1a WALTON, fl- A B
409 S. 3rd St.
Spanish Club, Glec Club'
JANET XVARREN, B E B, lb 9 K
9 Commonwealth Ave.
1006 N. Harlem -
River Forest, Ill.
Curtain Raise rs
Jonw rm VVATERS
404 N. Market St.
Pep Squad, I-lockcy
MAR'PIlA Fr.o1uaNc1a Wxanz,
123 W. Meek
Curtain Raiscrs, Pep Squad
.ANNA GENE W1am.s
Aurora, Ill. 58 Vvhm'
Curtain Rnisers Mt. Sterling, Ky.
--1- , 1 ,"f1v" f , 'Q' i' ff'
1 ' T
ff W 7
New Holland, Ill.
Pres. Ilurrall Bible
Javrm Wurrm mx,
II T I'
227 N. Lmnbzml Ave.
Oak Park, lll.
843 Elm St.
Webster City, Iowa
S. A. B., French Cluh, Cur-
tain Raisers, A. A., Soccer.
Junior Pep Squad
NV II LTM lik
C. NV 1 r.soN
9 '1' E, X A -I-, fl- 9
1618 Bluff, Ark.
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Wicomzs W u.msH
N. W rnsos XVITTEN
W oomvann Woomvoxvrn
JANE Woumcv, K A 41'
K 904 VVisconsin St.
French Club. STEPHENS
Pan-Hellenic, French Club. LIFE, HANDBOOK
Eunoawv Wu,r,xAms, KA fir ANNABELI-E WOODMAN
109 E. Lexington Blvd.
Book Club, Curtain Raiscrs
CnAm.ou'1'is Roru Wn.soN,
316 W. wvlllllllli St.
Vice-Pres. BSB, A. A.. Cur-
tain Raisers, Violin Ensemble,
Burrall Class Orchestra
504 Dodge St.
Doms E. XVITTEN, I' A fb
1204 S. 4th St.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
Home Economics Club
1 9 5
701 VV. Finley Ave.
Lucnmm Woons, H T I'
614 Euclid Ave.
Des Moines, Iowa
A. A., Hockey
MARY JANE Woonwann,
ll' 'lf 'l', CP 9 K
14 Interwood Pl.
Ceusor East Hall, Curtain
Raisers, Sec. Glee Club, Sun-
,v,,,.' -V .,-..
,f-. 1.-, Q- T E. .X
,--., --l., + -.-.Q-+i
A. ,..'l, ,s.-.-,.- ,,.... J, Y .
1 V, 7 -qvf'-er-+ 1-'L+ .f
. .,.-. f. ...D ,.
,,,l .,.A,A L- .. i
ZABEL LA CROIX
Route it 2
Book Club, Curtain Raisers,
Bram-my Wunsmzu, SIX, 6 AE
Vice-Pres. gunior Class, Asst.
Adv.Mgr. S 'EPHENSOPI-IIA
LENA YAWITZ -
Campbell St. -' 5
Glee Club, Pro-Musica
BETTY YEAGER, HTF
Pros. Junior Class, Curtain
Rmsers, Hypatia Hexagon
. 4. 1-14.4 ,-,Y -, .-
Anais JANE xyOLlKER,
EIX, 11' 9 li
Book Club, Curtain Raiscfs,
S. A. B.
HEl.EN Cam' ZAMQL,
H 'T P, 'I' 9 K
435 N. Macomb St.
Ilurrall Class Orchestra, Ox"
chestra Training Class
FLORENCE EVELYN LA Cnoxx,
9 T E
12106 Stewart Ave.
lwinxusnm-11 Lum-EN, H T F
3357 Ruckle St.
IIILDRED MILES, fl' ll, fb
Home Economics Club
I" F' rl 'vi
Ymcm You man
Oc'r.xvm SEYMOUR, E I X
15 Sunset Hill
Mm Pr-:.xnr. SULLIVAN
f , . N-r-
4 sh - -f .-L -F- -"'-
t un.. . 1 , .,,
, .,, , ,inn-' 141. 5 1
' 1 ' 7 l llnL I
v . 5--Y-V' -.1Y,:l-1'- -Q,-....,,.
