Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 194

 

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1936 volume:

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BUSINESS NNANAGER bwmic Hmm LITERAKY EDIT Jifulkifi WMM ADVEBTISINGMANAG L L :N Y l N .w 1 Y .1 l 4 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BDDY DF STEPHENS COLLEGE lCOLUMBlA,MlSSOURl jhawwmqw FHTHEH THUE wLose Hovvinq Laeercl muml lwicle a very clavla rec! slsin, so inexorelbly cloes lwejrelse Inaclx luis Iavislw qiHso1lme. men L05 LMA lc slay lk 4 sweepinq scy1lIwe.AncJ so - My ,W :gc ',-- iQfikx . -74--M Wie, "'mv '.-,ff-L vt "w,,:5.f 1035, 'QF 1 ITW LURIST LUHTCI-I Yodve been Uwe mewlvonome out coueqe joys and sowowszwliclx- Inq slowly, soIemn,y in Ionq olmler ' noon classenin Hue clawcllinq weelfs pvececginq qlfecnl Occasions, In H165-qvay Joys wlwen Ie1l1lev1,cJicJ- + n'1l comezuwen mlappimq owl fa V940 WLM me mLe,+,,6 AML up,wIwen Iweels-encJec:I whllfw my room-mamle, and in my Erie! mo- menjfs O11 qlov y. Bml yOu've been a pdl, amz! vv65veIf1ocJ1fUn,SOl1eveK 1lo you,my wvinl wcnlclwj our A jul Jr Gawuwer ye rose-Lsucls wwe ye may, lime is slil' a-Hyinq: Ano' wllwis same Hovverundwl smiles llo-clay. -'EJ-morrow wil! Le clyinq. Tlweqlorfous Lamp ol Heaven,1lLe Sun, -I-Le Lfqlwer Lek a-qeuinq -Hue sooner will 'mis race Le run. -Anal nearer Lek jro seuinq. j 'I-Lent dqe is kewl vvlwiclw is Hue wfirnl, WL Y my Ju A en ou an oo arewarmer: gulf lbeinq spenl, Uwe wOrse,drvCJ worslf 1 Emes. slrin succeec' Hue wlormer. -Hwen he V104 Coy, Lvujr use your lrime: And wlwile ye mdy,qo merry: For Levine Iosjr Lbuwl once your p You may wlor ever jrerry. PN. Herrick 4" 5 iimzsnl' W Q XX? X 1'1" 2 ! Q E 3 ii E EE5EEEEEEE:i:i-1: 2:15 The Archway Lucy Wales Hall Wood Hall Q I : North Hall The Country Club 3 ii? H 3 EE: Eu i fi iz 555532giz::zzz:::zzggzgtrri2I2:I52533553EEE52E52335255552525iii5555i5E2m1:f::::::::::zu::lx:1:1::::::::::::::zzz::::u2:::::::tr::2H1221r:fI51251111211I11515E1E51EEEEE5552512:ri:zi515:EinE:Eizisiiiiii::1:Em:1:::izi::E1::::ze::::::::::::::::::1::::::::::::::z:z::z:z::::::::::::z::::::r::::::::z::,::..::,..a.:.z.z,::.:..zz1:mn::::::::a::zgzzxggqzzzzg:zzgggggu::5:::ggggggg1.5255355.,.....,,..........,,..,.,..,.,.... . . The Administration Building QEEEZEEEEEEEPEEEEEEZEEEIEEEEEEEEEEE2:EE::i555iE55EE55E3:EiEEiE:EE:::::'zz- ,::::':: ---- -----v--- -........ Senior Hall Tower F Ei! ii 5 5 1 ii I Tl-Ili Pl? ESIDEIXITS MESSAGE HF! faculty and the administration of the College have had the privilege, dur- ing the year l935-36, of serving the largest number of students ever assembled at one time on the Stephens campus. This fact alone makes the year a significant one. The increased enrollment has emphasized tvvo important problems which the College has endeavored to meet as frankly and effectively as possible. lfirst, it has been necessary to expand the material facilities to meet the needs of larger numbers, and second, the growth of the student body l1as alforded the opportunity to adapt the policy of indi- vidualized attention to a larger group. The physical expansion has involved the building of a new residence hall, a new line arts building and new stables and riding rings. lt l1as meant also a consider- able amount of remodeling and redecora- tion as well as tl1e addition of new equip- ment. The beginning of building activities eastward from the main campus suggests the possible future development of the College grounds and buildings as rapidly as the plans for such development can be realized. The important accent of the year, however, is found in the earnest ell'orts of the faculty to adjust the educational pro- gram to the individual needs ofnine hundred students instead of seven hundred or live hundred. No matter how many students may come to Stephens College, every girl who sets foot on the campus will have full Page v Pnicsini-:y'l'.lu1r:s Mxnisox NN oon claim to the services of the faculty in meet- ing her individual needs. Mary Smith will continue to be Hary Smith a11d not just another Junior or Senior. To adopt any other policy would be to violate the funda- mental principle upon w hich the educational program of the College rests. To every student of Stephens, li inscribe this message of friendly greeting and per- sonal appreeiation. The success of the year must be attributed largely to the willing assumption of responsibility and the wise investment of time and ell'ort on the part of students who have entered earnestly into the plans for their growth and develop- ment. Rox Txxsczo DAv1s DIRECTGR OF RESEARCH present Stephens educational sys- tem, and particularly its aim-the de- velopment in every girl of a sense of personal leadership, and a knowledge ol' balanced living-is largely the work of the Research Department, headed by Dr. W. W. Charters. The department was established in 1920 under his direction and has played an in- creasingly important role since that time. Dr. Charters has had varied experiences in other institutions, having been affiliated with the Carnegie Institute of 'l'eclmology, the Universities ol' Chicago, lllinois, Pitts- burgh a11d Missouri. At present, in addi- tion to his work at Stephens, he is con- nected with Ohio State University. ASSISTANT TCD Tl-IE R RESIDENT Rox Tfxsco DAVIS is well qualified for his position as Director of Public Rela- tions and Assistant to the President. 111 the latter capacity he acts as tl1e official host of the College, and his extensive ex- perience in meeting and dealing with people is most valuable. Mr. Davis, geniality always strikes tl1e right note in putting guests at their ease and extending to them the cordiality of the College. From his position as secretary and business manager of Stephens College, lVlr. Davis in 1921 was appointed Envoy Extra- ordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the Republic of Costa Rica and later to the Republic of Panama. llc returned to Stephens in his present capacity in 1932. VV. VV. f3lIAR'l'lCRS I 21 DEAN CDF ADMINISTRATION DEAN WELDON P. SHOFSTALL is one of the best known figures on the Stephens campus because of his rare spirit of friendly comprehension and because of his position as Dean of Administration. ln his capacity as Dean the students come to him for counsel on curricular matters. His sympathetic understanding of all our difficulties and his tactful skill in administering sound advice had endeared him to all Stephens students. Before becoming Dean of Administra- tion in 1932, he Was Research Secretary of the College for three years. Since his goal is the humanizing of education, Dean Shofstall is of the opinion that in most collegiate systems the importance of grades has been overstressed. He is responsible for the grading and rating system now used at Stephens. B. LAMAR .lornvsow I 2 WPIIJDON P. SHoFs'rALI. DEAN CDF INSTIQLICTICDN THE enthusiasm and spirit of cooperation that Dean B. Lamar Johnson extends to every Stephens girl makes of him a favorite ally. During the past several years Dean Johnson has Worked to bring about on the campus notable changes. N ow cach dormi- tory has its own library, situated in each parlor for the convenience of the girls, cozy reading corners have been arranged in the central library, reading surveys have been conducted and a book contest is sponsored each year. These improvements have stim- ulated the reading interest and appreciation for good books. Dean Johnson does not devote all his energies, however, to the cultural develop- ment of Stephens Women. He is very busy training his three energetic sons. DIRECTGI2 EXTRA- ACTIVITIES ,gf " - W' ' V-W ... ' f !!1'f,,.,-,,,.,? Q' '4"" " 7"4f0! f icfqg.. CDF or CURRICULAI2 ADVISEI2 WOMEN SUE S'roNE DIIIIANIJ R011 a background rich in travel and study, Mrs. Sue Stone Durand came this 4. 1 ,, . ' ,. Y . IVILRLE H. l lxuwjxg x ,gs Y 1 I I Ig I v 'V I year to Stephens. ln 1er capacity as tie A , WL . Adviser of VVOIHCII she has tried sincerely to W -X R. IVITEBLE H. PRUNTY came to Stephens in T934 to accept a position as head of the Extra-Curricular Department and Di- rector of Personnel. Previously he was Superintendent of Schools in Tulsa, Okla- homa. As sponsor of Civic Association, Dr. Prunty has direct-contact with the officers of its five divisions and of their various sub- divisionsg he has thus a decided influence upon all out-of-class activities. He en- deavors to keep each girl's outside activities in careful proportion to her academic work. His aim is synonymous with the aim of the college: the development of a Well-balanced personality for each Stephens student. N ,, . I I - 'a K '4 f . Lx t K- X 1 li 'S LY TA 1,- X understand the problems of the girls and to cope with them intelligently and sympa- theticallv. -, IIEA DS OF lIAI,l,S The head of the hall is a tolerant. friendly. helpful sub- stitute for za girl's mother during the school year. Cady, Columbia llallg Chapman, llatcher Hallg Durand, Senior llall: liindcrman, South Hallg IVlargrave, North llallg Newman. Lucy Wlales llall: Hecht, Wood Hall and Vlcek, Laura Moss Stephens llall. l' .Ui Ja K . ' 'f 'x- I 4 I' N' xv' LX .LMI ,X , 1.1 , I ' K Dv I MNL wk HX if x M K i .X l N . I XI . - - A I ek. I -4.,1A g 1 'L ' . , . 2 'V , 'kg D' TT 1 " 1 . N i . , , .X 5' . 1, P ZR, I I 'gx 4 5 ,. age . 'ff E 1 5 xuf' -dr K DR n ' H x I, 1 T 'T".,,' ir BARNES l3A'I"l'l,l-IS liiclzinmw liooairr Bnowx f:AliPFIY'l'I-IN Cmxx tloififxux DEARING l"iN1.m' l"ousx"ruic tluowirzn IIENSLFIR HITCIIINGS lloixr .loxus Kvn lasnsfn' Nara Nl-zwrow Nufoxcs Prim-I-gnnimc Sfziium' Snoou SILKNI'l"I'lCl! Smrru Soiucmtzx' Smiwiiaus TRUMBAUQH X Mkxsuoxx xyUICI.KI-I Wiu:as'l'ica .flj.1' .,, W ---A ,, -gs" . . . J . A t - M, .- ' - 5 ADMINISIRAIIVE A ii' lVliss Meta Barnes is assistant lilmrarian. lVliss liuerc-Lia llattlt-s, dit-titian. llopt-s sonu- day to own a little- eollee shop. Miss Gt-na lit-rkman is a l'oruu-r Stu-plu-ns stiult-nt who has rt-turru-cl this yt-ar as st-crm-tary to Dr. liasil tlauntlt-tt. Nliss lluth liogart. is llu- catalogtu- librarian ol' tlu- Stn-plu-ns libraries. Miss lilixalu-th D. lirown has a xt-ry busy time lu-ing Dr. liouisc- l Dudle-y's st-L-rt-tary. els? Miss llazt-l Carpe-ntc-r is rs-st-art-h assistant. Xliss lflizalu-th Chinn. in lu-r position as rf-gistrar. supt-rxiss-s regis- tration and has rliargt- ol' all Sllllll'lll rm-1-ortls. Nliss Nlarlha fltlllllllilll is Dr. lfclgar Yanliuskirlfs st-t-rt-tary. Nlr. lfranla D1-aring is tlu- 1-olle-gr t'tllllplI'tllll'l' arul also a nu-mlu-r ol' tlu- Boartl ol' Curators. Nliss liuth l"inlt-5. as Nlr. llarxt-5 Walt:-r's st-c-ri-tary. avquaints prospt-t'lixv Slllllt'Illi with tlu-1-ollc-gt-, 'Nliss Louise- lsorsytlu- is assistant in Dr. Nlvrlt- llrunlfs ollivt-. Nlrs. S, D. flronu-r proxirlt-s sympatlu-liv zulxiw- for many girls as zu-arlt-uiir comism-lt-r. Kliss Yliifllltl Jann- llt-nslt-r is llu- vollvgt- lrursar. Miss Nlargt-ry llilchings rlixitlt-s lu-r liuu- lu-lun-1-n Dt-an Lamar .lohnson's ollim- anfl llu- Sm-ial Sliulit-s Dix ision ollim-4-. Nlrs. lilla llolt. known to all as "Nlotlu-r lloltf' is supt-rinle-mlm-nt ol' buildings and grouiuls. Miss .lt-ssie liycl is tlu- rollt-gr poslmistrt-ss. Miss Dorcas Lindsay as rt-siclt-nl, nursm- plays a vitally important, part in keeping Stephens girls wt-ll. Miss Eleanor Nell' is Miss Wilma llayru-s' st-1-rt-tary in tlu- Physical Education Department. Mrs. Frank Newton, ste-warcln-ss ol' tlu- rolls-gt-, supt-rvist-s the huying and preparing ol' tht- l'ootl. Dr. F. G. Nifong is Dirt-1-tor ol' llt-allli and l'hysit-al l'f1llu'ation, and the lu-ad ol' tlu- inlirmary arul lu-alth program. Nliss Gram- l't-ppt-r1liru- could lu- 1-lassitit-tl as llu- most zu't-uratv 1-olle-ge information hurt-au as su-ll as Prt-siclt-ut NNoocl's 4-llit-it-nt st-4-rt-- tary. Bliss lilt-na St-hlt-3 is Dr. Nlt-rlv llrunlfs St't'I't'ltIl'y. Nliss Bt-rtha Shook manages llu- llt-ligious limliu-ation program. Nliss Fraiu-t-s Sillxniltt-r is llu- ollit-ial hoslt-ss for Stn-plu-ns tlollt-gt-. Miss lit-tty Smith is Dr. lioy lxan .Iolmson's ahh- st-4-rt-tary. Nliss Ann Sort-iu-5 is llu- .-Xlunmau- St-1-rt-tary ol' tlu- 1-ollt-gs-, llu- t-tlitor of llu- .-llunlruw Ne-11-s aiul st-1-rt-tary to Nlr. llog 'lf Daxis. Nliss Alitw- Sumuu-rs is llu- luusy Sl't'I't'lHl'j to D1-an XX. l'. Sllofstall. Nliss Nlarula VllI'llIIllltlllt'l' assists in arranging 1-xtra-t-urrit-ular at-tixitit-s in Dr. Ms-rlv lJrunty's ollit-t-. Miss Dorothy Wvaskou. Miss .lalu- Woe-llw aiul Miss Nlvrlt- .lont-s, lt-lt-iho1u- o u-rators. could rt-atlilx -'iw unollic-ial tc-slimonx on tlu- l . P . popularity ol' Ste-plu-ns girls. Miss Be-tty VXI-urslt-r is an assistant in tlu- llt-ligious lillllCiil,lUIl ollice-. DIRECTOR AND SECIQETARIES OF ADMISSION STEPHENS COLLEGE is ably represented in forty-two states by thirteen Secretaries of' Admission. Fred D. Bruton covers rural Missouri and southern Michigan. Albert Steadis course takes him into northern Michigan, North and South Dakota, Minnesota and part of Wisconsin. William J. Brown travels in Kansas, Nebraska, Montana, Wyoming and northeastern Colorado. Vernon Wil- Iiams brings us Texas and Oklahoma girls. Indiana and Ohio become acquainted with the school through M. Wallis Sparks. George W. Baltzer's itinerary includes Ken- tucky, Tennessee, Mississippi, Georgia and Alabama. .Iohn B. Kyd travels in southern Missouri, Arkansas, southern Illinois and Louisiana. Roy T. Davis represents the college in the cities of' Missouri and the eastern states. Enoch A. Collins represents Stephens in New Mexico, Arizona, western Colorado and Idaho. Raymond N. Dooley traverses all the states east of Ohio. VVallace Bowman assists Mr. Walter in Iowa. HARVEY S. VVALTER MR. HARVEY S. WALTER, Director of' Ad- missions, has charge of the recruiting of' Stephens students, and is largely respon- sible for the type of' girl brought to Stephens. By conscientious work and untiring effort he and his staff have enlarged the enrollment of' the college by almost two hundred girls during the past year. In addition to super- vising his office and staff, he travels in the Iowa territory. He is primarily responsible for the erection last summer of the new Fine and Applied Arts building which has been so needed this year in efficiently caring for the enlarged enrollment. BA LTZ ER BROWN Bnrvrow Ccmgcxs - I' . IIICNII 1 Q AR" I W EA I ' ,LIAMS Q . W IIgT I g 30 X i w CIVIC ASSCDCIATIQN AUDRIA HAY'NlCR . . . President J EAN PIPER . Vice-President MARX' TZTONYLANDS . . Secretary FERNE RUTH GURNEY . Treasurer DR. MERLE PRUNTY . Sponsor IN l922 President Wood vested the powers of student government in Civic Associa- tion, the organization to which every girl on campus belongs. Besides its executive officers, four Senior girls chosen in the annual spring elections, and its law-making body, Legislature, Civic Association has five other major divisions which work in some specific field of campus activity. Administrative Council is the judiciary body which interprets and dis- cusses individually with the offenders any AUD RIA H AYNER serious violations of the rules. Pan-Hellenic Council is the coordinating agency for social sororities. The Student Activity Board organizes and encourages extra-curricular activities. Campus Service Board super- vises the tea-rooms and the Blue Room. The Board of Publications unifies and cen- tralizes the work of the school newspaper, magazine and year book. Civic Association publishes three guide books for campus life, the Sladeni Handbook, Principles of Living ai Stephens and Smarzfly Speaking. The Association directs many of the social functions of the college. It sponsors formal dinners and dances, mass meetings, picnics and convocations. Also, such innovations as the Student Activity Ticket-which includes Civic Association dues, dormitory dues, class dues and a sub- scription to Stephens Life-have been in- troduced through the efforts of Civic Asso- ciation. . The President of Civic Association must have the respect and friendship of every girl on campus. She must be able to discover the wishes of the student body and to interpret them fairly. She must have powers of leadership tempered by tact and social charm. l n all of these respects Audria Hayner has admirably fulfilled the requirements of her office. Pgl 1 v . , - , X 4' - .. ' L. 'Nix Vik -.-.J vs , 'I ..x - ! x ,, I In x Q . I 5 , , x, 1 ,, - - . . ,- 1 v Q st. szf' s. l -' N1 ' A ' I - 'X . X , . I " , ,' .' x , . -L Cn"'v wk K M ' W- ',' K " ' . ' l .. ' . ff I+ '-', N 5 'Nl -I' 'Q Y I , X4 Y- '. . gf -' :' V ,. Y-J n' 1. -.s' n""'v- S f 1-.x F, " - ' ' t.-IU. ,. V - Lf V 7Y K .. V 1.3 .K J rv . V ' l 1 f -' n . 1 ,-" .fi .ul 'xy' ' Y 7' y- r I . X-!'1'A 1' A 1 V 1 . ' .1 - f.. i' Ll " X I ,F , ' , f.. x 1 I L A I 44- ,Q h, ,-n,I 4 1' -"' .I C. ,al A, . - , , ' A ' ALI-IXANDEll,CHANI1LER, COLEMAN FORDER FoY ,, f 1 1 , . 7 , ' 4' FROST, CTURNEY, RING, KOLBERT, LEACHMAN , MCKIBBEN, MANCILL, PIPER, HowLANDs, STEWART, VIJCEK f I 'f , ' .A f - " A 5.- A- V .. 'f . .lf ,' 1 LEGISLATLJIQE HE law-making powers of Civic Associa- tion are vested in the Legislature. Sug- gested school rules, or changes in already existing regulations are carefully considered at its weekly meetings, with an ever-present view toward making campus life more pleasant and harmonious and student gov- ernment a smoother functioning instituton. It is through Legislature that new projects and regulations are inaugurated, but only after that body in session has thoughtfully weighed and analyzed the new plan's merits. The president of Civic Association presides at these meetings and she has the questions introduced by calling for regular reports from each of the five major divisions of student government. Members of Legislature represent the major divisions of campus activities, and so they are particularly well qualified for their important duties. Besides the four executive officers of Civic Association, Legis- Page 33 -lature is composed of the presidents of Administrative Council, Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, the Student Activity Board, the Campus Service Board, the Board of Publications and each of the classes in addition to five representatives elected in the fall from the Junior class. These last five members are the only ones chosen specifically for Legis- lature. The others become legislators auto- matically upon being elected to one of the major campus offices. These elections are held in the spring of the year, and thus new officers are able to assume their duties im- mediately when classes reconvene in the fall. Stump speeches, glaring posters, mass meetings and heated campaign speeches are annual forerunners of these elections. At the exciting final mass meeting held late on election night the president of Civic Asso- ciation announces the results of the election and reads the names of the newly chosen officers. This announcement is preceded by the traditional ringing of the bell in Senior Hall tower, a ceremony used only on this occasion. I . BUTLI- ii flILBl'IR'I' HALL liERIN0lJI,E ln'oN XYHITTIYGTON NYYATT ADMINISTRATIVE CGLINCII. RU'l'H XTLCEK . . . Presidenl EUGENIA W'vA1"r Vice-President lN'lARGARE'l' LYON . Seerefary l3E'r'rY G1I,BEP.'r , . Treasurer MRS. SUE S'roN14: lhrnrwia . Sponsor DINlINIS'I'RA'l'IVE CUUNCIL in the Collegeis scheme of student government acts as the Hsupreme court" of the campus. The judiciary powers of Civic Association are vested in Administrative Council and it has the right to interpret the decisions of Legis- lature. The president and major ofiicers of Ad- ministrative Council are elected by the student body to their respective positions and upon election they automatically be- come active members of Legislature. The bulk of the organization's membership is made up of the presidents and house man- agers of the dormitories on campus together with four junior representatives chosen at an election in the fall. This year Administrative Council is trying out a new theory. lnstead of center- ing its attention on the punishment of the girls who break rules, it is looking for the causes prompting their misconduct. Thus, it hopes to center attention on a girl's individual interests and develop her special talents so as to give purpose to her schooling and thereby diminish her desire to Ngo against tl1e grain." lt feels that very few girls intentionally break rules and it hopes that investigation, supplemented by intelli- gent understanding of these cases, will go much further in eliminating misconduct than would a set of fixed punishments to match fixed misdemeanors. H UTII Yl,c1lcK Page 54 HALL PRESIDENTS RUTH WALKER . Senior llall JANE Gnmssnn Columbia Hall NlARoAnn'r WH1'rls Wood Hall lN'lARY Lou ALc:Asn . Wales Hall SARAH SCHLEY . Soulh Hall GEORGIA KASISCHKE . . Norllz Hall ANNE WoI.s'rENHoLME Laura Slephens Hall XTIOLET ISRODBECK . . Hatcher Hall GER'rR1fnE SPEIRS Facully Club NE of the most difficult campus posi- tions to fill is that of hall president, for to stand for the maintenance of disci- pline and at the same time to be a real friend to the girls in the hall requires great tact and a winning personality. The duties of a hall president are vari- ous and exacting. This is especially true in the fall with the arrival of so many new girls who must become familiarized is ith the rules, requiring frequent house meetings, constantly repeated explanations and a great deal of patience. The president pre- sides at house meetings, bringing up for discussion questions pertinent to the prob- lems and desires of the girls. She superin- tends all house councils, which are made up of the house officials and one junior repre- sentative, seeking to discover in a friendly ALGASIC BllllIll3I'ILlK Gnncssl-:n IKASISCIIKIC Sczubm' SP1-:ms XVALKICR W IlI'I'IS xVOLSTl'INIlUl.lVlI'I Page if and helpful way the reasons necessitating a girl's presence there, and suggesting ways of improvement in such a manner that no resentment is felt. With the vice-president, she worlts out the social program ol' the hall, which includes an open house dance, date dances, and informal teas, parties or 'fsingsi' that create an atmosphere of pleas- ant congeniality among the girls. As presi- dent she is head of the Honor Code for her hall, choosing as assistants live juniors and three seniors. She must also, as an auto- matic member of Administrative Council, be present at all of its meetings, referring to it the problems of discipline beyond the scope of the house council. Because of her superior position in tl1e hall, the president is looked upon to help maintain its scholarship and rating. PAN-I-IELLENIC CQUNCIL JA NE CHANDLER . . President GFIORGENE lxlfHN . Vice-President lVl A RY Yooum . . . Secretary ELIZABETH ISELLENGEP. . Treasurer NTISS BETTY l5nowN . Sponsor AN-HELLENIC COUNCIL is the coordinat- ing body for the activities of all social sororities on the campus. lt is headed by four senior officers and is made up of one representative from each sorority. One of Pan-Hellenic Council's most im- portant duties is the control of "rushing" During this period new girls are pledged to the sororities according to the rules set by the Council. There are ten days of rushing which preference day ends. The girls sign up for the sorority they prefer and the sororities prepare lists of the girls they want. Preference cards cannot be changed, but an informal pledge may be broken and a girl may then join another sorority the second semester. lf formal pledges are broken, she may not join another organiza- tion until the following year. No pledge may be broken without consulting the sponsor of Pan-Hellenic Council. Pan-Hellenic Council also endeavors to unite the Independents, or non-sorority girls, into an organized group so that they i ' 1 1 1 , V A x Q ' H, lf ' . X ' V JANE ' CHANDLI IK P l Y 4 may enjoy conpetitive and social activities with the sororities. "Pan-Hell" sponsors a Courtesy Week each year to promote social knowledge on the campus by making each girl more "courtesy-conscious." A room decoration contest is also held under the supervision of the Council, prizes being awarded for the most tastefully decorated room on campus. The best information which has grown out of these programs is now compiled in a booklet called Smarily Speaking. Tl1e topics discussed are three-fold: courtesy, with the situations to be encountered at Stephens kept in mind, suggestions for furn- ishing the dormitory rooms and the clothes necessary for the different phases of college life. The various projects of the sororities, which include many of the social events of the year, such as faculty teas, Hbunkingi' parties, waffle suppers and formal dances at the Stephens Country Club, are sponsored by Pan-Hellenic Council. lt also sponsors inter-society athletics, including the swim- ming meet and the basket ball tournament. BELLEN1. in rx KUHN Yocuu Page it' I STUDENT ACTIVITY BGARD HELEN MAE ALEXANDER . . President JEAN lVlE'l'Z . . . Vice-President LOUISE .KIBN . Secretary MARJORIE MOLIJER Treasurer DB. H. BENTLEY GLASS Sponsor REATED for the purpose of fostering interest in clubs, honorary sororities and other recreational activities on the campus, the Student Activity Board sets as its major goals to interest each girl in some extra-curricular group, to make possible her participation in it, and to help the organi- zations solve any problems arising in the course of the year's work. The Board has several independent projects designed to meet these ends. One of its major plans is to propagate enthusiasm for hobbies. The annual program to en- courage students to choose a hobby is heralded by a convocation and a poster lll-ILICN xlAE v'kl.l4:x KNDICR KIRN BIETZ lVIOLLER campaign devoted to hobbies. lt is cli- maxed by teas in the various halls at which hobby displays are featured and by the hobbies issue of the Stephens Sfandard. The Carnival is also an annual event sponsored by the Student Activity Board. Each club and honorary organization par- ticipates by having a booth, a fortune-teller, a side show or some other carnival attrac- tion. These are the inain tools used by the Board to interest the students in non- academic fields. To fulfill the final part of its three point program, the Board has a Standards Committee. The committee visits the member clubs of S. A. B., notes their efficiency and progress and makes con- structive suggestions of ways to perfect their procedures and accomplish their tasks. The Student Activity Board is coin- posed of one representative from each of the clubs and from each of the five honorary sororities on the Stephens cannpus. I ,fd I I 1 QV if ' - If 1 .' T v V , 1 ., ,L ' T, x 1 tif A ,. H.- age if . , i D ' Y, Af' ,, ,V 9' , . I 11" A V ., xg 1 ,,f jf lm- ,,1' T l- 'ILM' ' u up L . y l , . ' 1 I .1 iv P ' Lf' u V " I 4. B' j lyly 1 ,,!' lg, f I 1 I UNK! I wiv lIoLsINGER TROXEL HIEAGICR CAMPUS SERVICE BCDARD JEAN COLEMAN . . Presidenl ELLEN YEACZER . Vice-President ALICE GUNRELMAN Manager of Tea Room HELEN HCJIJSINGER Manager rj Tea Room Miss LAURA SEARCI' . . Sponsor AMPUS SERVICE BOARD in a myriad of Ways works for the welfare of everyone on campus. The Board's activities are widespread for it has worth-while projects in Inany fields. Several social functions, including three dances, one mass meeting and monthly birthday dinners are managed by this group. The monthly birthday din- ners are quite an occasion. Each girl at some time during the year is invited to be a .I I-:AN C 0 LH M A N guest. The tables are attractively arranged with floral decorations and favors, and the regular dinner is supplemented by a choice dessert of birthday cake. To girls confined in the infirmary the Board sends flowers and magazines. Board members also gather up Stephens girls, discarded clothing and dis- tribute it among Columbia's poor. One of the heaviest responsibilities of the Campus Service Board is the super- vision of the tea rooms. This task was doubled this year with the opening of the new tea room in VV alter Hall. The profits from these tea rooms are used in the Student Loan Fund. Perhaps the Inost appreciated accom- plishment of the Campus Service Board this year has been the complete renovation of the Blue Room. Mr. Albert Christ-Janer, instructor in the art department, has painted murals on the walls and to complete the redecoration, the Board has purchased rustic pine benches to match the paneling. The officers of Campus Service Board are chosen i11 the spring elections, and Junior representatives are chosen in the fall. Page it BQARD CDF PUBLICATICDIXIS lWARY LoU1sA ,KING . . President ZADA CLARKE . . Vice-President TiIC'l"l'Y JA NE CowAN . Secretary DH. HENIXX' BOYYBIAN . . Sponsor HE Board of Publications is the coordi- nator of all student publications on the Stephens College campus. At its bi-weekly meetings pertinent questions relating to publication problems are discussed, and reports are given by the members concer11- ing the progress of tl1e publications with which they are connected. Representatives are Elizabeth Boszell, editor-in-chief of tl1e yearbook, the Stephen- sophiag Betsy Graves, editor-in-chief of the literary magazine, the Slephens Standard, Beba Frances T Wyman, editor-in-chief of tl1e campus newspaper, Stephens Lifeg one Junior representative from each of these stalls, and the new editor of the student Handbook, which is a guide book issued to each student. ZADA CLAIKKIC Bl4I'I"l'Y JANE CowAN I age 39 ,I 1 , , ., f MAIQY, Q 1 llmtzlsw .. lime l A 1 I At the Christmas season the Board of Publications sponsors the sale of cards bearing the Stephens College crest, and a directory containing the names and ad- dresses of the students and faculty is given with each purchase. The Board also con- ducts the book exchange. This exchange, under the direction of the vice-president of the Board, is open three times during the school year: in the fall, before the second semester and at the end of the year. lt is the medium through which students can sell and buy text or reference books. The Board this year l1as tried to make its program of activities mean more to the student body as a whole. lts members have worked with only one aim in mind and that is-to be of the greatest service to the school. -N 0, W as We sr X 0? Sf 407 a as Q at ,fx A Qi A, Z4 ggyf' Q!! 5 W KIHLBERT MooDY Anmsrnowo Boss Bowmfiw 4' E I V 01' G B T ONI KOLBERT . . Presidenf TVTARJORIE Moom' . . Vice-Presideni lVTARGARE'l' ARMSTRONG . . Secretary ELEANOR NTABY Boss . Treasurer DR. HENRX" BOWMAN . . Sponsor THE Senior Class has this year endeavored to re-emphasize the Honor Code which for many years has governed the women of Stephens College. There are no written details to the Honor Code. It is simply an honor con- sciousness. lt seeks to develop in every girl the willingness to do what is honest without holding before her the threat of punishment if she oversteps the standards. There may be infringements but it gives privileges to the honest: other systems penalize the honest as well as the dishonest. The Honor Code is a delinite advantage to the student. lt allows her to think straight and thus to grow intellectually. lt gives to her alone the responsibility for her own behavior. xiii QQD The Honor Code is something to be taken as a part of Stephens. When a girl registers she automatically subscribes to the campus traditions and in doing so accepts tl1e Honor Code. She begins to apply it to her everyday living, and accord- ingly is enrichened by its merits. The Honor Code has no practical means of registering how effective its principles are in making the student body more honor conscious. lt does not employ spies, nor do the persons supporting it feel the necessity of reporting to the College oihcials infringe- ments of the Code which they accidentally may have discovered. The Honor Code would lose its meaning if it had to be kept active by the work of a board of deputized students. The Code itself may not mean the same thing to each student, but to every student on campus it does mean doing the right thing for her own personal satis- faction and in loyalty to l1er classmates who believe in and respect the honor system. The Senior class by working through its committees has made every student feel tl1e essential part she must play in the maintenance of the Honor Code on campus. Purge 40 . - Q 'S avr by I QT!! . 