Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1937 volume:
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B O CD X4 S X 74
Within these pages A
awaits you who iove herffyou rnany P
generations of young wornen who for
over a century have buiit her tradi- W
tions and iived her ideais-'you who
iedge under her
have pursued know
ho have deveioped
abihty and character under her sponor-
shipfyou who have thronged her corri-
dors and carnpus and drearned the
joyous dreams oi youthfyou who have
seen her grow and have grown with her.
As you would desire, the 1937 Stephen-
sophia honors President james Madison
Wood, the man, who has becorne an
unforgettabie syrnboi oi the institu-
tion he heads, the friend, who has in-
tiuenced each of your iives with his
' educator, who
unseifish interest, the
rs has dedicated
for twenty-five yea
hiniseif to the creation of Stephens
ll ll lil Tl
Progress in any institution is dependent upon the intellectual
clear vision of the individual who shapes its policies and solves its problems.
At Stephens College that individual is President james Madison Wood. For
twenty-five years his educational philosophy has dominated its activities and
impelled its progress, and those characteristics of a Stephens education which
make it unique and distinctive are concrete realizations of his dreams and ideals.
Stephens is a student-centered college-'built around the individual girl and
molded to her changing needs. An intensive research program is carried on to
discover the activities and problems of Women, to improve the content and
method of handling the subject matter of each course and to evaluate both con-
tent and method in terms ol their value to the student. A divisional, rather than
the traditional departmental, organization serves to identify specific courses
with the major objectives in the broad fields of science, humanities, social studies,
and skills and techniques. Through the years the College has laid emphasis
upon the principle that education should function in action, that conduct, rather-
than the accumulation of information lor its own sake, is the purpose of educa- V
tion. Religious and moral values have been integrated with the regular college
program. An atmosphere of easy informality and friendliness characterizes
' en students and faculty. The Stephens student is free to ques-
' ise purpose and responsibility
' oomg to gain po ,
"' ' of her per-
tion and experiment in the classr
urricular participationsg to develop the possibilities
in her extra-c
sonality in the
4 i Y
.s. '43 l
A quarter-century ago the daring dream of a young
educator, Stephens College is today his accom-
plishment. We pay tribute to the past achieve-
ments of President james Madison Wood and
willingly entrust the future to his hands.
ames fvladison Wood . .
Born on an Ozark farm in southern Missouri, his schooling begun at the
age of three under the guidance of a simple country teacher whose book
learning was far surpassed by knowledge of the deep, fundamental truths
of living, a teacher himself at the age of sixteen, when he spent half the
year as a student in the tiny high school and the other six months in a posi-
tion of authority over grade-school children, James Madison Wood early
discovered his capacity for hard work and acquired the stableness of char-
acter that comes with responsibility. just out of high school he married
Lela Raney, and four years later they both were graduated from the State
Teachers College at Warrensbtirg. During the following years he served
as principal and superintendent of schools in various Missouri towns, finished
college at the University of Missouri, and completed his graduate work at
Columbia University in New York City. In 1912 he left the department
of education of the State Normal School in Springfield to become the presi-
dent of a small "female academy" in Columbia-where to this day he re-
mains, but as director of one of the great educational institutions in the
Visitors wonder at the temerity of a college president who places on his
office door the sign "Please Do Not Knock" and at the unbelievable vitality
of that man, who all day long welcomes with an unhurried air and friendly
smile the throngs of students who stop in-to discuss college problems,
their own personal difhculties, or more often, merely to say a word of greet-
ing or just to talk. President Wood cannot appear for a moment on the
campus without a knot of young women congregating about him. The
door of his home is never locked-"his girls" we always welcome.
James 211. Wood
T he ' 'Ks
His unassuming manner, his sincere interest in even the most trivial matter
if it concerns the Welfare of another person, his deep religious convictions,
which evidence themselves in a boundless faith in the essential goodness of
human nature, have endeared President Wood to everyone with Whom he
has come in Contact-but most of all is he respected and admired and loved
by the students who know him as constant friend and adviser.
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A Message from the Board of Curators
No one could better felicitate President Wood upon his twenty-five years of achievement as
head of Stephens College than the Curators of that institution. They have stood face to face
with problems which he has mastered by the exercise of his will and personality. The Curators
can best vision the picture as it was before Mr. VVood began and as it is today.
Sometimes the question is asked: 'tHow do you explain the rank Stephens College has attained
ll'1 recent years?" For us the answer is James Madison VVood. The transformation has been
due to no upturn in business, to no chance or accident, and to no windfall of good fortune.
For a quarter of a century he has put into this task the energy of his mind, body and spirit.
He offers a brilliant example of what may be done when ability is backed with faith and perse-
verance in a cause which a man honestly believes can contribute to the advancement of humanity.
Intelligence and hard work have been the secret of his success. It has taken more than a Hair
for education. It has demanded judgment in the selection of people, versatility and resource-
fulness in meeting emergencies, and skill in determining values.
VVhen Mr. VVood came to Stephens College he assumed a great responsibility. For twenty-five
successive years he has managed its affairs without an operating deficit, has increased the student
attendance sixteen-fold and built up income to approximately twenty times the volume at the
beginning of his administration. Physical properties have been tremendously extended. I
believe one would be safe in saying this is probably without precedent in the history of American
institutions. The anniversary celebration which has been arranged would have to be great in
scope to transcend the importance of Mr. VVood,s achievements.
The Curators of the College have seen him tested and have seen him meet one crisis after another.
He has no more loyal supporters than the members of this Board. It gives me pleasure to offer
this word of appreciation for his devoted and distinguished service.
HUGH STEPHENS, President
FRANK W. DEARING, Secretary-Treasurer ELLSYVORTH HUGGINS, New York City, N. Y.
W. M. FITCH, St. Louis, Mo. MRs. E. S. PILLSBURY, St. Louis, Mo.
R. L. SMITH, Fulton, Mo. JOHN RIEDERER, Beverly Hills, Cal.
G. W. HUMPHREY, Kansas City, Mo. MRs. J. H. ROBLEE, St. Louis, Mo.
CURTIS Box, Philadelphia, Pa. ANDRENV PRICE, Seattle, Wash.
I. P. HETZLER, Colunibia, Mo. ROSCOE CONKLING, St. Joseph, Mo.
L. D. COFFMAN, Minneapolis, Minn. J. D. ELLIFF, Columbia, Mo.
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SQUTH HALL UNDER SNOw
Rov T Asco DAVIS
Seventeen years' research into the
particular problems of college women
has determined Stephens' unique ed-
ucational policy. Under the di-
rection of Dr. VV. VV. Charters,
the present inclusive curriculum and
emphasis upon developing in every
girl a well-rounded personality, capa-
ble of leadership and worthy of re-
sponsibility, have been evolved.
W. W. CHARTERS
Assistant to the
Adviser and friend in the solution of
a thousand difficulties, arranger of
the spring tour, in his capacity as
Assistant to the President, genial
host to campus visitors, official repre-
sentative, as Director of Public Re-
lations, Roy Tasco Davis still finds
time to delight listeners with tales
of his diplomatic experiences in Costa
Rica and Panama.
The contagious enthusiasm of Dean
B. Lamar Johnson has inoculated
the campus with fervor for reading
and enjoying hooks, and his policy of
making them easily available through
dormitory, specialized and private
libraries, has tripled their use and
gained nation-wide attention for the
plan of combining the positions of
Dean of Instruction and Librarian.
WELDON P. SHOFSTALL
B. LAMAR JOHNSON
To give educational guidance to over
nine hundred individual girls is the
task confronting Dean VVeldon P.
Shofstall. He meets it througha
system of faculty advisers, a grading
and rating procedure which stresses
personality building as well as intel-
lectual achievement, and his own
unlimited energy, sympathetic com-
prehension and friendly understand-
DR. F. G. NIFONG
Director of H eallh and Phy-
1 DR. W. B. BROXVN
The health of the Stephens girl is one
of the fundamental interests of the
college. So that each girl may suc-
cessfully carry on her college program,
and engage in her share of campus
activities, amedical facilities that will
meet her health needs are maintained
throughout the year.
Under the supervision of Dr. F. G.
Nifong and Dr. W. B. Brown, and
the expert care of Miss Lindsey and
her staff of nurses, ailments varying
from blistered heels and sore thumbs
to mumps and measles End their down-
fall at the infirmary.
The Health staff aims, however, not
only at cure, but at prevention, and
strives constantly to improve the phy-
sical and mental health of each indi-
vidual student and develop in her a
sound and sympathetic attitude toward
modern scientific living.
llfliss Mildred Wright
and Miss Dorcas
Lindsey in a rnoment
MR. FRANK W. DEARING Miss lT:l,lZABE'I'l-1 Ci-IINN
Few people realize to what extent the smooth
functioning of the college program is dependent
upon the efhciency of its administrative staff.
Behind the scenes of academic activity these
individuals workkhandling financial affairs, the
telephone system, the two dining rooms and
the post office, officiating as hostesses, secre-
taries, or librarians, carrying on research, ex-
amining and preserving records, supervising the
care of buildings and grounds. Only a few are
Mr. Frank W. Dearing is Secretary of the Board
of Curators as well as college comptroller. Miss
Elizabeth Chinn, the registrar, has charge of
student records and grades, and supervises the
registration procedure at the beginning of each
semester. Planning meals for nine hundred and
forty girls is the task of Miss Zoe Harris, dieti-
tian. Miss Martha jane Hensler, the bursar,
keeps financial affairs in order and signs checks.
As secretary to the Director of Admissions,
Miss Ruth Finley acquaints prospective stu-
dents with Stephens. Miss Frances Silknitter
is official hostess to guests of the college. Miss
Virginia Payne, as secretary of permissions, and
Miss Elena Schley, as secretary in the extra-
curricular office, have a great deal of contact
with students. Miss Jessie Kyd, in her twenty-
one years as postmistress, has gained a reputa-
tion for infallible memory. She knows the
name and face of every girl in school. Presi-
dent Woodls "right-hand man" is his secretary,
Miss Grace Pepperdine.
.f.r.'.., i ,
HARVEY' S. XVALTER
George VV. Baltzer covers
Kentucky, Tennessee, Ala-
bama, Mississippi and
Georgia, and Wallace
Bowman, Montana, Wy-
oming, Oregon, Vilashing-
ton and Northern Cali-
fornia. VVilliam sl. Brown
travels in Nebraska, Kan-
sas and Northeastern
Colorado. Fred D. Bruton
travels in rural Missouri
and Michigan. Enoch A.