OA-UEN TA T10
S TUDEN TS
"Here one of the guinea-pigs cheered, and
was immediately suppressed by the officers of
lhe court. As this is rather a hard word,
I will just explain to you how it was done.
They had a large canvas bag, which tied up
at the mouth with strings: into this they
slipped the guinea-pig, head-first, and then
sat upon it."
M32 fl Z ',
FELEPE CHAPMAN HAMMOND GROW
Presidenr ........ .... M ARY GROW
Vice-President ..... .... D OROTHY CHAPMAN
Secretary-Treasurer .... .... G ERALDINE HAMMOND
S. A. B. Representative. ...... MARY FELEPE
Sponsor . ................. DR. PAUSTIAN
The Sophomore Class has also been an active group this year. It is rather
difhcult to make a distinction between the Sophomore and the Freshman Classes
because they are so closely related in activities. Of course, it is realized that the
Sophomores are a year older than the Freshmen.
Last year, the two classes were combined under the same administration.
This year the classes were-both larger and therefore they were organized as
The Sophomore Class elected as its sponsor a new member of the faculty
-Dr. Paustian. He has given the members of the class his interest and his
time. Several times this year, Dr. Paustian has invited the Sophomores to
his home where they have spent the evening.
The Freshman Class entertained the Sophomore Class in the fall at Dr.
Van Buskirk's home, and in May the Sophomores entertained the Freshmen
with a picnic.
At the end of the year the Sophomores planted a tree on the campus.
All of the students as well as the College appreciated the gift of the Sophomore
Mt ,,, 9
E PLER STEPHENSON LATIMER CLUGSTON
President ....... . . .ANN EPLER
Vice-President ,.... . . .Lois CLUGsToN
Secretary-Treasurer .... . . ,MARY ALICE STEPHENSON
S, A. B. Representative ....... CI-IARLINE LATIMER
Sponsor .,......,......... DR. VAN BUSKIRK
The Freshman Class has been a very ambitious group in spite of its small
membership, There were only ten class members, but they organized and
elected class oflicers, an S. A. B. Representative, and a sponsor.
The first event which the Freshman Class held was a dinner for its sponsor
and his Wife, Dr. and Mrs. Van Buskirk. The dinner was held at the Tiger
Hotel in one of the private dining rooms. From all the reports that circulated
over the campus the next day, the dinner must have been very worth while.
The Freshman Class entertained the Sophomore Class in April by giving
them a party at Dr. Van Buskirk's home. The two classes have always been
very good friends because of the small membership of each, and by com-
bining the two groups, a very successful party was enjoyed by the two classes.
To return the compliment of the Freshman class, the Sophomore Class
held a picnic in honor of the Freshmen. As usual the girls had a great time.
Stephens students are very proud of their Freshman and Sophomore
Classes. The two groups are the victims of many comments and of many
songs, but in reality the upper classmen are proud of them.
19.9 -F T
' Y -1, .,-Y. ,., J
,r 1 ,,--F-ysi-a-' ,f-af., -.f
lo 'l '.A'., '1f.-fQ,,.
BELL Bilulwixmw BROWN CI-IAPMAN Fx2Ll3'l'iS
GROW I-Lxmiuoxn Hlumm Howsii IVIALTBY
Maivrm MYERS Saxnninsn Smvru Si-mas
DANNA JANE BELL lvlanx' Gnow, -I1 -D fb MARY E. MAu'rxN, fb A B
lliiuw Emmy B12Riu'MAN, FAQ'
405 N. 12th St.
Spanish Club, Bizoochem,
MARION BROVVN, F A 'I'
1448 B. St.
Curtain Raisers, S. L. XV. V.,
DOROTHY CHAPMAN, ll' fl' 111
S. L. W. V., Vice-Pres. Soph-
56 Grove St.
103 E. Adams,
Pres. Sophomore Class, Glen
St. John, Kan.