'fsfj VX V If L, r 1 V 1 J i 'J 1 X 4 N, X I TV l ,r . l ,..-A N LNG. yy-fv . rl, x. fs- - fy VX' . p vJ ff! ' -V " -.1 , .il PX x JY r ,- vf' s 'xx' Lf x J V V uf ! 1 X ' VV-ff mf " . ,ff , -N-1 , l Y V' X , 1 gf L I V VV A - A .ff of , f Aff' y '. L' ,g Q, L, ,P . , KJ. - .. X , . - . . . XD! 1 X ,J J ,I V -- ixalfw ff J "3 ' ' v' I ' ' Julilioli' citrfssl JEAN NICKIBBEN . Presidenl WILMA HALLOCK . Vice-President ELIZABETH FREEMAN . . Secretary lVIARION STERN . Treasurer DR. BOY IVAN JOHNSON . Sponsor HE advisory system, which allows one instructor to personally supervise the social and academic programs of a very small group of girls, is not unique with Stephens College, but it is emphasized and perfected here to a degree not often reached by other schools. The adviser at Stephens makes no at- tempt to direct a girl against her will. Rather he tries to make her think seriously of the numerous opportunities the college alfords and to plan for her collegiate life intelligently both inside and outside the class-room. The advisory system encom- passes more than mere choice of academic subjects. lt helps to survey the extra- curricular scene and to find for each Stephens girl a niche of responsibility in connection with specific aspects of community life. nic -ll MCKIBBEN HALLOCK STERN FREEMAN JOHNSON An analysis of the student's difficulties through the year as they develop is also part of the adviser's duties. An adviser can be approached with any problem and he can help in determining the source of the diffi- culty. Occasionally a shift of program is followed by a re-discovery of interests and a better adjustment to college life. This is not an uncommon occurrence, especially among Juniors at Stephens. Very often the adviser goes beyond his capacity as counselor and becomes one of the best and most lasting friends that the girl may have in her two years at Stephens. Contacts she may make while being enter- tained in the adviser's home may be of as much value to her as any contacts she may have been able to make on campus. Through her adviser, she widens the scope of her interests. As the Junior class has grown larger, the advisory system has become even more important as a means of personal contact between faculty and students. The Steph- ens tradition of personal interest in its students could hardly be maintained with the enlarged enrollment except for its smoothly working advisory system. . y . .. I ,'h . 1. - 1' ' 'J' ' . V . J u . , if I -f . S ' .1 ' ,f 'i y N T1 X X, ' ,f Lt mx. K ,, .- X, , Aly., X x r 3 X J X L J- X y l , , v . ,-- ,., h .r -I. ' "v, -, ' if fr I-fix STFVNARI FIIAINE 4 ,US YERBQK 'XA ANDLER -'X S ' if ,, 4 .rfsblf-rbi ,gs ff iLf2'z.f"W QRIJENTATICN JOAN STEWAR1' . . President J EAN FRAINE . Vice-President JERRIE WERBER . . Secrefary OLIVE CHANDLER . Treasurer DR. MEBLE PRUNTY . . Sponsor A 'rwo-FoLD program of orientation plays a definite and vital role in the Stephens plan of education. Part of this program is designed to accustom new students to college life and prepare them for harmonious parti- cipation in it. The second part attempts to orient the students for later academic study and life after college. To carry out the first of these aims, at the beginning of the year many mass meet- ings, open houses and convocations are de- voted to acquainting new students with Stephens rules, customs and traditions. The system of student government, the Honor Code and general principles of living at Stephens are explained to the new girls. The different clubs and sororities are de- scribed and their purposes pointed out. ln the academic field Stephens offers three unusual orientation courses designed 1 . .- 15 H . WL, 1: . --, kf .T N N 5 I I 1 J ',s H ,4 .vu , 'Q 1 V ., ' , .I - '- x -' ' ' 'Q .' ' f' A L- I . .' . 1 1 , IQ5: si Q xxx All' S 'i r ,., -" y J - . -. .X . 3 . fx MA K. . X n VII sgynfx .. , . , . . --, U, f . 31 ' KN I . Q T J .- ft .w .. .5 , -vf ' X' f 1- . x jx' . if " -nr ,m 3 lx J, M. . 4,11 . J ,, . , 4 -r , V . ' A. X ' , V 'J . Q Y y,L5' , K. V J 'I xl. ..jN .5 :v.J PRUNTY to introduce the new college student to the major fields of learning. These courses help a student explore different areas of knowl- edge, discover her own interests and serve as a guide through the confusing situation created by the wide variety of courses offered in a modern college. The course in social problems introduces the student to the leading problems in the fields of govern- ment, economics and sociology. Humani- ties is an introduction to the materials used in all the arts. General science at- tempts to orient a student in the methods and materials of the leading physical sciences. These three courses are especially popular among all new girls. This double plan of orientation is unique in its scope and effect. It makes far easier the adjustment to college life and academic work of the large number of new girls who appear each fall on the Stephens campus. As the College is becoming larger each year, the whole orientation plan be- comes an even more vital part of the edu- cational program of the College. It helps a girl fresh from high school adjust success- fully extra-curricular training with the cur- ricular. Pg-42 A55 We lKI'1OW Whd+ WS GFS, bU+' know DO+ W!'1d'I'W9 may beg Shakespeare 1 I-ICDW STEPHENS EDUCATES DIS'I'lNC'l' innovation in the Stephens College plan of education is being tried out this year with the addition to the curriculum of a personal grooming depart- ment. This new department is given over Wholly to improving the appearance ol' the Stephens girl, emphasizing good taste in clothes and discretion in the use of cos- metics. The creation of such a department represents a new departure in the lield of education and is symbolic of the pioneering spirit which has in the past given Stephens College its distinctive place in the junior college iield. Instruction in personal groom- ing is in charge of Miss Pauline Crook and Miss Myra Jervey. Miss Pauline Crook prepared for her present work by studying under Maison E.rperirner11'a!ior1 in coliffzlre age -H Ilesigning an ensemble Lorenzo, expert cosmetician and hair styler. She has charge of that part of the depart- ment's work which seeks to beautify the girl by improving the way she wears her hair and applies her make-up. Through a series of personal conferences Miss Crook attempts to meet each girl on campus and work out with her the grooming technique that meets tl1e individual girl's needs and Wishes. Miss Myra Jervey has studied pro- fessionally in Paris and has worked as a sketcher and designer in the world-famous house of Jean Patou. She advises Stephens girls on how to be well dressed and properly turned out for all occasions. In her classes in principles of dress and costume design she instructs her students in how to design and make their own clothes and lit their wardrobes to the requirements of their personality, their needs and their budgets. This new department has proved to be a most successful experiment. Pl-II Tl-IETA KAPPA PHI THETA KAPPA is the national honorary scholastic sorority for junior colleges. This organization rewards achievement in all fields of learning, not merely in one particu- lar branch. The purpose of Phi Theta Kappa is three-fold: to promote scholar- ship, to develop character and to cultivate fellowship among students of the junior colleges in the United States. The Beta chapter of this society was founded on the Stephens campus in 1918. The membership of .Phi Theta Kappa may not include over ten percent of the student body. It is selected from students who are taking fifteen or more hours of work, who have completed at least one semester at college and whose scholastic standing is in the highest one-tenth of the whole school at the time of entrance into the society. Members of the organization must continuously maintain a grade average in the upper one-fourth of the college. As one of its projects for the year, the chapter has attempted to compile an accu- rate list of its members since the society was first organized on the campus. Various committees have been appointed to investi- gate all possible sources. Every year two delegates are chosen to represent the sorority at the national con- vention, which met this spring at Lawrence, Kansas. This year Jean Kernodle was elected vice-president of the national or- ganization for the coming year. Last year the Stephens society sponsored a pre-con- vention meeting of all the neighborhood chapters to agree on topics they wanted discussed at the convention, and they re- peated this action this year. An interesting feature about Phi Theta Kappa is the difficulty experienced in finding officers, since almost all of the mem- bers already hold important campus posi- tions and it is not possible at Stephens to have more than one major position at a time. This fact, alone, reveals the outstand- ing character that marks Phi Theta Kappa members. Active members of the sorority are Mary Barnes, Virginia Carter, Zade Clarke, Catherine Cook, Celesta Crumbaker, Betty Gilbert, Kittie Glascock, Charlotte Jones, Marion Jones, Mary Louisa King, Mary Elizabeth Kirn, Anna Margaret Lacy, lVIar- garet Lutz, Patricia McNaughton, Helen M eding, Elizabeth Moore, Katherine Walk- er, Joyce Stribling and Mary Ann Wood- house. Banwrs CARTER CLARKE Cook C Il BERT Cmscoc K C. .lowns M. .loNEs CRUMBAKI-:R KING 1,44 lb 63 K 3 Rf lfyj Q 'U KIRN LACY LUTZ LYNCH MCNAIIFHTON MEDING MOORE S'l'Rll3LlNG VFHUMPSON WAI KI R WOOIJHOUSE JVIAXNVELL LYNCH . President JUNE TIOOVEB FRA E TH TIP N Vice-President NC S ON S0 V JOHNNY LEE INCLE CATHERINE COOK . . Treasurer V MIARX' ANN WOODHOUSE S. A. B. Rep. JEAN IAERNUDLR DR. W. T. BIANDX7 AQIIUHSUI' Vrl.IELNlA LEVINE The members taken into the Sorority during this past year have been: EDITH ALCORN M.ABGUERITE ANDERSON ELLEN BERRY TVIABIAN BECK ELEANOR BRAUCH CHRISTY BROWN ANNE BUTLER JANE CLEMENT VIRGINIA CROSLEY HELEN RIAE ELLEDCE JEAN EVERHART MARLOWE FBEEBURG CAROLYN GOEPEERT MARGARET GORDON Page 45 BETTY MCDA NNELL TVIARGARET NTA'l"l'IiRN RANIONIX MERRITT MARY ALICE TNTESSERLY TVIARY HELEN NIORLING PHYLLIS SIKES MARIAN STERN TVIARGABET JA NE STOUT RUTH SUMMERS LOUISE VL.-XYLOR ALICE JOSEPHINE THOMAS EUDORA VANCE MA RY LOUISE VVERR MARX' ANN WALTER LORRAIN E ZEISLER Seniors SCIENCE DIVISICDN un work ofthe Science Division at Stephens is directed toward three related ends: to acquaint the student with important scientific facts, to broaden her cultural enjoyment by an under- standing ol' natural phenomena, and to instill or develop in her a scientilic attitude towards l'acts. These aims are in part the purpose of other divisions in the college but they are peculiarly applicable to the sciences. 'l'he Science Division has many contacts witl1 campus life as a whole, especially through its three clubs: llypatia Hexagon, the mathematics club, liizooehem, for those students taking one ol' the three main sciences from which the name ol' the club is derived: and the Botany Club. The Division also sponsors the showing ol' a large number of sound lilms during the year on various interesting scien- tilic subjects. These programs are open to all who wish to come. Ol' interest, also, to both those who are taking science courses and those who are not is the Divisionis library located on the third lloor of the Administration Building. At the beginning ol' the school year Dr. Carl N. Rexroad, pro- fessor ol' psychology, assumed his 'Nj present position as head of the Science Division. Already a favor- ite among l1is students in psy- chology, he won the unanimous approval of the student body' by his stellar role in the annual Ath- letic Circus. Y Curl. Y. lirixnoxis MARY ABBOTT, Ames, ln.: French Club. Sr. Soccer Team. See.-Treas. APA. ANNA ELIZABETH ADKIYSQ Clarksville, Term.: Double Door, Alice Si!-By-Tlze-Fire. Girls in lnnifornz, GTE, QAE. lllcI,l4:N M AE ALEXANDER, Barllesrille, 0kla.,' Pres. Student Activity Board, Legislature, HTI'. Nl-un Lou ALGASE: Walerl ficz. la.: Pres. Wales Hall, A. C., Honor Code Com, El X. LOUISE ALLICNQ Ifichland, Ia.: Home lie. Club, We Moderns. Suri AMMFIRIVIAN2 lndiarrapolis, Ind.: We Moderns, Bi- zooehem. Art Club, Honor Code Com., Swimming Team, TET, GTE. MILDRED ANDERSON, llelena. Monl.,' Home Ee. Club, Vice-Pres. Bfbli MARG,AIXl411' Anms'rnoNG: Beason, Ill.: Sec. Sr. Class, We Moderns, A. A., Honor Code Com., Burrall Social Service Com.. Independent Treas. PHYLLIS ARMSTRONG: Orienl, la.,' Secretarial Club. A. A.. Art. Club. MAXINIC ASHERQ Spencer, la.: Sr, Hall House Mgr.. A. C. JOSEPHINE BABST: Kankakee, Ill.: Home Ee. Club, Book Club, Art Club, VVe Modems, 9 TE. NIARY A. BAILEY: Balaeia. Ill.,' Sec.-Treas. Book Club, We Modems. Page 46 i i f vw-1 fab. px- CAI.I.oxy .xy l"nolci.l1zH Cllixss .louiwsom VVlll'l'r: HE history ol' mathcniaticseespecinlIy the contributions of mathematics to civilization-fuscinutes Mrs. Theodosia Cullo- way, professor of iiiutlieriiutics, but ai lighter hobby is "frying steaks in the woods." Miss Helen lfroelich. 21 Stephens graduate. is the librarian of the science division. Dr. H. Bentley Glass, instructor in Zoology. is known to many Stephens girls as Hthe authority on fruit flies." Miss Minnie Niue Johnson, instructor in botziny, is responsible for planting the tulip and hyacinth bulbs that have so transformed the campus this spring. Miss Mollie C. White, head ol' the chemistry department, is so busy that she says she has no time for any hobby outside her laboratory. This devotion to duty has won her an place on the list ol' the live hundred outstanding women in the United States. GILBERTA BARNES, Gary, II1.rf..' TIOIIIB EC. Club, APA, BAE. MAIKX' M. BARNES, Engle Iirrme, Ian' Cngmqypulitan Com., We Modems, fb9K. TVTAIKTHA Bunn BATES: Boonville. Mo.: Girls in Uniform: Viee-Pres. llypatia Hexagon, Treas. BQF. Q ESTHER BECKLEYQ Birrninglzoni. M1'ch.,' Book Club, French Club. We Moderns, SZ ilf. liolsEnTA BE!-Zu: Sfreolor. IIl..' PWS- A. A., Book Club, Handbook. Sr. Tumbling, Soccer, Swimming Teams. Business Mgr. Sr. Play, A. A. Circus, Bhythm Bccitul, KAQ. BETH BELDENL Roundup, Monl.: Book Club. .I ANE STEVYAIKT BFIIALI York, Nebr.g Swimming Team. Pres. HT I'. ELIZABETH BELIAPINGERQ Allus, 0kIo.,' Book Club. Bizoochem, Treas. Pan-Hell, KAKP. LINDA BENNETT, Dixon, Ky.: Bizoochem, Book Club, French Club, Pan-Hell, S2 XII. MARGARET ANN BINFORDQ New Albany, Ind.,' Pan-Hell, We Moderns, Book Club. Pres. APA. DonoTHY BCJENICKEQ Chicago, Ill.: Home Ee. Club, EI X. JEAN BOLTE: Gooding. Idaho: Sec. S. L. W. V., LUe. Book Club, Cosmopolitan Com.. Prince of Wales Club, Sec. ZME. Page 47 lx. Swrru. Nlu uit, Bm-zxmicu, llo,xc:i.l Nu, lhlt1:xNIDlKEN. NoouuEEs fll1l.l.lNS.SlxlXNlCll,Xhlll'IS'l'l'Ill. Lu N, BlClllll'INSNlXlCll, Nloi-Lx, l3xs'l'1,xN VN msn. Ili-Lian. .loM4:s, Nlns. CAl.1.ow nl B.A'l'l4IS. ZIGNIIGII l-IYPATIA I-IEXAGQN Cu.xm.o'1"rr1 .loxi-is . . Presidenl Nl.-XRTHA Bunn liA'l'l'IS l ice-Presidenl YIRGINIA REED . . Sef'1'ela1'y-Treaszzrel' xl,-XIRCIARITI' ZICNIFIR . . S. rl. H. Rep. Mus. VllHlC0D0SIA C Ax LLowix Y . . Sponsor xPA'l'Ix llEx.xr:oN, the mathematics vluh ol' Stephens College, is the oldest club on Campus, having had a continuous exist- Plllfll since l9l9. The objective ol' the organization is to help the student who is interested obtain a broader appreciation of mathe- lllilllf'S with its correlation to actual living. than is possible to gather in the classroom. The cluh meetings are divided into a social hour and an hour given over lo the I'l'2lCllIlg and discussion ol' a serious suhjvot from the fields of llllllfll6Ill2llllCS. The aim of the Club this year has heon to show the Contribution of Illtltl10Ill2lllCS lo Civilization, expecially in relation to the Ten ldeals sell up by the college and the objectives of the Stephens llllIll2ll1lll0S course. At vavh meeting one phase is taken up, surh as the relation ol' mal,heruatic's to the finer arts and the sciences, and , also the rec-rvational value of niallioinalics as a hohhy. ELEANOR MARY Boss, Columbus, Kon.: 'l'reas. Sr. Class, Life, Double-Door, The Dislajf Side, Sec.-Treas. GAE, HTF. ELIZA- BETH Bosslg Chicago, lll.,' Pro Musiva, Bu r-1-:n ll Orchestra, String Ensemble, APA, EIT. PEGGY BOURDEAUXQ Meridian, Miss.g Vice-Pres. North Hall, Bizoocheln, Kimlvrgartvn Club, KA41. BETTY BRACKENQ Chappell, Neb.g We Modems, GJCIHIJ. Q DALICE BRAGGQ Huntsville, Mo.,' We Moth-rns. Child Study Club. LORINE BRAUTIGAMQ Columbia, Mo.,' The Natives. M1LDRED BRAUTIGAMQ Columbia, Mo.,' The Natives. JULIET BREWER, Clinton, Iowa.g HTF. GEVENIE BRISCOEQ Gary, Ind.: Standard, Literary Ed. Slephensophia, XAfID. VIOLET BRODBECKQ South Bend, Ind.,' Pres. Hatcher Hall, A. C., Book Club, S. L. W. V., Honor Code Corn., BEB. GENEVA BROWN, Lamar, Colo.: We Moderns, Book Club. Lois BROWNQ Kings Mills, Ohio, Book Club, We Moderns, Carmencita, S. L. W. V., SZ XII. Page 48 Zl'IISl.l'lll, lloovlcn, lVlII.I.I4:n. IloI.s'l', CIIAIWIAN, YH'I"I'l'IIl, lVIIClIllI'l'T AMMIIIIMAN, NIEEK. l3IcI.I.I4:Nc:I4:n, IQLIIIN, fYd0EPFF1ll'l', Kifxnsilwrin, l3ENNE'r'r, l5IIIcwII.AKnlI, K. SMITH l.INsIxIcrzK, AIAJOH, HHUIIICS, liAI1m1Ax, LYNCH, lblK1lJAWYl'2I.l., Dia. VANlgljSKlRK BIZGCDCI-IEM NADJI ROHIKIBAIIH ...,.. Presidenl NIABTHA JANE ISAIIKIIAN . . Vice-Presirlenl PEGGY CooN . . . Serrefary-Treasurer KAI' RHODES . . . . S. A. B. Hep. DR. EDGAR lf. YANISIISIXIRE Sponsor IzooeIIEM includes members of all the science classes, and thus its name is derived l'rom a combination ol' the words biology, Zoology aI1d chemistry. The club serves as a scientific Clearing house by bringing together students who are mutually interested in various lields of science. Club meetings are held on Sunday evenings twice a month, sometimes at the college but often in the homes of the diiferent science faculty members. Approximately thirty girls at- tend. Speakers from outside Stephens alternate with the Stephens science instructors in bringing up for discussion various seientilic problems touched upon in the Classroom. Projects adopted during the year are varied and fascinating. A trip to the astronomy observatory at Missouri University is always enjoyed by members, and an excursion to Fulton to visit the llospital for the Insane is also an annual event. MARGIE BROWN, Mountain Grove, Mo., Botany Club, Book Club, We Modems. ANNABELLE BUIKQ Maywood, Ill.g Pres. Home Ec. Club, Vice-Pres. Wales Hall, Honor Code Com., A. A. Circus, KA fb. ICDDITII BUIsg Pender, Neb.,' A. A., Book Club, We Moderns, Soccer Team. Q BILLIE BURKsg Dyersburg, Tenn.: Convocation Com., A. A. Circus, Cheer Leader, We Modems, HTT. 9 JEAN BURNS, Selma, Ala.: Home Ee. Club, APA. Q RUTII Bumvsg Kansas City, Mo,,' Bus. Mgr. Standard, We Moderns. Q MARTHA CADYQ Osborne, Kan.: A. A., Soccer Team, Pres. fbAB. Q JEAN CAMPBELL, Winnetka, Ill.,' Home Ec. Club, Art Club, Glee Club, S2 III. Q SALLY ANNE CARL, Columbia, Mo., The Natives, BfDI'. VIRGINIA CARTER, Con- nersville, Ind.g Art Club, S. A. B., Pres. T2 T, BEB, QGK. Q BETTY CARVERQ Toledo, Ohiog Sec.-Treas. Home Ee. Club, S. L. W. V., We Modems, SHI. Q JANE CHANDLER, Chicago, Ill.,' Pres. Pan-Hell, Legislature, A. A., Hockey Team, EI X. Page 49 ! ' ' i I-IUMANITIES DIVISICDN HE purpose of the Humanities Division is to orient the student in cultural refinement. The work in this Division includes pri- marily the study of the arts and their relation to life. Famous paintings, early and modern architecture, masterpieces in music and literature, views of philosophers and men ol' reknown, fundamental and characteristic forms of expression in all art, and the historical development of each lield are the materials studied in this Division. The divisional instructors aim to acquaint the students with the accumulated experience of the ages, to quicken their imaginations and to encourage them in attempts at sell'-expression. The basic course in this Division is known as humanities. lt is an orientation course and its purpose is not to develop proliciency in any particular art but rather an interest in all of them. ln addi- tion to this introductory course the Division offers a great variety of more specialized work. Dr. Louise Dudley, head ol' the Humanities Division, is the sole representative in Wlzrfs Who of the feminine part ol' the Steph- ens laculty. Her general interest in all the fine arts is responsible for the development at Stephens of the course in the humanities, one of the most popular and use- ful courses on campus. Miss Dud- ley is the sponsor of the ever- popular Book Club, which meets at her home on alternate Monday evenings. y if p 3 'Q ITUUISIC DUDLEY ELIZABETH ANNE CLAPPQ Clinlon, la.,' Bizoochem, Burrall Chorus, Girls in UnUorm, BEB. MARTHA RUTH CLARK, Perry, Ia.: Botany Club, We Modems, APA. ZADA CLARKEQ Ravinia, Ill.g Cowl, Girls in Uniform, Art Club, Swimming Team, Vice- Pres. Bd. of Pub., EI X, XAQ, QGK, TE T. JEAN COLEMAN, Loveland, Ohiog Pres. C. S. B., We Moderns, HTF. RUTH CONFERQ Minneapolis, M inn.,' Standard, Handbook-Advisor, Book Club, Pro-Musica, Vice-Pres. ZME. CATHERINE CooK3 Omaha, Neb.,' We Modems, Treas. QJHK. ELIZABETH Coon, Barnel, Tex.: Book Club, Spanish Club, We Moderns, House Mgr. Faculty Club, 52111. MARGAIIET COONQ Oak Park, Ill., Sec.-Treas. Bizoochem, German Club, Hypatia Hexagon, We Modems, S2 NP. BETTY JANE COVVANQ Cedar Falls, Ia.: Pro Musica, Glee Club, Sunrise Choir, French Club, See.-Treas. Bd. of Pub., EI X. IONA CRAVENQ Mayjeld, Ky., Bizoochem, Botany Club, Kindergarten Club, Cheer Leader, HTF. Q AUDREY CREGIERQ Sl. Louis, Mo.: Pro Musica, Glee Club, We Modems, Sl XII. LOUISE CRESSQ Hillsboro, Ill.: Glee Club, Burrall Chorus, French Club, Treas. Q NP. Page 50 'K 'AAA . If L '- 2, .A M.. - lf' , ' J AIDAIR AN1'o1wE ltvwnx' ISEAIALHAMI' v-x , k , .V 4. ,, . lilCl.I.ENGICll Hnoww C,XliPI'IN'I'ER flHllIS'I"JANl'1Rl A . - 1 ., Nlr. .larncs A. Adair, instructor i1I violin, has dcyotcel a good deal of his time this your in bringing to the campus a series of sym- phony concerts. Xlr. lfrancois Antoine is the music librarian ol' the conservatory. As an interesting side-line, llc directs tlic College band. Nlr. Wvilliaun liandy, licad ol' the lfrciic-li department, is, outside ol' class, tl zealous and cvcr-liopcful lishcrman. Nlrs. Pearl llcaucliarnp, professor ol' Latin, who has bccn, at l'umiliar figure on the Stephens Campus for thirty-txxo years, can acclimtcly relate every ll6Yl'l0IJIllPl1li made in the college. Nliss lfrzincellc liellcrigcr is instructor in piano. Miss Betty l'3r'cwsn, instructor in humanities. has made many vespcr services more interesting' by tales ol' licr summer tour in Europe. Nliss Virginia Carpenter' is thc lilmrarian for tlic liuniunities division. Mr. Albert Clirist-jancr, art instructor, is one ol' thc justly famous "Yale menl' on campus. ANNA SUE CREWSQ Columbia, Mo., The Natives. Q VIRGINIA CROSLEYQ Webster City, Ia.,' Pres. S. L. W. V., Cosmopolitan Com., German Club, QPSK. CELESTA CRUMBAKERQ Lancaster, 0hio,' A. C., House Mgr. North Hall, Student Library Com., KAQ, QPSK. Q JEAN DAVIDSONQ Storm Lake, Ia.,' A. A., Burrall Chorus, Hockey, Swimming, Volley Ball, Basket Ball Teams, A. A. Circus, Rhythm Recital. VIRGINIA DAVINQ Huntington, W. Va.,' Honor Code Com., We Moderns, HTF. CAROL DAVISQ Eldon, Ia.,' House Mgr. Laura Stephens Hall, A. C., Distajf Side, ZME. HELEN DAVIS, Webster Groves, Mo., We Moderns, Vice-Pres. Columbia Hall, APA. Q MILDRED R. DAWSON: Monroe City, Mo., Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra, String Quartet, Treas. BEB. JULIA DEANQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' Pro Musica, French Club, Cosmopolitan Com., S. L. W. V. HELEN MARIE DECKERQ Zanesville, Ohio, Rhythm Recital, KA fb. Q ELOISE DEININGERQ Centerville, Ia., Book Club, We Modems, C. S. B. Q MARY JOSEPHINE DEMossg Lordsburg, N. M .g Book Club, Spanish Club, We Modems. Page 51 I 1 . COLIN' CoNIIAII Cox CJONYLING FRICTZ GAI'N'I'LETT illI,Bl'lll'l' Com xoSM1'1'II Nliss Alargnret Colby, instruetor in voice, is the ezipable direetor of the Sunrise Choir and the Cflee Club. Nliss Margery Conrad, a Stephens graduate ol' lust year, is assistant in art. She look purt in tl1e Stephens Sunnner Theatre lust June. Nlr. lirnest ll. Cox, professor ol' voice, is director of the Student Coneert Choir that provides the beautil'ul ehoral numbers on the liurrull Class pl'OQI'21IllS. Ile is the Inost ardent golf' entliusiusl. on llIe lueulty. Xliss Nlury lillen Cowling is instructor in urt. .Nliss lilizabetli lfretz, teueher in violineello, has given lllillly lovely reeituls iI1 the uuditoriuin this year. Mr. liusil D. Gauntlett, professor ol' piano, is the director of tlIe Conservatory. His frequent piano eoneerts are in great favor with the student body. Miss Yirginiu Gilbert is ussistunt in art. Miss Ruth Gllfjdslllltll, iustruetor in piano und theory, delights in eoneocting Hfuworite dishes" outside ol' class hours. SUE DODSONQ Pampa, Teac., House Mgr. South1Hall, Distajf Side, Girls in Uniform, Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire. 9AE. Q ALICE JANE Dows, E. Grand Rapids, Mich., We Modems, Glee Club, Pan-Hell, Pres. Bd- F. Q JANE ELLEN EASTEYQ Zanesville, 0hio,' Student Concert Choir, French Club, P l'tn Musieu, Treas. KA fb. Q ELIZABETH EDGINGTONQ Ponca City, 0kla.g A. A., KA 111. Q PHOEBE JANE EICKELBERG, Waterloo, la.,' House Mgr. Wales Hall, A. C., Honor Code Com., EI X. Q CORNELIA KATHERINE ELLIS, Jackson, M iss.,' Honor Code Com., We Moderns, House Council, KA Q. Q BETTY JEAN ELYQ Webster Groves, Mo.g LUe, Girls in Uniform, Standard, Basket Ball Team, APA. LOUISE ENGSTROMQ Peoria, I ll.: Treas. HTF. Q FLORENCE ERBESQ Centralia, Ill.: Glee Club, Sunrise Choir, APA, EIT. Q LISETTE ESCHENHEIMERQ Laredo, Mo., Pan-Hell, Girls in Uniform, BfIDI'. Q ENID EVANSL Centerville, Ia.: HTF. MARGARET EVANSQ Wichita, Kang House Mgr. Columbia Hall, A. C., We Moderns, SZ XII. Page 52 lllcsolws llAwKINsoN .lEm'm' MCM Ul.l.Am lwlUORE lVl0lK'l'ENSl'lN Nlnnsnw fJR'l'0N Miss lalelen lliggins is instructor in harp and piano. Nliss Adeline llawltinson, instructor in huinanities, has had professional training both in law and in music. Nliss Myra Jervey, instructor in costume design, acts as an advisor on personal grooming problenis to all Stephens girls. Xlr. lfranlr NleXlullan's sole interest is the theater. lle is Co- direetor of the Stephens Art Theatre and was one of the organizers and directors of the Stephens Sumnier 'lllieatre movement last year. 1 Nl iss Catherine Moore was this year added to the Coriservagjmaf stall as instructor in violin. 91 9 Nlr. A. Laurence Mortensen is hcad of the dramatic arts depart-,S N - IllCIll and eo-director ofthe Art lllllP2ilQl't'. He was actively interested A-V, in the Stephens Summer '.l'heatre last June and July. 