Collins represents the col-
lege in Southwestern Colo-
rado, New Mexico, Idaho,
Arizona, Southern Cali-
fornia and Utah, and Roy
Tasco Davis in the cities
of Missouri. States east
of the Ohio are Raymond
M. Dooley's territory, and
Illinois knows Stephens
through J. Scott Hemry.
john B. Kyd's travels
take him through southern
Missouri, Louisiana and
Arkansas, and M. VVallis
Sparks covers Indiana and
Ohio. Albert Stead and
H. S. Walter, jr., have
the Dakotas, Minnesota
and Vlfisconsin. Oklahoma
and Texas girls are brought
here by Vernon Wlilliams.
Director Harvey Walter
travels in Iowa.
Director of Admissions
Upon the shoulders of the Director of Admissions
and his staff rests the responsibility of acquainting
prospective students with Stephens and choosing
from among them those who will be brought to
the campus the following year. Enrollment has
pushed progressively forward under the leadership
of Mr. Harvey S. Walter, although this year's stu-
dent body is the largest in the history of the college
it was not possible to accommodate all those who
wished to enter. Mr. Walter aims at national,
rather than sectional, representation and takes
pride in the fact that girls from all parts of the
United States are able to meet at Stephens and
find common bases for friendship.
BALTZER, BROWN, BRUTON, COLLINS
DOOLEY, KYD, HEMRY, SPARKS
STEAD, WALTER, WILLIAMS
Division oi Humanities
To instil in the student desire to express her own
ideas, to give her standards of discrimination for
interpreting the ideas of others, to cultivate an
attitude of receptiveness and willingness to defer
judgment-these have been the constant aims
of Dr. Louise Dudley in her supervision of the
Humanities Division. Eighteen years of asso-
ciation with Stephens girls has only served to
heighten her enthusiasm for young people and
for the possibility of imparting to them her own
deep appreciation of the arts.
DR. LOUISE DUDLEX'
Popular newlyweds are Mr. James
Adair, director of the Symphony
Orchestra, and the former Miss Mary
Standring, teacher of the modern
dance. Mr. Francois Antoine is
music librarian of the conservatory
BEAUCHAM, and instructor in wind instruments.
A familiar campus Figure for thirty-
three years, Miss Pearl Beauchamp
divides her time between Latin classes
and work in the general library.
Miss Francelle Bellenger, instructor
in piano, is a Stephens alumna. A
BELLENGER true son of Erin, Mr. Karl Bratton,
BRATTON instructor in voice, posseses a rich
tenor of his own and a captivating
Irish smile. How Miss Betty Brown
can instruct in humanities, sponsor
Pan-Hellenic Council, do an appalling
amount of work in Burrall Class
all at the same time, and still retain
a poised and unhurried manner, is an
CARPI2N'r12R unsolved mystery. Miss Virginia
Carpenter answers questions about
materials and facilities in the North
Mr. Albert Christ-Janer, head of the
art department, insists his real ambi-
tion is to found a charm school
for young ladies to compete with
Stephens. Miss Margaret Colby,
instructor in voice, also directs the
Sunrise Choir and the Glee Club.
Miss Mary Ellen Cowling, instruc-
tor in art, has a reputation among
her faculty friends for a devastat-
ing sense of humor. As head of the
voice department and director of the
Student Concert Choir and Burrall
Chorus, Mr. Ernest L. Cox con-
tributes to the success of musical
activities both on the campus and in
the community. Mr. Austin Faricy
adds a dash of Oxford atmosphere to
the humanities department, and, in-
cidentally, made an impressive public
appearance as Circus Queen. A sum-
mer of study at the Conservatoire
Americain in Fontainebleau has pro-
vided Miss Elizabeth Fretz with
many incidents to relate to her stu-
dents in violoncello. Dr. Basil D.
Gauntlett plans to conduct an Euro-
pean tour this summer. The collect-
ing of literary masterpieces is the
hobby of Dr. Marcus Goldman,
visiting professor of English from
the University of Illinois. Miss
Ruth Goodsmith, instructor in piano,
experiments with cooking outside of
class hours. Miss Helen Higgins,
instructor in harp, was another F on-
tainebleau student last summer. Herr
Helmut Hungerland, versatile new
instructor in humanities from Ger-
many, is interested in art, philoso-
phy, and history, and may be seen
any day indulging in his favorite
recreation of riding. Miss Myra
Jervey acts as clothing adviser to
all Stephens girls.
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M ORTE NSEN
Miss Catherine Moore, instructor in
violin, has contributed of her talent
on many school programs. The new
scene shop is the domain of Mr. A.
Laurence Mortensen, professor of
dramatic arts and co-director of the
Art Theatre plays. The attractive
stage sets which add so much to the
success of major productions are evi-
dence of Mr. Mortensen's ingenuity
and hard work. "Delilah", his be-
loved car, will eventually be the
downfall of Mr. Wilfred Neff, in-
structor in the French department-
or so say his colleagues. Miss Mar-
jorie Orton is the music department's
favorite accompanist and instructs
in piano. In addition to being one
of the best loved hall heads on
campus, Miss Elisabeth Recht gives
voice lessens in her conservatory
studio. Miss Ruth Rielling was
added to the art faculty this year.
Another newcomer is Mr. Darrell
E. Ross, who brings a wealth of ex-
perience to his position as co-director
of Art Theatre productions. Mrs.
Zay Rusk Sullens, instructor in Eng-
lish, will be remembered by the
seniors for her interpretations of the
masterpieces. Mrs. Harold Warner,
although this is her first year on the
music faculty, has often appeared
on community musical programs and
at Stephens. Instructing classes in
religious fundamentals and philoso-
phy, holding innumerable student
conferences, filling myriad out-of-
town speaking engagements, direct-
ing the widespread program of Bur-
rall Class, Mr. Paul Weaver easily
qualifies as the busiest man on cam-
pus. Miss N esta VVilliams, instruc-
tor in organ, often plays at vespers
and in Burrall. The professional
finish which characterized the pro-
duction of the senior class play was
due in large measure to the direc-
tion of Miss Evaline Uhl Wright,
assistant instructor in dramatics.
A woman of diversified interests and
knowledge, and unusual experience,
including several years teaching in
Constantinople, Mrs. T. T. Callaway,
professor of mathematics, has served
on the faculty for eighteen years.
Dr. Herbert T. Eastlick, in his first
year as instructor in zoology, has
already impressed the campus with
his competence and friendly man-
ner. Miss Helen Froelich's courteous
assistance is valued by science stu-
dents who use the division library.
Quiet Miss Carolyn Gray, assistant
instructor in chemistry, is a favorite
with those who work under her super-
vision. Dr. Minnie May Johnsons
professional interest in botany is
supplemented by unusual skill in
photography. Newly-married Mr.
Trusten E. Peery combines an in-
tense interest in geology with fre-
quent eulogies to the institution of
matrimony. Listed among the five
hundred outstanding women in the
country, Dr. Mollie G. White, pro-
fessor of chemistry, is a real author-
ity in her chosen Field. Miss joy
Sylvester is tutor in mathematics.
DIVISION of SCICUCC
A scientific attitude and comprehension of funda-
mental facts concerning oneself and the world
in which one lives, Dr. Carl N. Rexroad con-
siders essential to liberal education. The eight
hundred and fifty girls now enrolled in science
courses are finding such study of definite value
in building toward richer and more effective
living. Engrossed particularly in psychology
and in heading the Science Division, away from
his profession Dr. Rexroad is an ardent gardener,
an unashamed bridge enthusiast and a collector
of Indian relics.
lf? U 4
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Division of Skills and
To provide technical training for the professional
student and an opportunity to develop pro-
ficiency in the basic skills of reading, creative
writing, speaking, and physical coordination
for every student, is the objective of the Skills
and Techniques Division, directed by Dr. Roy
Ivan Johnson. That also attending to numerous
college publications, patiently offering criticism
and encouragement to his students, and sponsor-
ing the Sta11da1'd, only intensify his zest for
writing is evidenced by an ever-increasing row
of published volumes bearing his name as editor
Miss jean Bailey, instructor in English,
divides leisure moments between curb-
ing the youthful exuberance of Christo-
pher, her dog, and indulging in her
favorite hobby of writing and reading
poetry. Girls are taught how to walk,
sit, and stand correctly in Miss Eliza-
beth Benson's corrective gym classes.
Mrs. I-Iildegarde Boenninger came at
mid-term to teach in the German de-
partment. A new system of individual
advancement has been inaugurated in
the French department under the su-
pervision of Mr. Otto F. Bond. Miss
Mabel Buckner, instructor in English
and educational psychology, spends her
spare time collecting Indian relics and
playing bridge. Miss Ruth Maxine
Clough is assistant in the new nursery
school. Miss Pauline Crook is Steph-
ens' much publicized personal groom-
ing adviser. Young and attractive
Miss Janet Cross is assistant instructor
in Latin and French. Mr. James H.
Dougherty has been instructor in ele-
mentary education for the past five
years. Miss Eleanor Dunlap encour-
ages her English students to develop
individual styles of expression.
Life, the campus newspaper, has
a new and enthusiastic sponsor in
Miss Mary Eleanor Filkin, former
reporter on a Kansas City paper.
Miss Mayme Giessing has taught
piano at Stephens College for
twenty-three years. Miss Char-
lotte Goodale, a former Stephens
girl, is now dancing instructor in
the physical education department.
A young and charming addition
to the secretarial faculty, Miss
Mary Alice Grant, graduated from
the University of Illinois in 1936.
Miss Sallalee Hart, who teaches
shorthand in the secretarial de-
partment, also acts as sponsor of
Gamma Delta Phi. Miss Jose-
phine Henry enlivens her French
classes with vivid accounts of her
recent trip to France. Miss Ann
Lawson, tiny, blonde, and efficient,
teaches prospective horsewomen
to "collect" themselves and ride
in a correct fashion. Her expert
instruction is partly responsi-
ble for the long row of blue rib-
bons won by Stephens riders in
Missouri horse shows. Most con-
sistently "dog-minded" of all the
faculty, Mr. Sherman P. Lawton
raises prize-winning sheep dogs.
Professionally, he is responsible
for the increase in the use of class-
room movies, the rapid develop-
ment of the Stephens radio pro-
gram, and classes in English com-
position and radio speech. Spain,
the language, the literature, and
the people, are the main interests
of Miss Martha Logan, instructor
in Spanish. Miss Alberta Lee
Lowrey, assistant instructor in
English, is especially interested in
children's literature. Miss Jeanne
Lyon, new assistant in the nursery
school, comes from Kansas State
College. Vivacious and winsome
Miss Martha McDonald is assist-
ant instructor in Spanish.