Sec.-Trcas. Soghomore Class,
Glee Club, Orc astra
EVELYN Bvnn HARDIN, AP A
6277 Grand Vista Ave.
French Club, Hvpatia Hexagon
EDITH Howsli. A A A
229 S. Delrose.
Curtain Raisczrs. S. A. B.
MARIE MALTnv, SZ 'lf
415 N. Cherry,
I I lv fl
Curtain Raiscrs, STEPHENS
Bn:'r1'v Mviaus, 2 I X
1448 Lake Blvd.
St. Joseph. Mich.
Legislature, S. L. NV. V.
'1'm5i,MA E. SANDRIDGE
Spanish Club, Home Economics
JUNE SMITH, HTI'
673 S. Santa Fe
Amex: Ez-un Svlcias, ZME
Fort NV:1yue, Ind.
f---rf if -----..'--.---wf'-f
f , - , ,
V ' - VYTYJLQ-' sw-'HI ' 'f . -1' 'il l, 5 - ' T 'Q-fffszg--f 4
4 '.L..Q.Q1'h.:.fL1 ..- -'S--.... L -, -I - fl: ,,
Bmsxan Cmzcsroxv Dlwxs Dunsman
Hoon-mc Junv Lmxnlan S'rm-m:NsoN
l3li'r'rv CJAH4 'llmsiaxz MARVEENE Er.1zA1an'rH HOOPER-
156 Crcstwzly. 1200 College Ave.
Wichita, Kan. Topeka, Kan.
I-Inman Loxs Cu.uos'roN, AP A 3500 N, 12th St,
323 N. Cl1:mng:cy St. Kansas CIW, kan-
C0lllllllllfl CIW. Illll- Book Club. Hypatin Hexagon,
Vice-Pres. Freslmmu Clnss S- L- VV- V., Ffemlh Club
Crmunxxzs LATIMER, Il' fb fl'
Fmxclcs mvls, A A A Alexander, Kau-
S-11qS, Cmwfo-I-4 S. A. B., Glee Club
you Scott' km" MARY Amcxi STIQPIIENSON,
A Box 618
CA'l'T!ARl,Nli l,llNSl'lIElf Rolla, Mo.
1344 151 AW- Pm-Musica, Sec.-Treas. Fresh-
Ccdill' Rlllll'-li IUWC1 mzm Class, Glee Club, 'Cello
ANN Erma, BE B lX'IAu'rH,x Er.lzAnm'H 'I'AYLoR,
lVooclcrufl Hnspital 629,W. 58113 St. .
Puvelnlu, Colm. 182115115 Clly. M0-
Ifrus. Fl'CSlll1lIlll Class A. A.
I "V-' ix , sy ,ffl
A 1 . .. , l i.- ' -44. 4- 4...
"They told me you had been lo her
And mentioned me to him:
She gave me a good character
But said I could not swim.
I gave her one, they gaue him two,
You gave us three or more:
They all returned from him to you
Though they were mine before.
Don't let him know she liked them
A secret kept from all the rest,
Between yourselves and me."
, n ,
, .V',.-A in I Q A , , ,,..,,, , ,V -. ,-S
--.,.djKqV.nn-,1,-,.- T- ' V' 'M 5 X- 5 .IA . '.,- .- --f .w- --
, V V I w , .'--,A 'I
, w l-,. ,Y Y-
A, , ,V - .. ...1',,.
EXOOIU-IHHYQS, inseparables, and the junior pep squad.
p easant memory.
P Z Three physical education majors, feet, looking for birds.
50p 6 The line-up, companions, Carl Jr., and part of the rooters
yn? ,..., 1.
' f. 135' " .' . Q . ' , ,
n 9 Y 0'
A 1 YQ gf an wgg
1 6 4 fiwiiq
If X 'lf ' .xi gf, 1 gd
Q i ' 7 - W, ' ' ' 'itly , .
+ ,iff 3 4
Aw 1 Y ' S. ,
D 1 Lfffjf' 2 ft'f51.