'X Nliss liillie Nielsen. a Stephens alumna. is assistant in the " ' dramatics department. Nliss Nlarjorie Orton, instruetor in piano. in her l'ree moments indulges in reckless driving. RUTH FARISSQ Fredonia, Kan.: We Moderns, S. L. W. V., Standard, S2 XII. Q FRANCES MARY Fl'IENEYQ Lelcher, S. D.,' Student Concert Choir, Glcc Club, Pro Musica, 22 F I'. MARY FLOYDQ Riverside, Ill.,' S. l.. W. V., Honor Code Com., Art Club, Pres. BEB. DOROTHY FRANKSQ Peoria, Ill.: Double Door, ZME. ELIZABETH FRENCH: Newborn, Tenn.: Spanish Club, Art Club, BEB. SARA GRACE FRISCHQ Sl. Charles, Minn.,' Soccer, Basket Ball Teams, Treas. A. A., FAQ. KATHERINE L. FRITSCHQ Evansville, Ind.: Life, Burrall Chorus, Botany Club, Sec. ZME. .IEANNE GAPPQ Mitchell, S. D.: Bus. Mgr.Slephen- sophia, Alice-Sil-By-The-Fire, ZME, SAE. SARA LOUISE GAIKFZTTQ Brookfield, Mo.: Book Club, Glce Club, Pro Musica, Student Concert Choir, EFF. MARY GARYQ Hopkinsville, Ky.,' Home Ec. Club, EI X. DOIIOTHY GAYNORQ Sioux Cily, Ia.g Bizoochem, Spanish Club, VVe Moderns. BETTY GILBERT: Greeley, Colo.: We Modems. Treas. A. C., Book Club, EI X, CPGK. Page 53 ll AITER IR IAICHT Scnoxx Al.'I'l:IR Sim ,u.i. S'1'xxnRINu SULLICNS VYE xvim VAVILLIAXIS Vbillllll-IT Miss Gladys Raiter, instructor in English, enlivens her survey classes with descriptions of the haunts of famous European authors. Miss Elisabeth Hecht is head ol' Vllood Hall and instructor in voice. She has interesting tales to tell ol' her childhood days iI1 C ermany. Mr. Bernard Schowalter, instructor in voice, is a popular leader for group singing in convocations and mass meetings. Mr. .lohn Sewall, instructor in huinanities, would like one to believe he had no dominant outside hobbies, but he has failed to conceal l1is interest in such aniusemcnts as dogs, guns, ships and Paul VVeaver's car. Miss M ary Standring, instructor in dance and I'lIytllII1, spent her childhood along the canals of Soochow, China. Mrs. Zay Rusk Sullens, instructor in English, is the sponsor of Chi Delta Phi. Mr. Paul Vlveaver, professor ol' philosophy and leader ol' the .Burrall Class, specializes in dashing motor cars. Miss Nesta Williams, instructor in organ and harmony, plays A the organ for many campus activities. ' Miss Evaline Wright is assistant in dramatic art. She was the director ol' the very succcssl'ul Senior Class play, Girls in lnzform. VIRGINIA GILCHRISTQ Ames, la., Soccer Team. APA. KIITIE FoxwoRTHY GLASCOCKQ Mayville, Ky.,' French Club, Literary Ed. Standard, AAA, QQK. lblARlAN fi0IiELET, Jackson, Tenn.g Pro Musica, Home Ee. Club, Book Club, 9 TE. CAROLYN GOEPFERTQ Walerlown, S. D.,' Burrall Orcliest ra. French Club, Bizoochem, String Ensemble, dvi-DK. MARGARET GORDON, Iowa Falls, la.: Girls in Uniform, ZME, QPSK. CLARA LEE GRAG.Gg Dallas, Tex.,' Hypaihia Hexagon, Pres. PAQ. Q BETSY GRAVESQ Scollsblujf, Nebr.g Editor Standard, Art Club, Honor Code Com., BEB, XAQ. JANE GRIESSERQ Rushville, Ind.,' Pres. Columbia Hall, A. C., Botany Club, APA. MARY JANE GRIMMETTQ Benton, Ill.,' Book Club, Pan-Hell, Pres. flbfbdv. GLADYS GULICKQ Cenlralia, Mo.: Pan-Hell, AAA. ALICE GUNKEIIMANQ Fargo, N. D.,' Treas. C. S. B., Mgr. Tea Room, Hockey Team, A. A., Burrall Orchestra, We Modems, Pledge Sponsor, PAQ. FERNE RUTH GUHNEYQ Kendallville, Ind.,' Glee Club, Sunrise Choir, Legislature, A. A., Treas, C. A., French Club, SZ XII. Page 54 liIcl.I.l1:Nr:Iclx. l'll'IliillfHON, Amionw. Nlonmvs. HoI.s'l'. Hoowzn klN1l4IK0lllHl. Kl.lf:lx, Nloicx, lhxu.lv,:s, fNl.x'r'1'lcnN. liI'I'I1:xI-l.oN. lIof:IlIfIcl.I1'I' Nluon. vllClllKl'I"l'. li-'kll.l'I3, lll'lIJliNSTlt031, Mf:D.xxII-LI., ll.xI.I.oiucx BUCK CLUB l1lf'l'lI lll'IDI'INS'l'RONI . l'1'exzf1le11l VIRGINIA Cl.,-xx Pool, . l'llf'f?-Pl'C.S'lIl6lIl Alun A. ii.-XII.ICN . . . Seafrelary-Treasilrel' Nlfxm lCl.lz.xBlf:'l'II IQIHN . . S. gl. B. Hep. DH. LULIISIC Dlsol,ml . Sponsor own yours ago, Book Club became an orgzuiizznlion open to any girl on campus who was interested in oxtvnsivv I't'ilfllIl,Qf. llithvrto, it lltlfl bm-n vvrp l'Xl'lllSlYE'. limited to 21 1llOllllDl'I'Slllp ol' lwvilly-liw girls who had to lmw lulwn the l1tII1lZilllll0S course. As il pro.jc'c-t the sorivty unch-rlooll lo gulllvl' ai Collection of uiitogwxpllvcl books xshivh now forms an special part ol' the gerwral library. About lxwnly-liw books, illIl,0Ql'illllll'il by such EIlltllOI'SElSCZ1I'l Sulicllililgf, liulh Sucllow. Nl21llI'll'l' llinclus amcl liligfmw O'Neil ll2lY0 lwvn sm-lm-cl. . y . . AL tho I1-gllilzxi' IIll'0l,llIgIS tho Book Club l0illllI'l'S ITYIPXNS mul discussions ol' 1-urrc-nl, books. lt also sponsors an t'UllIpI'4'll4'llSlYP pro- grzun ol'briug1ing lo tho campus IJI'OII1lIl0lll, lll,0l'2lI'y SpK'illxl'l'S, imvlucling Lhls your Nlrs. llpton Closo, who lectured on Vhllmm Blznlw, illlfl .lzinlvs Nliclcllvlon Nlurry, who spoke on lkill.lll'I'lIl0 Nluuslivlcl. VIRGINIA GWATIIMEYQ Harrisonville, 1110.5 Art Club, Book Club, EI X. l'oI.I.I Hfxooooiiz Escanaba, .Mich.,' Carmcncita, 811112 EULA MAY HALL: Helena, Aloni. BETTY I'lAN'lIl.TON1 llunzplun. lu.: Botany Club. Glue Club, Girls in Unrlfbrrn. dbfbfb. ICULA MAI-I HAMILTON: New Albany. Miss.: HTIC. l.uI-:LLA II.uIr'l'ox: ll urlnnfl, llyoq' Book Club, Art Club, AAA. IIIHNI4: I'IAmsI4:ng Seminole, 0kla.,' Bizoochem, Book Club. A. A., Rhythm llvcital. HITA HARPER, Grinnell, Kan.: Glue Club, Art Club. .IUANITA HARRISON, Longview, Te1.,' Bizooche-m, Book Club, Chairman Convocation Com., VVe Modvrns, GTE. Auimm HAYNERQ Las Cruces, N. llfI.,' Pres. C. A., Cowl, A. A., Burrall Chorus, Swimming Team, HTF. lhrru III-ll1I'lNS'l'lIOMQ Cambridge, Minn.: Pres. Book Club, Honor Code Com., Library Com., Soc. Club, Z ME. MURIEL HENSLEIIQ Kansas Cily, lVlo.,' A. A., Hockey, Basket Ball Teams, A. A. Circ-us, APA. Page 55 43" is M ll.l.lcR Clriuxhli CAR'l'l-:R 14Y0N 'l'imxlI-sow K0l,l3liIK'l' T T VIRGINIA CARTIQR . . President M ARI' LYoN . . Vice-President ZADA CLARKE . . Secrelary-Treasurer' 'l'oNI IQOLBERT , . . S. A. B. Rep. Nllss XIARJORIIQ Coxlun . Sponsor AU SIU-NIA TAU, thc honorary art sorority on the Stephens campus, was t'ounded iI1 1926 at the initiative ol' Nliss Moore, art in- structor at the tinie. The sorority is Inacle up of a selected group of girls chosen oII the basis ol' their interest in art and their ability and ElCCOI1lpllSlIlllGIllS in thc Iiclcl of artistic cnclcayor. The Inenibers taken into Tau Sigma Tau during this last year have been Sue Arnnierman, Marguerite Johnson, Mary Jane Luns- ford, Dorothy Kilgore. Hetty Lee Jenkins, Margaret hlattern, Mary .lane Morris. Nlary Johnson, Ruth Osborne and Elizabeth llhoadcs. .IOSEPHINE HERBERT, Nacogdoches, Ter.: OTE. ANITA HERNIANNQ Chicago, Ill.,' A. A., Hockey Team, A. A. Circus, FAQ. MARY ELIZABETH IIFISLAQ Prescoll. .f1riz.,' Home Ee. Club, Sec.-Treas. Carmencita, BQF. LEONA HILGEDICKQ Harts- burg, Mo..' See. Club, The Natives. C.ix'rm3RINE HILLIARD1 Hillsboro, Ohiog Pres. EI X. EDITH HILTON, Glen Ellyn, Ill.: Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire, Girls in Uniform, Vice-Pres. BAE, Sec. XI X. Q .IESSADA HILTON: Glen Ellyn, Ill.,' EI X. Q RUTH HOCHFELDTQ Chicago, Ill.,' Pres. French Club, Hypatia Hexagon, Book Club, Honor Code Com., Vice-Pres. FAQ. CARROLL HOLMANQ Effingham, Ill.g Book Club, We Modems. HELEN HoLsINcERg Faribaall, Minn. KATHRYN HOLUBQ Elyria, Nebr.g Book Club, We Modems. ELEANOR HOPKINS, Cleveland Heights, 0hio,' Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Quartette, We Modems, Girls in Uniform, GTE. Page 5 6 ' 1 M f .,l liossl. lilmics, l'll'Il'INI'IX. ll.-NRI-1'l"I'. HI,DsoN. Jouxsow. Kink lxllZlvl:XlIUN. Nlfvriilsox, NIAUZY. lx1UI,I.l'IR. U1.soN. Sovicu. 'l'ni.oR SIGMA GAMMA GAMMA l f - ls .lui.lic Somcn . . . l'1'1f.s'irlc11l lelEl,lcN 'IK Iron . l'Ytl'C-Pl'0Stll0IIl .IANIQT lXl,-xlim . S6lfI'lflllI'-V Gl'lllxXlilDlNI'l linux . TI'6lLSIlI'C'l' N'lAR.l0HII'l lX'lUl,l,lCR . S. al. 13. Hep. Xl Iss M ,x Rox RIAYI' COLBY .... Sponsor IU-NIA Clxuux C mul. Llie honorary sorority. was loumlc-xl in l923 by lbv l'aI'ull,y ol' lllv Conservatory lJ9C2lllSlx tlwy ll-ll. llw ii1cfI'c'z1siIig nvvcl ol' somv soc-ivlty as a recognition of oxcvllviic-v in musicz 'l'lw purpose ol' Sigma Gauimzi Gamma is 'tio clvvvlop in vavli ol' its mvnilwrs au upprociatioii of the best iu music' :mil lo impart to thc- world lllI'Oll,fIll music a liner llltPI'p1'0lilll0lI ol' lilo." Xloro spvcilivally. al SU-plwiis it wishes to promolv :I morv grmiviwil inlvrvst in music' on lliu vauupus. This is accomplislu-cl mainly llirougb tho I'0c'il.z1ls mul r'om'vrls wbicli thc organization sponsors. 'l'lu' lllt'lIllN'l'Slllp is limitccl to a small numbvr ol' sluclvuls who are c-oiisiclc-I1-Il outstanding' porformvrs in lbvir sc-lc-cflvcl liolcls ol' music. l'lc-clgrvs aulmillucl during' the year are llarrivl, Apliu. Dorothy llarcliu, lXl2ll'l0ll l30lIlll0I', Nlary Ami Warrinor, Nlary lilizabotli Simmons, lsabm-llc Cox, Garner Johnson, Joan lCvorIiau'l,, Sara Louiso Hays and Aliuv Sloc-omb. VIRGINIA Hunsowg Pocahontas, Ia.,' Vice-Pres. South Hall, Pro Musica, EIT, S2 XII. AIARY HUGGINSQ Hillsboro, Ohio. JANE HlIGliESQ Storm Lake, Ia.,' Pro Musica, Burrall Chorus, Rush Captain S2 Alf. BARBARA ILES, Des Moines, Ia.: Book Club, We Modcrns, Bfbl'. Q FERNE JOAN JOHNSONQ Harrisburg, Ill.,' Pro Musiva. NIARGIIERITE .loIINsoNg Rockford. Ill.,' Art Club, Home EG. Club, TET, AAA. MARION ELEANOR JOHNSON, Charles City, Ia.: German Club, Glu-me Club, Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, EIT, ZME. CHARLOTTE .loNESg Shelbyville, Iml.: Pres. Hypatia Hexagon. Pro Musica, QJUK, fbAB. Ill-ILEN LOUISE JONES, Wasliington, Ia.,' We Moderns, ZME. MARION JONES, Shelbyville, Ind.: Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra, 416 K, fT'AB. GEORGIA KASISCHKEQ St. Joseph, Mich.g Pres. North Hall, A. C.. Honor Code Com., Kyiv. Q MARGAIXET KEICNEY, South Bend, Ind.g Art Club, BfDI'. Page 57 l A1.JOHNSUN,ZAHN,GAHETT,SLHMONS,BUUGHHNN,KHRSHNEH.fhHNHHR,A40mJNG,POUK liossi, IloYHL. llox is Wiixzici., lluznics. l'lAliDUN. XYIND. ELLIS, l'lI'Il'INl'IY. Utsox. Sopicn. Nloi.l.r:n lj.Jonxsox, KIHBNOITHL COX.ljALMER.xlCNlAHkN,liURGESS,ShINNHR.x1AUZY,TKX1AHL Iii lflllli-HV1' DRG MUSICA liER'l'ILLE h'lClX'lAHAN . President JANE Brfacnss . lice-President lSABELLE Cox . . Secrelary U NA lxlAlC llfxmlna . Treasurer RUTH SRINNER S. .fl rrit . B. Rep. M R. .lA31Es An.-un . . Sponsor Nllss NIARJORIIG flR'l'ON . . Sponsor R0 Nlusiclx was formed for music students who are not neces- sarily majors but wished to be organized under one group to stimulate their common interest in music and to encourage Inusical activities on calnpus. Pro Xlusica has proved itsell' to he one ol' the active campus organizations. lt sponsors Illally student and faculty concert pro- grams and helps to bring well-linown artists to the campus. The Slaviansliy Russian Choir, which canle to Stephens in October, and the series of concerts in which the Stephens Orchestra was augmented by guest artists from the St. Louis llhilharnionic Orchestra, were presented under the auspices of Pro Nlusica. 'V Social meetings are held intermittently to bring nleinbcrs into closer contact with each other. The llalloweien party held in the Conservatory and the date dance at the Country Club were the organizationls outstanding social events of the year. FRANCES KERSHNERQ Clinlon, la.,' Sunrise Choir, Glee Club, Bizoochem, Prince of Wales Club, Girls in Uniform, Pan-Hell., Z ME. LAHOMA KIMBROUGHQ Altus, 0kla.,' Pro M usica, Book Club, Home Ee. Club, Sec. KA fir. MARJORIE KING, Garnett, Kan.: French Club, We Moderns, Vice-Pres., S2 Ill. Q MARY LOUISA KING, Waco, Tex.: Pres. Bd. ol' Pub., Honor Code Com., LDBK, GTE. KAY KINNAIRDQ Idaho Falls, lala!1o,' Sec. Club. GERALDINE KIRK2 Monte Vista, Colo.,' Pro Musica, Treas. EFF. LOUISE KIRNQ Lancasler, 0lii0,' Adv. Mgr. Slephensophia, Sec. S. A. B., Convocation Com.. Chairman Indep. Council. Basket Ball Team, Photography Hobby Group. MARY ISABELLE KLEINQ Keoia, Ia.: Book Club, We Modems. Home Ec. Club. Q VIRGINIA KLEIN, Dixon, Ill.,' Book Club, Bizoochem, ZME. ULIE LOUISE KI.EINRERGg Des Moines, Ia.,' Home Ee. Club, APA. TONI KOLBERTZ Evanston, Ill.,' Pres. Senior Class, Legislature, Girls in Uniform, We Moderns, TE T, EI X. GEORGENE KUHNQ Shelby, Ohio.: Bizoochem, Vice-Pres. Pan-Hell., Distajf Side. Girls in Uniform, Pres. QAE, HTF. Page 58 THE GLEE CLUB Nlrss xlARC-XRIC'l'COLBX . . . . Direrlor HIC Cleo Club is u Chorus ol' sovontylivo Stoplions girls who are particularly intvrostocl in Voice Culturv. Tliv Gloo Club is an accredited Class, as woll as a dcsirvcl activity. 'l'l1o group apponrs often at stuclont gatliorings, mass mootings, COI1VOCiltlUI1S and vospors. Their songs lvncl a plousing variety lo tlwso programs and llio appour- anoo ol' tlio Cleo Club on any program brings an enthusiastic ro- sponso from llio stuclont bocly. Yr-ry oftvn. loo, llio Gloo Club sings for tlio stuclonts ol' llio Columbia liigli scliool and lor various com- nmniliy organizations. VVl1orovv1' llio group apponrs it nizilws a good improssiong llio sewoiily-liw girls in tho organization clrvssod ulilxo in navy blno midcly clrossos mako u pleasant siglil, and tlioir caro- fully solectorl programs aro prosoiilvfl nilli a clogroo ol' linisli lliut rlions caroful training. .XL Christmas limo and in tlio l'ill'lf spring. llio Gln-o Club pro- sonls its ooncvrts. At tlio l'ormm-r, Clirislmas songs and soasonal hymns arf' sung. 'llliis year. nl, tlio spring c-oncort, llio club presented u gx psx oporvtla. , . - ANNA MARGARET LACYQ Boonville, Mo.,' Pros. Student Library Com., Life, fb0K, A.l'A. 'llIll'1I.A1A LADEGARDQ Sidney, Nebr'.,' S. A. B., Pan-Hell, Carmcncita, Girls in Uniform, fibfbfb. SUSANNA LAUNQ Sl. .lumvs, .lIo.,' llypatia Hexagon, We Mode-rns, APA. AUDREY Ll-:BERg East Sl. Louis, lII.,' Pan-Hell, Book Club,,Carmoncitn. BIB. HELEN LEWIS, Cheyenne, Vl"yo.g Vice-Pres. Secretarial Club. JOSEPHINIC LINSBECKQ Gary, Ind.,' Bizoochem, Carinoucita, We Modcrns, Daily Flash Stall, APA. QJNA LEE l,oNGg Monle Vista. Colo.: Book Club. Art Club, Cosmopolitan Com.. We Modems. PRISCILLA LovELi.g Springfield. Vl.,' A. A., Soc. Clubg VVe Momlvrns, Book Club. VIRGIEXIA LUCKICYZ Vinton, Ia.,' Book Club, Burrall Chorus. Glue Club, Tumbling, Basket Ball Teams. MARY JANE l,UNsFoiuJg Kansas Cily. lllo.g Art Club, 'l'E'l'. lVlARGARE'l' LUTZQ Jameslown, N. D.g German Club, Pros. AAA, CDOK. MAXNN'El,l, LYNCH, Pine Bluff, Ark.g Bizoochem, Life, Slandard, Pros. fbf-IK, KA47. Page 59 SUNRISE Cl-IGH? Nliss lxTARflARE'l' COLBY .llusifral Director Miss BE'l"I'Y BROWN ...... Sponsor IIE Sunrise Choir is a group ol' sixteen girls who provide the sacred music for the Sunrise Service which is broadcast over KFHU every Sunday morning from 7:30 to 8:30. Nlembers of this choir must have very carefully trained voices. It is open only to girls taking private voice lessons and who are already members of the Glce Club. A great deal of hard, painstaking work goes into these early morning broadcasts. Each week there are required rehearsals to insure the perfection of the program when the choir goes Hon the airf' The devotion of the members of the Choir to their part of the Sunrise Service is shown by their willingness to arise at an early hour each Sunday morning and sing in a cold hall to an audience they can only imagine. They feel repaid by the pleasure they derive from giving the programs and the pleasing comments they receive from those who listen to the Sunrise Service. Une compensation the Choir bas for its early morning work is the privilege of a late breakfast in the dining room. Two attrac- tively arranged breakfast tables are reserved for the Choir and its sponsor in Senior dining room for their use after the broadcast. MARGARET LYON: Rockford, Ill.,' Sec. A. C.. Honor Code Com., SVP, TE T. EDNA MAE MAI-IR, West Union, Pa., Book Club, Sec. Club. JEAN MAJon: Hillsboro. IIl.g Book Club, Bizoochem, We Modems, French Club, Daily Flash Staff. Q DORIS MALONEQ Denison, la.: Book Club, Bixoochem, NVQ: Modems, ZME. VIRGINIA MARSHQ Sl. Louis, Mo.p Assoc. Ed. Life, Prince of Wales Club, Bizoochem. PAID. MAZIE LoUisE MARVEL, Canton, Ill.: Sec. Club, We Modems. Q BETTS ANN MATHISONQ Albert Lea, Minn.,' Pro Musica, French Club, EIT, S2 W. MARY ELIZABETH MATFHEWSQ Beauforl, Mo. Q FRANCES MATZQ South Sioux Cily, Nebr.: German Club, S. L. W. V., Hypatia Hexagon, Sec.-Treas. dbdvliv. GRACE MAURERQ East Sl. Louis, Ill. Q JANET MAUZY: Rushville, Ind.,' Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir Organist, VVe Modems, Sec. EFF, APA. Q VVINIFRED MAY, Portales, N. M., A. A., fIDAB. Page 60 1 STUDENT CCDNCERT CHCDIIQ NIR. li11N1is'1' Cox . . llireelor HH Stucleiit Co111'1-rl Choir prowi1les the special and sacred n111si1' for the Ill00l,lIlgIS of the liurrall Class. The Choir is made up of about fifty Pllllllgl people sel1'1'l.e1l lll'Olll Stephens, Christian and the U11iYersil.y. The 111e111l11-rs ol' this Q'.,Tl'OllIJ meet at the Baptist SlllCl0I1l.1 center twice il w1'1'I1 for illl llOlII' ol' p1'a1'ti1'1' and hard work 11111l1Pr the Capable l1'a1lership ol' l,I'0l.l'SSOI' lirnest Cox. During the C'0llI'S0 ol' the year the Choir has given several special Concerts. The most 0lIl1Sl,ZlllKllllQf ol' these was the Concert given i11 the Stepheiis a111lil,ori11111 at ClllI'lSlflllllS lillll0. The Ol'gHI1lZi1lalOI1 has also giveii a 1111111I11-r ol'1fo111'1'rl.s out ol' town and has taken part with Credit to its 1111'111l1111's and ils 1li1'111:to1' i11 choral contests in Kansas Citv and St. l.o11is. KATHRYN MCBROOM: Walseka, Ill.: Home Ec. Club, Pro Musica, S. A. B., EI X. DIKTWIAI N'lCDANIEL, Dexler, Kan.: Book Club, We Moderns. Q GERTRUDE ISABELLE MCDONALD, Champaign, Ill., A. A. l'AT1111:1A MCDONALD, Longview, Ter.: We Moderns, Sec. Cl11b, GTE. Q PEGGY MCLUNDIE, Alexandria, La.,' We 5111111-1111s. GTE. Q BERTILLE MCMAHANQ Alias, 0kla.,' Burrall Orchestra, Pro Musica, Kifb, EFF. Q PATRICIA MCNAUGlI'I'fJNQ Miami, 0kla.,' French Club, Book Club, We Moderns, Slandard, Girls in Uniform, AAA, f1b9K. MARJORIE MCVEYQ Rea,1Wo.,'A.C., HouseMgr. Wood Hall, Standard. Q JEAN MEEKQ Indianapolis, I nd., We Moderns, Bizoochem, Treas. 9TE. DOROTHY MENKE, Hanlingburg, Ind.,' Burrall Chorus, Sec. Botany Club, Lie, ZME. MARGARET MERCER, West Union, Ia.g Bizoochem, BEB. Q JEAN METZ, York, Neblg Convocation Com., Swimming Team, S. A. B., GTE. Page 61 ,'i us .lnoxv 3,4 5'.+fI'f,',.-Pk ' .M Af' if 5 bl l,3'l1+ The Faculty Ensemble THE CCNSEIQVATCIQY rl . vi HE Stephens College Conservatory at any hour of the day rcsounds with musical vibrations. From the windows of its small, private practise rooms interpretations of Beethoven and Bach and reI1di- tions of Mozart's selections for the voice roll forth across the campus. There is never a time when the old Conservatory is silent. The College's music curriculum includes courses in voice, piano, organ, violin, violincello, harp and the wind and brass instruments. Many Stephens students are majoring in one of these forms of music. Throughout the year in addition to classes, the Conservatory staff has carried out a very worthwhile program of activity. Almost every Sunday afternoon one of the faculty members presents a recital. Musical events on campus like the visit of Oscar Seagle and the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra concerts Were made possible by the work and cooperation of the music faculty. VIRGINIA MIDDLETONQ Corsicana, Ter., Wie Modems, GTE. ELEANOR FAYE MILLER, Jackson, Tenn., We Moderns, STE. ELIZABETH MILLER, Columbia, Mo., The Natives, TE T, XA41. FLORENCE MIIJLERQ Webster Groves, Mo., A. A., Bi- zoochem, Pres. ZME. JEAN MILLER, St. Louis, Mo., APA. MARY ANN MILLER, Lancaster, Mo., HTF. MATIIJDA ANN MILLER, Peru, Ind., See. Club, ZME. EUNICE MOEN: Onawa, Ia., Book Club, Glee Club, Hypatia Hexagon, We Modems, Vice-Pres. 1I1AB. MARJORIE MOLLERQ Scribner, Nebr., Treas. S. A. B., Pro Musica, KA fb, 2 F F. MARJORIE MOODY, Shreveport, La.,' Vice-Pres. Sen. Class, 9 TE. ELIZABETH MOORE, Okelo, Kan., Book Club, French Club, Prince of Wales Club, Sec. FA fb, fIJ9K. JANE A. MYERS, Marshalltown, Ia., Pub. Ed. Life, A. A., Hockey Team, Burrall Chorus, ZME. Pai! e 62 eggs, 15225 fxfuxerk Ysfsiasii J' . X The Sluflenl Ifrzxernble N INNox' x'I'IoN tlIis year is the fneulty l'IlSOII1l3lE' made up ol' Nliss xlilI'Q'2lI'0t Colby. Bliss Elisabeth Hecht, Mr. i30I'll2lI'll Seho- wzilter and Mr. Ernest Cox. Their sin,f1in,q has been featured nl. several eonvoezitions, much to the delight of the student body. The students who are musie llI21.i0l'S contribute their share to the lIlllSli' uetivities of the Campus. liueh ol' them gives El reeitul some- time duringz the year. They have :I string ensemble Illillllx np ol' llerlille xli'NlZlll2lll, Ruth Skinner. Xlildred Dam son. lilizzibelh Hossi. and Charlotte Jones. This ensemble is quite essential in furn- ishing lhe Innsie for ezunpus soeinl evenls sueh as tees. receptions und drzunznlie produetions. Besides ull ol' lheir other various nelivities, the faculty und stu- dents ol' the conservatory broudeusl over li FRU once a week. Their work has reeeived favorable COIIIIIIOIIL l'I'0IIl :I wide eirele ol' radio fan Is. MARY .I ANE NELSON, Oak Park, Ill.: Sec. HTF. MAIIJORIE NIELSEN2 Clinton, Ia., Cleo Club, Kindergarten Club, We Modems, Pres. S2 XII. SHIRLEY NCJRTHCUTTQ Beardslown, Ill.,-Vice-Pres. A. A., Library Com., 'I'Innbling Team, Hypatia Hexagon, AAA ANITA OAKESQ Ponca Cily, 0kla.,' A. A., Home Ee. Club, Pro Musica, Pan-Hell, APA. ARLIALNE OAKESQ Ponca Cily, Okla.,' Home Ee. Club, A. A., Prince of Wales Club, We Modems, Vice-Pres. APA. .I ANIJI' OLSON? Palmyra, Neb.: Pro Musica, Home Ee. Club, We Modems, Glee Club, EFF. MARION OLSON1 Walseka, Ill.g Pun-Hell, Sec. Club, EI X. MARTHA PACEQ Columbia, Mo.,' The Natives. UNA MAY PALMERQ Columbia, Mo.: The Natives. MARY ELIZABETH PARSONS: Ashland, Ky.g Pres. Burrall'Class, We Modems, Honor Code Com., Cowl, EI X. Q BETTE Lou PAULQ Peoria, 1ll.,' Alice-Sib by-the-Fire, S. A. B., Girls in Uniform, OAE, ZME. PIAIILIPPA PECK: Tulsa, 0kla.: Sec. Club, A. A., We Modems, Swimming Team, Pledge Sponsor, GTE. Page 63 Pxnsoxs l,I'l'CIll'Ili xYAl.Klill EI.IzABE'rII PARsoNs . . . . President 3lAR'l'HA PITCHER . l"ir'st Vive-P1'e.s'ideni KA TH Em N E WALK ER Second Vice- President MR. l'.-wr. WEAVER , . Class Leader HE Burrull Bible Class is probably lbo most widely known organi- zation on tlio Stephens curnpus. Altliougli it meets ouch Sunday morning in llio Stephens auditorium, its rnernbersliip includes not only Stephens women but also students from the liniversity ol' Nlissouri and Christian College as well us residents of C0lllIIlllli.l. Approxiniutvly 3,000 students are enrolled as Il10Illlb0I'S of tbe class, niulaing it the outstanding Bible Class in the country. Mr. llzuil Wleuyor for the past two yours has been the leader ol' the Class. llo is assisted in vurrying out llio Burrall IJl'Ugl'i1Ill by Nliss Betty Brown, Nliss Bertbu Shook and Nliss Betty Vlil'llI'Sl,PI' of the Stephens Beli- gious Education depurtniont and by the student ollirvrs ol' the Class. f, 1. lgllillli N vVIGlIIKS'I'l'1Il W ICA x ER Suoox A he :3 ffl ffl +5 'T . . . .W , '- JEAN PIPER, Detroit, Micli.,' Vice-Pres. C. A., Leglslature, EI X. MARTHA PITCHER: Tulsa, Okla.: Chair. We Modems, iii J Vice-Pres. Burrall Class, Girls in Uniform, OTE. Q ESTHER MAE PLATTQ Osage, Ia.,' Burrall Orchestra, Pro Musica, Book lil Club. BETTY PRINGLEQ Chicago. I ll.: OTE. Q NANCY VIRGINIA RAWLINGSQ Pomeroy, Ohiog Book Club, Art Club. 4 -L HELENA RAYL1 Decatur, Ind.: Vice-Pros. Senior Hall, Girls in Uniform, KA41. Q MARY JANE RAYNIAKQ Waukegan, I ll.g Sec. Ji 5, Club, Art Club, BEB. Q VIRGINIA liEEDg Lancaster, 0hio,' German Club. Q HENRIETTA REHFELDTQ Jackson, Miss., Rush J v,.J sl .1 W A Capt. KA41. VIRGINIA REINTSQ Kelsey, Ia.: We Modems, Book Club, Soccer Team, A. A., AAA. Q KATHERINE RHODES. Memphis, Tenn.: S. A. B., Bizoochem, Art Club, We Modems, GTE. VIRGINIA BOBINSONQ Wyoming, 0hio.g Vice-Pres. wil,-1, 'J QQ, , s. L. w. v., Book Club, Prince of Wales Club, sz xp. K C il' ' Page 64 5' 0 q . .. 14 bf , 4 A qt, A A. ., 4 we MQDEIQNS L - E MoDEP.Ns is an informal discussion group which meets every Thursday evening in one of the dormitory parlors. lt is open to anyone on campus. lt is a Burrall project sponsored by Miss Bertha Shook, and is managed through a student committee which is appointed annually. This central committee, made up of Martha Pitcher, chairman, and Juanita Harrison, Phyllis Mauck, Anne Wolstenholme and llelen Meding, plans all the programs and arranges for all the speakers. The purpose of the organization is to give girls a chance to dis- cuss any problem they wish, generally some question pertaining to college life and of interest to those attending. The discussion is led by either a student or faculty member whose lield of Work is closely allied to the current topic. We Moderns is strictly a Stephens group but the l-Surrall Class also sponsors similar discussion groups for University men and University women. BERNICE ROESCHER, Brinkley, Ark.: Pro Musica, We Moderns, S. L. W. V., Band, S. A. B., Act. Ticket Com., Z ME. EVELYN ROGERS, Lathrop, Mo., Vice-Pres. Home Ee. Club, We Moderns, Pledge Sponsor S2 Xlf. TVIARY EVA ROGERS, Greenville, M iss.: We Moderns, Pan-Hell, Pres. KAQP. NADGIE ROHRBACHQ Cedar Rapids, Ia.,' Pres. Bizoochem, A. A., We Moderns, Hockey Team, Pledge Sponsor EI X. HELEN E. RORVIGQ Jameslown, N. D.,' Art Club, Book Club, We Moderns, Pro Musica, Vice- Pres. HTF. Q ELIZABETH ROSZELLQ Peoria, Ill.g Editor-in-Chief Slephensophia, Distajf Side, Honor Code Com., Bd. of Pub., BAE, HTF. LUCILLE BOTH, Murphysboro, Ill.,' Pres. See. Club, BEB. MARY RowLANDsg Racine, Wis.g See. C. A., Legislature, Hockey Team, Honor Code Com., A. A., EI X. SARAH SCHLI-:YgHomer.La.gPres. South Hall, llonor Code Com., H TE. Q LOUISE SCHLUETERQ Tulsa, 0kIa.,' Spanish Club, Sec. QTE. Q MARIE SCHROEDERQ Sl. Louis. Mo., Book Club. We Moderns, Art Club, APA. DOROTHY SCHULENBURGQ llebsler Groves, Mo.: Pro Musica, ZME. Page 65' PUTMAN, ANN.'llSl.lC, XX -Xl.Kl'IR, CRosI.m' KIORRIS, Rllifllllkli, 'lll'RNl'IIK, WIEDING. XXILI,r:o1:Rsox CCDSMCDP QLITAINI CQMMITTEE HE Cosmopolitan Conunittee is H11 organization under studeIIt leadership which Ill0PlS every two weeks to discuss probleIIIs of iIIternatioIIal importance and to stimulate interest iII foreign alfairs. The aims of tlIis group are to proIIIote an understanding of tlIe international scene, to determine what elements in it make for iIIterIIatioIIal cooperation and disintegrationg to determine attitudes oII such questions as war, peace Zllld fascism: and to gain a picture of the full life of foreign countries, socially, culturally and politically. 'l'o help tlIeIII in attaining these purposes, outside speakers and au- thorities o1I lllllffflliltltllllll alfairs have been obtained for their pro- grams. 'l'hc emphasis ol' this committee is on the cultural side of foreign life, as well as the political, however: and such activities as holding exhibits of foreign art and serving typical foreign meals have served as a pleasing supplement to their more intellectual pursuits. CELIA MAE SCOTTQ Cleveland lleighls. Ohio: See, A. A.. Hypatia Hexagon, Burrall Orchestra. EITIJEN SCHOULARQ Beloil, Wis.,' Burrall Chorus, HELEN SELTEIIS.: fllonlf' Visla, CoIo.g Book ClIIb, We Modcrns. CATHERINE SHELTONQ Eldon, Ma., Pro Musica. BETTY LANCASTER SHORT, Uwerzslmro, Ky.: French Club, Life, Pledge Sponsor BZIB. DOROTHY SIMPSONQ Okla- homa Cify, Ukla.: Sunrise Choir, Book Club, Bizoochem, Vice-Pres. KAW. RUTH SKINNERQ Della. Colo., S. A. B., Burrall Or- chestra, String Ensemble, Pro Musica, BIB. K ATHRYN SMITHQ Harrisburg, Ark., Hypatia Hexagon, Bizoochem, We Moderns. MARTHA SMITHQ Holly Springs, Miss.: Glec Club, Lzfe, Slandard, Pres. XA fb, A PA. JULIA S0PElKZE1ld0l'l,l, Ia.g Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Pres. EFF, GTE. GlEll'l'lKUDE SPEIRSQ Spearrille, Kan.: VVe Modems, Book ClIIb, A. C., Bizoochem, Pres. Faculty Club, BEB. MARGARET SToUT: Sherman, Tex.,' We Modems, Pres. Spanish Club. Page 66 f , LIVING CI-IIQISTIVIAS TREE ' HE lighting ol' the Christmas Candle and the presentation ol' the Livi11g Christmas Tree are two beautiful and impressive tradi- tions of Stephens College, presented every yeur at the final Yespers just before the winter vacation. The candle, lighted by Nlrs. Wood, burns l'or ten minutes, and the ceremony has u deep signiliczmce in the mind and heart ol' every girl witnessing it. The Living Christmas Tree is made up ol' Iifteen girls who have the same coloring. Dressed in green, and holding shining lights, they present a lovely and inspiring sight. ln addition to the vesper services, the liurrall Class sponsors a varied program ol' activities and 21 number ol' active organizations. Among these should be mentioned the Student Concert Choir and the liurrall Orchestra, both ol' which enrieh the meetings ol' the class with their nmsic: the Sunrise Service, the Neyysboys Sunday School, the Cosmopolitan Connnittee. We Nloderns :incl other student dis- cussion groups, und u very interesting program ol' social service work in the city ol' Columbia. JOYCE STRIBLINGQ Palon, Ia., See. fb0K, Slandard, French Club, XA LIU. Bl5'I"l'Y S'rRoNog Cleveland, 0hio,' Library Com., S. L. W. V., El X. MAHGARbJ'l' .IANE SWENEYQ Peoria, 1ll.,' HTF. HELEN E. TAY1,oRg Charles City, Ia.: Pro Musica, Glec Club, EFF, El X. MYRTLE THELINQ Chicago, lll.,' EI X. FnANf:Es VLIIUXIPSONQ Nebraska Cily, Neb.,' Viee-Pres. fb9K, Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Glee Club, VVe Moderns, TE T, ZME. GEN!