5? 151 5 f
W1 KS ELL
YOA KA M
Miss Helen lNIcLellan, instructor in
physical education, is interested in
all sports, but especially enjoys ski-
ing. Miss Katherine A. Miles and
her students use the kindergarten
school as a laboratory in their study
of children. Instruction in typewrit-
ing is given in Miss Eleanor Panzi-
roni's classes. Major Rolf Raynor has
had charge of riding activities at
Stephens for eleven years. Now offici-
ating at the new Raynor Gables, his
reassuring tone spurs many a fallen
horsewoman to renewed effort. In
her English composition classes, Miss
Laura Searcy stresses creative writ-
ing and originality in expression.
Miss Emma Spencer, physical educa-
tion instructor, is a proficient swim-
mer and tennis player, and also
directs the Commencement water
play. Miss Irene Steuber is head
of the secretarial department. Al-
though Miss Paula Vogelsang is in-
structor in clothing, one of her major
enthusiasms is poetry and she is
responsible for the organization of
the new Poetry Club. Dr. VVesley
Wiksell stresses the importance of
oral communication in his speech
classes, and finds his hobby in the
fascinating art of puppetry. French,
in general, and the works of Bande-
laire, in particular, are principal con-
cerns of Miss Thelma Woodhouse.
Dr. Doris Yoakam, holding the dis-
tinction of being the youngest Ph.D.
on the faculty, conducts the voice
clinic where individual help with
speech difficulties is given. Miss
Mary Yocum, assistant instructor
in riding, graduated from Stephens
DR. PAUL W. PAUSTIAN
Dr. Henry A. Bowman, professor OA icnmw
sociology, has tales to tell of his ad-
ventures in "Evangeline", a sixty-
Division of Social Studies
Exposing students to the educational influence
of organized observation and discussion of social
problems current in modern society is the func-
tion of the Social Studies Division. The courses
offered are the result of intensive research under
the direction of Dr. Paul VV. Paustian, and,
while fundamentals remain the same, the pro-
gram responds readily to a constant influx of
new techniques and ideas. Cosmopolitan in his
interests, Dr. Paustian specializes in economics,
and finds is hobbies
iy, travel and
five-dollar Pontiac. A soft-spoken
drawl and friendly manner
made Mr. john Cri ton s cty ESKER
in history, popula c pil.. FRINK
Sponsoring the Step! 77 ' eep-
ing up an old lntere 1 hlna and
a new one in Jackie, IEE small son,
occupy the spare mon nts of Mr.
john Decker, instructor in govern- GALLEMORE
ment. Titian-haired Miss Margaret
Frink teaches home-making and man- GREGG
agement. Mr. Roy Gallemore in-
structs his students in geography.
Miss Sarah Jane Gregg, instructor
in European history, is an ardent
knitting hobbyist. Miss VVilma D. HAYNES
Haynes, director of physical educa-
tion, can relate many an anecdote
concerning her Roumanian experi-
ences. Petite Miss Dorothy Martin
is a real favorite with her social
problems students and an authority
on the Negro problem in Columbia.
Home nursing is taught by Mrs.
Jeweal Sommerville. A new grand- VAN
daughter is the chief pride of Dr.
E. F. Van Buskirk, Chairman of the
College Health Committee.
S-5-5f.iFf'S5ei'f . Hifi-3165
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Director oi Extro-
Credit for Successfully placing long-needed em-
phasis on phases of living not touched by the
academic program is due Dr. Merle C. Prunty,
who directs extra-curricular activities. Their
organization through Civic Association, of which
he is sponsor, the development of diversified
interests and abilities in each student, the build-
ing of well-balanced programs with outside
activity in careful proportion to schoolroom
requirements, are problems which Dr. Prunty
has met with characteristic good nature and real
DR. MEIILE C. PRUNTY
Directly responsible for the happiness, well-
being, and conduct of from eight to two
hundred and Hfty girls, each house coun-
selor is virtually a clean of women in her
own dormitory. Her first duties of orienting
her charges to new surroundings, of ad-
justing rooms and roommates, tempers
and temperatures, gradually give way to
the more routine ones of granting permis-
sions, offering personal advice, looking after
minor illnesses and packing ailing ones off
to the infirmary. Required to have had
training in personnel administration, she
must also possess tact, good judgment, and
understanding of girls.
MRS. ARDENIA CHAPMAN, Hatcher Hall
MISS GRACE CURTIS, South Hall
MRS. LULU FORSYTHE, Facully Club
MRS. MADOLINE D. GROVER, Tavern
MISS BERNICE LINDERMAN, Senior Hall
MISS MARGARET NIARGRAVE, North Hall
MISS CLEMENTINE NENYTMAN, Wales Hall
MISS ELIZABETH RECI-IT, Wood Hall
MISS RUTH ROBERTSON, Columbia Hall
i NIISS JANET VLCEK, Laura Stephens Hall
NIARY ALICI5 lVlESSl'5RLY
A realization of the vast possibilities
for educational growth through self-
government induced the creation in
1922 of Civic Association to include
every member of the student body and
to have unusual freedom of action in
controlling all matters relating to non-
academic Work. Law-making power is
vested in Legislature, which is com-
posed of the officers of Civic Associa-
tion, the presidents of each of its five
major divisions, four juniors and one
orientation representative. Non-vot-
ing members are the president of
Burrall Class and the three class presi-
DR. lVIERI,E PRUNTY
tion an outstanding one
IN M EMORIAM
Because she helped to establish Civic
Association, because of her close con-
nection with the college and deep
interest in its progress, we pay tribute
to the memory of Mrs. Lela Raney
Wood. An exponent of those virtues
of mind and spirit which evidence in-
telligence and refinement, unassum-
ing and gentle in her every action, she
expressed in living the ideal of true
womanhood and leaves to us the re-
membrance and infiuence of that
lVlARY ALICE M EssERLY
Holding the friendship and
respect of every student
and faculty member, car
rying out her duties in an
efficient and forceful man
ner, exhibiting in her of
flcial capacity the same sin
cerity and tactfulness
which characterize her per
sonal relationships, Mary
Alice Messerly has filled
with distinction the exact
ing requirements of her
position as President of
Throughout the year she
has directed the efforts of
this campus-wide organi
zation in making the
twenty-fifth year of Presi
dent VVood's administra
S1-mw Moom' NIILLIZR Porma SHIPMAN KERNom.l2HARnTNER CONKLING
XVAGGONER Mnsssnu' NTANCILL STEWART
dents. This comprehensive group re-
Hects campus-wide opinion, which is
discussed, evaluated and subsequently
rejected or enacted into law.
The activities of Civic Association are
carried on through its live divisions,
each with a specinc type of work to do.
Administrative Council, the judiciary
body, interprets rules and aids indi-
vidual girlsg Pan-Hellenic Council spon-
sors and supervises social sororities and
the Independent organization, Student
SI-IIPMAN Mituau Mssslfnu' lVlANCILI.
Activity Board administers clubs and
honorary sororitiesg Campus Service
Board directs the tea rooms and other
service unitsg Board of Publications co-
ordinates the three Stephens publica-
tions and shapes their policies.
An alert, intelligent organization, Civic
Association keeps abreast of the times,
frequently altering its methods to ac-
commodate the current situation. The
Convocation Committee is a recent
creation, and also this year the Honor
Code Committee was given special co-
operation, the Student Activity Ticket
was enlarged to include subscription to
the Szffwzdarki, and tickets for the Sym-
phony Orchestra series and the Art
Theatre productions. A new Com-
mittee on Participation has made much
progress in placing every girl in some
worthwhile activity, and Civic Asso-
ciation is also supporting the faculty-
sponsored vocational guidance pro-
gram and Stephens' unique rating sys-
President .... NIARCILLE POPPE
Vice-President . ANNE BUTLER
Secretory . . HELEN PRAHMAN
Treasurer . . . CAROLYN WRIGHT
Senior Siszer Chairman . VIRGINIA FLEMING
Sponsors . . Miss BERNICE LINDERMAN
DR. NIERLE PRUNTY
The judiciary powers of Civic Associa-
tion are vested in Administrative Coun-
cil, and it is this body which effects the
interpretation, application, and en-
forcement of college regulations. The
presidents and house managers of the
dormitories on campus, four juniors
chosen by election in the fall, and
the ofhcers, are the representative
group which make up its membership.
In accordance with Marcille Poppe's
ideal and encouraged by her sincere
faith in the essential good of people
and her deep understanding of their
problems, the Council works with the
individual girl, offering guidance rather
than punishment to the rule-breaker
and aiding her to make the necessary
adjustment to campus life. Its mem-
bers are the morale builders of the
college, and its strength and influence
lie in the support given it by the stu-
President . BETTY STEWART
Vice-President . PHYLLIS MAUCK
Secretary . BEULAH W1NsTEi.
Treasurer N1XNCY THOMPSON
Sponsor Miss BETTY BROXVN
That unique spirit of willing coopera-
tion and friendly rivalry which charac-
terizes relations among the sororities
themselves, and between the Greek let-
ter societies and the Independents, is a
tradition and an achievement of which
Pan-Hellenic Council can well be proud.
A coordinating body for activities of
all social sororities on campus, it has
also been responsible for uniting non-
sorority girls into an organized group.
A new system of open and post pledge
rushingg a clinic where any student may
secure advice on arranging and deco-
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rating her own roomy the hostess school,
a scheme for painlessly inoculating
etiquette into dining-room habitsg the
compiling of a comprehensive pledge
manual: these are specific creations of
Betty Stewart and her assistants. The
Council has also continued its sponsor-
ship of older projects-the room deco-
ration contest, improvement of the
Country Club, Courtesy Week, inter-
society athletics, and the publication
of Smarzfly Spealeirzg, which advises new
students on Stephens modes and man-
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l NANCY JANE I'IAXVKES
HE1.EN RAE ELLEDGE
Juturr PIARDTNICR MR. JOHN CRIGHTON
Casual, haphazard hobbies have succumbed gracefully to
the organizing power of smoothly efhcient Juliet Hardtner,
and this year Student Activity Board has put such use of
leisure time on a business basis. Knitters, flower arrangers,
poets, and camera amateurs now enjoy working in hobby
groups. Besides tending these new additions to its official
family, the Board administers its established duties of
presiding over the affairs of clubs and honorary sororities,
of rating their accomplishments and awarding loving cups
to the two outstanding ones, and of sponsoring the vastly
popular Stephens Carnival.
Hot dogs and
at the Carnival.