1- . wb' -ifif' 'rl 'T 'gf 'T
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1. Q REX
3 4 X , 1 'l
J I N I ' 4 V
-ff: Qu 3 5 Hi
55, 1 R 'X fd
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.1 E " it I '
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-Edj-lv-67,71 The camera catches a few snaps of the most important places Visited on the
Eastern trip. They include the St. Thomas Cathedral. Arlington National
T ' Cemetery, the Statue of Liberty, the New York skyline, the Lincoln Memorial,
7? the rapids and falls at Niagara, Independence Hall, and Mount Vernon.
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SUSIES DIAR Y
Sept. 15. Alice in Wonderland arrives
at school, Ends that her trunk has
been delayed, and so must borrow
pajamas for the party which ofii-
cially opens the school year.
Sept. 16. "Meet me" is the first de-
lightful experience which Alice un-
dergoes at the Big Sister dance in
the basement of North Hall. "Study
me" will be the next thing she does
in this place.
Sept. 20. The President of Civic As-
sociation announces that there shall
be a tea in the parlors of North Hall,
and the little Wonder-girl goes,
wondering if anything big ever
happens on the main campus.
Sept. 24. "Eat me" seemed to be-the
slogan at the first barbecue, which
We hope is only a beginning of many
of the same.
Oct. 2. Clear out the dining room,
and let's all dance, to the tunes of
Bob lVlilam's orchestra. It's the
C. A. dance everyone has been Wait-
ing for. Only one thing bothers
Alice. Why such a long receiving
Oct. 4. The sorority teas have started,
and Alice Waits for the queen to
suggest playing croquet with the
necks of ilamingoes. But the presi-
dents have had training courses in
such, and her only amusement is the
balancing of the cup on her knee.
Oct. 6. The 'drst big mass meeting of
the year, and Alice realizes that
Stephens girls are just naturally
poised. For example, the C. A.
Oct. 9. The A. A. Bonfire! One of the
most active clubs on campus has its
annual outing and, around a big
bonfire, teaches the Juniors campus
songs. Um! Cider and doughnuts.
Oct. 15. The school trips to hear the
recital given for the Seniors by the
faculty, and goes home Wondering
if there's any talent left over. Alice,
stunned by the beautiful music, at-
tends the reception given for the
officers on campus, and realizestthat
never before has she ever known
such gorgeous-looking and com-
Oct. 20. Nlass meeting is turned over
to Miss Pugh, and the Seniors leave
with loud War-vvhoops. What can
it be? Preferential day? Oh, then
you mean the sorority rushing is
over? Just when I was beginning
to have a good time with them all.
Say, Alice, how do you spell-Q
Oct. 24. The first Kemper dance of
the year has arrived, and forty-three
Stephens girls are invited. The
dance had to be held up thirty min-
utes for their arrival, and they make
one of the school's famous effective
SCOTT'S - MCALLISTER,S MARKET,
DELICATESSEN St MEATS
For the Make this store your headquarters
for all a spread needs to be different. 1
10th at Bawy. Dial 3144 T
IF mrs CLEANING
C A L L
"Masters in our Line"
Dial 4113 909 Cherry
Oct. 25. The big moment is here,
and the fairy child wears a white
dress over to her newly chosen chap-
ter rooms, and comes forth with-
misty eyes, the sorority flower, and
the Udarlingest little pledge pin."
Oct. 26. Pledge duties begin today,
and the seniors take a sudden dis-I
like to carrying their own books,
SUPERIOR WORK FOR THE FASTIDIOUS MISS
1019 BROADWAY f
"Noted For Service"
THE GEM DRUG COMPANY
1011 E. Broadway
STATIONERY SODA FOUNTAIN SANDWICHES CANDY l
MAX FACTOR and DOROTHY PERKINS TOILETRIES
Home of MARTHA WASHINGTON CHOCOLATES
Free Delivery A
Exclusive Riding CHECKER
Apparel CAB CO.