-I TROXELQ Porlsnwulh, Ohiog Soccer, Basket Ball Teams, A. A. Circus, Sec. C. S. B., KA41. lVlAn'rHA 'IYIIUSCOTTQ Loveland, Colo.: French Club. Pro Musica, Burrall Orehestra. ANNETTE TUCKER, Kansas Cily, lVIo.,' Bus. Mgr. Life, Slandard, Spanish Club, S2 XP. RER:-:CCA TURNER, Mobile, Ala.: Book Club, Art Club, Cosmopolitan Com., Vice-Pres. BBB. REBA FRANCES TWYMANQ Paleau, Oklaq Editor Life, Slandard, Bd. oi' Pub., XAQ, APA. JoYcE VANGSNESSQ Sioux Cily, Ia.: Student Concert Choir, French Club, Botany Club, We Moderns. Page 67 I' ull. VY1-:Axlcli VESP ERS HE Vespers programs, given in the auditorium each Wednesday and Sunday evening, play an important part in the life of every Stephens girl. Vespers lends a distinct color to the Stephens atrnos- phere, and life on the campus would not be the same without it. Stephens girls look forward to these Wednesday and Sunday eve- nings as a time when the tension of college life may be relaxed by short periods of peaceful music and by other phases of these pro- grams. The services this year have been beautiful as wcllas interesting. lieth faculty and students have contributed to them by musical selections on the organ, the piano, the harp and other stringed in- struments. T he dramatics students have added to the programs hy presenting several short plays. Miss Betty Brown has had the responsibility of planning Vespers this year and has made a worth- while contribution to the religious education activities on campus by , i her careful planning of these programs. The students have enjoyed her interesting talks about her experiences during a recent European trip. Mr. Paul Weaver's talks in Yespers have been an inspiration f ' to those attending. BETHINE VARNEYQ Ezira, la.g Pro Musica, We Modems, Pan-Hell, QAB. Q RUTH VLCEKQ Wahoo, Nebr.,' Pres. A. C., We Modems, Sunrise Choir, Legislature, KAW. Q KATHERINE WALKER, La Grange, Ill.: Pro Musica, S. L. W. V., Library Com., Sec. Burrall Chorus, Cosmopolitan Com., Vice-Pres. Burrall Class, QHGK, BEB. RUTH WALKEIKQ De Will, Ia.,' Pres. Senior Hall, A. C., Honor Code Com., Cowl, We Modems, Sl '11, Q FRANCES ELLA WAREQ Pine Blujf, Ark.: We Modems, Spanish Club, Book Club, Sec. Club, OT E. Q MARTHA WELHENERQ Daylon, Ohio: Vice-Pres. Prince of Wales Club, S. L. W. V., We Modems, Sec. GDAB. ANN WENZELQ New Holland, Ill.: Home EC. Club, Pro Musica, We Modems. ABBIE DEE WNHITEQ Phoenix, Ariz., Pledge Capt. B'-IPF. ANNE WHITE, Hillsboro, Ill.,' A. A. Circus, We Modems, Rush Capt. HTF. Q MARGARET' WHITTINGTONQ Greenwood, Miss.: Sr. Sister Chair., A. C., Honor Code Chair., Cowl, KA dv. MILDRED WHYTEQ Pine Blaj, Ark.,' Pro Musica, GTE. JUNE WEST WILLCOCKSONQ Webster Groves, Mo.: Sec. Cosmopolitan Club, S2 XII. Page 68 ji TI-IE CHRISTMAS SP IRIT AT STEPHENS ANY gaily wrapped boxes, attractively arranged baskets and brightly colored packages were contributed by Stephens girls to help make Christmas merrier for the poor families of Columbia. The gifts were collected through the agency of the Hurrall Class. Some weeks before Christmas several hundred Stephens girls 'fadoptedl' orphans in a neighboring institution and bought them toys and 'fdoo-dadsv which the institution could not afford. To- gether the two organizations worked to make these Christmas gift baskets complete in every detail, including first of all warm clothing and necessities, but also the less essential impractical little gifts that Santa would be likely to leave. Also, Stephens girls sometimes "adopted" entire families in connection with local social service organizations, furnishing them with new clothing, food and gifts. Each sorority, likewise, took as its special project giving all it could to this cause. ln these ways there was generated on campus an unusual feeling of good-will and Christmas spirit, which spread from the campus out into the community. MARTHA M. WILLIAMSONQ Rushville, Ind.: See. Club, We Moderns, APA. Q .lo WILSON: St. Louis, Mo.,' Swimming Team, Bizoochem, A. A., Sec. Club, Pan-Hell, 6 TE. Q ORLETHIA WOLFEQ Columbus, Neb. Q ANNE WOLSTENHOLMEQ Philadelphia, Pa.,' Pres. Laura Stephens Hall. A. C., We Moderns, Convocation Com., EI X. Q JANE E.Wl30D1IOwd Falls, Ia.gGirIs in Uniform, Z ME. Q MARY ANNWOODHOUSEQ Port Arthur, Ter.: Alice-Sil-by-the-Fire, Girls in Uniform, QPSK, GAE, APA. Q MARGARET WOODLANDQ Hot Springs, Ark.: Burrall Chorus, We Moderns, Pro Musica, APA. Q BLANCHE WUESTERQ Horne, Kan., Burrall Orchestra, Hypatia Hexagon, We Moderns, Prince of Wales Club, Rush Capt. QAB. Q EUGENIA WYATTQ Newbern. Tenn.: Vice-Pres. A. C., HTF. Q HARRIE11' NELLE WYATFQ Flora, I ll.,' Book Club, Glee Club, Bmrall Chorus. Q ELLEN YEAGERQ Drew, M iss.: Vice-Pres. C.S.B., Cowl, KA 112. Q MARY YocUMg Galva, I ll.,' A. C., Sec. Pan-Hell, Book Club, Pres. Prince of Wales Club, HTF. Page 69 SGCIAI. STUDIES DIVISICDN ' HE Social Studies are those dealing particularly with human relationships, individual to individual, individual to group, or group to group. They attempt to interpret and understand the problems arising from the necessity of people living together, and they include all efforts to evolve systems of satisfactory social re- lationshipsfl Thus Dr. Paul W. Paustian, head of' the Social Studies Division, defines the courses offered by his department. The de- partment emphasizes the development in each student of an aware- ness of the most important social problems, of a definite but not final point of view concerning them, and of tolerance for and even interest in the opinions or beliefs of' others. Excellent aid is afforded both students and faculty by the divisional library. It is conveniently situated in the Administration Building, adjacent to the offices and classrooms of the department's instructors. The library contains some 1,500 volumes, copies of four leading daily newspapers and eighteen social science magazines. The most interesting charac- teristic of Dr. Paul W. Paustian, head of the Social Studies Divi- sion, is his flair for being interested i11 everything. ln addition to be- coming an authority in his chosen field of economics, he has had time to develop a real interest in music, a liking for round-the-world tours and a knack for taking excellent pictures. He is the sponsor of the Stephens League of Women Voters. PAUL W. PAUSTIAN MARJORIE YOUNG, East Sl. Louis, I Il.: A. A., Soccer Team, Convocation Com., EI X. Q LORRAINE ZEISIIERQ Kankakee. Ill.: A. A., Hockey Team, Bizoochem, We Modcrns, S. A. B. MARGARET ZEMEHQ Lincoln, Nebr.,' Hypatia Hexagon, Bizoochem, French Club, S. A. B., BZB. Q AUDREY ZIYK, Huron, S. D.,' Carmencita, Bizoochern. Q SHIRLEY JEAN DYER: Sullivan, Mo.,- Burrall Chorus, Book Club. Q BARBARA STEINMESCH1 Rolla, Mo.g Burrall Chorus. Q JUNE ALETHIA YENDES, Dayton, Ohio: A. A., Sec. Club, Burrall Chorus. Q DOROTHY YETTER, Deadwood, S. D.: Z ME. Page 70 BOWMAN Bnovvrv fIIlIGHTON Dncrucn FBINK llnwrzs Mr. Henry A. Bowman, professor of sociology, is this year particularly interested in his new course, Marriage and the Family. He still takes out time for fishing and gardening. Miss Virginia Brown claims her vocation and avocation to he the study of history. Her students vouch for the truth of this state- ment. Mr. Jolm C. Crighton, instructor in history, has only this year joined the social studies staff. He, too, is an ardent fisherman. Mr. John A. Decker is Iirst, instructor in government and second, the sponsor of the Slephensophia. Above both of these he places his old interest in China and his new interest in Jackie. Miss Margaret Frink is the instructor in Home Economics who Iills the vacancy left hy Miss Rose. Miss Wilma Haynes is the head of the Physical Education De- partment, and the narrator of all those interesting anecdotes on life i11 Pmoumania. i When one approaches the city of Columbia, she is able to see at rather a far dis tance the radio tower on the Stephens campus. The sight of the tower stirs up eagerness in a new Susie's heart, and in the alumnac rokindles the love for the old familiar campus. But it was not because of sentimentality, alone, that this picture was placed in the Stephensophia, but rather because we feel that the tower symbolizes the advancement and growth of the college. It stands for progress! Page 71 -i-l .v f ..,, V' 1? if lm I I , f l.AwsoN lVlAlK'I'IN I AYNORL' I" ' X I M we .f 1 ROBINSIJN Rosie , fu. AN .USKIR lx A14 ! V J. 114, I . , gif, , t ,od ' I 941 v P ' ' I I' . s , . i Miss Annie M. Lawson, instructor in horsemansbip, doesn't let :itfew falls and several broken bones influence her feelings towards horses. 'Q Shegloves them! . , x ' ' . liss,Dorothy Martin is the divisional librarian and instructor in social studies. She is our local authority o11 the negro problem .. ,yin Cplumbia. 5 Major Rolf Raynor has had charge of' the riding activities at Stephens for the last ten years. The new stables are named Raynor Gables in his honor. Mr. Harry B. Robinson is an assistant in geology. Miss Thelma Bose, instructor in home economics, left Stephens at the end of the first semester to begin the practical application of her theories in her own home. Dr. Edgar Vanliuskirk fills two commanding positions this year. He is professor of hygiene and health education, and chairman of the Stephens health committee. juniors SHIRLEY ABOWITZQ Arkansas City, Ark.,' Botany Club, KA KID. Q ELIZABETH ADAMSQ Denver, Colo., We Moderns, Sec. Club. Q MARY FRANCES ADAMSQ Trenton, Tenn.,' S. A. B., S. L. W. V., KA fb. Q EDITH ALCORNQ Ravenna, Ohio,' Bizoochem, We Moderns, Book Club, EI X. ELEANOR ALFORDQ Kansas City, Mo.: Spanish Club, BfDI'. Q MAUDE ROSE ALLEEQ Oleang Mo. Q DOROTHEA ALLENQ Royal Oak, Mich.: German Club, A. A. Circus, BQF. Q ELEANOR ALI.ENg Birmingham, Mich.: Book Club, Botany Club, We Moderns, APA. Q MARY BLEYTHING A1vIB0RNg Vicksburg, Miss.: KAfIJ. Q MARGUERITE ANDERSON, Omaha, Nebr.g French Club, Pro Musica, We Modems, S. L. W. V., Prince of Wales Club. Q BETTY ANNABLEQ Lakewood, Ohio: Cosmopolitan Com., Life, BEB. Q MARY CLARE APGAREQ Marshalltown, Ia.: We Moderns, Art Club, KA 111. Q HARRIET B. APLIN1 M ilchell, S. D.: Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra, EFF. Q MARJORIE S. ARKWRIGHTQ Buffalo Center, Ia.: Sec. Club, SZ ill. Page 72 lxisxicn. lfxniss. XYALRICIK. lfoos. Xlvrn Slum. l"iuxm.ix. linoimrzirk. Cxiixicn ADAMS. l3oi.'l'l11. filKOSl.l'lY, lX'lix'i"l'llif1w s, S'l'now: STEPHENS LEAGUE QF WQMEN VGTEIQS J VIRGINIA CRosi.m' . . . President YIRGINIA ROBINSON . Vice-P1'esi1ler1l JEAN l30L'I'E ,... . S6Cl'6ldI'4V NIARY lCi.iZABIc'i'ii xlA'l"l'Hl'INNS . , Treasurei' lxlAlN l"RANc:Rs ADAMS . . S. A. B. Hep. DR. l,AliL VV. l'Aus'i'1AN ..... Sponsor HE Stephens League ol' Women Voters is ol' particular interest to those girls who have or wish to acquire a living interest in modern social problems. The aim ol' the League is to make each ol' its mem- bers intelligent and well-inl'ormecl on political and economic ques- tions and yet to have them tolerant of the views of others. The technique acquired hy active membership in such an organization is of distinct value to a girl in taking her place in community affairs after college. Stephens League meets two times during the month. Une of these meetings is usually on campus. the other at the home of the sponsor, Dr. Paustian. The meetings feature discussions, student- reports and hook reviews. . I' I This year the League cooperated in bringing to the campu ,H 9? Everett Dean Martin, a noted psychologist and educator. lt als 9 i aided in presenting the annual community lecture series which ' it eipitated much campus discussion on timely and controvers' 5 i ef' topics. Sl,-v Q32 Lp, . W0 ulgfv-A" loo if ALYCE ANN AUSTIN, Boone, Ia.,' Sec. Club. Q JEANETTE AVERYQ Edgar, Neb.g 0 TE. Q ISEQVICE BABCOCKQ Sidney, Neb.: Sec. Club, Book Club. Q MARTHA JANE BACKMANQ Des Moines, Ia., Vice-P i'4v s. Bizooehem, HTF. Q KJDELL BACKRACHQ Chicago, Ill.: Sec. Club, We Modems, KA dv. Q WYLINE BAIRDQ Newport, Tenn.: Art Club, We Modems, SZXI1. Q DOROTHY LEE BAKERQ Hamilton, Ohio. Q JANE T. BAKERQ Fargo, N. D.: Art Club, HTF. DOROTHY BALDWIN1 Omaha, Neb. Q BONEVA BANCROFTQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' Burrall Orchestra, Pro Musica. Q JEANNE BARBERQ Birmingham, Ala.: Pro Musica, We Modems, ZME. Q MIRIAM BARNES: Clinton, Ia., Book Club, We Modems, SZ XII. Q EMMA BARNHILLQ Marshall, Mo., We Modems, EI X. Q CAROL BARRICKQ Danville, I ll.,' We Modems, Basket Ball Team, Art Club, Spanish Club, Z ME. Page 73 SKILLS AND TECHNIQUES HE primary aim of the division of Skills and Techniques is to train students in those fields which are necessary to carry on successful work both in school and out. These courses include those which pertain to extremely specialized or vocational work as well as those wl1icl1 deal with the basic techniques in definitely vocational courses. In this division particular emphasis is given to literary creation, oral expression, reading ability and physical co-ordination. As adjuncts to these lields, specialized training is given in journalism, dramatic arts, foreign languages, teaching, secretarial work and home economies. Concentrated effort is given to developing the basic skills, not only in such technical courses but also in courses falling primarily in other divisions but having a secondary function in skill development. The policy followed by the Division demon- strates quite forcibly the thorough, interlocking plan by which Stephens educates. Both college textbooks on tl1e fundamentals of English composi- tion and small blue volumes of poetry have come from the pen of Dr. Boy ljvan Johnson, head of the Division of Skills and Tech- niques. Dr. Johnson also sponsors the Stephens Standard, tl1e school's unique literary magazine, and much of tl1e material that appears in it is tl1e work of his students in advanced composition. ROY lvAN JOHNSON ELLEN BARBY1 Indianapolis, Ind.,' Gorman Club, Book Club, QGK. HARRIET RUTH BARTONQ Detroil, Mich.g Jun. Jollies. JEAN BASTIANQ Atwood, Kan.: Hypatia Hexagon. MARCELLA BAUGHMANQ Waseca, Minn.,' Pro Musica, Glee Club, FA fir. BETTY LOU BEATTYQ Kansas City, Mo., Prince of Wales Club. MARIAN BECK, Miami, 0kla.g Bd. ol' Pub., Standard, Stephensophia, We Moderns, French Club, Pledge Capt. AAA, QPSK, XAQ. PEGGY BECKERQ Denver, Colo.,' We Moderns, EI X. Q MARY CAROLINE BEEMQ Slutlgart, Ark.: Sec. Club, KAGJ. Q DOROTHY LOUISE BEHRENSMEYERQ Quincy, Ill.: Hypatia Hexagon, Burrall Chorus, QAB. LORENE MARION BENFEYQ Sheboygan, Wis.g Glee Club, Art Club. Lois BLACK, Port Huron, M ich.,' Book Club, Kindergarten Club. MARGARET BLACKMOREQ Columbia, Mo.g French Club, The Natives. Q Lois BLAIR, Danville, Ind.,' Bizoochem, We Moderns, Botany Club. JANE BLAKE, Indianapolis. Ind.: APA. Page 74 Xi J J '-+ f 4' ' , v . ,' 1.4 qs v - 1 I 3, . :Kr 'Pdf ' '-' A P" Lim AUSTIN BAILEY BA'rTERsoN B ENSON BIICKNER BURToN CIIILDEIKS CROOK Mr. Horace B. Austin, instructor in French and Spanish, has as his Inotto, "l live on good soup, not good French." Miss Jean Bailey, instructor in English, is aI1 excellent reader of poetry and is herself the author of a number of poems. Nliss Vliilma Batterson is instructor iI1 secretarial studies. Miss Elizabeth Benson, instructor iI1 physical education, is an all-round sportswoInan. Miss Mabel Buckner came to Stephens this year from the public schools of New llaven as instructor iI1 English and educational .-4 psychology. ri I- Miss Nelle Burton is assistant in mathematics. V ' sf , , , ' J ' Q Nlrs. Mabel Childers makes the German language far more thanf l 1 u 4 ly I Just a necessary requirement to the students In her classes. J ,V . , ' II". I . . , . . 1 ' I -1 V Nllss Pauline Crook came to Stephens tl1lS lall to act as a persona-1' Q 7 I f grooming advisor to students. ' 1' P' o W , 4 - 1 ' 5 Th . K 1 ,'J 1 li l ' J s f . I - JEAN Lois BLAKE, La Grange, 1ll.,' Sunrise Choir, Home Ee. Club, Glee Club, Trio, HTF. lh1AHY BLANDQ Louisville, Ky. Q BETTY BELLE BOLESQ Versailles, Mo.: ZME. BETTY Bom, Harnillon, Ohiog Book Club. MARJORIE BOONE, Chicago, Ill.g Book Club, A. A. MARY BOWLESQ Des Moines, Ia.: We Moderns, Honor Code Com., Rating Sys. Com., 231 X. MAXINE BOWLESQ Quincy, Ill.,' Burrall Chorus, Pan-Hell, QAB. ISABEL BOYKIN, Allanla, Ga.: 9 TE. Q MARJORIE BOYSEQ Dowagiac, M ich.: Art Club. ELEANOR BRAUCHQ Mankato, M inn.g Home Ee. Club, Burrall Orchestra, We Modems, fbf-JK. Q SUE BRAUN, Alexandria, I nd., Book Club, BEB. HELEN BREIvIERg H illsboro, Ill.,' Book Club, Hypatia Hexagon, French Club. BEVERLY BRESNICKQ Cleveland, Ohio: Stephensophia, A. A., Burrall Chorus, Vice-Pres. Art Club, BEB. MARTHA BREW- BAKER, Bushnell, Ill., Bizoochem, Handbook, We Modems, HTF. I Page 75 is 'Zami Cuoss DtlIlfiIIl'Ill'I'1' DLTYLAP fiIICSSIYG fi00DALE , - . . HART D. C. .louwsox KICNIPTON ki . r ' l 4 i '. c u 1 c Missulanet Cross 1S.21SSlSt2lI1t,lI1 Latin. James Dougherty, -instructor in Clt'Ill61llQ21I'y education, divides' his time between-Stephens, Christian aI1d thc Columbia If ,5-' fl'ublic Schools. Q . ' -Vi 'I Miss Eleanor Dunlap is instructor in English and sponsor of the college newspaper, Life. i ,' Miss Maymc Giessing, instructor in piano, is a specialist in teaching music to small children. I m 1 . x . , l ' -Miss Charlotte Gdodale is a former Stephens girl who has re- . .turned to the campus as instructor in physical education. ,Miss Sallalee Hart is instructor in secretarial studies. I Mrs. Dorothy Conant JohnsoI1, instructor in English, is respon- I C sible for putting Stephens girls over the English "hurdles.', Miss Betty Kcmpton came to Stephens at mid-'year as instructor in elementary education. Mr. Sherman P. Lawton, A instructor in speech, is particularly interested in tl1e development of student radio programs-Rand the breeding of champion sheep dogsl Miss Helen McLellan is in- structor in physical education. LAWTON M,,1,,,LLAN RUTH BRIAN, Toulon, Ill., S. L. W. V., A. A., ZME. Q BETTY BROCK, Washinglon Courl House, Ohio.: HTF. 9 DOROTHY Bnooxsg Indianapolis, Ind., We Modems, Book Club. Q CHRISTY BROWNQ Turin, Ia.,' Book Club, Sec. Club, EI X. Q JEAN BROWNQ Fergus Falls, M inn., Art Club, We Modems, CIDAB. Q MARY ELEANOR BROWN, Colorado Springs, Colo.: FAQ. Q NINA BROWN, Oklahoma City, Okla.g GTE. Q VIRGINIA BROWN: Middlesboro, Ky.: Pro Musica, We Modems, APA. Q ALBERTA BRUCE, Pawhuska, Okla.g We Modems. Q MARY ELIZABETH BRUCKSQ Dover, Ohio: French Club, Home Ec. Club, Art. Club, Z ME. 6 JANE BUCHBINDERQ Chicago, I ll., Book Club, Botany Club, Volley Ball Team, QAB. Q JANE BURGESS1 Cresco, Ia., Vice-Pres. Pro Musica, We Modems, BEB. Q MEREDITII BURKEQ Greenbay, Wis.g Art Club. 6 VIRGINIA LEE BURNETTQ Drew, M iss.,' We Modems, KA Q. Page 76 flI,MSTED Oi.soN IKUDDELI. SEARCY SPENCER STEUBER VIQROTTEH NVIKSELL Mr. Bichard Olmsted is instructor in Spanish and sponsor of Carmencita. Miss Clara Olson is the director of the Stephens kindergarten and nursery school. Miss Hazel Ruddell is an assistant in the personal grooming department. T Miss Laura A. Searcy, instructor in English, is an ardent champ- ion ofthe advantages of rural life. Miss Emma Spencer, instructor in physical education, has charge of classes in swimming. Miss Irene Steuher is instructor in secretarial studies. Mr. Robert Trotter is instructor in French and one of the sponsors of the newly organized French club. Mr. Wlesley A. Wfiksell, instructor ir1 speech, is the captain of the faculty volley hall team. Miss Veronec Wloodhouse, in- structor in French, emphasizes the speaking advantages of the lan- guage. T Nliss Doris Yoakam, in- A structor in speech, is the head ol' the voice clinic and the personal adviser of students having speech defects. Xu.. xx-UUIIIIUI sr: NOAKANI EVA MILDRED BURNS, Bloomington, Ind.g Sec. Club. Q SUSAN JANE BURNS, Eau Claire, Wis.g QJAB. Q DUVOID BURRISQ Pueblo, Colo. Q RACHEL BURTONQ Atlanta, Ga.: GTE. Q ANNE BUTLER, Pittsburgh, Penn.,' Stephensophia, A. C., Botany Club, Art Club, Honor Code Com., XAQ, QQK, EI X. Q GERALDINE BU'l'Ll'1RQ Corsicana, Ter.g GTE. Q MARTHA EMMA BUTLER, Decatur, I nd.: Bizoochem, We Modems, Hockey, Basket Ball, Volley Ball Teams, A. A., KA dv. Q MARGARET CAINQ Lakevillage, Ark.: Vice-Pres. Laura Stephens Hall, KACID. LAURA JANE CALLowAY, Springfield, Mo.g We Modems, GTE. MARYCALLOWAYQ Chanaral, Chileg AAA. LAURA JANE CARPENTERQ Georgetown, Ky.: Sec. Club, FAQ. DoRis CARROTHERSQ Kansas City, Mo.: A. A., We Modems, Pro Musica, SVP. Q BETTY CATERQ Webster Groves, Mo.: ZMF. Q JEAN CEDARQUISTQ River Forest, Ill. Page 77 liiilseolc Cmnk M 1l,l.1 an SMITH 'TVVYNIAN Cl-II DELTA Pl-ll exile A 54,-Ae-2. W I A MW It ry ' I ARTHA BoBER'I'soN SMITH : . 1 President X Q I MIABGABE1' SERVEY I I Secrela1'y-Tr-easurer li NIBS. ZAY Busii SULLENS . . Sponsor X H1 ,DELTA PHI, the honorary university literary organization founded in 1919 at the University of Tennessee, has at Stephens its only junior college chapter, Alpha Gamma. The aims of the sorority are "to provide a means whereby con- genial groups of literary inclination may meet for the purpose of informal study and entertainment, to raise the standards of pro- ductive literary work among the women students in the colleges and universitiesg and to furnish tl1e highest reward for conscientious efforts in furthering the best interests of literature in the broadest sense of the term by election to membership in the sorority based upon such meritorious work." I At Stephens, the Inembership is limited to fifteen, pledges being chosen throughout the year. The members pledged during the past , year have been Joyce Stribling, Patricia McNaughton, hflaxwell Lynch, Margaret Servey, Margaret W urtzer, Anne Butler, Mary Betty Roberts and Marian Beck. MARY LOUISE CHANDLER, Tulsa, 0kla.,' HTF. EVELYN B. CHAPMANQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' Bizoochem. MARGARET CHENEYQ Sedan, Kan.,' Life, HTF. BETTY Lou CIIESNEYQ Wichita, Kan.: We Moderns, A. A. Circus, S2 XI1. RUTH CHRISTIANSONQ Bismark, N. D.g A. A. Circus, Dislajf Side, 'Pro Musica. BETTE LOU CLARK? Ponca Cily, 0kla.g GTE. ELIZABETH CLARKQ Cedar Rapids, Ia.,' GTE. VIRGINIA CLAYPOOLQ Oak Park, Ill.: Vice-Pres. Book Club, Vice-Pres. EI X. JANE CLEMENTQ A'mes, Ia.g Book Club, French Club, We Moderns, APA. PEGGY CLOUGHLEYQ El Reno, 0kla.,' French Club, We Moderns, Photography Club. PHYLLIS COFFMANQ Weldon, Ill.: Burrall Orchestra, We Modems. RUTH COITL Dallas, Tex.: See. Club, GTE. ZILPI-IA COLE, Middletown, Ohio: A. A., AAA. JEAN COLLINS, Oklahoma City, 0kla.,' Hypatia Hexagon, We Modems, FA dv. Page 78 Twx' MAN M A RSI! lvlYI'IlHS YLUCKICR REBA FRANCES TWYMAN A Editor-in-Chief VIRGINIA lvl.-XRSH . .flssociate Editor JANE BKIYERS . Publicity Editor ROIKVICZ . . Society Editor .ANNA MARGARET LACY . . Scribe Advisor ANNETTE TUCKER . . Business ttlanager MISS ELEANOR S. DUNLAP . Faculty Sponsor tephens Life is the weekly campus newspaper edited a11d pub- lished by a student stall. Every Stephens girl is a subscriber and reader of Life as it is one of tl1e activities supported by tl1e J student activity ticket. The Stephens Life serves a three-fold purpose. It is the best source ol' information regarding past events and coming attractions in the Stephens community. lt serves as an outlet for literary talent on the can1pus. It is an elfective meaI1s of acquainting Stephens girls with Stephens traditions and with oI1e another. The Life is managed by an editorial board of Senior girls wl1ose ell'ortS are augmented by a large number ol' Junior assistants. x CORRIE CONKLINGQ Sl. Joseph, Mo.: C. S. B., Convocation Com., EI X. DIXIIC COOPERQ Ogden, Ia.: We Modems, APA. LOUISE COUNTRYMANQ Fort Wayne, Ind. MARTHA LEE COUNTRYMANQ New London, Ia.: Art Club, Sec. Club. JUANITA Cox, Pocahontas, Ark.: Home Ee. Club, Pro Musica, Burrall Chorus. MAXINE CRAGGETTQ Kansas City, Mo.,' Art Club, We Modems, S2 XII. MARY RUTH CRANFORDQ Laurel, Miss.,' HTF. RU'1'll ANN CRARYQ McPlzerson, Kan.: Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra, BIB. ELIZABETH CBAWFOHDQ Lima, Ulzio. JULIANNE CRAWFORDQ Oregon, Ill.: AAA. NINA BETH CRAWFORDQ Racine, Wis.,' KACD. VIRGINIA CREWDSONQ Fort Wayne, Ind.,' We Moderns, ZME. SHIRLEY CREVVEQ Racine, VVis.,' BEB. PEGGY CROWTHERQ Louisiana, Mo.: ZME. Page 79 H , A- , 4 - ' 1 . 5, lloszEI.I, ITRISCOE KIRN fiAPP Tl-IE STEP HENSCDPHIA SEN IoR s'I'AIfF ELIZABETH BoszEI,L Editor-in-Chief GEVICNIE BRISCOE . Literary Editor JEANNE GAPP . . Business Alanager LoUIsIc KIRN . . .flrlrertising tlrtanager MR. JoHN A. DECKER ..... Sponsor HE Stephensophia stall' this year has beeII bound together by the closest feeling ol' group loyalty. TlIe responsibility of trying to picture between the covers ol' one sInall book the entire life and teeming activity of the Stephens caIIIpus is a tremendous task, a task that woIIld be utterly impossible without consistent hard work and unusual cooperation on the part of the entire staff. Of the SeIIior members the Editor-in-Chief has executive coI1tro1 over the entire stalf. The Literary Editor has the responsibility for the general form and literary content of the book. The Business Manager has charge of tlIe sales campaign oII campus and all contacts - with printers Elllll engravers. The Advertising Manager is charged with securing the support of local business men so necessary for ,I 5 firiiancing till? publication. lII the fall by a series of tryouts a Junior staff is chosen to supple- A ment tlIe work ol' tlIe Senior statf. The Junior stall' works hard all year with seemingly little reward except the fun of seeing the HSoplIie', develop definite form. VERDA BELL CROXENQ Kankakee, I Il.: Sec. Club, Home Ee. Club. Q MARY JANE CRYSLERQ Caruthersville, Mo.: Hypatia Hex- agon. Q MARY CUDDYQ Bethany, Mo.: ZME. Q BETTY CULPQ Leon, Ia.,' Life, Student Concert Choir. Q KATHLEEN CUSHINGQ Downs, Kang See. Club, Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra. Q OLIVERITTA DACOSTAQ Collingswood, N. J. Q BETH DANIEI,SQ Maysvitle, Mo.g Sec. Club, FA fb. Q MARY VIRGINIA DAUBINQ Baxter Springs, Kan.: We Moderns, Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire, AAA. EVA DAVIS, Altus, Okla.,' AAA. Q VERA DAVTSQ Tulsa, Okta. MARGARET DEANEQ Hushville, Itt.,' Book Club, A. A. Circus, Pan-Hell, AAA. Q MARIAN DENNLERQ Merrill, 1a.,' Pro Musica, Girls Quartet, EFF. 6 BETTY DICKMEYERQ Fort Wayne, Ind.,' We Modems, ZME. JEANNE DOUGLASSQ Logansport, Ind.g ZME. Page 80 l I M I Page 81 BI-:r:K. BIIICSYICK. lgl"l'I,l'IR, FIIAINE, llAlJlKA. lVlIZlJNNNELL MCDUNALD, NENll,I.l'I, l'ERRI', Sxonsolm, NYINSTIGI., WURTU-:II JUN I QI? STAFF Edilorial flsszfslanls A'1ARIAN BECK NIUBIEL WlClDONAl,D PIIYLLIS llADRA lVlARCARl'1'I' VVURTZFIR 31-cf - AU f I-col A-Al"if'i' arm!! Business flssislanls . I' fb me youll 7-nl ' BICVEBLX llRl'1SNIClx .IIIENE Nl'IX'ILLl'I A' 5515... JEAN FRAINE JA NE Svononx A drerl ising gl.S'SllSlC1l'llS ANNE BU'l'I,l'IR llET'I'Y MIIDA NNELL ll I i'l'H ,PER III' Snapshol Assislanl I lllil ' L,-KH WV1 YSTICL A MARTHA DOWLENQ Springfield, Tenn. Q DAUGIIN DRAKEQ Muskegon, Mich.,' BIIIV. REBECCA DRANEQ Newbern, Tenn.,' HTF. Q BETTY DUNBARQ Springfield, Ohio: Book Club, Art Club. Q ABBIE LTIVIIANDQ Springfield, Ohio. FRANCES EATMANQ Mountain Home, Ark.,' A. A., Basket Ball Team, Hockey Team. lxl-XRY JANE EDDIE: Shelbyville, Ky. HELEN RAE ELLEDGEQ Hammond, Ind.: S. L. W. V., German Club, Prince of Wales Club. AAA, fbi-DK. ANNIE ERICKSONQ Spearfish, S. D.,' Home Ee. Club, We Moderns. JUNE ESSLEY, Hinsdale, Ill.,' A. A., Art Club, Burrall Chorus, Hockey Team, Basket Ball Team, BEB. Q JEAN EVERHARTQ Charles City, Ia.,' Art Club, Pro Musica, EIT. DOROTHEA FERGUSON, Marysville, Kan.,' Book Club, We Moderns, FA fb. HELEN FITZGERALD, Monroe, Mich., Art Club, BCDP. Q KITTY Lou FITZGERALD, Indianapolia, Ind.g Sec. Club, 6 TE. ,0- KVQIKAVICS BURNS GLAseor:K Tl-IE STEPHENS STANDARD BE'I'sY GRAVICS Edilor-in-Chief KI'I"rIIc GLASOOCK Lilerary Edilor BI"I'H BURNS . . . Business lllanager DR. BOY lVAN JOHNSON ..... Sponsor HE Slepliens Slandard is the literary magazine of the campus, compiled and published under the auspices of' the advanced composition students through a staff selected from the members of the class. The Senior stall' is supplemented later in the year by Junior assistants. The Slandard publishes representative student work in the iield ol' creative writing. Poems, reviews, feature articles and stories are prominent O11 its pages. ln the spring the magazine sponsors a short story contest to foster interest in literary composition and rewards meritorious work. The Standard is published five times dur- ing the year, the third issue lJClI1g devoted usually to hobbies, the fourth to Chi Delta Phi, the honorary literary sorority, and the fifth to comniencenient. A clearly delined purpose backs the publication of this maga- zine: to arouse a prol'ound interest in creative writing and reward achievement in literary expression. The name signilies that only T the best is allowed space in the publication, and this standard is rigidly upheld. LUOILLIAZ FLIcIscHAKEng Louisville, Ky., Book Club, VVe Moderns, Botany Club. VIRGIYIA l"I,EMINGg Fallon, Ky.: VVe Moderns, Book Club. Spanish Club, HTF. BIAUELINE FLINT, Belhany, Mo.: Dislajf Side, Pro Musica. ZME. HELEN RUTH FOCIITL Arkansas Cily, Kang French Club. .IIQANNE FONTAINIQ, Kansas Cily, llfIo.,' See. Club, APA. NANQIY' Foosg Yellow Springs, Ohio: S. li. YV. V., Cosmopolitan Com. SUE FOIHBISQ Columbia, NIO. ANNE FORDQ Oklahoma Cily, 0kla.,' H TE. MAIIJORIE FOIIIJQ Cozad, Nebr.,' Book Club, French Club, VVe Modems. Q VIRGINIA FOWLIAJRQ Pella, Iowa: Book Club, Art Club. HTF. LAURA lVlARGARET FOYQ Paducah, Ky.,' VVe Modems, Legislature, Kindergarten Club, HTF. lVlII.DREn FRANKLINQ Tulsa, 0kla.g S. L. W. V., Handbook. Botany Club, 9 TE. MARL0NN'I4I FRr7IzBURGg Gallia, Ill.,' Pro Nlusica, We Nloderns. HTF. ELIZABETII FRI-:EMANg Cody, ll'yo.,' Botany ClI1b, See. Junior Class. REB. Page 82 .l ICWKINS FII,-nRI.Iw BIIEWIIAKEII M A IITIN M ESS IC RLY ll-IE HANDBQQK BETTY LEE JENKINS . Edilor-in-Chief NIILDRED l"RANKI,IN . Assistant' Editor lNlARY JANE WIARTIN Associate Edilor lhi.