Photo Hobby Group
Campus Service Board
President . NANCY Moom'
Vice-President . lVlARY ANN PALMER ff
Secretary ...... M ARIE W HITNVELL
Treasurer and Manager Columbia
Hall Tea Room . . . HELEN PFENNING
Jllanager Walter Hall Tea Room . lYlARY BLAND
Cakes at the Tea Room
All that its name implies, Campus
Service Board, under the capable direc-
tion of Nancy Moody, serves the cam-
pus in innumerable Waysuarranging
monthly birthday dinners, sending
Howers and magazines to the inhrmary,
holding auction sales of unclaimed
articles, placing memo pads beside all
telephones, gathering and distributing
old clothing among the poor families in
Columbia, sponsoring buffet suppers
and entertainments. Most popular of
its projects are the two tea rooms which
do a rushing business in late breakfasts
and in-between snacks, and the ever-
crowded Blue Room, where girls may
smoke and chat.
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PARRISH HIGUY BONVMAN KERNODLIE NEVILLE GRANT YVURTZER
Board of publications
President . . . JEAN KERNODLE
Vice-President . . . IQAY PARRISH
Secretary-Treasurer . NIARY BETH HIC-BY
Sponsors . . DR. H. A. BOVVMAN
Miss MARY ALICE GRANT
Those attractive blue and silver cards
bearing the Stephens crest and original
verse, which students bought enthusi-
astically at Christmas time as greet-
ings to their friends, were a project of
Jean Kernodle and the Board of Pub-
lications. Created originally to super-
vise the publication of Stejnhens Lzfe,
Szfephensophvfa, Stephens Standard, and
the Hcmciboole, to further their integra-
tion and cooperation, and at the same
time prevent unnecessary overlapping
and competition, the Board serves in
numerous other Ways.
A new venture was the Swap Shop,
where room furnishings may be ex-
changed or sold. Begun after Christ-
mas this year, in the future it will be
open in September, January, and June.
The Book Exchange operates on a
similar basis. Students leave text-
books at the end of the year and they
are sold for them the next autumn or
at the opening of the second semester.
i--f , ,
Honorary Sororltles I
34 N fn
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'E Chl Delta Phu
President ...... ANNE BUTLER
Vice-President . . NIARGARET VVURTZER
Actives Secretary ..... ALICIA TVIELGAARD
S. A. B. Representazive . . JANE BUCHBINDER
ANDERSON Sponsor . . . MRS. ZAY RUSK SULLENS
BUTLER n Being pledged to Chi Delta Phi, national honorary literary
CONKLING sorority, is considered a distinct honor at Stephens. The
MELGAARD girls admitted to Alpha Gamma chapter are chosen for their
PARRISH active appreciation of all types of literature, ability to
SHIPMAN criticize and evaluate the work ofiothers, and upon demon-
STEELE stration of creative ability in writing. Stephens is the only
WMRTZER Junior college to .be granted a chapter. At- weekly meetings
original compositions are read and cr1t1c1zed and ideas
expressed and shared. Sorority members contribute regu-
pledges larly to The Litteratezw, their national magazine, and enter
HINSON their best work in the N ational Poetry and Prose Contest.
The chapter always puts out one issue of Standard, in which
JOHNSON all the material is contributed by Chi Delta Phi members.
MCDONALD Each year Alpha Gamma chapter collects the best writing
NEER which has been done by Stephens students and publishes it
in three separate voluines-Lantems, poetry, Archways,
short stories, Vine Leaves, prose fragments. This year
the three anthologies will be published in a special, single
volume, an anniversary number. Once each year Chi Delta
Phi conducts the vesper service. This year's program was
an innovation in that original poetry by present members
was read and synchronized with soft organ music. The
effect was one of unusual beauty and restfulness.
MELGAARIJ ANDERSON SHIPMAN CONKLING
STEELE PARRISH BUTLER WURTZER BUCHBINDER
VAXNCE, STERN, IQERNODLE, ANDERSON, CLEMENT, MCDANNELL, BARRY
BRAUCH I'IOOVER, WERE, MATTERN, ALCORN, MERRITT, MEssERLY, SIKES, TAYLOR, BUTLER, WALTER, EVERHART
President . . MARY ANN WALTER
Vice-President . . . EDITH ALCORN
Secretary . . . NIARGUERITE ANDERSON
Treasurer .... ELEANOR BRAUCH
S. A. B. Representative . MARY HELEN NIORLING
Sponsor . . . DEAN W. P. SI-IOFSTALL
Phi Theta Kappa recognizes outstanding achieve-
ment in scholarship in the junior colleges in the
same manner as Phi Beta Kappa in the senior
colleges. Members are selected from students
having a scholastic rating in the upper tenth of
their class, and retention of membership is depend-
ent upon the maintenance of a B grade average
during their entire school enrollment. At this
year's national convention in Little Rock, Arkan-
sas, the Stephens chapter designation was changed
from Beta to Alpha, and their delegates played a
prominent part. Jean Kernodle was the retiring
National Vice-President, and Sallie Taylor was
elected to iill the newly-created office of National
Historian. Alpha chapter's latest project, the
collection and publication of the outstanding
term papers written by students during the year,
and the awarding of a prize to the non-Phi Theta
Kappan whose entry is judged best, has served to
promote campus-wide interest in real scholarship.
VVafHe suppers at the Country Club, a Wiener
roast at the first meeting in the fall, and the annual
Commencement Season breakfast for actives and
alumnae are on the Phi Theta Kappa social cal-
Phi Theta Kappa
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Sigma Gamma Gamma
President . . MARIAN DENNLER
Vice-President . . GARNER JOHNSON
Actives.. Secretary MARY ELIZABETH SIMMONS
BANCROFT Treasurer . . . ALICE SLOCOMB
BAUGHMAN Sponsors . . Miss MARGARET COLBY
BURGESS Miss MAYME GIESSING
COX Upon those whom Orpheus has favored with natural
CRARY . . . . .
DENNLER talent in music and to whom ambition has applied
EVERHART that spur of discipline which makes finished musicians,
HARDEN Sigma Gamma Gamma bestows honor and membership.
JOHNSON The sixteen girls who make up this honorary music sorority
NICANDREW are all accomplished performers in their selected field and
SIMMONS endeavor through close association within the group to
SLOCOMB increase their own appreciation and skill and through or-
VVARRINER . . . .
ganized effort to make enjoyment of fine music an integral
part of Stephens life. Sigma Gamma Gamma is responsible
Pledges" for bringing outstanding professional artists to the campus,
BAIRD for sponsoring faculty and student recitals, and its in-
CHAPPELL dividual members for playing and singing at innumerable
IQSZSLERMACHER teas, theatrical productions, Vesper and convocation pro-
HARSHMAN grams. Business meetings once each month are filled with
PURKEY planning for the execution of these services, but social
SWAN meetings are Open to all those interested in an evening of
WALDORF musical entertainment.
Buuoiass MCANDREXV SIMMONS HARDEN BAUGHMAN EVERHAR1'
Cox SLOCOMB DENNLER JOHNSON CRARY
Page 5 Z
IQIRN MORRIS CONRAD RI-IOADES
MATTERN 'FULLER KILGORE BUTLER HAWKES OSEORNE
President . . . RUTH OSBORNE Actives
Vice-President . MARY JANE MORRIS BUTLER
Secretary . . DOROTHY KILOORE HAWKES
Treasurer . BETTY LEE JENKINS JENKINS
Sponsor MISS MARJORIE CONRAD KILGORE
Each year Sixteen girls are judged worthy to merit member- MORRIS
ship in Tau Sigma Tau, honorary art sorority, on the basis QSBORNE
, , , , ,, , IIOADES
of their Interest 1n art and their ab1l1ty and accomplish- 'FULLER
ments in the field of artistic endeavor. Having organized
this nucleus of enthusiasts, the sorority attempts to share Pledges
its pleasures with the entire campus through a series of ,
. . . . . AMT
exhibits. Sketches, lithographs, Watercolor and O11 paint- CLAWSON
ings, representing the work of famous artists, students and CREXV
alumnae, are shown. Experienced art critics and lecturers HOSSBEIN
. . . . LANCE
come to Stephens at the instigation of Tau Sigma Tau. MANBY
Out-of-town trips to art centers are an important feature MEDING
of its program. Tau Sigma Tau also serves usefully as SNOW
t. t. d . d 1 h d t .b TRUMAN
campus ar is ic a viser an genera an y man, con ri - WILKINSON
uting generously of its talent to various school projects.
Tau Sigma Tau, along with the four other honorary sorori-
ties, continues to provide incentive for those who aspire
to join its ranks and to maintain high standards of perform-
ance and value.
Tau Sigma Tau
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Theta Alpha Epsilon
President . . . . VVILMA HALLOCK
Vice-President . . BETTY JANE KEYES
Secretary . . NTARY VTIRGINIA DAUBIN
. Treasurer RUTH CHRISTIANSON
Sponsor Miss EVALINE Um. WRIGHT
"The Greeks had a god for it" . . . who served as guardian
and patron of the ancient disciples of drama, but on the
Stephens campus it is Theta Alpha Epsilon which honors
those students who have made outstanding contributions
of time, energy and ability to this most subtle of the arts-
acting. Every year great numbers of girls participate in
dramatics but only a few, through intensive interest and
application, achieve membership in the honorary sorority.
The fifteen who do, carry on a valuable program of work to
benefit the rest of the campus by sponsoring the annual
inter-sorority play contest, by bringing outstanding speak-
ers and artists to Columbia, and, most exciting of all, by
arranging trips for young theatre-goers to important pro-
ductions in Kansas City and St. Louis. Climaxing their
program is the presentation at Commencement of Theta
Alpha Epsilon keys, one to the best actress of the season
and one to the girl who has shown herself most proficient
in all activity pertaining to the theatre.
DAUBIN IVIANCILL. Cl-IRISTIANSON
KIQYIES P,xRR1sH CREVVE HALLOCK
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Welcoming into its membership those
students who appreciate art, as well as
those who create it, Art Club sponsored
a full program of illustrated lectures,
arranged for monthly exhibits of
sketches, paintings and water colors in
Columbia Hall parlors where everyone
could enjoy them, and sponsored a trip
to Jefferson City to see the famous
Thomas Benton murals at the Capitol.
Committees Within the club perform
valuable service by designing and exe-
cuting posters for campus advertising.