READY 'ro Wmiri Phone 31 11
and Rent a Drive it
MADE TO MEASURE oar Yourself
FOR .ANY RTDIN G-
Write for Catalogue
and Samples 3,
Keep up with the
LEXINGTON, KY. Tunes
RADIO ELECTRIC SHOP
The Home of the Thoroughbred Tiger Hotel 13110116
i 1932 SA VITAR
SSID? BR .
ULTRA SMART FOOTWEAR
FOR EVERY OCCASION.
They ntethe feet carefully and price
their SHOES reasonably.
8 I 6 BROADWAY
Oct. 29. Do, re, me, fa ,... For weeks
We haven't been able to study after
ten because of that dinging noise,
but it's all over now, and North
Hall takes the Glee Club cup home
to put it on some of those empty
Nov. l. White dresses are donned for
formal pledging, which marks the
end of a long period of anxiety for
both rushees and rushers.
Nov. 2. The Junior class elects its
temporary officers. All the good-
looking girls Were chosen. Only
time will tell as to their eiiiciency.
Nov. 3. The Open House this year
is a tea dance, and too many hearts
are broken because Kemper cannot
e Ya bxoos
apparel of quality
Nov. 12 and 13. The first dramatic
production of the year, and an un-
usual roll call in Curtain Raisers
makes it a huge success.
Nov. 17. Mr. Gauntlett demonstrates
his art by playing a number with
Kryl himself looked just like Santa
Claus. Or does Alice still have il-
ESTABLISHED 18 70
VICTOR RECORDS T'
RUGS, FURNITURE, LUGGAGE
Dial 3156 RADIOS 23-25 s. earn
'- HARRIS' '-
:I Tradition has made l-larris' the favorite :I
:u place tor Stephens girls to ielly in the 'L
I . . -
I, afternoon, to dine on Saturday evenings, -
:: and to 'breakfast leisurely on Sunday
:I mornings. :-
I: i -
-I . . . ':
:, For twenty-six years excellent lculslne, I,
-: courteous service, and tantalizing music
:I have upheld the tradition. :-
:I To the grczdzzczizon alazff: :'
:: I-larris' offers its best wishes. I:
:: To the new Sefzzbmi- ::
:I l-larris' offers its continued services.
:: To the new fwzzbfzrs :'
' . , . ll
: I-Iarrls offers a cordial welcome. .:
-I V --
Ig A. A. MILLARD, Mgr. I:
Wholesale and Retail
NVe Deliver' to All Parts of the
City Free of Charge
QUALITY OUR MOTTO
921 Broadway Columbia, Mo.
Nov. 24. Courtesy tests with the
Kappas rating hrst. Make a bow,
dear courteous ladies. Bridges held
for the first time. Another chance
Nov. 25. Boxes are arriving in droves
at the postofhce. It's nice to have a
room mate with adoring relatives.
111 South 9th
"Be Good To Your Clothesv
CLEANING-PRESSING 8: REPAIRING
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO.
Complete Women Outfitters
I -.,.,grr,r,e ,--
H Our Ifats are X
made especially 003155, DYCSSCS
fm- 11119 Lingerie, Hosiery
Collvgre Girls for the
I and Discriminating.
priwd Priced within the reach of
mo I Everyone.
CTURLING IRONS SMOOTHING- IRONS
John L. Platt
BOUDOIR LAMPS PARCHMENT SHADES
Phone 5318 17 So. 9th
l'Vomen 'S Wear
Nov. 25. Alice wanders into a mass
meeting and finds it a howling mass
of Susies. She, learns from a queer
creature carrying a tub that it is a
pep assembly for the Thanksgiving
Nov. 26. The first snowfall of the
year, and the Southern girls nearly
go wild. The hockey games sur-
prise Alice, who had gotten first-
hand information, and she is dumb-
founded when the Juniors take the
soccer cup with a 2-O score, and tie
with the upperclassmen for hockey.
North Hall waits until six-thirty
for the most delicious turkey dinner
you have ever put in your mouth.