-XRTHA BREWYBAKFIR ssociaie Edilor WIARY ALICE BIICSSERLY Associate Edilor IVIII ASSOCIATION Sponsors the public-ation each spring of tlIo Handbook to acquaint inconiing girls with SOIIIG of the details Of life ut Stephens before their arrival and to serve as a source of iII- forrnation after they have conie. lt is suppleniented by Smarlly Speaking, which concerns itself with dress and courtesy, and by Principles of Living, which Outlines the various regulations. The Handbook includes a description of Civic Association and its tive subdivisions, an explanation of the Honor Code and the Ten Ideals, at list of the various clubs und sororities OII campus with the officers of each, il brief' sketch ol' the important vzinipus traditions, 21 diotionziry of necessary campus terrns and E1 social oaleIIclz1I' of the school year. The stall' ol' eaeli year's llandboolc is selevtecl by u Coininittee Composed ol' the last yeuris stall' Inenlbers. Alicia Melgamrd, AlilI'QftlI'Ct Wurtzer illlli Mary Betty l"reIIclIlIz1ve assisted this j't'ilI'iS I'6Qlllill' stall. JANET FRENCH: Auslin, illin.n.,' We Mod:-rns, Book Club. ZNIE. LOUISE FIIENIIIIQ Ynnklon, S. D.: We Modems, Burrall Orchestra. MARY BETTY FIIENCII: Long Beach, Cal.: We Modems, Convocation Coin.. Vice-PI'es. Wood Hall, KAID. JOAN CAROL FIIIEDMAN: Minneapolis. Minn. IIKICNE FIIITCII: Paris. Ill.: We lVlUlll'I'IlS. Art ClIIb, French Club. ZME. KATHIIYN FROST: Sal! Lake Cily, Ulalz: Legislature, HTF. CH.-HlL0'l"l'H JxNN l'Jlll.'l'ONQ Roswell, N. pW.,' Src. Club. LOUISA GALE: Ponalcreek, Ukla.: Pro Musica. A. A.. Hockey 'l'ezIIn. BER. lVlARJ0llll'l QJARNETTQ Allus, 0kla.,' Spanish Club, AAA, Q CHAIILENE GATES: Liberty, Ind.: Art ClIIb, Botany ClIIb, VVe Motlerns. HELEN GEORGICZ Pueblo, Colon' C. S. B., Book Club, Art Club, BZIB. LUIS GERSOY: Delroil, Minh. EDITII GIBSON: Freflericklown, Mo. lvl,-XRY ELLEN GIBSflNI Kansas Cily, Rio.: Double Door, Z ME. Page 83 llnAIIAsI. Sums, l.IwnsAx', llovnL. Roni-zns. Nfxsow. CLEMENI' QUWAX, NTOURE, BI-:c:RLEY, Grnxmp STEIIN. Y00lKllEl'IS, HfXI,l. 'I'nl7sco'r'r, ZEMER, BI4:NNE'I'T. Nlo'rT, TXTUIXRIS, BLAIR BAXIJY, lCAs'I'nY, TAvLoR, HClCflll"l'Il,DT, TTALLGREN, VANGSNESS, VITHUTTHIK FRENCH CLUB Burn lloeHIfELD'r . . Presidenl Lolusn TA YLOR . . Vice-Presidenl MA RGARI-31' l'lALLflBliN . Secrelary-Treasurer' MR. Bonnwr TRo'r'rER . , . Sponsor DR. VVIl.l,lANI T. BANIM Sponsor HE lfreneh Cluh draws its lIl0lllllGI'Slllp from those girls who are interested in learning I1lOI'0 about lfreneh life Hilti Culture than can he emphasized in the Classroom alone. The bi-weekly meetings of the eluh are arranged to achieve this end. Members of the department faculty give illustrated talks on lfrance, lfreneh litera- ture, French opera and other aspects of lfreneh eulture. The major project of the French Club this year has heen to luring to the C2lII1pllS French talking pietures. These are of interest not only to students ol' the language hut also to others, for there are , printed English captions to aid the person who does not understand the spoken French. Four such movies were sponsored during the l year, including the French version of Crime and Punislznzenl. l MARY JEANETTE GILREY: Paw Paw, MIiCll,.,' A. A., S2 W. Q LAURA GOADQ Scoltsville, Ky.g A. A., We Moderns, BCPF. Q BOSALINE GOLDENSTERNQ Ponca Cily, Ukla. MARJORIE J ANE G0LDs'rEINg Hannibal, Mo.: Botany Club, We Modems. FARRONCITA GOODELL1 New Orleans, Lu. RIAXINE GOODWINQ Sidney, Neb.g Burrall Chorus, German Club. Q PHYLLIS GRAHAMQ Fort Wayne, I nd.g French Club, Z ME. ELIZABETH GREENEQ Owassa, M ich.: Sec. Club. HELEN GREENWOODQ Okmalgee, 0kla.g Glee Club, We Modems, Botany Club, BfbI'. MARIAN GREGORY, Aurora, Ill. GERALDINE GRIFFIN, Plalsmoulh, Neb.g Botany Club, Home Ee. Club. MAXINE GRUNDQ Peru, Ind.g We Modems, ZME. Q MARGARET GULEKEQ Amarillo, Tex.: Burrell Chorus, Sl Yll. MARY JANE GUSTAFSONQ Boone. Ia.,' Rhythm Recital. Page 84 DIcXloss, YFHIHIXS. C,Sll0IlNl'I. l.lxsnI41eK. XX Inns Cook, LICNVIS, linowiw, S1:lII.UIc'I'l4:R, LAIJIGGAIKIJ, Al.I4:KANuI4:II Funvcii, Hicsm. S'l'OI"l', lVIONTCOWll'1IKY, MR. ilI.MS'I'I41ll LA CARMENCITA M A RoARE'r S'rolf'r . . . Presidenl DoRo'1'HY 3lON'I'CllNlEIU . . l"'fll'6-Pl'6Slll67ll MARY HIcsLA . . . Secrelary-Treasurer TIIEIAIA LfXlJICG,XRD . S. al. B. Hep. M R. RlCTH.AXlRD 0I.us'rEn ..... Sponsor A CARNIRNCI'I'.X, thc Stephens College Spanish Club, believes J that 'ivariety is the spice ol' life." The organization has three major objectives: to become acquainted with Spanish-speaking countries, noting the customs and Inanncrs of the peoples, to learn to appreciate the art, literature and culture ol' Spain, and to provide a society for bringing together the students on campus who are especially interestccl in Spanish. The programs planned to promote these aims range from SpaI1ish movies, games, plays and skits to tlIe presentation of classic Spanish music and lectures oI1 various phases of Spanish life. . 'l'he club also has two special projects which it supported this year a Inuseum-cabinet which is lilled with appropriate curios and objects of art. and a bulletin board on which is posted current , . . . l Spanish news Items and pictures. l CLARA HABERFEl.DQ New Haven, Conn.: C. S. B., German Club, BE B. Q PHYLIIIS Hmnxg Dallas, Temp Slephensophia. HENRY GULLY HALLQ Meridian, Miss.: Band, Burrall Orchestra, KAQ. MAR1jl,fKl!ET H.Al.I.I Dallas, Tex.: Spanish Club. We Moderns, GTE. MOZELLE HALLQ Amarillo, Tear.: A. C., French Club, Ilislojf Side. OTE. MARGARET HAIILGBENQ Cedar Rapids, Ia.: Sec.-Treas. French Club, Book Club. HTF. WILMA HALl.ll4IK1 Elgin. lll.,' Pro Musica, Vice-Pres. .lunior Class, Double Door, Glee Club, APA. POLLY HAMANNQ Cloquel, Minrz.: Book Club, French Club. BAIKBARA HAMILTON, Hamplon, Ia.,' Glee Club, fbfbfb. ALICE MILES HANSBROUGIIL Shelbyrille, Ky.,' EI X, EVELYNE HANSENQ Por! Arlhur, Texas: We Modems, FAQ. MAIIION HANSON, Hammond, lnd.,' German Club. A. A., We Modems, Tumbling, Swimming. Soccer Teams, AAA. DOROTHY HARDENQ Dowagiac, Mich.,' Sunrise Choir, Pro Musica, EIT. Q JULIET HARDTNEHQ Alex- andria, La.: We Modems, HTF. Page 85' Flnlrzusow, llllili, SHEII. D. Molmls, A. ilAKES, KI.l'IlYI3Lll!Il IIA'I'f1llICIK. LAIIKIN, Hommxx. Jonxsox. CUIPBI-gl.l,. li, f,AKl'I4 Gun. WExzEI,. HELEY. li. Nloiuus. HfXNNKl'IS, .lIuun. III-zlxil,-uri' ZIIuzm4:I,. CAIIHQII, Mcilinomr, Bum. Romans, A. Uixiucs HGME ECCDNGMICS CLUB ANNABELLE lilflk . . President EX'l'Il,N N' Piofznns . l7ll'6-Pla6.91'll6Hl l3FI'l"l'X CAIIVER . . S0l'l'6ldl'tV-Tf'6llSllI'6F KATIIRIN NlCigRO0Nl . S. fi. B. Hep. Xllss .X1ARuxRE'r ll. Funk . Sponsor' HIC Home licononiics Club al Stephens is devoted to the interests ol' the girls in that department. lt seeks to unite Llieni into a social group and. Inorc important, make tlicm aware as a group of the modern trends iI1 their field of work. 'lllll4 club prides itscll' on having a well-rounded purpose which includes all kinds of home- Inaking. 'lllic organization at Stephens is alliliated with the Ameri- can llonie licononiics Association. 'lllie club TNCCTS lil-IIlOIlllIly and spccial speakers are featured at cacll of tlic lIl9i'lll1gS. During the present school your Nlr. John A. Declwr spoke o11 his favorite dishes in l'oreign countries, .Xliss Pauline Crook discussed personal groomingg Miss Lucretia liattlvs spoke on the problem of menu Illillxlllg and Nlr. Paul llauslian tallied about the consumers' buying problcnis. As an added ac-l.iviLy. llie society sponsors l'Sc'ientilic Ealing W1-clUl once each year. SUSAN HARDYQ Oshkosh, Wis.g We Moderns. SZNII. NESSIE HARPOLEQ Ralon, N. M.,' Book Club, Sec. Club, AAA. VIRGINIA LEIGH HARRISQ Grinnell, la.: NX c Nlodi-rns, Botany Club, PAQ. CORINNE HARRISONQ Sl. Francis, Kan.,' Pro Musica, French Club. MARIAN HARTQ Uslikoslz. ll is.,' A. A., Pro Musica, We Moderns. JANET ELIZABETH HARTPIICKQ Royal Uak, Mich. Donoruy HATCHEIKQ Marshall, Mo.,' Home Ee. Club, Botany. We Modems. Donormf HATFIELDQ Des Moines, la.: Rhytlnn Recital, BEB. NANCN' JANE HAWKESQ Princelon, M0.,' Art Club, We Modcrns, Home Ec. Club. Z ME. KATHRYN JANE HAYDENg Tulsa, 0kla.,' VVQ Moderns, GTE. SARA LOUISE HAYS: Tiplon, Mo.,' Pro Musica, EIT. ORVENE HECOXQ Cozad, Nebr.g We Moderns. Art Club, French Club. FRANCES HELEY: Fergus Falls, Minn.,' Home EC. Club, BEB. FAITH HENDERSONQ Chicago, lll.,' French Club. Page 8 6 'lllKlPPI.liHORN. ll,u'NlxK. Gluxifjs. Cuu:c:i1:'l"l', HouE. Usisouxlc. l'uEscoT'r, APG.XRI'I. BIIRKE Jouwsox. l4l'l'lIlI'l'l'INISICIKC, Mruss. li. Nloiuus. llAnPEu. Sour. Pour.. lxlCXvICKl'IIKS, Nl. lVl0IKRIS, C,-XNIPBI-ILL iVlEIlRING, Fnuwrzn, Gnomnc. G-vrus. llxwuus, Ax1ATo. llI'IINllAH'l'. D. Momus. flAI!'l'l4IR Miss f,lILBEli'I', llnuswuzx, FRITCH, Kllifllllkli, liHoAnEs, Ciinls'r-JANER, Miss Cownwo ART CLUB Donorm' lin.GonE . . . Presirlmzl BEVERIA liRFISNIClx . Vice-P1-esirlerzl liLIZABlC'I'H HHoAoEs , Secrelary AHLENIC l'lRl'l'CH . . . Tr'ea.s'urer ME. Aim-:n'l' CHRIs'r-.l,xNEn . Sponsor Miss Mun ELLEN Ccmuxcz . . Sponsor Nllss Yimziwrx GILBIQIRT . Sponsor IJRING Llic curly fall niontlis ol' the prm-sont school your. under Llic guicluncc of' Tau Sigina Tau, honorary art sorority. lllc Art Club was organizcd. lts purposc is to bring logctlier tliosc students intcrcstcd in llic licld of artistic cndcavor and anxious lo compare work with 0l,ll0I' students llZlYlllgI mutual inlvrcsls. l'lI'OIll a small beginning. llic Art Club luis grown rapidly into a lurgc organization. Its acfl,ivil.ic-s have bccn nunicrous and wortli- wliilc. Unc ol' llic most inl,crcsl,ing projcm-lrs ol' thc Art Club was bringing to Slcplicns Grant Wood, tlic rcnouncd puinlcr ol' lowa ll2lI'IIl life. llc spcnt scvcral days on Campus inccling dill'crcnl student groups and vxplziiiiiiig niodcrn trcnds in painting. During Lbc ycar, thc fxrl, Club has lu-ld scxcral cxliibils in ,thc parlors ol' Columbia Hall, fcaluring among otlicr things spccial cxzunplcs ol'c'on1n1crCial url and .lapancsc prints. 'l'l1c organization has bcen lwpt busy furnishing posters for various campus zu-tivitics. ELIZABETH IIERTZLER2 Newlon, Kan.: Convocation Com., HTF. SUE llrxslslufliifiig Des Moines, la.,' Art Club, REB. Q M,ARY BETH Hlcnvg Kansas Cily, Mo.,' Botany Club, We Modems, S2 XII. lCl,lZAl4E'I'II ANNE PIIGLFIYJ Chillir-oIl1e. Mo.: Art Club, A. A., Rhythm Recital, BBB. BAAHGARET IIINSONQ Roswell. N. M.: Book Club. Pro Musica, French Club. llIEI.liN Hissmcuz Easl Sf. Louis, lII.,' BBB. BETTYE HoAm.EY: Seymour, Ind.: Art Club. Double Door. 0 TE. .IE-XNNlfI'l"I'lC IIOAG- LUNDQ Hubbard lloods. Ill.: Hypatia Hexagon, Book Club, Z ME. Eiuwx ll0FfMANNQ New Ilareu, Mo.,' Burrall Chorus. Home EC. Club. MAIIJORIE HOI,IlANlJL Baller, M11.,' Botany Club, Sec. Club. IIELEN HOLSTQ Cenler Junction, Ia.,' Wc Modcrns, Sec. Club, Book Club, Bizoochcm, Z ME. AHI,1NE ll0L'l'Q Shaker Ileighfs. Uhiog EI X. .l UNE Il00VERQ Kansas Cilly Ma.: Bizoochem, Book Club, We Modvrns, BBB SARAH Hovlsg Tulsa, Okla.,' Pro Musica, AAA. Page S7 6 is D' 'bs ADKiNs Boss G we Hlifrov JJ-" KUHN Pun. Rosziilia. rj Us X Ja i rf' . mffjye f THETA ALPHA EPSILQIXI Cr, J .fl lil ,, WI ,jj,,,if,,,., g A N Ai X GEoRc:ENE .KIIHN . Presidenl EDITI1 HILTON . . Vi1'e-Presidenl ELIZA Non lXlARX Boss , Secrelary-Treaszirer il4iE'I"l'lC Lori PAUL . . S. fl. B. Rep. MR. FRANK lVlClAl,ULLAN . Sponsor HE honorary draniatie society of Stephens, Theta Alpha Epsilon, was founded in 1927 for the purpose of creating a campus-wide interest in drainaties. This year Theta Alpha lipsilon sponsored trips into St. Louis, open to all students, to see the really worth-while dramatic produc- tions of the year. Only fifteen girls are allowed to be members, pledges being announced in December and March. To gain this distinction, the girls Inust have taken an active part in at least two major productions, Inust have shown genuine interest in the theater , 'both in and out of school and Inust have been approved by the active members of the sorority. ' The members who have been pledged during the past year are the following: Mary Ann Woodhouse, Sue Dodson, Gilberta Barnes and Jane Mancill. FRANCES HOWARD: Des Moines, Ia.: Dislajf Side, Swimming Team, A. A., Art, Club, APA. ALICE HowEg Longmont, Colo.: Art Club, Book Club, AAA. HicI.Ev HUMEsg Ponca Cily, 0kla.: French Club. VIRGINIA HUNT, Edwardsville, Ill.,' Pro Musica, APA. MARY HllX'I'AllI.I'I, Douglas, Ariz.,' We Modems, APA. HARRIETTE ANN HYDE, Carthage, Mo. Q JOHNNY LEE INGLEQ Oklahoma Cily, 0kla.,' French Club, Burrall Chorus, H TF. DORGTHY JACKSONQ Russellville, Ark. Q LORIS JACOBS, Dallas, Tex. VIRGINIA Lois .JEFFERIESQ Pampa, Tex.: We Modems, Burrall Chorus, BdJI'. Q BETTY LEE JENKINS, Wahoo, Neb.,' Art Club, Handbook, Life, Bfivli NIARJORIEJESSENQ Kansas City, Mo.: Art Club, We Modems, APA. GARNER JOHNSON? Clovis, N. M.: Pro Musica. MARY ELIZABETH .loIINsoN: Delroil. Mich.: A. A., ZME, T21 T. Page 88 .I l r u gg '. " . -ni . bf' . .AV a 1 1 .5 .1 K ' X ' 4 1 ,W " 'J l -.M :N 4 'r -',,"y- . , w , I T x J V3.0 flI'l.llIl-llfll ul Large ART THEATRE IVE years ago tlle Art Theatre was organized l'l'0lI1 a unit known as Curtain Haisers. lFOI'lll0I'ly known on the campus as a student organization, it was Curricularized due to the l'ac't that the dramatic productions on the Stephens campus were sponsored by the class in dramatic art. lt now serves as a laboratory l'or students in aeting and stage Craft. l"our ol' the major Campus productions eaeln year are sponsored solely by Art Vllll02ll,I'C'. ln addition to the students in dramatic arts, any student on the campus is eligible to try out l'or these plays. The plays selected for presentation each year by Art 'lllll'iill'P are chosen for tlle purpose ol' entertainment as well as the training' ol' students in the arts ofthe theatre. Tariely is also a lyeynote in planning the season's productions. Recent liroadway liits as well as recognized Classics are produced eaeli year on the eainpus. A recent venture in ClI'illIl2ll.ll' arts on tlie Stephens ezunpus is llne Sunnner Tlll'2lll't', Sfeplzens Plzllvelw, a group functioning during llle lirst six weeks ol' tl1e sunnner recess. rllllll sunnner players con- sist ol' the selections made from the best student actresses in Stephens plus aetors from tlle University and other playing groups throughout l the eountry. T CATHERINE JONES: Plainfield, Ill.,' I'Afb. MARJORY JOYCE, Jackson, Tenn.: Book Club, We Moderns, Art Club, Spanish Club CAROL JURKA2 Chappagna, N. Y.: Home Ee. Club, French Club, Honor Code Com., RAT. ARDIS liUTH KAINERQ Chicago Ill.: APA. MAIKGUERITE KASISCI-IKE: Sl. Joseph, Mich.: We Moderns, KAKD. ISUOENIA KENNEY2 Baller, Mo.: Pro Musica Q JEAN KERNODLEg Frankforl, Ind.,' A. C., GJBK, BZIB. KATHERINE KERRQ Union City, Tenn.: We Moderns, GTE. BETTY JANE KEYESQ Greeley, Colo.,' Book Club, Life, ZME. DOROTHY Kll.G1DREQ Cunlon, Ohio: Cosmopolitan Com., Pres Art Club, A. A., TEF, ZME. MARGARET KIMBLEQ Mankalo, Minn., Home Ee. Club. DOROTHY K1MBROUc.Hg Altus Tez.,' Botany Club, Home Ee. Club, KAfb. CECILE KING, Garnell, Kans.: IESTHER KIPPQ Sl. Louis, Mo.,' We Moderns, Art Club, APA. Page 89 v ' l l'I ,Y . I h 'fa 1, - 1 U ALi! 1, , - l 'm"5.. "J Ayr xc. I - fue, 3: Q . , A ,g., my .x'l ll , L' - f - .: ',i ' - 1 W 1 ' ' ' ' MACBETI-l 4 l'- ', f .' -, isa I ,I if . 4, 'J - - ' Produced by M' A. L,uiRlcNc1lc N10B'l'liNSl'IlY i lX'l2ll'lDCtl1 . . . ZADA CLARKE Angus . E1,Ic,xxoR 3lARN Boss Lennox . . JANE Woon Malcolm GHoRGENl1: lxuHN Donalbain ,Pllf'l'li l",xR1ss Sep ton . VIJIIICIAIA L.xnr:u,xRD Seward . . . . lin lil.L1s Lady Macbeth . JAAN VAN DNR LINDE l Banquo . l'nl1'rn CRl'lliSII.iX NK Nlacdull' . lim-1 XYURIC WIORRISON M1mc'l'H was produced as an experiment in the unilication ofthe theatre arts as readily can be seen from the above illustration. lt COIIllJlIlCtl the lll'lgIlllPI1GCl use of liglitirlg. costumes. setting and acting. Xlucli attention was given to the musical accompani- ment, as well as a spcalting chorus. The lines were rcad by a reader off stage, while the action was carried out in the style of marioucttcs in terms 0llII1OYPIIl0lll. mass, line and color. This production was a new type of venture in llllx theatre, and proved to some extent what may bc done toward the cqualizing ol' the emphasis of the various arts in a stage production. WINIFRED KIPPQ Elliott, Ia.: A. A., Botany Club, We Modems, SZWII. MARIJANE KIRCHHOFEllQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' Sec. Club, H TE. DCDROTHY KIRNQ Lanrasier, Ul1io: We Modems, Glec Club. JANE KISTNERQ Waterloo, Ia.g S. L. W. V., We Mod- ems, KACIP. ELEANOR KJELS'I'llLiPQ Bismarck, N. D.,' Sec. Club. NIARY LOU KOEHLERQ Cenlralia, Ill.g Radio Club, APA. ESTELLE Kovfxcsg Chicago, III. BETTY LAIRD, Pekin, Ill.,' We Modems, El X. GRACE LARsoNg Nevada, Ia., Sec. Club, Burrall Orchestra. S. A. B., l'Afb. CHARLOTTE LEACHQ Oklahoma City, 0kla.,' Bizoochem, Botany Club, We Modems, FAQ. DORO1'HY LEACHMANQ Dallas, Tex.g We Modems, Legislature, 0 TE. HIQLRN LEAVERTONQ Long View, Te:c.,' We Modems, Junior Jollies, GTE. MARY LEE, Fergus Falls, Minn.: BEBQ BETTY LOU LEFFEL1 Connersville, Ind.,' Book Club, BBB. Page 90 VCU AND I Produced by E v A LINE UHL W moIIT Maitland Vtihite Nancy Wihitv . . Pmoclericrlx Wliite Qliirkeyj Veronica Duane Clionnyj Geollrey Xirhols , . G. T. Warren Etta . HIS typical Philip Harry play cleverly was pri-sviitvcl by th You and I is the story ol' the businvss, with its CfZlllp6'llS2ll,lllQ lack ol' compensation. We soo LoIIisE NlAYS'l'RIK , . J EAN MAm:o'i"i'E hlAl'd Lots YICDDICR . IEAIIBARA liximcms G in Y CE R ICEVES Esrn En SII A I NBEIN: IIELEN l'ic1KIv: with dialoguv and situations handlc-cl 4- Senior Class of 1935. age-old light or controversy between bread and butler, and art, with its the father watrll l1is son re-livo the Conflict ot' choosing a Ckll't'l'l' llClNH'l'l1 art and business wllich l,we11,ty years boforo ho had experienced. MARY LEGANQ Springfield, Mu.,' Pro Musica, Junior Jollies. Q ARLINE LESLIEQ Ilulcliinsun, Aon., Pro Musiea, We Modems, KAQ. THELMA LEVINI-Ig Springjelfl, Ohio. LEROY LEWIS, Raton, N. Ill.: Pri rir-m: ol' Wales Club, Vice-Pres. Faculty Club, Spanish Club, We Modems, APA. BETTY LITCHTENBERGQ Indianapolis, lIIlI.,' OTE. FRANCES LILLYBLADQ Iledwing, Minn.,' Book Club, German Club, ZME BETTY LIMERICKQ West Frankjbrl. lll.,' Book Club. MARTHA LINDE- MAN1 Piflsjield, Ill.,' Pro Musica, VVc Modems, II T l'. IJUTH LINDSAY, Wiclzila, Kang Book Club, French Club. ERNES- TEEN LOCKHARTQ Lubboch, Ter.: Double Door. Q JANE l,oNGg Aurora, Ill.,' Botany Club, Spanish Club, ZIME. VELASCA LURTSCHERQ Sabeflza, Kan.: We Modems, Sec. Club. MARJCDRIE LOVEJOYQ Pine Bluff, Ark. ANN SANDERS LovELL,' Nashville, Tenn.,' KAGJ. Page 91 .' 1' Louise Ann Caroline . Victoria . Rip . . Avery , 'llclsou Vllilliziin Chase Nell' Sully . Lambert . Minister . DCDUBLE DOQR Produced by A. LIIIRENCE Wl0R'l'ENSl'IN' . . . Nlixm' Loulslc WlACNlCll, lJORO'l'HX FRANKS . . ANNA EXIJKINS ELIZA NOR M A in Boss . JANE NlANc:u.I, liRNlCS'l'1YF Locim A RT . . KM' PARIIISH lil'I'l"l'X FI lloAm.m l1i+:l.EN Scziimumin M ARc1Ii.i.I+Z PIJIJPFI . Wimix ll.xI.i.oc1i4 NIARN ELI.:-:N Gilssox . . Suu IDUDSON Double Door wus the inystory show ol' the season proclucecl oII il novel setting Constructed entirely ol' wood. The setting was built as :ui expr-riinent and served as 21 sound board to reflect the voices ol' the :Ir-tors. -I livery mystery show has to liuvv its tricks. ln Double Door, tho doubli- Sliding panel serwvcl as the point ol' locus l'or all the thrills supplied to the illldl0IlC0. LORRAINE LUNDYQ Albia, Ia.,' VVe Moderns, Botany Club, Spanish Club, 211 X. DORIS MAASS1 Newell, S. D.,' Art Cluhg French Club, We Moderns, ZME. NIARY LOUISE MCNEII.Q Flinl, Miclz.: Double Door, Dislajf Side. KAQP. FIDNA LYNN MAHI.Eg Slullgarl, Ark.: Sec. Club. .I ANI: NIANCILLQ Barllesziille, Okla.: Legislature, Double Door, Disluj' Side, UAE, HTF. ETHEL PRICE MARBAKERQ Pittsburgh, Pa.,' We Modems, BBB. HELFIN MARCIIOFT: Colorado Springs, Colo: Sec. Club. JANE MAIISHQ Bradford, Ill.,' Pro Musica, Bfbli MAIXY' JANE MARTIN, Union Cily, Tenn.: We Moderns, Handbook, H TE. VIRGINIA COROLYN MARTINQ Springfield, Mo. MAIIY ELIZABETH MASIDNQ Morgunjeld, Ky.,- Home Ev. Club, REB. MAR- GARET MATTERNQ Green Bay, lVis.g Book Club, A. A., French Club. Art Club, S. L. W. V., QHK, Bfbl'. PHYLLIS MAUCK1 Owensville, Ind.g We Moderns, Hypatia Hexagon, EI X. KATHERINI: MAUK2 Moline, Ill.: We Moderns, AAA. Pug e9 Page 93 ALICE SIT-BY-TI-IE-FIRE Produced by FRANK lhlCNlIFLLAN Amy . . . . EDITH HII,'I'0N Cosmo . . . JE.-'ANNE GAPP Ginevre . NIARI ANN WVOODHOUSE Alice . . BETTE LoU PAUL Colonel . . lXAY PABRISH Steve . . . ANNA ADIQINS Richardson WIARN VIRGINIA DAUBIN Nurse . . PIIYLLIS HADRA M aid SI E DoDsoN This Sir James CH. Barrie play was a very successful production on Broadway. The presentation is a deli- eate, wistful, utterly feminine play with the imaginative, impressionable child, Alice, as a protagonist. The progress of the plot involves her im- pressions and how she dramatized them to the delight of the adults. PHYLLIS MCALPINQ Oak Park, I ll.,' We Moderns, Pro Musica, Glee Club, CDAB. MARY ALICE lh'lCANDREWQ Ypsilanti, M ich., r Hypatica Hexagon, Pro Musica, EI X. ETHEL MCBEEQ Greenwood, Miss, KAfb. Q llELEN MCCARTYQ Cheyenne, Wyo. Q HELEN MCCOYQ Omaha, Neb.,' QAB. Q LAURA LOUISE MCDANIELQ Forrest City, Ark., A. A., Bizoochem, H TF. BETTY LoUIsE MCDANNELLQ Molene, Ill., Swimming Team, Bizoochem, German Club, Spanish Club, A. A., Rhythm Recital. Honor Code Com., Stephensophia, HTF. MURIEL MCDONALD, Owasso, M ich.: Stephensophia, Li fe, APA. KATHERINE Mc ELROYQ Greeley, Colo., Pro Musica, S. L. W. V., Book Club, Z ME. MARTHA JEANNE BICGIFFINQ Brookville, Pa.,' A. A. Circus, We Modems, HTF. PATSY MCGREGORL Wichita Falls, Tex.: GTE. Q MARY ALICE McGUIREg Benton, Ill. Q .IEANNE MCINTOSHQ Split Rock, Wyo.g Botany Club, French Club, APA. Q JEAN MCKIBBINQ Indianapolis, Ind., Pres. Jr. Class, We Modems, Art Club, KA Q. Tl-IE DISTAFF SIDE Produced by A. LAURENCE MORTENsEN John Van Druten's story centers about a middle aged woman, Evie, who decides to grow Old gracefully. She enjoys the solitude which is thrust upon her by the death Of hcr l1usba11d. The setting for the play, designed by the students in stage design, was novel iI1 the variation of acting area. The bedroom scene was especially cifectivc. EDITH MCLARENQ Marion, Ill. HAZEI. MCVICKERQ Cozad, Nebr.,' Art Club, fbfbfb. Q EMMA MEDINGQ St. Louis, Mo.,' VVe Moderns, SZNII. LUCILLE lVll'1lllIllNG1 Indianapolis, Ind.: Art Club, GTE. ALICIA MELGAARDQ Sioux City, la.,' Book Club, Hypatia Hexagon, EI X. HAMONA TVIERRITTQ Wfalsenburg, Colo.: Book Club, Pro Musica, Bizoochem, We Moderns, ZME. MARY ALICE MEssERLYgSeduIia, Mo.,' Handbook, Book Club. BEB. CAROL FRANCES MEYERQSPCHCEF, Ia.,- S2 XII. CORAL FRANCEL MEYERQ Spencer, Ia.,' S2 XII. JEAN ELIZABETH MILLERQ Indianapolis, lnd.,' Honor Code Com., A. A., We Moderns, BEB. ZELA MIIIIAERZ Seneca. Mo.,' Basket Ball Team, We Moderns. KATHLEEN MISCH, Cofeyville, Kan.,' Sunrise Choir, Burrall Chorus, Glee Club, Pro Musica. JEAN MOBERI.YQ Mt. Sterling, Ky. DOROTHY MONTGOMERY, Kansas Cily, Mo.,' We Moderns, Carmencita, KA41. Mrs. Venables ........ SUE DODSON Mrs. Millward CEviej ELIZABETH BOSZELL Mrs. Frobisher CLizD . ELEANOR MARY Boss W rs. Fletcher CNelliej . . FRANCES HOWARD A VV' Oland .... . . CAROL DAVIS ,Vi XAlex .... MARY LOUIsE MACNEII, V!! gli" Christopher Venables . . . JANE MANCILI XI., Ly Theresa Venables . RUTH CHRISTIANSON P 'fy' E- Miss Spicer . . . MCJZELLE TTALL dw ' Bose . . . . GEORGENE KUHN K X "Toby Chegwidden MADEI,INE FLINT li ' Charles Hubbard . BETTYE HOADLEY Gilbert Baize . . PATSY GANNON Page 94 Fraulein von Nordeck ..... lil.lz.xBn'l'H CLAPP Excellency von Elirenliardt . . . . J.-will VVoon , Grand-Duchess, Patroness of School lii.1f:rxNon llomxnws Countess Kornitz .... . l3n'r'rw lXln.l.r:n Fraulein von Bernburg . ANNA Anlinxs Fraulein von Gaerschner lfnix Nous linnsuwnn Fraulein von kestcn . . . Sin Donsox Mile. Alaret . . Nl,xn'rirx Bum iiA'I'l-IS Miss Gibson .... . . l5E'l"l'x' lim' Frau Alden, Dancing Mistress . . Zixnx CLA mm Martha ,..... . 'l'Hm.xl,x L.uncuixnn Hanni LISlC'l"l'l'I lisciulcxirnlxllcu Manuela . . . , lilC'l"l'l-I Lol' lluri. Page 95 I . . , L, - 7 .1--..A- 1... . . X , l , W I .,, XL w .L , 1, . , , , f 1 Q ., GIRLS IN UNIFCDIQM Produced by EVALINR UHL Wmum' This production. ol' whim-li Cbrislu C lllinsloe is the uulhor. Consists ol' 21 suitable. CUllYllll'lllQ' ull-fenlule rust. ll, is the play on wbic-li wus based the fiunous Cr-rinuu movie. lldrlrlmrz ln lnzzfornz. flirls In llIl:f.Ul'IlI played suc-c'essl'ully nol. only on Brozulmiy lluLl'l'Q-Fir-Cliff, also in London. ll mis preseulecl out Suv Slephens Cumpus by the Senior Cla1ssQNi'3i'-Qufflk " if , X , . 1 ol' IOIS6 und wus wry well i'mw-4-ix'efl.11+l-lewis 'fi llt' 2 'gy L xg ,- ., 'v'-"' wg.. C..--, NB . ' X AR' wfllwf 155' ,J 'PN xjyvrrwg' f - M W W. QW psvx 23-ss? NANCY lVIO0DY, Allanla, Ga.: OTE. BETTY JANE Moorzg Gullipolis, Ohio. NlAbXllul.r:v Monnmog Ernrnelslzury, lu.,' Book Club, Pro Musica. DORCDTHX' Momusg Colnrnbus, Olnfog Art Club. Freneh Club, Cosmopolitan Com., Z ME. ETHEI MQXHRISQ La Grange, III.: Art Club, Home Ee. Club, We Moderns, ZME. M XIHIUN XIUIIIHSI Wicllilll, Kan.: NVQ: Modorns, 9 TE. MARY JANE Monmsg Clinlon. la.,' Art Club. We Moderns. 'FE 'l'. llTl'. iilC'I"l'Y .IANE Mou1'm.sEN: Green Hay, Wis.: We Modorns, BfDl'. .IANELLE Mosrcng Warren, 0,'11fo,' Prince ol' Wales Club, Slundard. HIGLEN .I EAN Mosnvg lfeinbeck, Ia.: We Moderns, Book Club. MENNET MoTTg Eranslon, Ill.: Freneh Club, We Moderns. Q VIRGINIA Mouvrg Maftoon, Ill.: Book Club, Soc. Club, BZIB. CHERIE MUMMAQ Allanla, l1a.,' Home lic. Club, Photography Club, Life, EI X. MARIE NEER: Porlales, N. M.,' Prince ol' Wales Club, We Modorns, EI X. liunxs, Col3NTm'MAN, LOll'l'SClll'Ili. PEQIE. VVi1.soy, HILGEDICK, III'1IllCNS'I'Il0Nl Xl ll.I.IA'VlSON. Duiuwn. BAEc:or:E, VINING, BULL. NIATTHEWS. laUVl'lLI., Iiuoww Miss S'l'I'IUBI'IR, Crzsmyo, l,l'IVYlS, RUTII, IIAYNIAK, LAnsoN', BAoEaAeii SECI2 ETAR IAI. CLUB LUCILLE RO'I'H . . Presirlenl l'lELEN LEw1s l"7lt,'6-PI'6.9lfl6fl,l KAY CUSHING . . Secretary AIARY JANE Pen NIAIQ . Treasurer GRACE LAP.soN . . S. lil. B. Hep. Miss lRENE STEIIBEE , Sponsor majoring in the secretarial studies a chance to meet socially and as a society to gain information concerning various opportunities in the business world available to wornen. :Xt the lI1COl.lIlgS held bi-monthly, one is devoted to social ac- tivity and the other is given over to the discussions ol' outside speakers who tell the girls of their own practical experiences in the particular lield in which they work. Among the persons to speak before the society this year have been Mr. Long, court reporter for the Circuit Court, Miss Margaret Hickey, member of the Vocational Guidance Committee ol' St. Louisg M iss North, Educational Director ol' Scruggs- Vandervoort-Harney of St. Louis, and Miss Mae, personnel director of Purina Mills of St. Louis. KATHLEEN NELSONQ Baxter Springs. Kun.,' S. L. W. V. IRENE NEVILLEQ North Platte, Nebr.g French Club, Stephensophia, Bd. of Pub., A. A. Circus, HTF. ljUllU'l'HY NEWKIRKQ Old Greenwich, Conn.: Art Club, Honor Code Com., Pan-Hell, Sl wll. MARY Jo NORTON, Birminyliam, Ala. HELEN EDITH NOVITSKYQ Fort Wayne, Ind.,' Botany Club, We Modems. Q ELSIE NUTTQ Des Moines, Ia.g We Moderne, BEB. EVA MARGARET OAKESQ Sapulpa, 0kla.,' Home Ee. Club, S2 XII. RUTH OSBORNQ Indianapolis, I nd.,' Art Club, Carmencita, EI X. BETTY OVERBAUGHQ Milwaukee, Wis.,' Hockey Team, A. A. Q MARY ANN PALMERQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' Pan-Hell., Glee Club, HTF. MAXINE PALMERQ Ida Grave, Ia.: French Club. DONNA PALMQUISTQ Hartley, Ia. BETTE PAPEQ Tulsa, 0kla.g GTE. ISABELLE PARKERQ Mt. Vernon, Ill.: KAQ. Page 96 CHE Secretarial Club was organized to give the girls who are VVNISS, Tnoxixs. CAllIl0'l'lll'Il!S, ANI-llill, lllramg Ox l'lIllKAl,GH, llAn'r, STEHN. fllAl.l'I l 1 L l l I , . - . A . . ' ' ' l -A I 9 . -. ' , .. ' 1 '. I .I ,- , 1' ' A '. ' ' - , ' Y .1" I n N ICXIJI-IS, l'IA'l'uAN. FISIIICH. l3ooNE. lNGI.l'1, Pom.. l'Jif:u. Klllll.flUl,I'I.IlANSl41N, lA1t1D.4Xll4Il., AVEBB NlfIl3ANNl'lI.l,, BIIESNICR. SNYDEII, llIl'l'I.l-Ill, Jouxsow, WYIl.soN, GILKEY, linux, A. 0.xkEs, A. flAKl'IS, SEWELL ICSSLEY, Giulio, MAY, GIJRNEY, I.ovELL, IIERMANN, Buns, SCUULAIK, lll'IlNTS, ARms'rRoNr:., Mums, lklLG0l'll'I Plillli, VTIKUXICI.. ZEISLHIK, S11o'r'r, Bl'll'Il3, FIKISCH. Non'riu:uTT, tlIwkl,l-:xIAw, lllfINSLEIl. lVltZl,0NALD, DM IIJSUN All-ILETIC ASSGCIATICDIXI HOBEBTA HEED . . Prexidenl SHIRLEY NtDR'l'HCll'l"l' . Vice-P1-esirlenl SARA GRACE l'lRlStTH . Treasurer CELIA MA IC Scorr . Secretary l.,onnAINE ZEISLER . . S. B. Hcp. Nllss HEIIICN KICLICLLAND . . Sponsor Nliss EMMA SPENEER . . Sponsor o lN'l'I'2RES'I' the student body in athletics-eenot necessarily eni- phasizing the participation iI1 them, but rather the enjoyment which comes from healthful recreation in college aI1d later in life- is the purpose ol' the Stephens College Athletic Association. The organization embraces all the sports activities, including inter-class and inter-sorority conlpetition, beginning with the spirited Junior- Senior hockey and soccer games in the fall, followed by competition in teI1nis, golf, track and the sorority swinnning and basketball gaines. Athletic Association this year was responsible for bringing to Stephens Nlary li. llrowne, tennis star, and llarald Kreutzberg. the xxorld's outstanding dancer. ln addition it sponsors the annual A. A. Circus, the rhythm recital and the A. A. llonlire and llarbec-ue. MARY KATHERINE PARRISI-IQ Downers Grove, I ll.,' Book Club, Art Club, Soccer Team. Tumbling Team, We Modems, Alise-Sil- by-the-F ire, Double Door, EME. BILLIE LOUISE PARsIIALLg Depew, Okla. NAN l1l'IMIiF'RTONQ Minneapolis, Minn. RUTH PERRY, Columbia, Mo.: Sec. Club, Stephensophia. AUDRIE PETERsox': Soulh lieml. Ind.: We Modems, HTF. HELEN PETERSONQ Billings, Mont.,' Art Club, We Modems. Q HELEN PFENING: Columbus, 0hio,' FA db. Q VIRGINIA PHELPS Anderson, I nd.,' APA. MARJORIE PILEQ Salisbury. Mo.: Home Ee. Club. ELLEN POAGEQ Wyoming, Ohiog Glee Club, SZ NI' ELOISE Pom., Boone, Ia.g Art Club, Book Club, A. A., We Modems, FAQ. VIRGINIA Poong Bozeman, Monty Book Club Pro Musica, fIvAB. MAHCILLE POPPE: Bern, Kan.,' We Modems, Burrall Chorus, Danee.Orchestra, Life, Double Door, A. A. Basket Ball Team. JANE POWELL: Sl. James, Mo. Page 97 K H--' ' I . I I ' I T 55E?'i?E?fs Fl-' ' I . I , 4 . A ..,Q, 1 C l'IR'l'Rl imc HSC0'l"l'Y,, NICDONALIJ Tl-IE BLANKET GH? L l5i1Cll your the fX.tl1letic Association awzmls a blaulkel lo the girl who is the most 0lllfSt21IlClll1g in her pzutieipznlion in athletics. It is the lll,Q'llCSt uwarrl ?Q'lYGIl by the clepurluleul. und is oue ol' the most coveted honors O11 czuupus. HELEN PRAHMAN: Websler Groves, Mo.: EI X. CHARLOTTE PRESCOTT, Websler Groves, M0.,' We Moderns, Art Club, KA41 BEUIIAH PRICE! Denver, Colo.: We Mod s'r'rx s. BETTY PRICTHARDQ Tulsa, 0kla.,' GTE. LOUISE PULVERQ Keola, Ia.,' Art Club. BETTY PUTNAM, Evanslon. lll.,' Cosmopolitan Com., Life, Art Club, Pledge Capt. BEB. MARION RADLOEFW Plymoalh, Wis.g Art Club, EI X. .NIARTIIA BEAD: Greeley, Colo.,' Pro Musica, Burrall Orchestra, Q III. LOUISE REED, Idaho Falls, Idahog Book Club, AAA. LAVERNE REINHARDTQ Benton Harbor, Miehq Home Ec. Club, Art Club, We Modems, Glee Club, APA. EVELYN BENTSCHLERQ Kam-as City, Mo., Sec. Club, We Moderns. Q KATHERINE REWERTSQ Garden City, Kan. Q ELIZABETH RHoADEsg Chillicothe, Ohiog Sec. Art Club, TET, KAW. ANN RICE, Ripley, Tenn. Page 98 xx lx 1 S5 J J, , gp ew , 1, fv- WC l 1 Q . fin Q Q i L 'E' ' ' e ,ff 1 1 . M 2. .x .i , .Lea ,.fg.ze,..