B R iasx xcxc
S. .-'l. B. Rep.
Arduous training and constant prac-
tice are demanded of those who would
become proficient in the performance
of the modern dance, fertile imagina-
tion of those who would create new
versions of it. Those who belong to
Dance Group qualify for membership
through the presentation of an original
dance composition. The girls meet
frequently with their director to train
for recitals and vesper programs which
provide valuable experience for the
participants and keen enjoyment for
BETTY M CDANNEI,L
MRS. JAMES ADAIR
Page 5 6
An efficient working model of the fa-
mous Moscow Art Theatre and the H47
Workshop," the Stephens College Art
Theatre uniiies the countless activities
leading up to the final presentation of
six productions during the school year
-four sponsored solely by Art Theatre,
one by the Burrall Class, and one by
the Senior Class.
When a play is in progress, Mr. Mortensen dons
his smack and helps 'with the work.
. 2-fT""'f".......-.1 ,
Page 5 7
Early rehearsals must
go on 'without beneht
of appropriate cos-
tumes and stage
The problem of adjusting lights for each scene
is a technical one which requires careful
planning and accuracy.
Dramatic majors in the acting, play
production, and stagecraft classes de-
sign costumes and scenery, construct
stage sets, manage publicity, handle
lighting, directing and stage manage-
ment. Actors are selected at special
The 'studio theatre, the auditorium
stage, the dramatic arts library, and
the new scene shop take on an air of
feverish activity before and during a
major production. The faculty staff,
Mr. A. Laurence Mortensen, Mr. Dar-
rell Ross, and Miss Evaline Wriglit,
officially an advisory and supervisory
body, actually take on responsibility
for the smooth running of every phase
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"THF W1 LL or Tin SXINTSH
During the summer, Art Theatre is
known as the Stephens Players and,
functioning as a professional stock com-
pany, they present four plays in six
weeks to enthusiastic Columbia audi-
ences. Advanced students from the
previous year, augmented by actors
selected from various Little Theatre
groups, last summer presented "Good-
bye Again," "Kind Lady," "The Devil
Passes," and John Van Drewdon's
charming, "There's Always Juliet."
The winter season began with the pro-
duction of the light English comedy,
"Fresh Fields." Concerned with the
tribulations of a provincial newly-rich
family in breaking into London society,
its immediate success was evidenced
by the amused chuckles of the audience
which punctuated the whole perform-
ance. In sharp contrast was John Mill-
ington Synge's, "The Well of the
Saints." Given in the matchless full-
Havored speech of the Irish, enhanced
by unusual stage background, the play
possessed all the mystical power and
rustic charm of an ancient folk tale,
and left those who saw it in a thought-
"The Old Maid"
Zoe Akins' dramatization of "The Old
Maid" was Art Theatre's third major
production. Built around the secret of
Charlotte Lovell, and the heartaches
and sacrifices she and her cousin make
for an adopted child, it held the rapt
attention of a full house, and proved a
real triumph for all those connected
with its presentation. "Holiday," the
senior class play, combined the moral
issues of youth's protest against the
chains that society and wealth impose,
with typical Barrie dialogue, sparkling
with clever satire and arranged in smart
patterns. Members of the senior class
helped on stage and paint crews, raided
Page 59 Q
wardrobes for appropriate costumes,
secured properties, ushered, handled
publicity, and sold tickets. Excellent
delineation of characters and sympa-
thetic interpretation of lines character-
ized the finished production. Art The-
atre cooperated with Burrall Class in
the presentation of Maxwell Anderson's
"Winterset." A stirring drama of per-
sonal struggle against circumstances
of social oppression and injustice, a
portrayal of the self-annihilating effect
of revenge, the powerful moral impli-
cations of ilWll1tCfSCt,S,, will not soon
be lost upon the large audiences which
DR. BASIL DEANE GAUNTLETT
A musical artist of consummate skill and technique, possessed of the rare ability
to transmit to his students something of his own enthusiasm for good music and
perfection in executing it, director of the Stephens Conservatory of Music for more
than a quarter of a century, Dr. Gauntlett has made an immeasurable contribu-
tion to the growth of the music program.
Stephens' myriad musical activities are
centered at the Conservatory of Music
Where, under the direction of Dr. Basil
D. Gauntlett and his staff, more than
three hundred students are given pri-
vate and group instruction in their
chosen Helds of expression. Strains of
Bach and Beethoven, intricate scales
and high C's, which float out over the
campus at any hour of the day from
studios and practice rooms, bear audi-
ble testimony to the ardour with which
the art of music is pursued. Included
in the curriculum are courses in voice,
piano, organ, violin, violoncello, harp,
and the wind and brass instruments.
Groups such as the string, harp, and
vocal ensembles give special practice
to advanced students and often provide
entertainment at school functions.
of Pro Musica
President . . . lVlARCELLA BAUGHMAN
Vice-President . . ISABELLE Cox
Secretary . . BETTY ROBINSON
Treasurer .... JEAN EVERHART
S. A. B. Representative NIARGARET VORHAUS
Sponsors . . Miss ELIZABETH FRETZ
MR. JAMES ADAIR
Membership in Pro Musica is open to
everyone interested in music. The
club sponsors weekly student programs,
faculty recitals, and in the spring, a
series of individual recitals, by senior
music majors, and is instrumental in
bringing outstanding artists to Steph-
ens. A reception for Scipione Guidi
following his appearance with the sym-
phony orchestra, a Hallowe'en dance
and several waffle suppers at the Coun-
try Club have been major events of the
An accomplished violinist and composer,
Zllr. James Adair is also conductor of
the Stephens College Symphony Orchestra.
Four years ago, Mr. James Adair came
to Stephens as head of the violin de-
partment and became conductor of the
Burrall Orchestra. Under his direc-
tion, twelve students and a number of
other musicians from Columbia and the
University of Missouri played each
Sunday at Burrall Class, and, aug-
mented by ten men from the St. Louis
Symphony, presented during Com-
mencement week their first concert.
The next year a series of three pro-
grams was given, last year, six, and this
year, with the addition of eleven musi-
cians from the Chicago Civic Orchestra
and five other professionals, and spon-
sored by the Columbia Chamber of
Commerce as well as the college, the
Orchestra successfully completed its
third series with the presentation of
five pairs of concerts.
For the first time, admission to these
programs was included in the regular
price of the Student Activity Ticket,
and on Tuesday at convocation hour,
the Orchestra gave before the entire
student body a second performance of
the concert presented the night before
for town people. Distinguished guests
soloists appearing this season were
Basil D. Gauntlett, pianist, of the
Stephens Conservatory, and Scipione
Guidi, violinist, concert-master of the
St. Louis Symphony Orchestra.
The real value of the Stephens College
Symphony Orchestra lies in the extent
to which it has successfully accom-
plished its two purposes-to give pro-
fessional experience and training to
student members-to offer its audience
:Hne music and the opportunity to un-
derstand and appreciate the works of
The Stephens College Symphony Orchestra
and Burrell Chorus
Professor Ernest L. Cox and the Stu-
dent Concert Choir are responsible for
the line special music which contributes
so materially to the meetings of Burrall
Class each Sunday morning. Made up
of thirty young people selected from
Stephens, Christian and the University,
the Choir has an excellent repertoire
of early Italian church music, Russian
liturgic pieces, and modern a cappella
anthems. This organization, recog-
nized in 1928, is the only Columbia
member of the National Federation of
At the annual Christmas Banquet of
Burrall Class, the Choir presented un-
usually beautiful arrangements of well-
known carols, and on other occasions
during the holiday season gave Clokey's
two lovely cantatas, "Whe11 the Christ
Child Came", and "The Child Jesus".
"The Woman of Sychor" by Stoughton
was given the latter part of January.
The Choir also furnishes music for the
lllr. Karl Bratton and Professor Ernest L.
Cox compare "notes"
evening services of the First Baptist
Church, and in the spring makes con-
cert tours to St. Louis and Kansas City.
Burrall Chorus, now in its second year,
is a mixed group of eighty voices, in-
cluding the Student Concert Choir.
The Chorus provides the openings and
responses for the Burrall service, and
assists Mr. Karl Bratton in leading
singing by the audience.
The oratorio, "Elijah", presented in
April by the combined groups, was a
distinct success, and, with the pro-
grams mentioned above, evidence of
the high standard of quality and finish
which Mr. Cox demands of his students.
Sunday morning in Burrall Class - in the background, Barra!! Chorus - in the foreground,
The Sunrise Choir
Sunday's earliest risers are the eighteen
girls who provide sacred music for the
Sunrise Service which begins at seven-
thirty, Miss Margaret Colby, their
director, and Miss Betty Brown, who
writes and conducts this weekly broad-
cast over KFRU. Frequently, the
Sunrise Choir appears on vesper and
other special programs, and occasion-
ally sings in Burrall Class, itself. The
opportunity for valuable training in
choral singing, and participation in the
spirit of cooperation and friendliness
which characterize work in the Choir,
are adequate compensation for hours
of rehearsing and loss of late Sunday
The Glee Club
On the last Friday night before Christ-
mas, members of the faculty and their
families, after dining as guests of the
students, attend the annual holiday
concert of the Stephens College Glee
Club. This group of over one hundred
girls, under the expert direction of
Miss Colby, often sings at student
gatherings and convocations, gives a
program each year at the Columbia
Junior High School, and entertains
at other community functions. The
Spring concert, given in May, con-
sisted of songs from many countries,
and was one of major events of the
in the Base-
The only all-women broadcast in the
world, the Basement Studio Players
from Stephens College, present their
programs over station KF RU each
Thursday afternoon at four o'clock.
All shows are acted and directed, and
many of them written, by the girls
themselves. "Mrs Tubbs of Shanty
Town" was adapted and presented in
eight episodes during the fall. The
"Walli With You" series of Variety
shows proved very popular and a num-
ber of these performers, at the request
of listeners, organized a floor show
which provided entertainment at ban-
quets and meetings in and around
Columbia. Student-written scripts de-
picting the lives of such famous women
as Elizabeth Barrett Browning and
Anna Pavlova have been produced in
the "Great Women" series. One of
these programs on Susan B. Anthony
will be given over KMBC in Kansas
City at the request of that station.