The Junior class has its permanent
officers elected now, and they form
the receiving line at a reception in
the parlors of the new hall.
Dec. 2. Six weeks' exams, and the
Susies don't even hear the light bell
ring. And then the little night
Watchman stands across the street.
and gets your number.
Dec. 5. Seniors gallivant all over the
dining room floor to the tune of
Eddie Kuhn's music which was
:specially imported from Kansas
City, A great time was had by all.
Dec. l3. The day is given over to
the Burrall Bible Class which pre-
sents the living Christmas tree, and
two performances of the delightful
play, Eager Heart.
.X Pause a Minute to Refresh
Ru ' ' T, - Yourself A A
D R 1 N 14 gf 5,5
A r1 ,,, ::? , ei! , :1 y , i,Ef::5' g
' . . ' 1 D S NZ
um is ,ink
Tmfifnmh. 2 , Ihafffiiull
"uv "2 "dv 'l
ii "in sterilized bottles" EEE?-
F JUST A DRINK-BUT WHAT A DRINK ul
- COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
' ' COLUMBIA, MO.
Ours is the Trade W
Thai 'Service Made
EVERYTHING FOR THE SCHOOL
AND LIBRARY '
Opposite U niveursity Library
BANKING IS TO BUSINESS
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE IS
Om' Wome11's depa1't'ment, coiiduoted by college
women who know your needs and problems, is merely
one of our many means of meeting the needs of the
Wisdom is the Elti'1'IIJlliC of Seniors. Prove yours by
'visiting and using the most up-to-date bzxnking' firm in
A Service-built Institution
Boone County Trust Company
SINCLAIIL PENNANT HOTELS
filllllllllllil, Mo. 301121, M0-
. FTA? W 52:33,
on ' ifwhli on
:fi-1-' H ,ff -rf: fi'
- , W,--"Iv f . 'f? .3f I,
4521 I erin ,E i
I I - T-.ng-1 Ir -.+I-f2-1:.,r 22 I 'I 1
lI, : ' .I :xi i Q E 5 Ei 5 l iz .- t
40 and 63 jfif9 I"I:-. 66 and 63
Sinclair Pennant Taverns
on II. ny. 66
IIIIAAII, IIIIIIA. ' I' 1
SPR I NGFIELD, MU
DES I ERES CSI. Louisj, MO.
Dec. 14. Such perfect three-part sing- .
Ing you have never heard before,
and for the second consecutive year,
Zeta Mu drags down the sorority
glee club cup. CF 6
Dec. 17. Christmas vacation and even
our trunks have left. There is just
time before my train to stop to wish
you all a very merry Christmas, and
9 l 4 BDWY.
Ul'Ulll'Sll'?l playing every
:eIl'lI-'I-110011 Elllll evening.
a happy New Year.
WhC'I1 in need of
COLLEGE, HOTEL or INSTITUTE SUPPLIES
WiI'e, W1'ite or Phone
CENTRAL MIssouIzI's LARGEST EQUIIJMENT House
ll4 W. 2nd St. Sedalia, Mo.
Jan. 6. The Campus Service Board
has its division party in the gym,
and everyone seemed to enjoy it
just gobs. It was to have been a
depression party. You know, hard-
tack, old clothes and everythin', but
Ruth McC1avren, President of the
Board, is ill at her home in Kansas
City, and the plans were all hers.
Jan. 8. After having such a good time
performing pledge duties and obey-
ing actives' orders, the poor sorority
pledges are given one day of com-
plete freedom. And they rightly
"Builders of girls' new dormitory
' for Stephens Collcgc, l93O."
call it Hell Day. If you had worn
seven petticoats, carried a broom,
dressed like a washerwoman, worn
a mustache, and painted your face
all over with lipstick so you'd look
logical when you whooped like an
Indian, you'd be a little worn too.
GOTI-IAM GOLD STRIPE HOSIERY
HUMMING BIRD I-IOSIERY
Ill ilfifl I.
IRELAND GLOVES Th S f cfs 3 JM h ff - e .