-H.:2...-arm, ' - 'V W m "'7?f4:'5'--I lf . , ie fi - - P 1 I!! ,V ,gb dn ., swf.. sglliif K , , . I 1 :m:2.'f:'::" .. V. ,,--5,,L,:-- 5- W ff.,H..,,Z.-,-.v. ., wus: U me 5 , 1 ,, -: Q -, Emi:.ffgz-:g5fH,f51,,..5: if Zsiiifssiiilwi. -- , .- .:f.ffzqn'R-., r - ' tv icfiiaiwfxzx L ss iw' , ,ff if gi 1 2 , 8,1 .gf 5 P A - . ,if , A ., . e le 135. , A .Q ,,. ., ff-7f:?l5'?iiri'!?E"3 h - . A . . H W-9. - ' f 2f.f.,.i.zzs2w..W 5 Q: ,L,. mmw.Qfwsw e1e. gag' " 1 fwffqf s, ,. , """' P' ' Wi ' " 1 'lf V 95512'bfi-jVe,T9z7'??i?iisQ .fer f Wt Q- 'ffffmsszfx V .... . Q . - n ew ' . ..R -- A ,H . Li.tmfzze2ise..s.L.,,.1 4, . ,iw -1f1f-gefsggssars' ,yr fr ,1'fri:fa?m .- A sf , ,, m is Il 95? C 5 .Q ,Yr K bf xl ,,,:F2Zwi1i,2 " , 4-'V , 3 5 f f 5 z i f .A 'E L 'X A A f . la 4' . V , no , . ge 2 WS, ' y 4 H H f L ,Q y, ,im V gift gg, .M Ax . so . -4. 1 , ?-I M, 'K X V: 5 W 5 l l ,iff A , - ' ff .1 JV 2101 .I 5 f- , . ' 'K iw f miwxevzqk. gi' I .. s ' f ' . y , have uccumulutccl one tllOlIS2lIlll points through participation in athletics. Page ' 'Bi-QED, V lFE'NsI.En li0HRBACfl . 1. ,ff- .. . . . -A DM IIJSON HEm1ANN 1 . Sciorr - LETTER GII2 LS FRISCH lWK1l,UNALD VIYIKOX lil. liuch year Athletic Association awards letters to those girls who BETTY ANN Rosrsnrsg Colorado Springs, Colo.: fbflbdv. HELEN JUNE ROBERTSQ Allanlu. Ga., We Moderns, Home Ee. Club, 211 X. Q MARY BETTY ROBERTSQ Kansas Cily, Mo.,' Book Club, EI X. Q MARY IKOBSONQ Pipeslone, M inn.g French Club, VVe Modems, Book Club. CAROL ROGERS, Minden, Neb.,' French Club, BEB. Q MARY ROYlIl.2 Iluron, S. D.,' French Club, Book Club, Glee Club, Pro Musica, Junior Jollies. ANNIE DEE SAFFOLDQ Mayfield, Ky.g Book Club, We Modems, Art, Club. Q BETTE SATRANGQ Sious Cily, Ia, Q JEAN SCHMIDLAPPQ Lewistown, Monl.,' We Moderns. LUCILLE SCHOENQ Des Moines, Ia.: BEB. Q MARY RUTH SCHROKEQ Kaw City, 0kla.g Book Club, We Moderns, Kiwfilflv. MARY JANE SCHULTZQ Highland Park Ill.g A. A. Circus, Botany Club, Junior Jollies. MARY Lois SCHULTZQ Columbia City, Ind.: Bizoochem. HELEN SCHU- MAKER, Columbus, I nd.,' Double Door, 9 TE. 99 , . l.' 5, fa 4 N w . ' 9 I i . Z 'mv Y' WI .... 5 ll 4 i, ull bil more pointezl, plc'asf'."' H10 interior of' lin' stables. bor-nnsc of the popularity of the I-onrso, the new suxlmlos were ln ELIZABETH ANN SCOTTQ Tulsa, Okla. Xl KRGARET SERvEYg Caralhersville, Mo.: Standard, Life, XAQ. Q JEAN SEWELLQ Kansas City, Kang A. A., fbfbllf. Ilonlcwm LEE SHARPQ Oklahoma City, Okla. Q HELEN JEAN SHAVERL Cedar Vale, Kan. BEVERLY SHAW, Waterloo, In., S. L. W. N' .. We Moderns, KAQ. MARGARET SHAW, Cody, Wyo.g We Modems, Art Club. Q ELEANOR SHELL: Decator, Ill.: Book Club, Burrall Chorus, Home Ec. Club. JEAN SHERIFFQ Helena, Mont.g Pro Musica, We Modems, S. L. W. V., Pres. Photography Club, EI X. MARCIA LEE SHERMAN, Memphis, Tenn.,' H TF. Q SHIRLEY SHERMAN, Nara Springs, Ia. KATHRYN Sl-IIMERQ Dallas, Tex.: French Club, GTE. Q VIRGINIA SHIPMANQ Bartlesville, 0kla.,' I1 T F. MILDRED SHIPTONQ Green Mountain, Ia. X . 1 lfulvnor Cables: ll z'is1'lor,lor the lfllllli' I1 fall l'!'lllI'Ill'lI'.' llujor: f1fllS.'Ff'tIll.V-lllf' u ranler: Iflrllllllfl zlnslrnr-lor: Ania riding Course is one of llw nlost popular gpm courses olll-rvcl by lllv physical l'tlllf'ElllOll clvpznrlnlent. 'llllis your to nuwl. llw lll'l'il for housing Lllo rnnny new llorsvs bought, lry lllo College, nncl lilt. , 'l'ln'y am- nznnocl lln' llnynor llnlmls-s in honor ol' Xlnjor Rolf Hnynor. Page 100 ' K 'lyk 5 rand? , 2- a - 4 1, 1 5.2 w 1 ..-ff ' ,A . 2 fm, ie 4 W . - if - ' JV' 3 K H I , in Q wg , ,, 3 A W 5 1 r 'WA , my iam! is -may I V M ,fri :iv if FB-'H .1 -ff ,gp-g . 1' ff-'S-u-M E ef 1 mi Q. N if 'F "" 9 h ,, W ? Q A 'W N ' W 0 0 1 0 Q- I I o .zum . :ummm .QUA . .1 1ZI u'vaim.uiumq!uz6if-.:..-nqvzan Af K, . K -gtg,-ul' ' . Q. T" -v.. . Y - 'f' 1. f A Qu.-5-'.,.', A spill on llze ice: "1l1'r1ke1l" afler lim niulzrlzg sizle: ri pirrnic break-l?1xl,',fbr111ard,' in pusiliorzx slrike mic? VAR IQUS SP Cl? TS me Stephens lasscs, following the advice ol' Miss Wilma Haynes, A have determined not Lo be 'lsocial wallfloxwrsw or Hl1lULOI'II1OI'0llS.,, Each clay brings to them an active partic'ip:1l,ion in one or more Vl'll0l0SOl1l6 sports. LORRAINE SOMMERQ Kohler, Wis.: Book Club. Home Ee. Club. MARGARET SONNICHSENQ Cheyenne, Wyo. JEAN SP1-:AxEsg University Cily, Mag .lunior Jollis-s. MARJORIE STAHLHUTQ Wichita, Kan.: We Modems, BQF. MARGARET STANIFORTHQ Wichila Falls, Ter., 6 TE. J ANE STEELE, Tulsa, 0kla.,' We Moderns, S. L. W. V., Vice-Pres. Botany Club, 9 TE. 1,AUl.INE STEELE, Baller, Muni., French Club, VV1' Modems, Life, GTE. JANE STEPHENS, Oklahoma Cily, 0kla.,' Pro Musica, We Moderns. ADELE STERNQ Chicago, lll.,' Book Club, Botany Club, A. A., QJAB. MARION STERNQ Flinl, lVlich.,' French Club, Treas. .lr. Class, KAQ. DOROTHY STEVENS, Sl. Louis, Mo., We Modems, Book Club, Glee Club. CHARLOTTE STEWARDQ Carlhage, Mo., We Moderns, APA. DORADEE STEWARDQ Carlhage, M0.,' We Moderns, APA. BETTY STEWART, Helena, Monl.,' Book Club, Pro Musica, C. S. B., EI X. Page 102 Al , u l:L,b.-ILIQL3 'QLX4 52 I wb "xn-k'5"!vQ-ggsf Yqnsl Q X L N f A The Cham I Iefa 1re.s'irle11l'rIl 'lltlllll-Stl'lVl'll,' steady now. s wiru .' the inter-class 1l'iIIlll'I'S , A , 1 1 , . 1 .1 R .1 . A . - 1 I , I-.ith lla , A if N 1 fl Ivy A f I -A SWIMMING I F'LV . ' J ' 51+ qv ' he .. ' ,V Q f-414 Nxllxlxllvs is a YCZII'-I'0llllCl activity :IL Sl.i'Illll'llS. lIllCI'-Cl2lSS undvi E .5 sororily SNYlI11lIllllQ IlI0i'lS are special lh0illll1'0S ll1I'Ol1gllUlll, llio your. 'lllle success ol' llwso 0x'cIIts has In-on lllllilf' possible by Nliss Emma Spf-I1ceI"s wllolo-lI0zII'L0cl CoopoI'a1tioI1. MARILEE STEWART, Olathe, Kan.,' Junior Jollies, HTF. PIOBERTA STEWART: ljutorafto Springs, Colo.: fbfivdv. RUTH ELLEN STEWART, Newtown, 1VIo. RUTH STENVAHTQ Dixon, Ky., We Modems. S2 Ilf. ELEANOR STILLEYQ Benton, Ill.,' We Modems, SZWII. MARY JANE STONERQ Pittsburgh, Pa.,' W'e Modems, Botany Club, Book Club. RUTH STORMEQ llerrin, Ill.,' Botany Club, fbfbdv. VIRGINIA STnA'I'ToNg Minneapolis, Kan. BETTY JEAN STRICKLANDQ Middletown, 0hio.q Botany Club, Bfbl'. EDITH STRIKE, Huron, S. D. MARION STuU'rzg Boonville, Mo.,' Prince of Wales Club, A. A. RUTH SUMMERS, Harrisburg, Pa.,' EI X. MAIKY ELIZABETH SUMMERS1 Mfillnern, Ia.g 1IDf1D1iD. VIRGINIA SULLIVAN, Charleston, W. Va. Page 103 llall Comes out with one of the victories. MARGUERITE SUNDERMANQ Charleslon. Ill.: A. A. Tumbling Team, Art Club, AAA. JANE SVOBODAQ Kewaunee, Wis.: Car- mencita, Book Club, Slephensopllia, Cosmopolitan Com., ZME. RACHEL SWAIN, K irksville, Mo.,' Life, Book Club, String Ensemble, fI1AB. HELEN SYLICR, Nupprmee, Ind.g We Moderns, AAA. KATHERINE SYMONSQ Cheyenne, Wyo.: Botany Club, Pro Musica, S. L. W. V. liuru TAr:GARTg Cody, Wyo.g Art Club. EDNA TAYLOR, Waukegan, Ill.,' We Moderns, Book Club, French Club. LOUISE TAYLOR: Hutchinson, Kan.: Book Club, French Club, El X. RUTH TAYLOR, Fulton, N. Y.,' Burrall Chorus, Art Club, We Modems, HTF. .losEPl-IINE THOMAS, Danville, Ind.: Spanish Club, Pro Musica, Orchestra, A. A. KATHRYN THOMAS, Springfield, Ill.,' We Moderns. NANCY THOMPSON, Racine, Wis.,' Art Club, We Moderns, HTF. GJ FRANCES TIFFANY, Oak Park, Ill.,' BBB. BARBARA TOWNEL Slerling, Colo.,' Botany Club, We Modems. P Free llzrouri llules llull ll'l.llIlIllIfl rollfjv bull learn: Soulll lla!! 1Ulfl.ILllIfl lmxkel ball learn: H10 jump ' VQLLEV BALL AND BASKET BALL N THE very early spring ol' the your sorority and hall teams com pete in ax basket ball and volley hall tournament. Usually South age I0-4 Ar! in IILUIYUIIIPIIIII II S,1l1l'.V in II.lIl',' lime' uml lf'rnpo,' "r'vla.r, unrl lvl .YQ1ll'S6lf yQ,"' a graceful pallern ' YIQAR ol' c'oIIs,l,zIIIL I-ll'orL on the purl. ol' the students and guiding , ' lIlSLI'UCtl0ll l'I'oIII Miss Nlury Sl.zIIIdriIIg1 was CllIIl21XQd by 21 very 1 '29 5' U , good rhythm l'l'Cll,2ll pI'I-SI-Illml illlflllgl' the first ol' May. Other COl1I'SCS1ri'.: 'f, ' -' ' iu dau Classes. , 1' ' Page 105 , iii. ,. Af' ,, .N I. . .,f,1, ,I vm X 9 ina' ll 1 , 1 QHVTHM I Cf' Oil.0I'k'fl by the IlvpzII'l.IIIeIIL 2lI'l' the lap and soCiul dz1I1cihg,, 'i I 1 ' I 3 I 1 F I ,I Kr.: . H , . 2 M BETTY TOWNSLEY, Iowa City, Ia.: Book Club. MARY JANE TRAVERQ South Bend. Ind., WI- Modems, French Club, BCPIK BETTYE TIuPPI,EHORNg For! Worfh, Ter., We Modems, Rhythm Recital, Art Club. 0'l'lC. NIARY MAXINE TRUEMAN, Las Vegas, N. M.: Art Club. ROSEMARY TUCKER1 Memphis, Tenn.: Bizoochem. .I ANI: 'l'I.1,I,uRg Tuckalzoe, N. Y.: Art Club, APA. HUTH TULLIS, Alberl, Kan. JANE TUREKQ Sl. Louis. IWO.: VVe Moderne. S2 XII. HP1I.EN Twlssg Hochesler, Minn., A. A. Sec. Club, EI X. FRANCES UKELEQ Sabelha, Kan.: Book Club. EUDORA VANCE, Owensboro, Ky., Pan-Hell. BZIB, QJHK. JOAN VININGQ Pueblo, Colo., We Modems, Sec. Club, SZ XII. MARY JANE VIOTQ Kansas Cily, !Vlo.,' We Mod- erns, KACIP. VIRGINIA VOORHEES: Grand Rapids, Mich.: VVe Modems, Rhythm Recital, Hypatia Hexagon, HTF. Q 4 i I . . , I s 5 V ' . 1 . Q. J - . .' k if ' A. .' J T I . 4 . ,- I l l Tee o ff uet1'on.' in between holes: mulling: the right grip: Sllllhllfl iff irzslrliclion . I GULF AND FENCIIXIG ACH spring awakens a new interest in golf, and many "SusiesH are seen daily trudging to the Country Clulm for a game. Also, l with the warm weather Comes a renewed interest in fencing, and al- most any time one can find several girls prancing and posing on the spacious lawn in front ol' President Wood's home. BETTY WAGGONERQ Toledo, Ohio, llonor Code Com., HTF. JANE WAGGONERQ Webster Groves, Mo.g Honor Code Com., We Moderns, EI X. BETTY XVALKICRQ Kansas City, Mo., Art Club. MARION WALKER, Batavia, N. Y.,' We Moderns, 21 X. MARY ANN WALTER, Columbia City, I nfl.: Bizoochem, We Modems, Pro Musica. MARY ANNE WARRINERQ Denver, Colo.: Sunrise Choir, Glee Club, Pro Musica, Trio, EIT, Pledge Capt. HTF. CHARLENE WATSON: Evanston, Ill. LULA KATH- ERINE WEAKLEYQ Shelbyville, Ky., GTE. ELIZABETH JEAN WEBB: Gary, I nd.,' Hypatia Hexagon, Spanish Club, A. A., Soccer Team, APA. MARY LOUISE WEBB, Canon City, Colo.,' Life, Bizoochem, A. A. Circus, A. A., Soccer Team, Basket Ball Team, We Modems, BEB. MARY FRANCES WEBER, Ellinwood, Kan., Sec. Club. HORTENSE WERBYQ Kansas City, Mo.g Art Club, A. A. MARIE LOUISE WHITWELLQ Merion, Pa.: EI X. MARY WILGUS, Rockford, Ill., AAA. Page I 06 n 0 l , Q , Forelzand ztri1ve,' initial position, 'llostwg a featured lzaztmintonq HScottyl',' can you see it? lip-top osilion, ercellent 'ollow illI'UlLt1lI are ou really! TENNIS ENNIS, though an ever popular game with the l'Susies,H was even more popular this year because ol' Mary llrownels visit on Campus. lnstruetion in shullle-board, badminton, deek tennis and other recreational games were offered this year. LONABESS WILLCOCKSONQ Webster Groves, lVIo.g Burrall Chorus, S2 XII. ANITA XNILIIIANISQ Wichita, Kan.,' Botany Club, A. A. Circus, SZYII. ANNA WILLINGHAMQ Cario, Ill.,' We Modems, See. Club, QW. BE'FS1' WIIJSONQ Mt. Sterling, Ky. TIARRIET WILSON, St. Louis, Mo.: BEB. .IULIA ALICE WILSON, Alliance, Neb. IRUTII WINDQ Ottamwa, Ia.,' Student Concert Choir, Pro Musica, Z ME. BEULAH WINS1'EIaQ Fort Thomas, Ky.: We Modems, Stephensophia, Botany Club, French Club, Photography Club, B fbll ELIZABETH WISIJOMQ Okeene, Okla.: We Modems. .I EAN VVOoDMANSEEg Washington Court House, Ohio: Glee Club, 211 X. KITTY JANE WOOTTONQ Frankfort, Ky.,' Book Club. CAROLINE M. WRIGHT, Logansport, Ind.: We Modems, ZME. MARGARET MARIE WIIIxTzERg Clear Lake, la.,' Life, Cosmopolitan Club, KAQ. MARY ELIZABETH YONKERQ St. Louis, Mo. Page 107 M' 'N Ifanoy igure' personal instruction' Horly ' gel 'l a llorne run?' poised: making llle grade VAR ICUS SP QR TS SIDF from the gvrn course that each Stephens girl participates g l in as a part of her regular curriculum, she also has favorite games and activities that she enjoys merely for their recreational A value. VERONA ZAHNQ Cook, Neb.g Book Club, Pro Musica, Burrll Chorus, Glee Club, AAA. MARGARET ZINKQ Clinton, Ind. MARGARET ZIBCKEL2 La Crosse, W1's.g Home lic. Club, Book Club, KAfI1. VONDA ANDERSON, Fort Dodge, Ia. JANE BECKERQ Wilmelle, Ill. BARBARA BISHOP, Paris, Ill.: BEB. HARRIET HELMQ Minneapolis, Minn., BEB. MAXINE l KELLY, Parnell, Ill.g AAA. DEE NICINTOSHQ Wilmelle, Ill. MARY MUNKQ Kendallville, Ind. GRACE ANN BEIFFQ Cedar Rapids, Ia.g French Club, We Modems. Q SHIRLEY SNYDEBQ Minneapolis, Minn.,' BEB. MARY ELDA STEINQ Masculine, Ia.: FA dv. Q MARGARET TALBOTQ Topeka, Kan. Page 108 Ll' W !."'1-- ---' ?Q. - p,,,-9, .,,,-A glwfwif- 4 -Q , .1 M 1 4 GENEVA ASHIxYg Dallas, Tex. JANE BRYAN, Wichila Falls, Tef.,' GTE. Q MARTHA IBIKYANTQ Kansas City, IWo.,' KAQJ. BARBARA BULL, Wilrnelle, lll.,' Book Club, Secretarial Club. VIRGINIA BUNCH, Springdale, Ark.,' EI X. RUTH CAUSEY, Indianapolis, Ind. 0I,IvE CIHANDLEIIQ Wlclzila, Kan.: Trcas. Orientation Class, EI X. c:AROI.YN COLLINS, Laurel, Bliss. lVlARY FRANCES DANCYQ Pine Bluff, Ark.,' Glcc Club, Pro Musica, KA dv. CHARIJIXE EDDLEMANQ Pinckney- ville, IIl.,' S2 XP. DIARY HARTR ELI. RLY, Shaw, IWiss.,' KAID. ANNIE LAURIE FORDERQ Sl. Louis, .Wag Logislaturc-, Cleo Club, Art Club. Wo Modvrns, El JEAN FRAINEQ Chicago, Ill., Vice-Pros. Oriontation Class, Sleplzensoplzia, A. A. Circus, HTF. lx'1Al1Y GENE LIAGNON, Delroil, Mich. SUZANNIC fi0I.DBERG, Kansas Cily, Mo. .IANE IIFJIDMANQ Columbia, 1110. MAIIY IIILLEIIQ Kahoka, IWO. FI.0RI'INClC HOLMES, Llll1Sl.ILfI, Mich. llll'INE JOHNSON, Sl. I,0lLl.S, Mo. LQERALDINIC l4AMPERg Gerald, Mo.,' Sucrotarial Club. LORIHAINIAI KITENPLONQ Aurora, III. BE'r'rY IAAIRKINC llefico, Ha. SANOY NASONQ Sanla Fe, N. JI. BARBARA Omzsowg Kenllwarflz, lll.,' Book Club, .EI X. lVlAllJ0llII'I PANNINIL: Ilulclzinson, Kan. IKOSALIE RHODES, Illemphis, Tenn., HTE. RUTH SAO!-:RL Clzicago, Ill. SARAH SHEPHERD, Clzatlanooga, Tem1.,' llomv lic. Club, Art Club. SZ Ill. JOAN S'1'EwAR'l'g Wichila, Kan., Pros. Orientation Class, HTF. ELIZABETH SUMMERSQ liyerslnlrg, Tenn.,' HTF. MARTIIIA rTHOMPKlNSQ Prescall. Ark., Pro Musica, EI X. .IICHHIE ANERBERQ Gary, lm1.,'S4-mv. Orientation Class. M AIKGAHET VVEST3 Fond ala Lac, Wis. MAIKIAN ANINISBOIIUUGIIQ Pillsburglz, Pa. e109 .. GQJLR. it-A Q- b. 'Oo Mila Cflpologies to William Shakespearej Who is Susie? what is she, That all our svvains commend her? l'loly, lair, and vvise is she, The heaven such grace did lend her That she might admired be. ls she ldnd as she is lair? For beauty lives vvith lcindness. Love doth to her eyes repair To help him oi his blindness, And, being helped, inhabits there. -l-hen to Susie let us sing That Susie is excelling, She excels each mortal thing Upon the dull earth dvvelling - - To her let us garlands bring. 4 THE TEN IDEALS WHEN, in the spring of the year, a joint student and faculty committee meets to choose the Four-l"old Girl, the Best Private Citizen and the Ten ldeals, they are faced with the problem not of naming the twelve girls in Stephens who show them- selves worthy of these honors, but rather of naming a group of students who repre- sent the ideals for which they are chosen. Every ideal has a definite characteristic and there are many girls who have these traits. Since the Ten Ideals are the stand- ard by which each Stephens girl lives it is to be expected that this would be true. The girls selected are believed by the com- mittee to be particularly outstanding ex- amples of the ideal for which they are named. The Ten .Ideals are in reality a design for living for a Stephens girl. They make up the code by which she plans her life in college. The twelve girls chosen to per- sonify this standard are the living fulfill- ment of the Stephens 'aim-the develop- ment of a well-balanced personality for each student. Although it is difficult to satisfactorily define so intangible a thing as an ideal, the following definitions may clarify the titles of these honor awards. The l+'our-Fold Girl is chosen for her noteworthy attributes of social, mental, physical and spiritual distinction. The Besl Prirale Cilizen has shown a consistent constructive nature in abiding by campus laws, and by her power of leader- "ship. She does not hold a major office hut maintains the ideals of the school. Page Ill Apprecialion of fhe Beauliful is to be so personally interested in beauty that one can find it in commonplace things and inspire this interest in others. Cheerfiilness is to have a cheerful atti- tude toward all events and to instil glad- ness in others by friendliness and scintillat- ing happiness. Courtesy is to show in speech and action a graciousness, charm and refinement that is true courtesy. Forcefulness is to accomplish what one sets out to do by influencing others to help and by inspiring a general cooperative feeling on the campus as a whole. Healfh is to have in mind and body a state of well-being. Honesty is to show in word and deed the courage to face one's own beliefs, and intolerance for untruth in every campus situation. Love of Scholarship is to display initia- tive, to exceed the required amount of work and to thrill to and enjoy knowledge. Self-Discipline is to exercise personal control over oneis actions with sufficient restraint to be absolutely dependable. Service is to dedicate oneself to serve in unobtrusive loyalty the college and one's friends. Reverenee foward the Spirilual is to be sincerely devoted to high ideals, to have definite though not unchangeable beliefs, and to show tolerance toward the beliefs of others. Four-Fold Girl i , ,J I rs :mf . 4 " s .w w K Best private Citizen ii 2 QU HIHUZH' E Reverence for the Spiritual Appreciation of the Beautiful NOQHL Lv QA IT, Q. GX '35 E XH HUSZELL E 92 5 3 Q 1 r l .- ,M K A Service HGIH fly!! elf Discipline W QSM Courtesy r , .v I. I , , X '5- f I If 'ffflff "1 X f I ,.f .4I.., f .. , 12" H ? 4 , ' ' ' f X! X ' ' .-'A' 9- 1 2 Wx ",: f?f'J4w?" g' E75 E52 '2 i?3' f 1 . ,-1- - .1 ,HA A .1 h. 1g1ff,'I,-rw, fl A f f I jf :I I 4 I JI 1 A Q. 4 X A, X! ,f f' 1 u II If, 'A I f I5 I JI I , 1 1 D 1, 1 If 'ff' II., M . -fl-I J X , , f f aff . ." ,- v-',1 ex . .AA Ihr, , 1 - , ,,f :a.,.,.I4 A :M I I 1 I ff I I fl'-Mfg vs. ,.:.": H . ' ' V f , 'f ff, ff. , nw x Dyk., . ..,! I I, If, .1 AJILIIQS I., . I,..T III! L If 'Xl Lf I I l If j .mf if! r ly f iff! f' a XI jf ,f J + R ' "' 1 r ' y .mi A", 2 fK?2E"f"3Vj'2fa' 'J ' I ..,-. ..,,., A .,,. II ." f" . I - , .'.f:f.:?f5J.'g2L I KA I .W I.-,I.,., If I V L 7 V 1 J 1 , V' 1 . - I M .., '74Jf.4 fi? J Ly. I , 1 ' fu , lj, fm , " V' I ' '7-A'-. ,., I f l 2 ,,,..0,rf1"' ,.1'7ff . ' 7 f N, , ' .-UQT3 'W' 7'f" " A 'ilf V' Q"'7X-'V if 1 I yi' ' g ' 5 ,- If 5. .I YJ ,4 IHA' '5 I,f5:II'Ig .wg I4 f II I ',,, ' V' V' . H 2' 'LY' V V ,' f . V Nmfx. ? 'A'AQ 35 ' '4' ,A , ,f j, fI,..III.,9f I, WJJ ,f . . - . ' X.. ,V I .1 ' I, ' I .I. I Q A I r J If If-4 ff I 1 , if M 4 f f ,J If My ff I f x JWJM ,ff fav! 1 I L I! NM Lf l f ' ff! Qftfffy' LJ' fx K ff!! 'J ' H H 8 5 ' 1 1511 wg. I!,JIII:,,-.- ILWII I 'XI X J --1. N5 f.1.s5is?!S1:I3,E xiii. i rx X 5 I .AL, .I W. .-.E . 4., . ,X I I, ,fx 'A -- . I I fl ' X FAQ X I! XII? f 1 P - . X 522 L, .II K I ' 5 .1 'x I,i5.m2.v.f,:g-in .I ,. C!- I : :I-1. .,,Iv - . .Iv 4, fy: I. "Marv ' -'f,.wfmQf.f, . ...,, V,.v ,. f XM . , -.1 L.. , 1-:1..v.,.m. -- K -. . f. -f-Hmm wwf , f , .W M , , -- , - KW ,I ,M . 1 I , x. . 'i'.-.- ,J -. 7 ,. If '1 .I . . - 4, I , 1 1 t I, I -,- v -1 ,',y. x 'g., f .Q X X 'X fw H x N x li., X O X ,X ,4 1 J' N If I 1 S .X III 2.1. . ,tw I .v.ze,.::, 6. HHEHH L W , Q Health . .x .- I J' . X .TY i a JJF x CPIZZYFUIDZSS H0 IIB RIILL F03 1935-36 H141 Honor Boll of Stephens College for the year 1935-36 was selected by a student-faculty committee, and is made up of fourteen girls who have not only filled a campus position well, but have made outstanding contributions to the college life. Cevenie Briscoe, by her editorial work on the Slepfzensoplzia and her frequent articles in the Standard, has encouraged activities involving the appreciation of the beautiful, and has made worth- while contributions in the field of literature. Yirginia Carter was chiefly responsible for the organization of the Art Club, and generally, has promoted a wide-spread interest in art on the campus. Jane Chandler has helped to reorganize Pan-Hellenic Council and has made it a very vital organization this year. Jean Coleman brought about marked im- provement in the Blue Boom by having it moved to a more convenient location and by having it redecorated in the modern manner. Carol Davis has made her position of house manager more than a mere job. She has dis- tinguished herself by a most sympathetic under- standing and a helpful spirit of cooperation. Sarah Grace Frisch has for two years executed the less agreeable jobs connected with the Athletic Association. She has successfully laid the plans for the Kreutzberg recitals, the Circus and the Water Pageant. Jeanne Gapp has served faithfully in every dramatic production of the year, sometimes in the capacity of a featured role and at other times as a stage technician. Muriel Hensler has displayed an enthusiasm and a willingness to participate in all Worth-while activities. This energy of hers is colored by a radiant spirit of cheerfulness. Mary Louisa King revolutionized the Board of Publication's book exchange, giving to it a character of stability and a more real reason for existence. Louise Kirn united the several hundred non- sorority girls into a powerful and active organiza- tion. The "Independents" have carried out a program throughout the year correlating with the sorority activities. Margaret Lutz initiated the Burrall mending service and has taken an active part in community welfare work. Bette Lou Paul has made outstanding contri- butions to the field of dramatics and has helped more than anyone else in fostering the radio movement on campus. Mary Rowlands executed the spring election campaign with tact and skill. She has been throughout the year a motivating force toward better government on the campus. Margaret Whittington in her work with the Honor Code has set up on the campus a re-aware- ness to the principles of the Honor Code. Qf7C?D?5'3 Permanent Honor Roll For those women who have created innovations which have become permanent institutions in the campus life, the Permanent Honor Boll has been created. KATHLEEN BAKER, 1905, composed the music of HLaudamus Tec, INA ESTES, 1913, the first president of Student Government. PAULINE REI-IVE, 1916. inaugurated Y. VV. C. A. birthday dinners. ELLIS DETER, 1916, wrote the water play. LELIA PARKIN, 1916, president of Y. W. C. A. TQATHERINE .1oURNEY, 1916, president ol' Student Govern- ment Association. ELIZABETH DANEERRY. 1917, organized Hi Beta Steppo. LUCILE WHIT14I, 1919. president of the Student Government Association. SARA ALLAN, 1921. innovated the first Ilruzdbook. BESSIE TTIBSON, 1921, organized Theta Tau Epsilon. livl-:LYN MCLAUGHLIN. 1921, organized the Latin Club. AMELIA FOS'1'l'111, 1922, first president of Civic Association. MINNIE NIEANS, 1923, Nw hose work in upholding student morale was so outstanding that the honor ol' Best, Private Citizen xx as created for her. AMY lIINsoN, 1923, for a fine spirit ol' service. MAE IIOOKEY, 1923, inaugurated the Big Sister Committee. MARY ELIZABEITIZI . LAKE, 1923. an enthusiastic leader in campus activities. AUDREY WEBB. 1924. reorganized the Big Sister Committee MARTHA WKJODISURY, 1924, vice-president of Civic Association. WIJNIJALYNP1 ConEn. 1924, supervised all plans for the first tea room. GENEYIEVE BLARER. 1923. promoted good music on campus. DIlllO'l'llY ALLISON, 1925. president of Student Government Association. Louisa IIIETT, 1926, inaugurated the "Ten Ideals" section in the Sfephensoplz ia. MARY LOWVREY. 1928, Worked out a plan whereby each club in the Student Activity Board makes a yearly contribu- tion to the life of the school as a whole. DtlllO1'l1X' CASTLI-IMAX, 1923, wrote the Slepllens Hymn. KATHRYN 11AYEs. 1929, first president ol' the Board of Publi- cations. EVICLYN WALTIQR. 1929. developed the Athletic Association Circus and instituted the circus band. LUUISIAI DRAKE, 1930, organized the Sleplzens Life. I'Tl4INR1141'1"1'A AYES'I'PHAI,, 1933, inaugurated much of the social service work of the Burrall Class. HACHE1. HAIR. 1927, w rote There'S u llfulk fha! 11'in,ds Slra ight fo .Wy Ilearl. Page I2-1 fb can one desire +oo muclw q q shk Ufgfyj. nw bw- ALPHA ALP!-IA ALPHA 50 '. av Q' Y l 135505 , NlA111:41x141'1' l,11'rz. Presiflffrll NIA111' flx1,1,oxs u , lvl-l'l'-l,f'6'Sl-dflll 'NlA11r:1714:111'1'111 Jonwsox. Serrfflflrtv I',A'1'1111,i1A lN'l1NA1r1:11ToN, 7ll'1'1ISIlf'l'I' NIA111,-xx I51-31:11, Plwlge Ifapl. 'Nllss Ex-x1.1x11: NN111o11'1', Sponsor H141 Alpha Alpha Alpha vhaptcr rooms in Senior Hall arv tho SCOIIO ol' lllillly pleasant Qf3l1ll6I'lIlgS. not only cl11ri11g thv I'Pg'lllHl' xYPIlllPSfl2ij' night IIICPUIIQS, hut also during tho wvvk. The soro1'ity'S social func- lions invlucle two ll2lIlt'l'S, one l'OT'Ill2'll and onv somi- l'0I'lll2il. a plcclgo hanqneil. and svveral lllIlIl6I'S and piC11i0s. The work of 'l'ri Alpha this your has hcvn C'1'lll10I'9Cl on il now projl-CL, tho Hur- rall 1111-111li11g sorvicv. The sorority acts as a Collovting agc-nt of NN'2iSlllllg and IIl0I1Cl- ing for tho Cohnnhia Com- llllllllty House: and it brings ill largv 3lll0llIll. of hnsiness L0 the women each week. e-4-ww-3'-- .-T,,.,..-.v-- a-.j::.f A, : f . -7 -,. .Q.w1. ,..-, . .F.-i..L....- .., ,::.-w-,:.,,-Y :ff a- ' v V l V A r 7 F H -pa f J on-5 A A , K V 1 MMU 'HU M 4, dv -req.-u.x.,mQ,.q!.T,,V,. V --v-V-W, V--.-'---fv-- ff --nv-wvwh-f-A--vwnvvmnm-p-on-'ww-wrwwv 1 1 Page I25 BECK, GAiQDpw.n',, COLE, ,CRAWFORD W . p DAUBIN, DAVIS, DEAN'E,lELLEDGE, G.mNE'rr Gmscocx, HAMPTON, HANSON, I-IARPOLE, Hovls HOWE, JOHNSON? KELLEY, LU'rz, MCNAUGHTON MAUCK,.NOHTHCUTT, REED, REINTS, SUNDERMAN SULLIVAN, SYLER, WILGUS, ZAHN , 1,11,.l ,,,. '. - Li'-fa . 11112 ,. .1 5 f1"f BETA P I-I I GAMMA A 10,1 , .Q 699 .. 9' JW Il6Q' fXI.Ir:Ic .I xv: Don s. I'rc.vI'rlPrIl lVlII.IllilCIJ 1KNImIcIIsoN. V1'1'c-l'r1's1'rlf'rIl lNlAIuaAnI4:'I' KIQIAINIQI . Sf'f'l'0lIll'-V NlNll'l'IlA ISIKIIII lgA'l'l'IS. 7'rr'asIIrer l,IsE'I"I'I1: lCs4:III41xIIIsIxIEIx. P1111-Hell Ifep, Amxllc Dl'II1I WIIIT141. I'le1fqe ffupl. fXlII.ImIIIcI1 .'NxIJI':nsoN. lfuslz lfupf. MISS fill xnI.o'I"I'I-: lioon AI.I1:. Sponsor HTA PHI GAMMA has had as its special project the maintenance of the picture exhibit in the library. They have also partici- pated in the inter-sorority basket ball games and swinnning meets. To initiate the social pro- gram ol' the year, tl1e aetives had a dinner at Gacblers for the pledges on October 25. This event was succeeded throughout the year by a waflle slipper at the Coun- try Club, a date dance, a banquet for the members, a steak dinner and a spring formal. ALFORD, ALLEN, ANDERSON, BATES, C.ARI, Dows, DR.AKPI, ESCHENHEINIER, FITZGERALD, GOAD f10LDBERG, GIIEENWOOD, HADDIICK, IIESLA, ILES JEFFRIES, JENKINS, KEENEY, MCIAAIKEN, MARSEI, MARTIN MATTERN, MILLEII, MIJRTENSEN, STAHLHUT, STEWART STRICKLAND, T1-IAVER, WHITE, VVINSTFIL Page 126 Page 127 M- :.' ' 1.zw.:I BROWN, BULL, BURRIS, CARPENTER CAUSEY, COLLINS, COLLIS, DANIELS, FERGUSON FRISCH, GRAGG, GUNKELMAN, HANSON, HARRIS HARTRICK, HERMANN, HOCHFELDT, JONES, LARSON LEACH, MARSH, MOORE, PFENING., POHL POPPE, SIKES, SMITH, SOLT 1 A4 f'-'1,,,,,yQ,1,g,gg,,f4 f'A,e:ff egg, 'vi-i!:'f GAMMA DELTA I3 HI 192:-T37 A f A 2' Q A 44 o.!'3F3,, l,1.x11x l.1c1c lliucaca. l,l'l'SlIlt'lIl i iil '1'11 HO1'111-'l4:l.11'1'. V1'z'c'-l'r1'.v1'rie11l i l'l1,1zx11E'1'11 Muuiuc. S01frz'l11r'y AN1'1'x H IQIHIXNX. Trerlsllrer l!1'1'11 llm:111f1411.1r1'. P1111-llf'lll?0p. ' I31c'1'11 DxN114:1.s. Plwlgf' flfzpl. ll1'1'11 lIm:111f14:1.11'1'. lfzzsh ffupl. Nllss Xl SIETII x .lxxic lI1cxS1.11:11. Spnllsnr 1HlS yvur fiilllllllil Della Phi has hvvii very 211'- . lin- ill 11ll1I0liCS. 'l'h0y Oll- ' lv1'vd lc-z1111S i11 Lhv i11tv1'- Sororil 5' c'O111p1-tilivv hanskvl- hall and volley hall gzinws and lhv SWilIllIlillgI IIIGPL. l'0IIli1lQ Out Ol' them-o11teSlS with Svvv1'z1I viclOI'ioS. The Social flll1CLiOllS Of thc' SOY'0I'ily liavv ibixi-'Il 1111- 1 usual this yvur. 