More than ten per cent of the Stephens
students are actively concerned with
radio work. Three years ago, Mr. Sher-
man P. Lawton began with a class of
twenty-fiveg this year he is instructing
five classes, with an enrollment of one
hundred twenty-five, in the fine points
of radio speech and production. De-
signed to develop prohciency in ex-
pression, creation, and communication
in its students, the training in radio
work also provides a background for
those who plan to enter the field pro-
fessionally, and worthwhile and enjoy-
able activity for those who seek recre-
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I-.mbacvwahv 'fuk afa'I"t"afi t
President .... BEVERLY SHAW'
Vice-Presidents . BETTYE TRIPPLEHORN
LAURA MARGARET FOY
lVlARY ANN WALTER
Leader MR. PAUL WEAVER
Created because a college president was
conscious of young people's need for
vital religion and because he believed
that religious education should have a
definite place on the school program,
founded by Miss Jessie Burrall Qnow
Mrs. Eubankj, successfully carried on
by Miss Nellie Lee Holt Cnow Mrs.
up the azzdrf-
Curtis Bokj, taken over three years
ago by Mr. Paul Weaver, Burrall Bible
Class in its fifteenth year is the largest
student Sunday school class in the
Fourteen hundred students from Co-
lumbia's three institutions of higher
learning, who crowd into the Stephens
College auditorium, and a large radio
audience, listen each Sunday morning
to Mr. Weaver's honest and sincere
presentation of the problems of this
modern generation and the solutions
which religion offers. The Burrall
Class Orchestra, the Student Concert
Choir, and Burrall Chorus provide in-
strumental music and song.
ill r. Helmut
inserts a bil
of humor in
Sunday night open house at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. VVeaver offers an ex-
cellent opportunity for informal stu-
dent gatherings. Other social activi-
ties, a Birthday Tea for Mrs. Jessie
Burrall Eubank, the annual Christmas
Banquet, and weekly parties in Walter
Hall, have been capably handled by
Laura Margaret Foy. Two marionette
shows and the play, "Winterset", were
produced under the auspices of Burrall
Four discussion groups, Student Forum,
for University men, Women's Leader-
ship, for University women, and We
Moderns and Cosmopolitan Club, for
Stephens girls, hold forth during the
Directed by Doris Carrothers, We
Moderns presents each week a different
speaker who talks on a specific problem
of college life. Cosmopolitan Club,
under the leadership of Marguerite
Anderson, deals with international re-
lations and endeavors through timely
discussion to stimulate campus interest
in foreign affairs. A Columbia Hall
exhibit of foreign costumes and dolls
from thirty countries, and participa-
tion in the Mississippi Valley Inter-
national Relations Clubs' Conference,
were highlights of the year's activities.
An extensive program of social service
work is carried on under the supervi-
sion of Mary Ann Walter. The news-
boys' class meets each Sunday morning
All embers of
a part of
--.-- - a s
for religious instruction and early breakfast,
with expenses paid from the regular Burrall
Class collection. just before Thanksgiving
comes Can Sunday, when contributions of
food for the needy from fraternities, sorori-
ties and individuals completely cover the
stage. Four hundred and fifty orphans re-
ceived Christmas gifts from Stephens girls,
the Colored Nursery, the crippled children
at Noyes Hospital, the Community House,
the School of the Ozarks, and individuals
too numerous to list, are receiving aid and
equipment from Burrall Class.
Soft organ selections, a darkened audi-
torium, appropriate poetry or music, more
often inspirational talks by Mr. VVeaver or
Miss Brown, make Sunday and Wednesday
evening vespers a restful interlude of quiet
in a busy week.
The real enthusiasm and interest of the
hundreds of college students who actively
participate in Burrall Class are conclusive
testimony to the vital nature of the pro-
gram it offers and a tribute to the ability
and understanding of its leaders.
Vespers ts conducted by M iss Betty Brown
Two of Burrall's most interesting projects: - the
Colored Nursery School - the Newsboys' Class
all r. Paul Weaver speaks from the stage on Can Sunday
SCAC-. - - .
TO 0- lk Nm.
UQ, W"?-gi jENIOR sg F Q
Editor-in-Chief . . . IR+ E NEVILLE
Lilerary Editor . MARGUERITE ANDERSON
Business Manager . . . JEAN FRAINE
Advertising Manager . BETTY lXflCDANNEI.L
IRENE N EVILLE
The 1937 Steplzensophrla belongs, first
of all, to the student body. It should
serve as a permanent record of familiar
places and personalities, as a general
summary of the high spots in a year's
unique experience, as a reminder of the
traditions and ideals which every Steph-
ens girl is pledged to uphold. Within
its pages, the Szfejbhensophia honors
SnaPSh0tEd'it0T ' ' JEAN SHERIFF President Wood on the completion of
SPW50' - - MR- JOHN A- DECKER his twenty-Hfth year of administration.
Preparing the Stephensophia for publi-
cation involves the expenditure of
immeasurable time and energy on the
part of every member of the staff, and
it is only through cooperative effort
HARDY HOLT JACKSON MCGILL M1LLER
that such a project is completed. Of
the senior members the Editor-in-Chief
exercises executive control. The Liter-
ary Editor is responsible for the general
make-up and literary content Of the
book. The Business Manager con-
ducts the sales campaign, handles H-
nances, and sees that class pictures are
taken. The Advertising Manager so-
licits the support Of local business men.
Credit for taking the informal pictures
which characterize this year's "Sophie"
is due the Snapshot Editor. The Junior
staff is chosen in the fall by a series of
tryouts, and supplements the work of
Literary Assistants . . NIARION JACKSON
Business Assistants LETITIA HOLT
Advertising Assistants . WILMA HARDY
GRACE ANN REIFF
T yptst . . NIARY ELIZABETH GRINSTEAD
PFAU REIFF SNOW TAYLOR WERBER
The Stephens Standard
Managing Editor . . GARNER JOHNSON
Literary Editor . . JANE BUCHBINDER
Associate Editor . JANELLE MOSER
Business Manager . . lVlARIE NEER
Sponsor . . DR. ROY IVAN JOHNSON
lX'lARI E NEER
Published between silver-trimmed cov-
ers in honor of President's Wood's
twenty-fifth year of administration,
Stephens Standard continues to be a
magazine of striking appearance and
excellent literary quality. Although
boasting a reading audience of over
half a million, the Standard is main-
tained chiefly as laboratory equipment
for the advanced classes in English
composition. lt provides a medium
of expression for student thought, fos-
ters interest in creative writing and es-
tablishes criteria by which to judge it.
the result of
MARGARET W URTzER
Important campus news, bits of stu-
dent humor, timely editorial comment,
interviews, and an occasional gossip
column find their way into the pages of
Stephens Lzfe. Three factors have been
responsible for this year's outstanding
success-the expert supervision of Miss
F ilkin, the organization of a Stephens
Lzfe Board to act as a stabilizer for the
paper and discuss problems pertaining
to it, and the persistent effort of its
Editor in making Lzfe for the first time
in its history a consistent weekly pub-
The Stephens l.ile
BETTY JANE KEYES
Editor-in-Chief . . MARGARET WURTZER
Assislant Editor . . PAULINE STEELE
Business Manager . BETTY JANE KEYES
Circulation lllanager . . MARX' MONK
Make- Up Edilor . . MARGARET SMITH
Sponsor . Miss MARY ELLEN FILKIN
Gathered around the copy table, the
staj discusses problems and policies.
V 'WF' 'f!fil2i' I
- rn: . .
,fl l1,fw1!sl:"-' -fh,PHlfwi
': -a?f1'1'.'f,' ,
BETTY LEE JENKINS
The Handbook is one of the Hrst Steph-
ens publications that a prospective stu-
dent receives. Sponsored by Civic
Association, it is used to supplement
Srnartly Speaking, which concerns itself
with dress, room furnishings, and cour-
tesy, put out by Pan-Hellenic Council,
and Principles of Living, which is Ad-
ministrative Council's presentation of
The Handbook is not a rule book, but
an informative pamphlet designed to
give the new girl a glimpse of the Steph-
ens life of which she is soon to become
a part. Beginning with a message from
President Wood, it includes an ex-
planation of Civic Association and its
five major divisions, with pictures of
Associate Edilors . .
. BETTY LEE JENKINS
. MILDRED FRANKLIN
MARY BETTY FRENCH
MARY JANE MARTIN
MARY ALICE MEssERLY
. RUTH CONEER
campus leaders. All of the clubs are
described and their officers listed and
several pages are devoted to sororities
-their pins, their officers, and their
projects. The Handbook tells of Steph-
ens traditions, and gives a detailed in-
terpretation of the Honor Code and the
Ten Ideals, a dictionary of campus
terms, a social calendar of the school
year, and includes a map of Columbia
with the various college buildings indi-
The staff of the Handbook is selected
late in the spring from members of the
junior class. At tryouts, each candi-
date submits tentative plans and ideas
for the book. The staff is sponsored by
members of the previous year's staff.
Members of the Hand-
book Staj' at work.
- Page 74
Bringing together girls who are inter-
ested in science in general, or in one
of the particular fields symbolized by
its name, is the principal purpose of
Bizoochem. Sunday evening meetings
before the fireplace at 'lDr. Van's" af-
ford an opportunity for consideration
of current scientific problems and a
congenial atmosphere for friendly dis-
cussion. Bizoochem also sponsors the
popular Science Exhibit which annu-
ally displays work done in that depart-
ment during the year.
J AN iz LoN G
H. A. B. Rep.
SPL- iVl'I'lI Y
5. A. 15. Rep.
D R. Encfx iz
Known to Stephens students for the
refuge it provides pet fish, canary
birds, and assorted plants during the
holiday seasons, and for its other proj-
ect of beautifying the campus by plant-
ing bulb gardens, Botany Club puts its
emphasis on service. Occasional meet-
ings at the home of its sponsor, Miss
Minnie May Johnson, regular bi-
monthly programs of botanical interest
in South Hall parlors, and a week-end
trip to Shaw's Garden in St. Louis com-
prised this year's activity.
S. .1l. B. R4-11.
Potential homemakers gain valuable
information about foods, clothing, and
interior decoration, and general knowl-
edge of modern trends in their held,
through affiliation with this official club
of the Home Economics Department.
At monthly meetings in Walter Hall
basement the girls listen to Speakers
on specific problems and themselves
enter into round-table discussion of
household matters. To make possible
social contact with students of similar
interests is another of the club'S func-
Pa gc 77
Women in business-their preparation,
position and possibilities for success-
these are the major concerns of the
members of Secretarial Club. In bi-
monthly meetings they attempt to set
the requirements in various vocations,
and to develop the poise and initiative
necessary to the woman who wants a
career. Guest speakers this year have
been Miss Joanne Taylor of John Tay-
lor's in Kansas City, and Miss Margaret
Hickey, member of the Vocational
Guidance Committee of St. Louis.
S. A. B. Rep.
M ISS I RENE
r1---L--- A- - - . . . . .. . .