WARNER FOUNDATION GARMENTS
S. H. KRESS 8: CO.
FIVE, TEN, and TWENTY-FIVE CENT STORE
Pennsylvania Avenue at Fifteenth Street N. W.
Opposite United States Treasury and New
Department of Commerce Buildings.
Principal governmental and commercial activities center around the Wash-
ington. Theatres and many points of interest are but a few minutes' walk.
Business affairs and recreational features are thus quickly arranged.
400 Bedrooms-each with tub and shower, overhead electric fan, circulating
ice water, extension phone in bathrooms, and floor clerks on every guest Hoof
assure comfort and service.
Dining Room and Coffee Shoppe-provide a la carte and table d'hote service,
sensibly priced, in keeping with the times. Roof dining room is open June to
September, inclusive, where one may also enjoy views of Washington and its
environs for miles around.
Eight Meeting or Banquet Rooms-capacities seven to seven hundred, two
on the roof--daylighted Hall of Nations equipped with public address system-
lnechanical ventilation-thirty foot stage-dressing rooms-exhibit space. .
Conventions-school groups and commercial organizations accorded special
attention by experienced public relations department.
Rates on Application
S. E. BONNEVILLE . W. M. EATON
Managing Director Convention Manager
MILLINERY FROCKS C1OS'I"lIME JEWELRY
Smart Apparel for Women
T 109 S. 9th St. Columbia, Mo.
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
fllll11lllJl'l' of Federal fl'lvsm'vcj
Your accomxlz always appreciated :intl given mn' personal zltlf-ntion.
"The Bank of Friendly Service"
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS FROM
We are the only florists in Columbia who grow the flowers we sell.
Quality and variety of the Hnest blooms combined with expert artistic
Flowers by Wire anywhere.
Flower Shop-16 S. 9TH Greenhotzses-WEST BOULEVARD
Jan. 20. We miss our Wednesday Feb. 26. Thirty-four appendicitis cases
evening period of quiet thought U . .
when The KZ-ng of Kings is pre- to date. Do you have a pam in your
sented in the auditoritlmfand there Side?
is no vespers.
J. GUY MCQUITTY
21 N. TENTH PHONE 3336
H. A. DOTY and R. J. FOERST, Proprietors.
COLUMBIA'S DEPENDABLE DEPARTMENT
Dry Goods - Notions - Drug Sundries - Hosiery - Underwear
Draperies - Rugs - Window Shades
Headquarters for Ladies' Ready-To-Wear
ALWAYS THE RIGHT
PLACE TO BUY
TJIUWPS RUGS TABLES
LUG GA fl E NOXfELT'TES
'ere o 1
wfy G! Eli Z
16 N. 101311 13110119 4153
Th SI GOLOF F 'S
Newest S:OILlf71b'I'CI,S Mos! Up-To-Dale Ready-
m -Vie congratulate all the graduates and
welcome the new students.
Make this store your meeting place,
Beauty Work Meet all your friends here.
Eeb. 27. Alice and eighty-odd girls
leave on the trip to New York and
eastern points. You have never
seen as much luggage in all your
born days as they managed to take.
March l. Rules are given out for elec-
27 N. 10th DIAL 5490
tion, and the old campaign fever is
, V' V3 '
.NL Hy '
..1 ENIORS WILL TELL YOU THIS.
That, as they go this Spring, so they shall return
"manana" to the COLLEGE INN. Why? They
have made up their minds not to let this vital phase
of their college life go out of existence, even later on!
U AND JUNIORS KNOW THIS:
That they will follow the custom of their elder
sisters, continuing to make the COLLEGE INN one
of the necessary courses in their collegiate argl gnost-
BROADNVAY '- '
T I1 e 3305
"Columbia's Oldest Collegiate Tradition"
by GREYHOUND Bus '
OME again or lacxclc to school,
travel this modern 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
10th if McGee
Kansas City., Mo.
To NearlyVAll the
Linizing most of the im-
portant campuses in the
country .... thousands of
college students choose
this modern travel-way.