'I'I1eI'1- has i ciatv rlz111c'0S. illiillflllkli pau'- 1 livs. picnics and di1111erS. The yt'2lI'iS Social z1IT'z1i1's if werv cli11111x1-cl hy thx- uc'- Liws giving 21 hzR111qu0l, the lattvr part, Ol' April. ...,... vw. . .,., i T, X hf2ff,i'2 W JI f 1 hovn il grrvut 11111111111-1' Of BETA SIGMA BETA Mun' FLUYD. IJl'f?.S'l.lll'fll IIICBICKICA 'l'UnNIcn, llIiCP-I,I'f'Sidf'Ill l'iI.IZf'tlSE'I'II lfnavzu. Sez'rf'Iury xllLllIlEIl DMN sox. Treusurffr lCl7uonA Yxxfzli. Pan-Hell Hep. Miss NIINNIIC Mui .lonwsox Sponsor T is the custom for Beta Sigma Beta to sponsor the annual horse show which takes place at each commencement time. The show is one of the ou tstand- ing events of the vear. and much work and time is necessarily given in its prep- aration to make it a sue- cess. This year "Beta Sigi' has had an extensive social pro- gram to supplement its ac'- tivity program. Among the social affairs have heen waflle suppers, picnics, for- mal and informal dances, "hunkingH parties at the country club and numerous small get-to-gathers. ANNABLE, BAKER. BISHOP, BROWN BRESNICK, BRIJDBECK, BRUG-ESS, CARTER, CLAPP CRARY, CREWE, DAWSON, ELLEY, FLOYD FREEMAN, FRENCH, GALE, GEORGE, KQRAVES HABEIKFELD, HATFIELD, HELEY, IIELM, HESBACHER HIGLI-JY, HILLER, IIISSRICK, HoovER Pug e I 28 Page 129 KEIINOIVLE, LEBER, LEE, LEFFEI., MARB.AKPTR MASON, MERIIER, MESSERLEY, MILLER, MOUN'F NUTT, PUTMAN, RAYNIAK, ROGERS, IXOTII SCHOEN, SHORT, SRINNER, SMITH, SNYDER SPEIRS, VFIFFANY, TURNER, VANCE, WALKER NVEBB, NVILSUN, YONKER, ZEMER BETA SIGMA BETA 5 if l5Ic'l"I'x' lll,"I'Nl-KN. lllezlge lfupl. lSlf:'r'l'v SHUIIT, Ifusll llupl. :RING the lirst few weeks after pledging, the pledges ol' any sorority are looked upon hy the ac- tives as Uneeessary evils," and they in turn regard their pledge-mothers in much the same light. The active very Often exhausts her pledge-daughter's pa- tience and spirit hy the many wearisome small .jobs she assigns tO hereand the only comfort an insignifi- cant pledge may have is the happy thought that in just one year she will he in the t'Ulllll1klllCllII5Q' position. Hut these superfic-ial and almost trite aelions are ter- minated hy "Hell Dayf, From that time on the pledge and pledge-mother are on equal footing, and heeause ol' their elose asso- eiation. develop a lasting friendship. DELTA RI-10 ALP I-IA 'I O. gi' ' 'I 6- ' . AH' '-A !' Q. pfll lxl li. 'O!O lylAlRGAI!lC'l' IQINIVOKD. l,I'l'Sidl'IIf Alil.ICNl41 UARES. Vive-Presiderll MANY .'hl5ISU'l'T, Seerelrirlv-Trmsurer ANITA UAKIGS. Pun-Ile!! Hep. Miss IIIQLIW FuoEl,u1H. Sponsor s THEIR project, Delta Rho Alpha has elected to give a scholarship to any girl who is inajoring in some forrn of inusie. The sororitfs soeial fuuc- tions have heen 11un1erous and varied. The first of these alfairs was a Wiener roast in the early fall. Througliout the year the nienihers have enjoyed themselves at a llaIlowe'en party, a pledge banquet, a date dance, a valentine kid party, a Chapter-rooin party, a spring formal, El spring pienie and a farewell han- quest. 3 ABBOTT, ALLEN, BARNES, BLAKE BINFORD, Bossl, BROWN, BURNS, CLARK CLEMENT, COOPER, DAVIS, ELY, ERBES FONTAINE, GAGNON, GILCHRIST, GOLDENSTERN, GRIESSER HALLOCK, HEIDMAN, HENSITEH, HOWVARD, HUMES HUNT, HUXTABLE, HYDE, JESSEN Page 130 A 14 'I .1 Page 131 KAINER, KIPP, KLEINBERG, KOEIILER LACY, LAUN, LEWIS, LINSBECK, MCDONALD MCINTOSH, MAUZY, MILLEIK, A. OAKES, A. OAKES PARSHALL, PHELPS, l1EINl-IARDT, SCHROEDEII, SHAVI-:R SMITH, C. STEWARD, D. STEWARD, TULLER, TWYMAN WEBB, WTILLIAMSON, WOODHOUSE. WOODLAND DELTA RI-ICD ALP!-1A .lAx14: Iii.-unc. l'If'1ly1' ffapl. iulilkll-II, IIIAJNSLHII, Hush flupf. ll ic plcdgvs ol' DeIL11Rho Alpha havv this year boon il vorv active group on campus. Sonic of them have worked on tho school publicz1tio11sg several have accepted rvsponsihlo posi- tions ill the g0VOI'Hlll011t of the Junior Class and quite 21 few havo 1113110 Contribu- tions in the iiolds ol' drai- Inatics and dance. Also il IILIIHIJOI' of thoin are enor- gotio onough to he ourning part of thoir tuition. Tho CIltilllSiilSIll ol' tho pledgos is shown ill tho lurgv IIUIIIIJPF of soc-iul ac'- Livitios the sorority has sponsored this year. Tho pledgfvs gave a hanquot o11 l36C0llllJOI' I6 and unothor 011 May 29, ill honor ol' thvir pledgv-111oLho1's. ETA ff" Q -.T A, 1 5 ,, , -, 1- X -5 .' N UP S I LCN R' i. I-n 3. 'Vic'-ilk A' A GAMMfXf A Z if '-f - M , V-JF' L "i, ' . 1.1. . ,gm it 15 x xl Hn' ' f Q:-vqfzq .N 'wjy-.ar ' 35,57 f 'vel V' JANE lil-ILI.. l'rf's1i1l1'r1l IIELEN Hom lo. V1'c0-Pres1'rlr'r1l NIAIU JANE Ni-:LsoNJ, Swcrelnry l.oii1sE liNr:s'rRox1. Trmszlrrr FVIARY A wx PALMICIK, Pan-11011 Hrfp. Nil:-as i5liT'1'Y SNIITII, Sponsor tHE Eta Upsilon Gannna sorority has dono this yoar a good dval of wolfare work among the poor fami- lios in Cohnnhia. At Christmas tiIIl0 they pro- parod hasltots of food and oolloctvd Clothing for those peoplo. and throughout tho year thoy haw' aidvd thorn materially. Tho sorority has also undortalqon to huy a collec- tion ol' prints, using disoro- tion and good tasto in their solvvtion. The social pI'Ogl'ilI1l ol' tho sorority has followed tho gent-ral run of partivs, danvos and dinners. , . I X-' - w..-1, , -1 'HH' .,-11, 1-, .of 1' 1-A ' ,x X .1 V, " 1 i i ft, ld -L A ,Lf -f .ff .I WV 4 , .f ,, ' svfw Q.f.f ,?' F, ,L f' f ' 'U X .1 Vs ALEXANDER, BACRMAN, BAKER, BELL, BLAKE 1+ Aff Boss, BREWYBAKFIR, BREWER, BROCK, BURKS CHANDLER, CHENEY, CULEMAN, CRANFoRD, CRAVEN, DIKANE, ENGSTRONI, EVANS, FLEMING., FowLER, FOY FRAINI-I, FREEEURG, FRosT, IIALLGREN, IIARDTNER IIAYNER, HEIXTZLEH, INGLE, KUHN DAVIN Page 132 N lrf:,.'r77Tj!'E'jr-S",:v1', --xf , 1 In jfwy 75g71..95-Q,-1,-7:-1.1-Tyr--I-V-343.---A f M V.,-V ,,:v. YV, .. .. ,,,,. -1 ,, ,. A I . . .,.,. ...T , I ,Nw I, .. ' b . 'ygijf -' -I1-' Q 5, 1' , 1 "" A l ' "' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ff 7 7 fav" 'fl 4 f A +, Z' :ill-,f 4 -411 .?f'9"0' f " V , I A. A js ,I A ,Ag LINDERMAN, MCDANIEL, MCDANNELI., MCGIFFEN, 'MANCILL 3 X4 -If , K T354 MILLER, MORRIS, NELSON, NEVILLE, PALMER ,I ,I ,- 1 -1 :Jap .Wfw-2-PETERsoN, Ronvlc., ROSZELL, SHERMAN, SHIPMAN, SIMMONS I, A J., A .- "' SMITH, B. SNYIJER, J. SNYDER, J. STEWART, M. STEWART, SUMMERS M, , W. ..gvu.A4 " ' V K M41 SWENEY, TAYLOR, THOMPSON, VOORHEES, WAGGONER , . s . ., .. ' A , ' A I, Q 3. s.WARBINER, WHITE, WYATT, YOCUM ,1 uh ,,. ,- ,vAx VA. xi .. ri 47.2. V V-I, .5 x L 2? Page 133 --I z,.-,S ETA UPSILGN I GAMMA M sm 'Xxx NN AIIIEINICIK. Plwlyfe ffupl. ,Xxx NNHITI-1. lfzzslz lfupl. XHIC Gilllllllil pleclgfes lllis your l12lV9 lllilfllx von- lrilmulions in tlw livlfls ol drannmlics, music-. liL1'ruLl1ru and slluclonl, gIUV0l'llIlli'Ill-. St'YGI'ill ol' tllom will next your llolcl responsilrlv Cillll- pus positions. ll is llll' 2zlC'l'0IIlpllSllIll1'lllS and encleuvors ol' lllllf plvclgc-s that malw the sorority out,- Stilllfllllg. ln Illillly sorori- tivs. the pleclgcs rcolizc- this favt amd svelx opporlunilics and ocvasiolls to show llwir xsillingllvss to worlg and lo pz1I'lic'ipal1- in campus aucti- villies. 'l'l1v pledges xxorlx to- Qtxlllill' as il group, trying' lo provv tlwir ulrililly and NYUI'tlllllCSS. 'l'l1is group spirit is carriecl owr into m"""tlll' following yvzxr. Illillxlllg gtlw sorority Z1 vlosm-ly lmill lOI'gIEilllZEll,lOIl. lu-ld Logs-Llmr l - . . lby CO0pOI'illLlOllilIlClilf1'l0lNl- lly' fewlillg. KAP P A DELTA Pl-ll 41 M Am' lfx x IRUGHIIS. I,l'1'SliIl4'lIf l,0lKU'l'IIX SIMPSON, l"I-IT'-I,I'l'Sl.!1l'IIt I4-AHUXIA KIBIIEIKOI c:II. Sccrclury .IANIAJ l':l,I.l'IY lCAS'l'IcY. Tr'0usI1rcr l'lIIIZAl5H'l'll l3I4:l,I,Icw:If:II. P1111-Ilcll Hcp. Kllss NIoI.LII-1 NYIIITE, Sponsor -XPPA Dlil,'1','X PHI has this year ciicleavorcd lo plan ai proguuii ol' cntcr- tuiiimcnt for thc crippled cliilclrcii at the Xoycs Hos- pital. Uncc cvcry two weclis thc sorority sponsors the movic that is shown for llic ciijoynicnt of llic chil- clrcn. Asidc liI'0IIl its pro-iccl, the sorority has lmccn vcry active socially tliis ycur. Its social progrzim has in- cluclcd scvcral forimil ban- q uc ts and clanccs and at good many informznl small pzirtics and get-to-gcthcrs. As a wliolo, thc sorority's program luis lmccu versatile and iiitcrcsting tlirougliout the ycair. Anowrrz, ADAMS, AMBORN, APGAR BACKRACH, BEED, BEEM, BELLENGER, BOURDEIAUX BRYANT, BUIK, BUTLER, BURNETT, CAIN CRAWFORD, CRUMBAKER, DANCY, DECKER, EASTEY EDGINGTON, ELLIS, ELY, FRENCH, J URKA HALL, G. KASISCHKE, M. KASISCHKE, KIMBROUGH N, Page I34 Page I35 KIMBROUGH, KISTNER, LESLIE, LOVELL, LYNCH MCBEE, MCKIBBEN, MCMAHAN, MAONEIL, MOLLER MONTGOMERY, PARKER, PRESCOTT, RAYL, REHFELDT BHOADES, ROGERS, SHARP, SHAW, SIMPSON SMITH, STERN, TROXEL, VLCEK, VIOT WHITTINGTON. WURTZER, YEAGER, ZIRCKEL KAP PA DELTA P l-ll 1 t . s lxlAIH2AllI'I'I' CMN. Plczlge 1 ,'f1 pl, ll1f1x11111:'1"l'fx RIQ111-'1a1.11'1'. Hush Ifapl. H111 lirst few nionths ol' a IICW HSusie7s,' life at Stephens is confusing and bewildering i11 spite of tl1e thorough program ol' orie11- tation eilected by the ex tra- curriculardepart1ne11l,. To many of these girls, tl1e sorority is tl1e first organi- zatio11 in which they feel they have a definite place to lill. The sorority olfers them social security, makes them feel a sense of responsibility through their pledge olmliga- tions, Oilers to them the Opportunity of' making 111a11y li1'l6IlflS among their sorority sisters, a11d organ- izes for them recreational activities i11 the form of picnics, dances and hunk- ing parties. It is to them an interesting and delight- ful supplement to their academic work. CDMEGA PSI ' I 11 NI111.1o11114: X11':1,s1-ix. I'rf'xirler1l Nl-x11.1o1111-1 R lxcz. t'1'1'1'-l'rvsi:i1'11l I I 1f71.111x M 141111 xo. Sez'r1'l11ry l,oL11s1a Cmiss, Trwriszzrer I,1x1n Bl'IXNli'l'T. Ijtlll-fifll Hvp. Nlrss Viluzlxlx tl111m:11'1'. ASIIIUIISUI' 111s your U1111Jg11 Psi has had il CUI1SidlxI'EiiJiC i11- creuse i11 its lllt'llliJOI'SiliIJ and to Iwep pow with its ,q1'o11Ll1 it has Illtlllilgftti il largo and vz11'yi11g pI'0gI'i1Ill ot' zmtivitius l1ilI'0llgIi1Ul1JL tho year. The sorority C0llll'iiJlll,Gti il good dull of its time z111cl 11101105 to the t'1111d which 1w11t to hvlp thc- poor peoph' ill Cilillllliliii. Xlso the so- rority 11pp1'opriz1tf1cl IIIOIIGB t'o1'z1sc-I1olz1rsl1ip to ht- gix PII alt the' Close' ot' school to somv worthy Silltittllt. St'VCI'i1i fi:111Cvs 211111 din- 110rs huvv supplivd vntvr- tz1i11111011t iil'UIIl timc- to tiIIl0 for tht- 1'11v1'gvtic cillllxflil Psi's. ARKWRIGHT, BAIRD, BARNES, BEATTY BECKLEY, BENNETT, L. BROWN, CAMPBELL CARBOTHERS, CARVER, CHESNEY, CooK, COON CRAGGETT, CREGIER, CRESS, EDDLEMAN, EVANS FARISS, FISHER, GILKEY, GULEKE, GURNEY HARDY, HUDSON, HUGHES, IDDINGS Page 136 Page 137 KIPP, C. KING, M. KING, LYON MATHISON, MEDING, C. MEYER, C. MEYER, MOBERLY NEWKIRK, NIELSEN, OAKES, POAGE, REED ROBINSON, ROGERS, SHEPHARD, STEWART, STILLEY TUCKER, TURECK, VINING, WALKER, J. WILLCOCKSEN L. WILLCOCKSEN, WILLIAMS, WILLINGI-IAM, WISDOM GMEGA PSI XX INIFIHCIJ lXIPP. I'Ierlgr' Cupl. ,IANIC IIIIIAIIIGS. lfuslz ffapl. HIC plvdgvs Ol' any soror- ilry are Llw hbuilding SUJIICSM for thc following' 'ya-ur. Tlley must unclvr- stauul the part tlml, the aclivvs lxavo LO play in nmking' en sorority harmoni- ous uurl lwlpllll to poor, lonosomv Susie-s. They must bv wvll skillvd in CI'l'E1l,lIl,Q' 21 WllOl0SOIllP sylllpzltlwtic- uttiluclv lo- vmrcl l,lll'lI' pledge-cleluglllm-r, and they must learn lo in- slill into thx- YOIIIIQOI' mvm- lwrs of thc' sororily 11 re- spvct for the Olyjvclives of tllv sorority and for the icluuls OI' Llw Collogo. Tllv pvriml ol' time during which llloy 2lI'l' plvdgvs is El pf-riod Ol' l92lI'I'llllg and :ldap- tution. lt is il Lim? of up- LJl'0llLlCPSlllp. ' i Y Pl-II LAMBDA BETA 0 fi 1,5 A Ula " Ji' ' YW sig lVlAu'ru x Cfxm. l,l'l'Sl.lIf'I1f l'lUlNlllE Nloicw. VIVCQ-Pl'6Sl'!1CIIf M AIKTHA W1-:l.uHNif:H, Secrelury lxl.-XIKION .loxlcs, Treasurer liE'1'IIINl'I VARNHY. Pun-Ile!! Hep. lVlAlK'I'HA CAUY, Pledge Capl. lilnxwlzlllli Vx-lll'IS'l'lCll, Hush Capl. Miss Wmxulx 'l'ru'x11s.x man, Sponsor HI LAMBDA BETA as its project this year has bought new cooking: equip- ment for the Community kitchen. lL has also given food staples to the Com- munity llouse. Un Noveniher l5, the sorority had a tea dance, and later during the year, the members enjoyed a wallle supper, a banquet and a formal dance. The sorority l1as had marked success in its inter- sorority competitive games. BEHRENSMEYEH, Bowuas, BROWN, BUCHBINDER BURNS, CADY, CONGDON, C. JONES M. JONES, MCALPIN, McCOY, MAY MOEN, Pooh, STERN, SWAIN VARNEY, WELHENER, WUESTER Page 138 T Page 139 'QW lbs, BRACKEN, GRIMMETT, B. HAMILTON B. HAMILTON, LADEGAHD, MCVICKEH, MATZ ROBERTS, SCHROKE, SEWELL, STEWART STORME, SUMMERS PI-II Pl-il PI-H i QE T. H Mmm .I ANR fiRI'NlNlIf1'l"l'. Prexirleril lgl'I'l"l'X ii'tNllI.'I'UN. Vive-l'resirlf'r1l FIKANCICS XIATZ. Seelwlriry-Treasurer R0lSl'IIK'I'A S'l'I4ZWAIl'I'. Pledge lfapl. Blf:'l"rx BR,'KCKI'lN. Hush Cupl, Miss FIIAXCICS SILRNITTEIK. Sponsor HE Tri Phi sorority has carried out an extensive program this year, devoting a good deal of ti111e and money to welfare work. They have operated a loan fund Lo be used by persons needing financial aidg at Thanksgiving and at Christ- inas lime they prepared baskets for the needyg in the spring they took a group of orphans to the niarion- ette show given on campus and lhroughont the year they have donated food and clothing to the Charity in- stitulions. The sorority has also sponsored inany social af- fairs. SIGMA ICDTA Cl-ll 1 flA'l'IllililNI'I lllI,I.IKllll, lf'rp.w1'4l41nl VIRGINIA Cl.n'Pooi., lfl-CC'-l,l'l'SI-llfllf XIAILIHIKIFI X oi NG. Sf'l'I'6ffII'.V liA'I'lll'IIlllNI'I lxlliulllllhl, Trffusurer MARIA Unsox, Pan-11611 lfvp. Miss l3ElI'l'nx Snooix, Sponsor IIEN its period 0liI'l1Sll- ing mis vnclccl, Sigma Iota Chi lurnvd innneili- zitvly lo Lliv business olioul- lining the yi-z1I"s social func-- Lions and planning tlw sor- ority projm-t. Include-rl on lllo Signm Cillilllflill' xwrv llw pledgi- lmanquvt. llw l'orinz1l clnnc'v und sc'v01':1l loss li0I'Ill2ll gath- vrings. Thi' sorority pzirticipatvfl Lo a ,fIl'0E1l, vxlcnl in cznnpns activities. viiL0I'iiig1vz1iI1s in llie inter-sorority nllilelic' and play co11tc'sl,s. running' sovornl canml iflatos for cznnp- us oilices :intl working on ai W6ll-pllllllwfl project. AIJCORN, ALGASE, BARNHILL, BECKER, BDENICKE BowLEs, BROWN, BUNCH, BUTLER, CLARKE, CLAYPOOL J. CHANDLER, O. CHANDLER, CONKLING, COWAN, EICKELBERG, FoRDER GARY, GILBERT, GWATHMEY, HANSBOROUGH, HILLIARD, E. HILTON J. HILTON, HOLT, KOLBERT, LAIRD, LARKIN LUNDY, MCANDREW, McBRooM, MAUCK Page 140 I I Page141 MEIJGAAIKIJ, MUMMA, NEER, B. OLSON, M. OLSON OSBORNE, PARSONS, PIPER, PRAHMAN, IIADLOFF, H. IXOBERTS M. IXOBERTS, ROHRBACH, IKUNVLANDS, SHERIFF, SHERMAN, SOHNER STEWART, STRONG, SUMMERS, H. TAYLOR, L. TAYLOR, THELIN THOMPKINS, Twlss, WAGGONER, WAI.KER. XVHITWELI. WILSON, WOLSTENHOLME, Woonrv1ANsEE, YOIYNG SIGMA ICDTA Cl-ll Aww-1 BUTLICII. l'lw1lge ffupf. IEOROTHY liolcxntmlz, Hush Capt. ROM the wliirl and tur- moil ol' rush week, the girls who are pledged to ifl sorority settle i11to a rest- less and seemingly 6Ildl0SS period of pledge education. 'l'l1ey TIIUSI learn tl1e IIHIIICS and addresses of their sor- ority sisters, the names and pi11s of the other sororities 011 Campus. the words to Lazulannzs Te and The Sle- plzens Hymn, lille Greek al- pllalmet and the names ol ten nationzil senior college sororities and fraternities. Pledges lmve llltllly du- ties to perform. However, their time ol' servitude is forgotten l'Or Zlll evening wl1e11 they give Z1 banquet for tlle active IIlQI1llJO1'S. 'lllll' pledge c'z1plz1i11 presides all tl1is lJZlIlqlI0l, wl1iCl1 is one of Llie 0lllStElIlKllllg events during pledgesllip. TI-IETA TAU . I EPS I LCN. WMV-I I A 3, I , K A . . . 9' "s Ia' 9- ,Q 8 E '15 .fi 'm Y '7 VV! SUI-C A Mmiclml AN. Prexialelzl PATRIIIIA xlfTDfbNtI.lJ, lfrlilft'-lJl't'.Kl.dt?Ill , l. JJ V Lol IHIG SIIIILI l'1'l'l'Il1. Secreluriv ' f 'If JEAN M In-IK. Treasurer .lo WVIl.soN. Pan-llell Hep. lllss CI,-IIIA OLSON. Sponsor ACH year 'I'heta Tau Ep- silon awards a cup to the IllOIHl'3f'I' ol' the senior class who Inost nearly ern- hodies a coinhination of tl1e Ten ldeals, with special emphasis on those tl1at make for leadership, IIaIne- ly: foreefnlness, service, discipline and honesty. As an additional project this year the sorority l1as also undertaken to furnish a IllOllUI1 picture entertain- Inent for the crippled child- ren at the Noyes Hospital twice a Inonth. The social program ofthe sorority has included dances, sniall parties, hanquets Ellld picnics. Q , .4 3' H , lf pb ADKINS, AMMERMAN, AVERY, BABST, BAYKIN S Y NN I, KW' X- '- I Y I BROWN, BRYAN, BURTON, BUTLER, CALLAWAY 1 Q. - , In KY 'M f 9 " or B. CLARK, E. CLARK, COIT, FITZGERALD, FORD "U X Nfl 1' 'Kr lg, X I. X FRANKLIN, GOBELET, M. HALL, M. HALL, HAINIILTON, HARIIISONQ X, fu A ' Q 'Q ' ,. EIAYDEN, HERBERT, HKJADLEY, HOPKINS, KERR , M X - X r, K fx , KING, KIRCHI-IOFER, LEACHMAN, LEAVERTON X EW' N r, .X ' 'W X J' f Y I f - N5 , , 'f 'X .5 P' N 145 r- K Page 142 7' at . v-,I 'vt I ,il ff I I, pw' il." IP!! N I ll 0' Vw VJ 1 l J Il If JJ , f I ,fi !,,I.1cHTEIwBERG, MCDONAI.ll, MCGREGOR, MCLUNIJIE, MARTIN JV If L ' fi , Page 143 if jj, MEEK. MEI-IIIING, METZ, MIDDLETON, MILLER 'V ' M. Moonv, N. Moonv. MoRRIs, PECK, PITCHER PRICHARII, K. HIIoDEs, li. RHODES, SCHLEY, SCI-ILUETER, SCIIUMARI-:R SHIMER, SoPER, STANIFOIKTH, J. STEELE, P. STEELE TRIPPELIIORN, XNARE, XNFIYTE, WVIIISON Tl-IETA TAU EPSILGN l'lIlI.IvIm l'l4111R. l'lI'rly1z' Cupl. l':l.l4IXN0li Fur: Nlll.l.i4:lI. lfusfz ffapl. HE growtli of il sorority clopvnds in il largv parton thc- activity ol' thc pledgvs, :Incl herzuisv this is true, tho ac-tives use 21 good Iloal of' discretion wlwu Choosing thv girls thvy want to represent tho sorority the following year. To plvflge 11 sorority a girl must Iiocrvssmily have some pc'I'so11ality. She must he ahlu to attract fzivorzihle at- tmilion on lirst zlrquaillt- QIIICO. and ill order to gain popularity among he-r sor- ority sistors. she must he uhlv lo ltvcp this l'21YOI'E1lJl0 impression. Ahovv alll, sho must lw able to mix wvll socially and to livv in hair- niony with thc' othvr mom- hvrs ol' the sorority. ZETA MU EPSILCDN .5 0. 1 09 5 I Z , M1 1, I- .. A5 ' A ,.- QC E D. if 'Q' FI,mIIcNr:I41 lVllI,I.l'Ill. l,I'f'Sid0llf H I "rn Cox lflill. l'1'rP-l'r1's1'rIff11l K 4'I'llElKlNI'I l"In'rsnH. Svrrelury M -KIKGAIKITI' Golnmx. Trrvlszlrffr Miss BII,l.IIf: NIIQISICN. Sponsor I-ITA MU ICPSILUN is an- otlic-r ol' the social sor- oritivs that givvs :IL tho end of llle year 21 scholar- ship to sonic- Stvphons girl L0 uid hor in Conliinuing hor Collvge work. The student who rvccivcs tlw scholar- ship is not IIPc0ssaI'ily ai lllQIlllJCI' of the sorority. Tlle social pI'OQfI'E1ll11 of tllc sorority this ye-ar has lwvn lillod with dinners and dances, the IllOSlf oulsland- ing' of lllesv affairs bc-ing il steak dinner, a wzilllo sup- per, 21 date claulcv, a spring fornial Il2lI1Cl' and ai farc- well luncheon. BIARBER. BARRICK, BULBS, BOLTE, BRIAN BIIUCKS, CATEII, CONFER, CIIEWDSON, CIIOWTHER CUIJDY, IDAVIS, DICKNIEYEH, DOUGLASS, FIIANKS FLINT, FRENCH, FIIITCII, FRITSCII, CIAPP GIBSON, fl0RDON, CSRAHAM, fiRUNlJ, HAWKES IIEIIENSTIIOM, IIOAGLAND, HQLST, JONES Page 144 Page 145 M. JOHNSON, M. E. JOHNSON, KERSHNER, KRYES, KILGORE KLEIN, LILLYBLAIJ, LONG, MCELROY, MAASS MALONE, MENKPI, MERRITT, F. MILLER, M. MIITLER D. MORRIS, E. MORRIS, MYEIKS, PARRISH, PAUL ROESHER, SOHULENBERG, SCOTT, SVOBODA, THOMPSON, WIND, WOOD, VVRIGHT, YETTPJH WATSON ZETA MU EPSILON .I IIJAN nlll II, Plmlgf' ffapl. liIc'I"I'I1: l,oI1 l,KIlI,. Ifusli lfapl. HI: ploclgvs Ol' any sor- ority :Irv the sororityls liopo for rvcogiiition. lt is Llirougli Llwir activity and pilfllliflpilllllll iI1 campus worli that lliv Orgzniizzition gz1iIIsdisLiIIc'LiOII. 'l'lI0y are not only llio fuluro mem- lwrs Of lliv sorority, but also lliv future- lvaclers of the college stuclont g0VOI'IllII6I1t. 'l'lI0 plfwlgvs are Oxpvcted to lulw part in tho czuupus ovouts, Zlllll, at all Limos, to lw willingly coOp0rz1Liv0. During llw fall, Llwy per- l'orIII l'llllIl0TOl1S Slllllll but lrying tasks for Llivir pledge motlicrs, illlfl as an group givo a lmiiquot in lIoI1Or Of tho zlctivvs. if Q i l I l i r ii TL ii li X XLTXNVX f K f O 139 XD-P H X I J ivrfrefee Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more, lVlen were deceivers ever, Une loot in sea and one on shore, -lo one thing constant never: Then sigh not so, out let them go, And he you hlithe and honny, Converting all your sounds ol vvoe lnto l'ley nonny, nonny. Sing no more ditties, sing no more, Cl dumps so dull and heavy, The lraud of men was ever so, Since summer first vvas leaiy, Then sigh not so, out let them go, And he you olithe and bonny, Converting all your signs ol vvoe lnto l-ley nonny, nonnyl -William Shakespeare wx l ie 1, ill Q i, X nv, lr i W 69 easure and acmlion KF make H12 Hours seem shorf -Shakespeare -- "liD"' rw ' 1 .14 . V'f:.Ff?E?5'5Fi V 1' V 4 f -Q-Q. N J1 5 A Y ff." Alam. .-23'-1 f ' f . Q ggygagyy .1,gi..,g3x T K 4. f j ,. .. if A . 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VY? 1 an-70 A if 955-53 W KI A 5' 4 iff , 2 WA 3 :ka fx 54 an ef' t se E I gifs 159' what W :ff A Q ff, Q , -if in Wig W iii 'zgp I ' . zl- f fxw f.. if JR QW X H , ,A N! 'F -4 3- v 5 9, iv MH' 'rw -. My . .. ., . lb ,Y v .jf V , . W K Uk 5 A - , I My T -,Q -0 - - , Y -. H V A .js aliiwj 3' 'ia K ' Y "" V ',,,., 1 ' f 5' J lent: , 'lf 4 wif' Y 4" f 4 , O 1 ,V X 'Z ,ag .5 P ' + ffsa X . Q nz 5 A -,,gt,,,. ' , fam -W ' I -Q , fi ' , . mwgfh S ,A'4l' lv K M 1, N X C Q . U Q ' .. ,af A --A' 631' ' :rw ,:'..g.i-- fu .,,, A f ...,. , ff- ,- ' .- I V - Q: -I ...,. . I ,yn , ,fa , K kr E rl . A .- H -sy. ,, 5,ggsff,w-AW . K Y M 3.7 :Lily is I X y A, any A U H' -J J K I - ' f .-,: .,,. I . A - Vai L 34 Yr k'.- - ,wfwf X ' - 1? ,, A . afgis 1 ,ik f f.. .gf H , , ai ' A fab.-V -1---L., 4 A.. M W4TERvLgf 0 mug 5 1 V53 , fx, 4 Jw Jw ' 1 . Vx I ' ' Q22-aw s Q A 1 WW I 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 ig aw ?:"Q"' '--isv M465 a- X 1 . 43- A ' wupj 5 ,f iw 1 11 I, 4: Q 1. I if if K 4 'f,1f, 1 1 1 I . .3 ll- 's - .s 5 . im. 1.. . ' . f H- .am 1- Y giatk ' Q ' ,M gi: ' fe' 'Q -.if 1 :if-47: ," -1'b:f.,2fL, f'4 , M ,. QM:- 1M'i'r1 1 ' ' 1 '52 -1 f gvw w f f 1 ii' 'au QA 45? X31 5 4 A . ' W 'fy' wk:-.5g.-W H Wg' . 'i'?i1'?xLi , -2 .. , V ,ff f111if1-.wx is Q 11 3.2 111 , - . 1 w FJ ' v Y J if M? kg ' tm , W ' N N' if Q' X L75 nn A Q Nr, X LT' Q'-2 K Q XL N 2 .L -Q X, vga mf E A 152 , X G1 , W1 Y X Z1 But a l'Rhapsody in Blue- Ihe Stephens, Hour Glass Should you ask me whence this story C.lust you darelj Wvhence this legend of young women CDo you careflj I should answer, I should tell you Clleed me, please.j From the halls ol' Stephens Col- lege, llence came these: SEPTEMBER 16: I know how the poet felt who said, 'Tm nobody who are you?" And I know she hoped the answer would be, "Oh, Ilm a Junior, too." SEPTEMBER l8: I'm in disgrace, Ilve lost my face-- They thought I was being smarty, VVhen I made my seat On the wrong steps to eat Tonight at the Big Sister party. SEPTEMBER 22: The eternal question Is bothering me. Wlhat shall I wear To the President's tea? SEPTEMBER 24: Should I write a composition Upon my favorite room-- QA place to conquer homesick- ness, A place to gloat or fumej9 I wouldn't write a waltz or clog I A H- - ,--f- -- ,Y,wMYW,,, HNMYY -was YW I ' I lt F 5 v 1 5333 T3"f 1- ee 1? -2 73 W ,T T 4 531-e 2-E f5?'s5f.ESe'fe .?2 ff' 1-'fl e e s ' .:.!Hg'P" fF5,,g "3 ii- Q 3 3 1 ..,.. .-102 -1 if - ?::L:1. - , V - I-jgL.1'.:1Q11i7-.re 7: 1.f1':.' 'ffrwr' 'ifr ff 'P ft J HAIIDVVAIIH and BIIILDINII AIATIQIIIA LS DIAL 5l,2? l, TnE Nlosr IIONIPLICTIC Aarisrs' Nlsx'rEnIxL lJEl'XR'l'Nll'IN'l' IN C HOLLAND PAINT STORE 5 l0l0Bno,xnwn' VIIELEPHONFI T ULU NIBIX I-2 l Tradition and uccess MEAN SECURITY IN A BANK AND GLORY IN A SCHOOL O BOONE COUNTY TRUST COMPANY wisn 'rms Fon You MODEL BAKERY Pastries That Appeal to the Most Discriminating Taste I9 N. 9TH IJIAL 63313 COLUMBIA, Mo. If Your Hair lsnlt Becoming To You, You Should Be Coming To Us TIGER BEAUTY SHOP Room. " E5 916 Bnosunuv IJHON E 311 il Spillecl Sand fwilh a little dirij Gossip has it that Nl Cl ' ' I r. lI'lSIJHI16I', upon detecting unmistakable signs of a bald spot, went into a lengthy consultation immediately with Bliss Crook concerning tl1e future pros- pects of some new covering for tl Imagine O UR and Consequences revealed in a recent ce nsus that 98 per cent of the be-diamonded left hands surprise when Mrs Truth lat Spot, on our campus sanctify promises of marriage We understand that Mr. Walter and Dr. I0 PHFSUIS, if the SIVGF is the 531106- , Prunty are watching the results of Miss I C ,N . . 1 rook s methods in tlns case carefully, even hopefully. Page 156 I 1 l . C- . 2 5 0 STYLE I l 7 1 j - CHARACTER TOT 0 SMARTNESS T l T l Only an established fashion resource- T j fulness, and judge of artistry and T I craftsmanship can produce so ex- 1 l pressive and attractive a collectio11 j as is always shown at Suzanneis. l l . X 9 Z! Z J 72 77 6 Columbia sSmtz1ccs1 Shop fm Women K l l l Complete Stock of j 1 . DOROTHY GRAY TOI LETRlES 5 ' T , . QD No at l fi, Q THE DRUG SHOP l gsm " W. C. KNIGHT A Proprietor 815 BROADVVAY PHONE 4101 Beautiful Shoes for Beautyitl Girls . 0 GORDON S N N Q . S M A n T E s T I N T BXQUISITE FOOTWEAR Fon it CHIFFONS SUPERIOR SHUES COLLEGE WOMEN l D l 800 BROADWVAY PHONE T303 T l I ,,,.,f Dr. Bandy: Miss Bunch, will you trans- Her best friend woultln't tell her, but SEPTEMBER 26: I was never any good at sports: I run like the slowest ofturtles. But l'll try jumping or even racing lf you'll give me no more hur- dles. SEPTEMBER 27: Toni Kolbert Cto the Juniorsj: Would anyone care If we asked you to wear A brilliant green ribbon In your beautiful hair? I want also to say What a Senior asks, obeyg lf you don't think you want to You can do it anyway. SEPTEMBER 30: Plenty of people were stirring, But one was as quiet as a mouse. She was a girl from the wide open spaces, At her first Stephens College open house. OCTOBER 3: Because of tender mem'ries I broach The subject with hesitation! But herels to the charming Hangel robes" In the physical examination. late? Marjorie didg so Toni had to rush back to Virginia Bunch: Oh, dear! Dr. Bandy Cvery pleasantlyjz Were you addressing mes, the senior prom. 157 her room, doff her formal, and scrub dili- gently on the family neck before attending OOTOBEI1 T: On Mr. Mortensenis Hparty linei' He strung along with vim: "If you don't know about your teeth, Youid better brush up on them." IDCTOBER l0: This was the night of the barbe- cue, And to those who may inquire: The seniors did not get the song, SO the ribbons went into the fire. IJCTOBER ll : I've tried to learn i11 one brief trip All about the library: The card catalog, the Iieader's Guidee- Oh, my country 'tis of thee! 0c:'roBEa I3: VVhen l consider how my light is spent, As ,I retire without a single lesson, I almost take a call down, then l repent, And go, instead, to a bull ses- sion. CTCTOBER 25: You've heard a lot, I know, about The Ziegfeld Follies, But even they cannot surpass The Junior Jollies. l tvifx A . V ' X VXI l 3 - Xxx! 'TX . it I -lil-1' 3 1 f IW 9 UGSTDRES ' -f ' I TIRATE DR oven 1 86 CU Two Minion I SATISHED CUSTOMERS. 904 E. BROADWAY PHONE 3173 STEPHE1Ns COLLEGE students Cand for that mat- ter, all studentsb are always cordially welcomed at the Crown. That is one reason the Crown is such a popular "jelly joint." Highest quality, delicious food and Crown's famous fountain drinkseat lowest prices-eare other reasons for CITJVYII Drug's popularity in Columbia. VVhether you want Drugs, Sundries, Toiletries, Tobacco, or Candy, you are always assured of best quality and lowest prices at Crown. Prompt FREE DELIVERY WE APPRECI ATE YOUR PATRONAGE GET THE UPTOWN ITABIT I ADULTS, 25c CHILDREN, 100 Continuous, 1-H P. ill. Do You Realize It Won't Be Long You'll Be Out of College . . . Then a Photograph is a good record to have of those happy days. Hare One Taken ,fll SMITH ,S DA-NITE STUDIO soo enoADwAY CLEANERS CLEAN CLOTHES CLEAN 4113 DAILY 4113 909 CH EBRY y '6Swampy" Neville is the champion "ca- hootseru of the Sophie staff. Our faculty . sporQor is still trying. .MM ti wgtttkts ODE TO MB. MCMULLAN I love you, I love you, I cannot count the ways, I drape myself in dresses bow To practice in your plays. -From GEORGENE KUHN Page 158 As this school year comes to a close may we express our appreciation lor your mutual assistance - and may we congratulate the graduating class of 1936 S I l l l l l l l l l l l Dorn-Cloney Laundry l l and Dry Cleaning Co. l l l l l Oc:ToBI2P. 31 : Ilallowe'en lfsed to mean Witches, sans morals cr cares. Now it's just A sigh of disgust Al. the cold cream fin South Hall stairs. NOVEMBER l : lf 'twere done when 'tis done, Then a HU" would suit me well. But my parents get my grades, And I getfereprimanded. NOVEMBER T: HDon't fall in love with me," the teacher'd said, Before he met me. l wouldn't even condescend to call him dear, lf he would let me. NKHVENIBIER l3: l wonder if everyone notices How badly l must lookg l'm sure it is horrid eif I can believe All l've just heard from Miss Crook. N'ovEuBER 27: On Tlianksgiving day, when boxes come, Full of this, that and the other, lilll quite well convinced, more than ever before, That a girl's best friend is her mother. Mr. Crighton Cgiving test to his classj: Please put your name on the top of the paper. It's my own little method of knowing whose paper it is. Page 159 Juniors are distinguished from Seniors by the latters' ability to make a coke last much longer at Harris'. lt takes some inborn in- stinct, regular daily practice, much of father's hard-earned cash and at least a year at Stephens to acquire perfection in this difli- cult and highly specialized art. To appre- ciate it at its best, watch Yetter, Zink and Gaynor just any afternoon. INOVENIBER 29: The play tonight was a good one, And all of us should admire Bette Lou Paul's desire to lie- come An A lice-Sil-by-the-Fire. NOVICNIBEIK 30: "So I look blueilu the senior said, 'iW'ell, you see, it's this way, dear: I want to go to the senior prom, And my boy friend isn't herc. "For you know, Tlianksgiving was Thursday, And M. Lf. has been out since X . B o ' if Y 7 Y 7 7 7 I I 7 1 1' 2 7 7 7 2 2 E 2 I 2 V7 T! l i l l Success . . . depends on clothes . . . more than anything . . . y then: l and the proper laundering . . . and cleaning of theni . . i He hasn't returned from vaca- tion ve, TIGER LAUNDRY 81 DRY CLEANING CO. l And I wonder where his beerzfn l l Personal Appearance Specialists l ll0l BROADXNAW DI.