With a gay Spanish fiesta, presented
in realistic cafe setting, and introduc-
ing, to the accompaniment of wild
tango rhythm, graceful dancers, charm-
ing singers, a gypsy fortuneteller and
highly seasoned foreign food, La Car-
mencita made its ofhcial bow to the
college campus. Spanish culture and
language are studied at its regular bi-
monthly gatherings through the me-
dium of lectures, music, games and
conversation, and its project of collect-
ing "realia," Spanish museum pieces,
S. A. B. Rep.
M . F E
R R D
S. A. B. Rep.
IVIISS MARTH A
Ls Cercle Francais
"Asseyez - vous," "Comment allez -
vous," "S'il vous plait," 'Tai faim"-
these are some of the phrases which
would greet the ears of one who hap-
pened in on a meeting of La Cercle
Francais. All students interested in
the French language or customs may
be members, and increase their ac-
quaintance with life in France through
helping present French drama, play-
ing French games, sponsoring French
movies and attending illustrated lec-
tures. Conversation at dinners and
meetings is an invaluable aid to correct
pronunciation and ease in speaking.
S. A. B. Rep.
DR. P. W.
Current national and international top-
ics form the basis for study and dis-
cussion when members of Stephens
League gather for an evening meeting
at the home of their sponsor, Dr. Paul
Paustian. "Leaguers" attempt to widen
their own knowledge and comprehen-
sion of present-Clay problems, to ac-
quire that technique of impartial judg-
ment which is necessary to their in-
telligent solution, and also cooperate
with the student governing body by
supervising campus elections.
George Bernard Shaw, Edna St. Vin-
cent Millay, John Drinkwater, and
Alfred Noyes are only a few of the
eminent authors who have autographed
copies of their favorite work to make
Book Club's collection a notable one.
Its members, all of whom are intensely
interested in reading and appreciating
both classic and contemporary litera-
ture, meet monthly at Dr. Louise Dud-
ley's home to review recent books, lis-
ten to poetry and occasionally to
OFF I C ERS
BETTY Du NEAR
5. A. B. Rep.
I f , .. .ft ..
"'l '7 'Till 11.2
Child Study Club
A specially equipped kindergarten with
pastel rooms and tiny tables and chairs
and in which the needs of children are
the first consideration has been added
to the college this year as a laboratory
for those girls interested in Working
with and for children. Child Study
Club's project, a combination of both
recreation and constructive service, has
been to make this new cottage even
more attractive. One group is doing
woodworking and painting, one design-
ing curtains, one mounting pictures,
and one handling research problems.
. J .
S. A. B. Rap.
lv Rs. T, T.
A no w 1 'rz
For eighteen years, Hypatia Hexagon,
Stephens' oldest club, has counted
among its members those who care to
delve deeply into the depths of that
ancient science, mathematics. Pur-
suing thoroughly modern trends of
thought, they discuss the practical ap-
plications of mathematics and its re-
lationship to other phases of present-
day living. Monthly meetings at Mrs.
Callaway's home are social as well as
scientific, and help to promote and sus-
tain a lively interest in mathematics.
A graduating senior, a letter girl, and the outstanding athlete on campus is the
Stephens Blanket Girl. High standards in skill, participation, sportsmanship,
service, interest in and attitude toward athletics are qualifications for the award
given by Athletic Association.
Each year Athletic Asso-
ciation awards letters to
those girls who have ac-
cumulated one thousand
points through participa-
tion in athletics. They
must have played on six
teams in four different
sports or eight teams in
live different sports and
have passed certain tests
in order to achieve this
record. Marion Hanson
is the second girl in Steph-
ens history to have won
her letter while still a
junior. All Letter Girls
are true lovers of sport
and outdoor activity.
This year's Blanket Girl,
"Mardi" Butler, meets
all requirements. During
her junior year she was
captain of the hockey
team, manager of the vol-
ley ball tournament,
played basket ball, base-
ball, and tennis. This
year she was captain of
the volley ball team, and
participated in hockey,
soccer, basket ball, and
MARTHA BUTLER FRANCES EATMAN
MAruoN HANSON Bmsv SNYDER
his 4 ' , " '
i r-HH' r f
Tense moment on the hockey held . . . Right into the cup . . . Miss Lawson
gives last minute instructions . . . On the road for a morning's ride . . . Back-
hand drive . . . The junior-senior soccer game is played in Thanksgiving snow
. . . Hit it!
A- A 755
i it iiii
IN THE SPRING . . . 4
The Major . . . Swing it! . . . Straight to the target . . . A busy afternoon at
Raynor Gables . . . Action . . . Another devotee of the game of tennis . . .
Is it a smile of victory?
President .... BETSY SNYDER
Vice-President . NIARY JEANETTE GILKEY
Secretary .... RUTH FISCHER
Treaszwer . . NIENNET MOTT
S. A. B. Rep. . . lVlARC-ARET DEAN
Sponsors . Miss HE1,EN lVlCLEl.LAN
Miss EMMA SPENCER
Created to promote interest in athletics
and to coordinate all sports activities,
Athletic Association plays an important
'part in the life of the campus. The
A. A. bonfire early in the fall welcomed
new juniors. Thanksgiving found the
junior-senior hockey and soccer teams
battling in the snow. Vilinter brought
enthusiasm for basket ball, volley ball
and swimming, inter-class and inter-
sorority competition ran high. Base-
ball became popular in the spring, and
open tournaments were held in tennis,
archery, badminton, and golf. The
dance, swimming, and fencing groups,
the tumbling team, and the Prince of
VVales riding group are prominent pro-
teges of A. A. And who could forget
the delirious excitement of the A. A.
Circus with its wild animals and clowns
and the presentation of the Circus
Queen at the aftershow, the beauty of
the Rhythm Recital, or the comedy
of the annual water pageant? Also to
Athletic Association goes the credit
for bringing Hanya Holm, well-known
modern dancer, and Mary Kay Browne,
tennis star, to the campus to give in-
struction and exhibitions.
SHIRLEY ABONVITZ Arkansas City, Ark.
Vice-Pres. Child Study Club, VVe Mod-
ELIZABETH ADAMS Denver, Colo
Sec. Sec. Club.
MARY FRANCES ADAMS Trenton, Tenn.
Pres. Stephens League, Hypatia Hexagon,
VVe Moderns, KAIIF.
EDITH ALCORN Ravenna, O
Bizoochem, Hypatia Hexagon, We Mod-
erns, Vice-Pres. CDGK, EIX.
ELEANOR ALFORD Kansas City, Mo.
Pres. Spanish Club, BCD P.
MAUDE ROSE ALLEE Olean, Mo.
ELEANOR ALLEN Birrningha-rn, Mich.
Sec. Botany Club, Cosmpolitan Club,
W'e Modems, APA.
ELEANOR AMATO Columbia, Mo.
Sec. Club, B113 l'.
MARGUERITE ANDERSON Ornalza, Nebr.
Pres. Cosmopolitan Club, Literary Ed.
Stepliensophia, Sunrise Choir, Student
Forum, Stephens League, Vice-Pres.
Garden Club, Sec. CDQK, XAID.
ELIZABETH ANNABLE Cleveland, O.
Vice-Pres. VVales Hall, Bus. Mgr. Life,
Cosmopolitan Club, BEB.
MARJORIE ARKWRIGHT Buffalo Center, Ia.
Carmencita, Bizoochem, Prince of Wales,
ALYCE ANN AUSTIN Boone, Ill-
Stephens League, Sec. Club.
BERNICE BABCOCK Sidney, Nebr.
Treas. Sec. Club.
ODELL BACKRACH Chicago, Ill.
Sec. Club, We Moderns, KACIP.
MARTHA JANE BACKMAN Des Moines, Ia.
Pres. Bizoochem, HYP.
JEANNE BARBER Birmingham, Ala.
A. A., Pres. ZME.
MIRIAM BARNES Clinton, Ia.
The Old Maid, Vice-Pres. Qllf.
EMMA BARNHILL Marshall, M o.
Pres. South Hall, French Club, Vlle
XM! f Moderns, EIX. ,
lp - ft!-fv,-4,07 QQA . .JKJTAL
E 'rw ffl ee T so new
'Sf ELLEN BARRY Greenwood, Ind.
German Club, Cosmopolitan Club, KIJGJK.
HARRIET BARTON Detroit, Mich
MARCELLA BAUGHMAN Waseca, Minn.
Pres. Pro Musica, Burrall Chorus, EPP.
DOROTHY BEHRENSMEYER Quincy, Ill.
Pres. Hypatia Hexagon, CIJAB.
LORENE M. BENFEY Sheboygan, Wis.
LOIS BLACK Port Huron, Hlich
Sec.-Treas. Book Club.
' MARGARET BLACKMORE Columbia, Mo.
Lois BLAIR Danville, Ind
Book Club, We Moderns, BCDP.
MARY BLAND Louisville, Ky.
C. S. B., Mgr. Tea Room, Radio, We
BETTY BELLE BoLEs Ifeygailles, 340,
,A ' fiifff
1. s. -len 4,
BETTE BOLI Harnilton, O.
Child Study Club.
MARJORIE BOONE Chicago, Ill.
Book Club, A. A.
MAXINE BONVLES Quincy, Ill.
Pro Musica, Botany Club, Pres. CIJAB.
IsABEL BOYKIN Atlanta, Ga.
ELEANOR BRAUCII Mankato, Minn.
Homemakers Club, Cosmopolitan Club,
HELEN BREMER Hillsboro, Ill.
S. A. B. Rep. Hypatia Hexagon, Bi-
zoochem, Honor Code Com., Sec. Inde-
BEVERLY BRESNICK Cleveland Heights, O.
Vice-Pres. Art Club, VX7e Modems, Ves-
pers Com., Cosmopolitan Club, BBB.
CHRISTY BROWN Turin, Ia.
Pres. Book Club, Library Com., Sec.
Club, Hypatia Hexagon, KIDQK, SIX.
MARY BROWN Colorado Springs, Colo.
French Club, Child Study Club, Prince of
Wlales, Pres. PACE.
VIRGINIA BROWN Middlesboro, Ky.
Sec. Club, Rush Capt. APA.
MARY ELIZABETH BRUCKS Dover, O.
Art Club, Homemakers Club, Rush Capt.
JANE BUCIIBINDER Chicago, Ill.
Literary Ed. Standard, House Council,
Book Club, S. A. B. Rep. XAKD, fI3AB.
JANE BURGESS Cresco, Ia.
Vice-Pres. Senior Hall, Pro Musica, Sun-
rise Choir, SFP, BSB.
SUSAN JANE BURNS Eau Claire, Wis.
Sec. Club, Stephens League, Treas. fDAB.
RACHEL BURTON Atlanta, Ga.
Vice-Pres. Senior Class, GTE.
ANNE BIITLER Pittsburgh, Pa.
Vice-Pres. A. C., Cowl, Pres. XAKD,
MARTHA BUTLER Decatur, Ind.