WESTERN GREY:-louND LINES
I 106 BROADWAX'
"Mother May We
H ave M ore?"
Oak Barber Shop
13 N. 9th DIAL 73I7
arch 30. Spring vacation, that We
had counted the days for, is past
now, and We have to settle down
again. There is so much to look
forward to that it won't be hard.
There are elections, spring sports
and graduation left.
"The House of FGSlIf'IO7Z,,
PECK'S DRUG COMPANY
Co1umbia's Leading Drug Shop
DU BARRY TOILET GOODS
WI1l"I'RlAN'S and MRS. S'1'OVER'S BUNGAIJOXV CANDIES
The Place Where You Gan Get It.
"Buchr0eder's Better Built Badges"
'DK'S1gll0I'S of fine jewelry
J. A. BUCHROEDER 8: CO.
PHONE 3222 1015 BROADWAY
Drfinting sind Binding
E.W5Tephens Com panq
Map of the Wabash Railway showing how completely it
unites the metropolitan cities of the Central West. The
Wabash maintains through service between St. Louis and
Kansas City, Omaha, Des Moines, Minneapolis, St. Paul,
Denver, Salt Lake City, Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Also between St. Louis, Chicago, Detroit, Toledo and the
ON YOUR NEXT TRIP
Go Via L 'fx'
t lift 51
QQ: i i 4-
The direct route throughout the Central West. t j C
Wabash trains are scheduled to start at N 'N' Q?
the most convenient hours, giving a travel .ffl it
service unsurpassed for speed, comfort and on- 2' ' 4 X?-Tn ' V
time arrivals. -ti f
For rates and full particulars apply to ' T2 X l
any Wabash representative. .NT I 5 l' hi
H. E. WATTS ll l l
Passenger Traffic Manager Sw Hu EN
abash ail ay
"Beautiful Shoes for Beautiful Girls"
SUPERIOR FOOTWEAR A
BROADWAY at 8TH
"Where Shoe Filling is cz Fine Art"
March 31-April l. Thursday and
Friday have brought the mass meet-
ings to introduce the candidates for
April 5. The archway is transformed
into polls: we even have secret vot-
ing booths. The campus was Wide
awake till eleven-thirty when elec-
tion returns were announced. May
the new ofhcers have all the luck. in
April 24. The Senior recitals begin
today, and if the first is a sample
of what is to come, Stephens should
really be proud of her graduating
April 30. After so long a time, the
Juniors have paid their dues and
the Junior Prom is a reality,
Sleep in Comfort and Safety
I 5 Q
.w v " rigging:
' vi ,
Mlm, ' ll ' I" fiii limiifgiil
'FW J: ' , A 5 l"l"li4 i2 I
leizllilmn fr tim e ru a ali Ulm
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NEW AND PIREPROOF
We lieel sure that
all ol: you will be in-
ancl also in the many other
lines of lieminine apparel
which we carry in abun-
dance. ln Columbia or
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elsewhere, we welcome -
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OUR AIM - -
To furnish you perfect service in all
departments: drug-sundties or soda de-
Always the Best
The Rexall Siore
Dial 4171 907 E. Broadway
June l. Class Day! Witla all the old
alumnae and also the parents of the
graduates here, the staff fears that
it might not get to see everyone to
tell you goodbye. Wl1at's that,
Alice? Oh, of course good luck
goes along with that . . . Thank
our line of
Sports wear and
at the same time
13 S. STH PHONE 34ll
"The Tiger Ccm't
On Broadway at ll0l DIAL 4156
You will be looking at the world
through different eyes-eyes that
have seen many ideals made and
broken by the tricks of life. Yet
there shall be forever mirrored in
them those memories of college
days when you met and wondered
at the marvelous things that stood
for the best years of your place
on earth. And then you will re-
member how many pleasant, un-
lorgetable hours you spent at
The Latest in Photography
Consistent with Good Taste
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'C aill' and 'fFareWe11" say the
ateways of Stephens to
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."
Suggestions in the Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:
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