-Xl. -1-156 l l Smith's Millinery lVIcAllister's Dress f DECEHBER 3: l We: The light bell tolls nie km-ni .if i CLEAN HATS , , . . i Broun lahrs .Salzsfaclwn Always l parting dayg . ' l The sleepy Susies olf to dream- Hake ,hm ,Ill me Head DRESSES, HATS and l land gog GAGE and STETSON ACCESSORIES l The snooping proctor linally HATS PHONE 3993 l "hits the hay," And leaves the world to me " IDIAL 12.12 I2 S. NINTII I8 DOUTH 9TH S'rREE'r y and radio. a f f S faff - - W f f f f f 7 s f f a l . A, And then therels Y. L. Burnett, who wrote Oh, for the school spirit of a field man! throughout the summer to "Miss, Merle By helping to uphold the tradition that the Prunty, head of the extra-curricular activities. majority of Stephens girls are married within five years of their graduation, J. Scott Hemry and George W. Baltzer are awarded service medals by the Stephensephia. Pageil 60 Exclusively yours Because we have O I O concentrated exclusively on hosiery and lingerie, we have made a thor- ough study ofit. The result . . . smart authentic styles . . . finer quality . . .steady savings. '6Tlzere Is N0 SlllISlillll6 for Qualilyi' ' LIBSON HOSIERY SHOP ' 's 813 BROADWAY COLUMBIA STEPHENS GIRLS WHO KNOW . . BUY THEIR DESIGNERS OF FINE f 7. JEWELRY BADGES i "'e. . , RINGS -,.Q J' lf' V.'.b' r M," COMPACTS Q I: 4 CIGARETTE CASES ', OICJIVTSDA CRESTED NOVELTIES if CXEJVOS , . f f:?efes. H Eg. 3 Where Serrice IS Reliable Where Filling ls Accurate First we lit you accurately with Correct Glasses. VVc can suit you with most modern styles. Prescriptions filled: broken J. A. Buchroeder and Company lenses duplicated. Optical repairing. Fl'l1f6l'l1ily DR. R. A. WALTERS Jeweleff X Oplomemsl PHONE 3222 l0l5 BROADWAY 108 SOUTH 9TH STREET WHEN ORDERING FLOUR-SPECIFY: H-P for SOFT WHEAT - BAK-MOR for HARD WHEAT No Beller Flour on lhe Merkel' BOONE COUNTY MILL VIRGINIA SOUTH NINTH STREET, CAFE COLUMBIA, Mo. AFFORDS DINNERS FOR THE MOST EXACTING It seemed odd that Annie Buik's friends EPITAPH preferred all colors before red, until We found Here lies Betty Robertls that the word was ever on her lips, preceded Standing Sunday date. by the caressing PTOUOUU amy-N She introduced her dear L. D. To another Susie-mate. P ge 161 DECEMBER 8: President Wood spoke in convo- cation. IIis first words were like the drip Of water on the head of a tor- tured man, For he talked abouteefthe trip. But with his final word, thanks be, He stilled my wildest fears: We get to go home early- Oh, what music to my ears! DECEMBER 1 I : Little Orphan Annie Couldn't come here to stay, So we packed a box for her To open on Christmas day. DELZENIBEII 12: The music, the pageauts, the vespers Are, in themselves, the reason Why it's worthwhile to plan and present This prelude to Christmas sea- son. IDECENIBER I5: Some evil angel must have caught All Stephens in her clutches, For hall' the girls on campus now llave to walk with crutches. Dnumlnnn I6: Tell rne not in mournI'uI numbers Ol' my rating. Always when I should have studied, l was dating. Iirgczmusun IES: I'm on pins and needles. ready to leave As soon as they will allow. There! the Clock has struck and and the taxis here. Fare thee well, for I niusl leave thee now! JANUARY T: Yaeation is over, and so we come bac-li, Encouraged hy rest and good tilnes. VVe follow the rule, for in Coming to school We return to the seene of our erinies. .IANUARY 8: There onve was a man named Adair, Wiho wore a erossed patvh in his hair. His hearl. music-laden, Was won by a maiden. lint lo hold him. we fear. will lake eare. Oh, for a smooth line likeewell, Jane Woods. for example. I D R I N K I E I IN ROTTLES I I TIIE PAUSE THAT REITRESIIES I MOTOR and ELECTRIC Colunzliicfs .Ilosi fnleresiing I REPAIR VVORR Shop Of All kinds ANTIQI1 UST Free Eslimale , OLD Iiooics ABC Electric Shop I mu. 1l.xF1+'ENol+:x' COLUMBIA PAWN SHOP DIAL 3491 I I I N. 'JT11 QI I NORTH 8TH TAYLOR FURNITURE COMPANY I,tCiG.XGIC we RADIOS f LAXIPS A f TAISLICS .llodern Furnilure for Slzzdenl RUOIILS p 8I.l CHERRY STREET Tf:LnPHoN1a 5331 IIHOTOGRAPIIS For You and Your l"l'iends . PETERSOIVS STUDIO I Mary Yoeum cooked her goose a hit too R brown the night of the Firemaifs Ball, and since then the hero has not only ceased burn- ing the Stephens telephone wires, but he doesn't even warm them. Page I6 e - , : -. - wit ,iw f I . . ii D re . g . H WTMAQ' . JN 6.-595 i " T' W i ' x t 'fi 4. 'ef "oe e ' fa s it , 1 'i 1 we D 'W'f'.f,'P5.' t5ff,.,. it ' WENT ' I-.Q ' , I i wwheQyiffvff'-Jf,a'3f't3v flff- . ' . .4 it f if i fi . 1, My gk,-ig' A:-f ,L :,, XX xii .7 If ft'l"w-'7'lfii"f'i'H'fi'f tiff.-1f"?'if iffy" x " I- i 3 -"7" Te i -J J 7: 2' Y- .,. ,W-'Q-wY'.'f' 12f..tv- '-"' - e- M H2 4 l X -' i ' c L "Wil, ,wi li - ' Q . H -ff N ' 14, 1 Yes N tj xxznfgi y ,H N K ' 52-'-4 ,M k t K 1' T ' l X' , + 4 . - ti'-1343755-1, il? e elf, Ti 5 t. r ,, - ,. frgiiii If 112 , A r 'i ' 3 K, , .A .wr J., , . .1 ,ii g ff I . . I v -. , 1 , 3? ,Q .Q J! mga. " reg . f'-1 it - 121 i- 5 y, M' sm. -vw info- t' W i-rw .Mi ' --1' wtflfrstiit, 1 Q its ,Lk ,3 r may, VV . I . . Q4 t t A h m . yu. Af:.,.,sx-,feel 'fl e, . laiyfffigtfff I 1 t- 'tx .iifytl X1 fm Q X , aw 'im 1- . , L-fryfsisxx . - if , --4 r -A ..Eg+f4,. .1Qk X QQ! K , I A-v .. The Land-Locker cnoss prairies and through timber land, where lights in new homes twinkled at dusk. trudged the land-looker of pioneer days. Back of him, in temporary quarters at a frontier settlement, was his family, ahead of him lay his opportunity to get a home. No soldier under Caesar, no 'dough- boy" under Pershing. ever marched with a heavier burden. A long rifle. an ave. an auger. a window sash with panes in place and a huge knap- sack, made of heay y bed-ticking and crammed with clothing and provisions- those were among the aceoutrements of the land-looker as he pressed on into the wilderness. He sought good plow land. Finding it, he located his quarter-section, built his pre-emption shanty. and lived in it the three days necessary to hold his claim for a year. Then, back more than a hundred miles to the frontier village and his family. Soon his emigrant wagon was on the westward tI't'l1l'2iIl ox-drawn wagon. mak- ing six miles a day. Boys trudged behind the wagon, driving mileh cows and pigs. Mother sat in the front seat lulling the baby to sleep. Father strode, with long whip in hand, and long rifle in convenient grasp. beside the oxen. Stored back in the wagon, were the household goodsvhome- made furniture, home-made bedding, home-made clothing. spinning wheels. loom and croekery. ln a coop. at the rear of the wagon, were a half-dozen chickens. And swung up tightly to one side of the wagon was that symbol of civilization, chief reliance of the pioneer farmer-a .lohn Deere plow. Days and days of slow travel. and then . . . a new home-light beamed the message of achievement across the prairie at dusk: another family was established, ready with the John Deere plow to win a prosperous farm from the wilderness, wk Ylf if Thus, long ago, in the hearts of pioneers to whom a good plow meant everything. the seeds of good will for .lohn Deere were planted-good will that extends today to .lohn Deere equipment for practically every farming operation. JOHN DEERE FARM EQUIPMENT Leader in Qualify-for Nearly a Century The question before the house is, "From which chapter did Elizabeth Roszell get her Phi Gam pin-Illinois or Missouri? Or does she have two of them? We are told-and on such good authority-that each chapter claims the honor. Page 163 mony. At this rate, unmarried young college graduates will be eager to become the teacher of Burrall Class. We've had three, and they all succumbed to the same disease-matri- JANUARY 9: A siege of moying's struck Senior, But that is nothing so new, For in their own inimitable style They always want something to do. J.xNU,sRY IO: Snow men are amusing things And they've got Power to disregard the cold. l'm not so hot At seeming warm and cozy, When l'm not. JANUARY 15: Bright thingsfl Well, there's the sun That shines afarg The stars, the moon and Mr. Weavers Brand new car. Why did he get that color? Just beease9 Or was it really a gift from Santa Claus? VVe sorely miss the Pontiac-e Its squeaks and wheeze Have served a noble purpose in Humanities. l JANUARY 16: RTT " T R' 'R' " T To E ' Several teachers have told us There is more in school than . . . courses. i So in convocation today they y Spoke l FURNITURE About riding hobby horses. l t F rom l I T PARKER FURNITURE JANUARY 18: Did you notice the costumed R A D 1 O S people y Around the campus today? T One really couldn't help it 16 NORTH 10TH When they were dressed that y CQLUMIQIA MISSQURI way. A They were sorority pledges- This happens to be Hell Day! y 9 4 .l U LI E S l . , , . y Columbza s Fastest Growmg l Shop JANUARY 21: "'l',R:. 52 "'--:'.q GAIL F. HENDERSON, Mgr. fm 'M Speaking mms with T e otl eaet I eoe R A A calorie, l :.,Q i"' .- 1. I '-.-.-.-wwe-:-:-1-zatezf-zrf.-,aw .. . c----Q:-:c-x-va-:fa-: " Af vl I. . A . ' '., , .-,i." ' tfff W 'at Suellmlc eatmg y One and -.i-, j ,Li,,yf::T'-' a Half Blocks from Stephens Did to me. t l PERMANENTS, 33.50-35.00 FOR BUSINESS OR PLEASURE 1 CALL A CHECKER l SOFT WA'FER SHAMPOOS y and WAVE SETS, 5Oc "DIAL 3lll', JANUA RY 24: T h k . Mary Louise Jalnesa Beauty C ec er Cab C0 Made a lovely bride. DIAL 3838 C'fH"f6011S Drivers She succumbed to Balcony-lVlcAllistors Dress Shop 21-HOUR SERVIUE NEW CARS A The DislujfSide. A A A A A AA A A A A A A A A AAA A A A A A A AAA A There's not much subtlety to Roberta Miss Dudley Cheating out a rhythm on her Stewart's technique, but it's really technique. deskjz And what does this sound like? Mary Huxtable: A woodpecker. Page 164 in e ow n, And lt,S the best for nules around, for miles around." ANIEL BOO ET ER I "There is a Tavern in the town, I ' th t V I I Best Food THEY ALWAYS COME BACK O To DANIEL BOONE TAVERN C FFEE SHOP b PECK DRUG . CUMPANY I CO. YELLOW QUICK, RELIABLE 1 PIECE GOODS SERVICE READY-TO-WEAR DRAPEBIES PHONE 4191 19 N. IOTH STREET PHONE 5209 I I are .72 ' 0 MZ' MB ER E ID. i FLOWERS . . . A Perfect Gift for Every Occasion FLOWER SHOP, I6 S. 9TH GREENHOUSES, W. BLVD. g.ggg gg .g g .gpg g.g gg gg gg g g gg gggv -I We wonder what excuse Phyllis Graham and Loris Jacobs gave their mothers for Wanting to spend spring vacation on campus? nition for Dr. Roy Ivau'si5 Did they use that old term theme gag, or did they honestly mention Dean Shofstall's week- crasies. end guests from Kemper? P ge 165' Speaking of Dr. Samuel Johnson's dic- tionary, have you heard the suggested defi- Irmgard Grossman-One of my idiocyn- JANUARY 28: I must not be intelligentw live not the power To comprehend the music in The listening hour. FEBRUARY I: The first semester's over, And I'm a Junior, so The game is a quarter over, One down and three to go. FEBRUARY 3: Itis goodbye to Puffy and Wally, And only the good Lord knows How much we miss that stag line And the Harris gigolos. FEBRUARY 5: "For their conceit," said Dr. Jolmson, 'tThe M. U. boys can thank you. When I see how you often act, Ireally...want...to.. spank . . . you!" F15Bn1.AuY 6: Nl r. lireut zhergrz "Mi: Weaver, you amaze me Ql put it niildlyj. You teach philosophy, you talk, And drive so wildlyg You come to take my lessons, .loin our praneingr-fr But. please, O Sir, be kind to me, Don't take up dancing!" Mr. Sf-wall Claterbz "On this story's authenticity I know you can rely. Susie Stephens. will you help me? This slory nzusl not di'e."' FIQBRUARY 9: They didn'l even have a cake! l wonder how on earth they 'l'hought that was a proper way To celebrate Burrall's hirlhday. FEBRUARY 12: Fur coats, warm gloves and ear- mutlsf l'll take about six dozeng They won't prevent a cherry nose, but CHere the writer's hands were "fruzzen.'lD Alffrief tor ofM Lge . .. Q l am a Greyhound Bus. l am proud ol' my ancestry and heritage, dating.: lmaek to my grandfather. the stage eoaeh. who nas a pioneer of traxel in this country. Hy success in life I attribute. not to mysell'. hut to the traxeling millions whose desire l'or a modern. flexible travel medium has made it possihle. Q As you see me today. I am the last nord in eomfort and convenience. I am equipped with deeply cushioned. individual reelining chairs for utmost, travel relaxation. My win- dows are hroad. elear. shatterprozml'-designed for xiening: intimately nature's wonders along the great highways. l am equipped with eonvenienees for comfort in any weather. f4 Q I like to roll along smooth higrhvways. over hill and dale. '9 hringing: the opportunity ol' travel within reaeh of everyone. I Iit in. filling a useful place in modern life . . . I am a Greyhound Bus. UNION BUS TERBIINAL TI3 BROADWAY Puoivia 3304 f h,.fsbUrHvXEsTERN 'l QREYHOUNP SI For the Personal Touch CLEANERS That Expresses the Best You Go To The l A1Lon1 NGYAL'l'ER,-X'I'1ON Cash and Carry D.M Bgauty 20923 Discounl Prices You Can l-l1T'r AND Locusr oiA1. 5323 flfford MODERNIZE YOUR HOME With a New Conditioning Heating Plant liSTIl1A'l'ES Flu-:E J. LOUIS CRU Healing Engineer l3ooNE l3U1Ln1NG COLUMBIA, Mo. We feel the urge to refer Skipper King and Nadgie Pmohrbach to Nliss Kempton, nursery teacher. Miss Kempton advocates a solution of quinine applied to the finger tips to break such habits. Some Santa Claus had drastic influence on Bertille McMahan. Except for complications she would have discarded her aspirations for a career and become a Home Economics major upon her return last January. Page 166 urs Is The Trade hat Service Made EVERYTHING FOR THE SCHOOL AND LIBRARY The MISSOURI STORES CO. COLUMBIA, MO. fi F FEBRUARY 13: "We've passed," Dr. Paustian said, "Lincoln's birthday. Today's the thirteenth, but Thank God, it's Thursdayf' FEBRUARY 14: I'm in the most terrible mess: Despite achings and groanings and pains, I can't find a rhyme for Kreutz- berg. All I can fit in is Haynes. But I guess that my woe could be Worse, For imagine the trouble I'd bring If I coupled the name of that dancer With the name of Miss Mary Standring! P. S.: Yes, my problem could be much, much worse. CBesides, and you know this is true, Through Miss Haynesfs Work we marveled at Kreutzberg- So here's credit Where credit is due.j FEBRUARY 15: I'd like to meet Whoever had The idea to begin it. he room contest, I mean. You see, I I'm one who didn't win it. FEBRUARY IT: A paper on Katherine Mansfield? Why, my dear, I wouldn't worry. .Iust go to the auditorium to hear The lecture by Middleton Murry. FEBRUARY 20: I got my grades, l've got the blues, I never will forget it. I carry sixteen hours of work, And I get six hours of credit. FEBRUARY 21 : I shouldn't have gone to tl1e style show, I was told by a little bird. But how do you like my new dresses? You see, I came, I sawethey con quered. FEBRUARY 29: Be for awhile a sweet youn thing. DO not pretend you're ef- iieient. Forget your good sense! This is leap year! A word to the wise is sullicient. Quoting Maurice Hindus to Maxwell Lynch: "You're all lost! You're against RoOsevelt's program and your father's in the utilities business." bears it. LLLLLLL .Le OLLLLLLLYLLLT COLUMBIA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF SHOES, BAGS and HOSE l ,IACQUELINE SHOP y 910 BROADWAY l I REMEMBER, VVE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU Y l l LLEWELLYN I . ELYNOR l i JANELLE DRESSES I I DIAL 4310 71 6-18 BROADNVAY N. W. BURTON 81 CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, POULTRY, EGGS and BUTTER Opposite Wabash Station V PHONE 6325 COLUMBIA, Mo. l l l Tiger Hat Works Y 81 CO, and Shine Parlor 13 SOUTH NINTH PHONE 5714 RADIUS Shine Parlor for Ladies VVQ Specialize in Shoe Dyeing Shoes Dyed to Any Color l Complele Line of 1 SHOE DRESSINGS AND LACES l l Farewell Friends! Your Happiness I S Ours Too BEAUTY SALON AND COMPLETE READY-TO-WEAR 6 I O I is f I LADIES READY TO WERR' l.,LiL,LoLAL LOLLLLLOLLLO OLLOALLOLOLOA, graph. But Max, drinking a coke, just grins and If Nels had said, "Come up 'n see me some- time," as she paraded in the style show, tl1e audience would have rushed up for an auto- Page 168 "af 'T U T U To " 7 "Y T " ' p MARCH 4: gio?"!g"ff At last accomplishment is Inine, MP'k,"k, I lvl ,- - - jiggre 'fidmg eggs 1550-E25 Inslgmficant though It may seem. Take thls Tlp from Even the seniors admire my skill, H 0 L 0 D And I've grown in their es- . teem. IIoI.LY ooo 'I I' at ' f" , th'.' t' e '1 d'.'- I - - eowrirlg the 1r:efviiSridLiii?IihI'ill1i Iriglo-liikirlg! , For after mollths af Collage Mae N ', :'.'f'd'g' c'tlr'll' hll - v, , wf'f2Z1i,l,frF,2'1'tiI,1i',.,Ql-ii'ii'2.Q'a'JeQnliZd"fif T Iva laafaad ta flaat fav afaafal hike without chains, gears, or pedals. You W stand as you ride. With a gentle, up-and- down body rhythm the eccentric rear wheel I goes round and round effortlessly, propelling 1 you at speeds up to 20 miles an hour. You can learn in a few minutes. Try it and see l . . . youill discover a new and happy way NIARCH 113 to go places! If there is no Ingo-Bike dealer in your home , I must gg dgwu to the Sea afraiu- city. address l rl ' For dry land I don't give a rip. 45 S 2 F But I love tl1e California coast X55 S E SS an , . , ' So I m leaving to take the trip. INGERSOLL STEEL 81 DISC CO. 310 S. IWIICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO. y 1 R- L- SMARR LARGEST ASSORTMENT y MARCH 122 Florisf OF UNUSUAL GIF'1'S y The senior play was quite a go. CUT FLOWERS AT 'FHE LOWEST L The "Old Philosopher" raI1 the CORSAGES PRICES SIIOW- Bowls and Baskets' Filled Q 500 S- GARTH AVE- PHONE 4494 '4Promptness is godlinessf' she r said, So she dragged the cast from t d' . d h d. 905 BROADWAY E S u leg aa e We congratulate all H tha graduates and 22 SOUTH 9TH STREET welcome all the new aaa ala Students' DIAL MM f But the end justified the means, READY-To-WEAR W D I, T and ,O - N V - e e wer l CUATS AND SUI Pb , You enjoyed Girls ln Uniform, l f fff-ffff -f f - fr f fffw- a e f-.J know. "She is a very attractive and intelligent Julie Soper might have put over a fast it I girl, with a magnetic personality and loads of one had her brother not resembled her so M ,-'S ' style. I like her tremendouslyf' writes Gap- much. Nice idea, though, Julie, to have your pie's heart-throh about the Dean's daughter at pictures displayed in Paul Parsons' window. S. D. U. So this is the reason for the recent Q ' eclipse of Gappie's erstwhile sunny smile. fl it -gg.,, Q , Page 169 NIARCH 18: I must be absorbing something, Because I've missed y y IN FUTURE YEARS l 1 Bf 1' t f d I - Y. . . 3 ilillplil S an an H 1 1 You Will Cherish lVlany g'G0lden Making the Dealfs HSL I y Memories of Days Spent atStephens i w . M y M y We hope that among your memo- lore med SU llfffd to eff HH Ht y ries are some of the times spent at Bm I Ca"ilmake1l'9 1 Gaebler's with that Special Some- l Instead, I've done the next best 1 one OI. Dad and Mother. thing: Learned I0 lake il. I 9 1 GAEBLER S 1 1 1 I 1 l y 1 BLACK AND COLD INN 1 1 l Apnn, 3: I 1 HTlze Center rj Student Aciiviliesw I N l Y , t" 1,,11.'t, , W 1 Ou can ft your We ies I I CONLEN' AVENUE ,Mr GENNRN PLACE y But no matter how you work 1 1 y l us, You wonit get us to say a thing I ' y Against the A' A' Circus' I IF IT CAN BE Domi WITH IIE.-KT, y T I' , , , 7 fk- " And if youll like to laud the I IT Cm BE DONE BLTTMK vi HH CREAM OF ER EA M -gl I teachers, I G A S 1 y y Any honor list you make 1 For a Quamier of Should cont ain the name of Rex- 1 En? I ll Cenfllfy y road, 1 I For he surely "takes the cake." I M1SSOHF1UtlI1tl6S CO. Eagle Dairy I l l PACKING SHIPPING J APRIL IL: 1 , . I FUR STORAGE BAGGAGE SERVICE Hear Betty S story and youd y give V .' 'D ' Y . l 1 wr 1 ' V 1 w - , Her any prue without a vvlnm- '11,lE G1 L, F I, OR P15113 OCCASI ON V per. y 5 She saw a Western lfnion boy, 1 I 5 And asked, HIS he from Kem- I 911 l3P.o,xDwln' PHONE 31148 I per?" l,,,,YE , E E I E E E EE E E E , E I I on I 4 Mr. Davis had officially approved the "Skippy"lVIcGiiI'en may have different ideas floor show at the Bal Tabarin. But somebody on the subject, but who did the man think switched the decks and Mrs. Durand had to was the better for his Pan-Hell dance date? look at it through her fingers. Page 170 Ulm Visit gray llznannzi . . . the NV0l'ltl-lilillltjtl lliilliilllki Carnal . . . l42lCt'Ill2i. l'ltJIlIlllI'2lS. :mtl l,llt'l'ltJ C:1lwzz1s. Ni1'z11'z1g11H. fm this vwitingr I2-:lay 1'1'11is1'. Siglitseeirlg to lllC'lllllt' all points ol' iiitervst, HI'l'2lIlQ.ft'll 211. lowest mist. Stl-:1111er use-tl us hott-I i11 all ports, Suilings l'1'u111 New Urleuris 0al'l'l xYt'tlIl4'Sfl2lj , .S9150 Ur t'UIIllJlIlC 11 dt-ligl1tl'11l si-11 vriiisv with sight,- seving i11 Nh-xicuCil.y11111l YQ-ra Cruz. At,1,1'z1c- tixv all-expviisc rata- im-lmles: t'z1l1i11u114I meals 1111 st1'11111l'1'. hotel i11 Ye-ru Cruz. rail aml Pull- mzm fart-Q tn and liI'Ulll 'X'l4'xir'o City. sight- sm-i11g:, hotel :mtl mm-als i11 N'l4-'qivo City. Sail- ings l'1'o111 New Urlt-aris l'u1't11ig:l1t.ly CFI'lllilySD. All OXPCIISP.. .,,.......4...,...,.. SI23,tttt STANDARD FRUIT Forlfillrfllvr lillflfflllllffffll. see your lurwl lmzrisl or rr1iIro1u1'r1genl. or Il'l'l.l6 JW:-. I". I 1. Pruf. Traffic Jl'I1lll!l!lCl', Slalzrlarrl Fruit gl Slffrzmslzip Co., New Ill'It'!lllS. 8: STEAMSHIP C0.t 0 'wugi I I-X P11114 T: I I lI'llSlt'll you i11'1plic'itIy. OI1. WI15 did I Ilely 1111 exf'1'ytI1i11gg' you rlifl. And iualxe you my lcleul? :mtl Ilan' Sllf'll l'z1itI125 I cupif-rl Nttllll Uh! that Ill rupiecl someo11eelseI For uuw I'111 lllllllilllgf, too. AP11111 Itt: Udw ln Ur. lJl'IllIl.V.' 'I'I1is lllfftlllllg i11 inasses Is rlislikefl hy Stephens lasses . .. INP1111. 12: I ca11't write about liasle-r, dear Diary. I 1-1111 only Chew my peueil and g-Imser. I'w triecl iuauy times, Iiut ljust l'3Il'l make rhymes Nliltnu, thou slltiulrlsl he Iixiug at this llUllI'l AP1111, QI: The rhytlim recitals hax e shown a gift I lYI1iCI1, lllUllg.t'll I hate to admit 1 I ' I WEiSll.l horu with, mu' have I uc'q11i1'e4l 3 X Iiul now Im tl9lttl'Illlllf'tl to Iltl tl xRuN111i1,1c'1' S'1'111cE'1' Nitin 0111.143 Ns. LA. ,wi H' The Wales Hall girl who sent her B. F. a "The little dog lilllglllfxll to see such sportf, c'l1ic'ke11 and received Chicks by return mail when the stump speaks-rs' oratory started. must WL'-11der what itls like to have lI1e last laugh. Page 171 MIAY 1-2: w wo wweeweefw E E' E E 'E f f A f ee Kee --A -aaa-1 I I H0110 y0u'll remember, many BOWLING LUMBER CO. l YGHYS helm, I Quality Materials Since 1863 That the School whlch you PHONE 3125 RANGE LINE AND ROGERS STREET come from ' ' 1 ,df+T1k'- . , 1 A A A A , ' GWeSf'?y 0'1" dl I" 'an S 1 PINE 1000 POR 1+1NE PEOPLE 1 QIVIUQI 1 I But two to the Junior Prom. , I I . 1 I 1 MAY 3: I'd dreamed about tl1e Ju11ior N I I I Prom, I And I'd waited patientlyg NEW AND ll IREPBUOF I I dolled up just to stun my date, But. he scarcely glanced at me. ' SLEEP IN COMFORT AND SAFETY O So now Iym eating yeast cakesg I've sworn off '6Kools" and Popular- P,-iced Hbeeriu Dining Service I'm using "Lux" and 'iLife- buoywi C T here's always another year! HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENT ACTIVITY MAY 51 CHIEFTAIN MOTOR COMPANY, Inc. y . . I Tomorrow and tomorrow a11d to- Pontiac S0168 and SCITLCC morrow 504 E. BROADWAY TELEPHONE 3366 l I may llHVC need for know- l I ld 9 11 A ,, I 6 ee KILEP YOUNG AND BEAUTIFUL 1 And then I'll say, '6Wl1y did I i 1 play Aided By y While attending Stephens Col- lege?" AA A A AA A A AA A AAA A A A A AA A A A A' Q , Toni, Harriet a11d Jerry were ready to lVIyrt Theli11 a11d Jess Hilt0n's ghost went Vi I Ai,y leave their watches, rings and pins as secur- WCSL. It died Of a kick in the ribs. The , A V ,,1. , :Z iev ity, but it was a nice man and he let them kiCk6I' got H S0re toe. i " have the thirty cents' worth of coffee for Page 172 1 1 .1UNl0RS: 1 May you look forward to 1 your Senior year and the 1 return to l1arris'! Bring the y new Juniors with you so 1 that they too may get the l Harris' habit, a Stephens 1 tradition. 1 Respectfully yours, 1 1 suv 1 1 1 . SENlORS: 1 We bid you a fond y adieu. May tl1e happy 1 1 hours you have spent a4 1 in Harris, become sweet Z 1 memories. ln later years K Age 1 when you come back to visit your Alma Mater y you will want to come ' 1 to your old haunts to D 1 rennmsce. 1 1 I i 1 . Cdfif 1 1 Hem 1 1 R RI ' CAFE 1 We wonder if Miss Dudley still believes that t11e naval cavity is the resonator for human vocal chords. Page 173 accidentally went down the drain while she was brushing the other pearly members. But after six hours of hard Work by the plumber it was recovered. tThis picture is not a wire photo, but it's just as officialj Much excitement and consternation was felt by Vi Brodbeck when her false tooth NIAY IO: Maybe youlve heard that Steph- ens girls Don't have any favorite courses. lf you would know, go to the llorse Show- "11orses, horses, they're crazy over horses." M AY 12: I guess there isn't a college at all That can go through a school year, ever, Without its having an epidemic Of that horrid disease, spring fever. :WAY 15: If you'd like an example Of a task well done, The glee club recital VVas an excellent one. lhlAY 18: I don't think 1'11 go to the track meetg N1 y blood stream fairly curdles When 1 remember I failed to pass The second. third, fourth and lifth hurdles. IXIAY 23: Tonight was the farewell Senior dance, But, they didn't look very sad. I I I I or o l l .. .f Remember "HOPP,S,, l l Q and lhe pleasant hours spent lhere WhenW,QflW,fPreseni . l fr , Q ' , adv 4771 Bllllhuess that malbelflcould la 4 X ff, 011 llmimnsen those delicious sodas and , - - - . . . A have 5-mile l Si'lIlllWl1'lllfS, made Just the right way? W fb? 50 To a dance, so would l have been I ' Q6 , glad- l 0 I It cqiaijarigfwf I . ,ff 5 f fzf ,urs I xtfsg fabric-rrglnt z Q f - Q f If IAIAY 233 Mer' ,ft -ru, I 1- + .1 " , . I amas I ll C Idle no Song ! Hemenzber Your l'rzend.s' I0 give YUU, and Vee! Them al www qi" W' No words to say H A L D 'S H P d How much I liked the part you W I Opper- 0 ar had zo Sougli Ninth Drug Co. Ill Ille VV21I9I'plHy. THE REXALL STXJRE W if DIAL -llTl CULUMBIA, Mo. Kansas City Lawrence l l MAY 28- I COOLERATOR I feel llke H fGHl'1f'fH1 the breeze? Am-CoNn1'r1oNnn IiEl'RIGERA'l'0R I feel lhat there must be a i l COLUMBIA ICE Sr STORAGE CO. catch, sure, l But it seems lhat today, I ani ffrateful to sav, l - ' " Q I Slnclalr Pennant Hotel and Tavern the last social problems p lecl, u re. I "-"' ---'- I-f f I I 1 l I so e I f aaeii , t.- E E W . I I I I I 1 IVIAYZ9: iiliig 'M I I I l . ..,,5 ... ' I, ' " 'z I . T lill e lllolll Ill lve learned a lmal lesson, - - if W f ..:,. , 75?-I Q . Y 1 I I . l'm ready to grad uateg E For I've gone through an enlire l i I Y Y I I"AMoUs Foon-Catering lo Bridge Parties, Banquets. and Private Dances l Hleal l DISTlNCTlVlCv-CON VICNIENT-QUIET GEUHGIC l,l'l'l'TlCHSON. Wlfznriger l Wvillioul asking what I ale, Q , ,, , I , e 1 f f e as f V f e fl There are hobbies and hobbies. .Iean IUS Ffallk, the 01'Cl1CS'l1'3 13032 Wll0 ill- Sheriff makgg pllowgfapllg, and Ruth Ylcek spires the love notes she writes and the light makeg puppets. But Iiliegbufg Says, III Susie QVVIIBI, is IICI' I'6al I1aIIlB?D B6Ilf6ylS 6'Heck, why mould faces when you can make eyes- them?" Page 174 College Girl and ash Girl . . . l THEY MAY HE SISTERS UNDER THE SKIN R UT THEY ARE FAR APART lN TAST ES O The cash girl loves cheap flattery because of a con- scious inferiority. But the college girl glories in herself as a personality. MAY 30: Witll classes over, Caesar stu- dents Have the lasl Word, though it can't phase hirng For in lriumph today, they can truthfully say, Ml come to bury Caesar, not to praise him." XIAY SSI: l Wonder if any of those Who saw the sight Of nine hundred Stephens girls in white Knew how virtuous we felt clothed in that color. Well, they might . . . f JUNE I: ' With baccalaureate everyone sensed The coming rend. , , v , , And the ivy fete today was the THAI' lS WHY CAMPUS LEADERS bewinuim GO TO THE STUIHO fb h Of the end. of PA L PARSONS ' VVe look before and afterg Wle analyze our knowledge. And taking all in all, we're glad f f f .Y if fm That we have come lo college. About now Gevenie Briscoe is beginning Mrs. Sullens: This poem was written to eenie, meenie, minie, mo betweenfwell, by Fannie Burney. any number of dashing young beaus. tWe're Billie Burks: l bet she got up in a hurry. sorry we told, but Curt won't mind.D Page 175 USTAINED LEADERSHIP YEAR IN AND YEAR OUT In Designing Distinguished Yearbooks and Making Perfect Printing Plates BURGER-RAIRD ENGRAVING C0. GRAPHIC ARTS BUILDING KANSAS CITY l.nofc for flziv .lfark rj lJifI1'11rI1'ffrL url 1" inc' l'ri11H'ng More Than 500,000 Annuals THIS yearbook represents twenty-three years of school annual printing and binding experience. It was produced by tl1e organization which has printed and bound more than a hah'-m illion line college and university yearbooks, representing over l50 million printed pages. When a stall' signs a Midland contract, it enlists tl1e aid of a College Printing Department composed of men of many years' experience in yearbook work. The entire book is built under one roof . . . typography, p1'ess1vo1'k, binding and cover . . . the responsibility of one group of skilled craftsmen. MIDLAND PRINTING 'COMPANY j Mmi , nf' nEMf'V.Mf'L7 ff' Agp 'D iLif'1:wJffy,'M',!iyffof,gV,7 ff' Www "B af! Q LQw1,kfK'Y ' fy ?,f!, Lf',4b ff xiii i ?,,J'j0 if 0' f",jj,Lf' , X fa ,fy fu, feb Q-+5 W, If O if WMM! gm Xxggw yy Hu X X. XX-QR K? V' NX FN X TSFQYQ 'K ,Mx X X RKHN 5


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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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