A. A., XfVe Moderns, KAIIP.
P MARGARET CAIN Lake Village, Ark.
House Mgr. Laura Stephens Hall, VVe
LAURA JANE CARPENTER Georgetown, Ky.
Sec. Club, Sec. FAKIJ.
DORIS CARROTHERS Kansas City, Mo.
Pres. Faculty Club, Ch. VVe Moderns,
TALMADGE CARTER Tyler, Tex.
S. A. B. Rep. Senior Class, CIPQK, SIX.
MARY LoU1sE CHANDLER Tulsa, Okla.
EVELYN CHAPMAN Tulsa, Okla.
S. A. B. Rep. Bizoochem.
RUTH CHRISTIANSON Bismarck, N. D.
The Old Jllafid, Holiday, Treas. BAE.
JOSEPI-UNE CLAY Cedar Falls, Ia.
JANE CLEMENT Ames, Ia.
Book Club, Pro Musica, VVe Modems,
Treas. IIJQK, APA.
PEGGY CLOUGHLEY El Reno, Olela.
VVe Modems, Botany Club, Sec. Laura
MARGARET COFFMAN Columbia, illo.
Burrall Chorus, BfIJI'.
,:44il'i 'i i
'VW .. .
ELEANOR COLDNVELL Indianapolis, Ind.
Bizoochem, Vile Modems, Child Study
ZILPHA COLE Middletown, O.
A. A., Pan-Hell Rep. AAA.
ANNETTE COLLIER Plainview, Tex.
Hypatia Hexagon, French Club, ZME.
MARY MARGARET CONGDON
S. A. B. Rep. Botany Club, Garden Club,
Art Club, Sec. QJAB.
CORRIE CONKLING St. Joseph, Mo.
Pres. Convocations Comm., Xve Modems,
Book Club, XAQJ, Rush Capt. XIX.
DIXIE COOPER Ogden, Ia.
VVe Modems, APA.
MARTI-IA LEE COUNTRYMAN
New London, Ia.
Pres. Sec. Club, Stephens League, Sec.
Senior Hall Independents.
MAXINE HELEN CRAGGETT
Kansas City, 1110.
RUTH CRARY 1llcPherson, Kan.
Radio, Pro Musica, VVe Modems, Or-
chestra, String Ensemble, Riding Club,
NINA BETH CRAXVFORD Racine, Wis.
Bizoochem, Dance Club, A.A., KAID.
SHIRLEY. CRENVE Racine, Wis.
Sec.-Treas. Bizoochem, Well ofthe Saints,
PEGGY CROWVTHER Louisiana, Mo.
Burrall Chorus, Sec. ZME.
VERDA BELL CROXEN Kankakee, Ill.
French Club, Sec. Club.
MARY JANE CRYSLER Carutliersville, Mo.
MARY ISCATHLEEN CUSIIING Downs, Kan.
Book Club, Sec. Club.
MARY VIRGINIA DAUBIN
Baxter Springs, Kan.
Radio, The Old lllaid, Sec. Rush Capt.
MAMIE CELESTE DAVIS Brownsville, Tenn.
MARGARET DEANE Rushoille, Ill.
A. A. Board, S. A. B. Rep. Book Club,
MARIAN DENNLER Merrill, Ia..
Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Pres. EPP.
BETTY DICKMEYER Ft. Wayne, Ind.
A. A., Book Club, Riding Club, VVe Mod-
erns, Vice-Pres. ZME.
JEANNE DoUGLAss Logansport, Ind.
Spanish Club, ZME.
MARY DOWLING Birminglzanz, Ala.
Homemakers Club, Rush Capt. GTE.
REBECCA DRANE Newbern, Tenn.
Sec.-Treas. Hypatia Hexagon, HYF.
BETTY DUNBAR Sprlngjield, 0.
Libr. Book Club, We Moderns.
FRANCES EATMAN Mountain Horne, Ark.
Pres. Wood Hall, A. C., A. A., Wfe Mod-
erns, Riding Club.
MARTHA ELIZABETH EDWARDS
HELEN RAE ELLEDGE Hammond, Ind.
Treas. S. A. B., Book Club, German Club,
We Moderns, CDQK, AAA.
ANNIE ERICKSON Spearjislz, S. D.
A. A., Radio, Homemakers Club, We
xzqnnw-s H -1- -'
J UNE EssLEY Hinsdale, Ill.
Sec. Senior Class, Spanish Club, Art Club,
VVe Modems, Cosmopolitan Club, A.
JEAN EVERHART Charles City, Ia.
Sec. Pro Musica, Riding Club, EPP,
BETSEY J. FARNAM Janesville, Wis.
VVe Modems, APA.
DORETHEA FERGUSON Marysville, Kan.
Pro Musica, Bizoochem, VVe Modems,
Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-Pres. PACID.
RUTH FISCHER Sl. Louis, Mo.
Sec. A. A., House Council, Spanish Club,
LUCILLE FLEISCI-IAKER Louisville, Ky.
X1Ve Modems, German Club, Book Club.
VIRGINIA F LEMING Fallon, Ky.
Ch. Senior Sister Comm., A. C., Vile
MADELINE C. FLINT Belhany, Mo.
Pro Musica, Treas. ZME.
JEANNE FONTAINE Kansas City, Mo.
Spanish Club, APA.
SUE FORBIS Columbia, Mo.
MARJORIE FORD Cozad, Nebr.
House Mgr. Wfood Hall, Fresh Fields,
The Old lllaid, Book Club.
LAURA MARGARET Fox' Pacudah, Ky.
Burrall Cabinet, Child Study Club, We
JEAN F RAINE Chicago, Ill.
Bus. Mgr. Slephensoplzia, Radio, We
MARLONVE FREEBURG Galva, Ill.
Burrall Cabinet, VVe Modems, Cosmo-
politan Club, I-ITP.
JANET FRENCH Austin, Jllinn.
XVe Moderns, Sec. Club, ZME.
DOROTHY F URTICK Saline, Kan.
LOUISA GALE Pondereek, Okla.
A. A., BSB.
CIIARLENE GATES Liberty, Ind.
S. A. B. Rep. Art Club, VVe Moderns.
EDITH GIBSON Pine Blni, Ark.
Treas. Stephens League, ZME.
MARY ELLEN GIBSON Kansas City, .U o.
MARITA ANN GILBERT Clovis, N. M.
Orchestra, Pro Musica, SIX.
MARY ,IEANETTE GILKEX' Pan Pan, Mich.
Vice-Pres. A. A., Vice-Pres. South Hall,
Spanish Club, A. A., QW.
MARGUERITE GONZALES PorlArtlzn1', Tex.
PHYLLIS GRAHAM Fort Wayne, Ind.
French Club, Book Club, ZME.
ELIZABETH GREENE Owosso, Mich.
S. A. B. Rep. Sec. Club, Standards
Comm., Stephens League.
HELEN GREENWOOD Okvnulgee, Okla.
We Modems, Botany Club, Book Club,
MARGARET GULEKE Amarillo, T ex.
S. A. B. Rep. Spanish Club, QW".
MARY JANE GUSTAFSON Boone, Ia.
Pres. Independents, The Old lllaid, Dance
s :Ja 1 ' 'sa
. I Q
HENRY' HALL Meridian, Miss.
Spanish Club, Honor Code Comm., Con-
vocation Comm., Sec. KAKIJ.
WILMA I-IALLOCK Elgin, Ill.
Ch. Hobby Comm., Fresh Fields, Pres.
MARGUERITE HAMANN Cloquet, Minn.
Art Club, Homemakers Club, Book Club.
BARBARA HAMILTON Hampton, Ia.
MARION HANSOILI Hammond, Ind.
A. A. Board, We Modems, Tumbling,
Basket Ball, AAA.
DOROTHY HARDEN Dowagiac, Mich.
Sunrise Choir, Pro Musica, EPP.
JULIET HARDTNER Alexandria, La.
Pres. S. A. B., Cowl, HTF.
LANIER HARDY Kirksville, Mo.
Pro Musica, BCDP.
SUSAN HARDY Oshkosh, Wis.
Vice-Pres. Laura Stephens Hall, Burrall
Cabinet, Cosmopolitan Club, QW.
VIRGINIA LEIGH HARRIS Grinnell, Ia.
French Club, Sec. Club, PNP.
CORINNE HARRISON Sl. Francis, Kan.
Pro Musica, VVe Moderns, Bizoochem,
DOROTHY HATCHER Marshall, Mo.
We Moderns, BCM". '
DOROTHY HATFIELD Des Moines, Ia.
Dance Club, Child Study Club, Treas.
NANCY JANE HAWKES Princeton, Mo.
Sec. S. A. B., Art Club, Homemakers
Club, VVe Moderns, TZT, ZME.
MINERVA HAYDON Columbia, lilo.
Homemakers Club, Bizoochem, FND.
FRANCES HELEY Fergus Falls, Minn.
S. A. B. Rep. Homemakers Club, BBB.
FAITH HENDERSON Chicago, Ill.
ELIZABETH HERTZLER Newton, Kan.
Radio, Treas. HYP.
MARY BETH HIGBY Kansas City, Kan.
Sec.-Treas. Board of Pub., VVe Moderns,
Child Study Club, QW.
ELIZABETH ANNE HIGLEY Chillicothe, O.
Vice-Pres. Columbia Hall, Dance Group,
Art Club, A. A., BSB.
MARGARET HINSON Roswell, N. M.
Sec. Student Lib. Comm., Pro Musica,
Book Club, French Club.
HELEN HISSRICH East St. Louis, Ill.
Botany Club, Rush Capt. BSB.
JEANNETTE HOAGLUND Hubbard Woods, Ill.
French Club, Hypatia Hexagon, Art Club,
We Moderns, Pan-Hell. Rep. ZME.
ERNA HOEINIANN New Haven, Mo.
Pres. Homemakers Club, AAA.
MARJORIE HOLLAND Butler, Mo.
Sec. Club, VVe Moderns.
HELEN HoLsT Center Junction, Ia.
House Mgr. Columbia Hall, Student
Auditor, Sec. Club, ZME.
ARLINE HOLT Shaker Heights, O.
Vice-Pres. Faculty Club, Spanish Club,
JUNE HoovER Kansas City, Mo.
We Moderns, Cosmopolitan Club, CIJQK,
V' if I',f5F'ii'Jii'J
5. ,1f.iW5!"' :iii
3 If Ab? Hs3'L1'.?,'
vf v' ,L
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SARAI-I HOVIS Tulsa, Okla.
Spanish Club, Wle Modems, Pro Musica,
FRANCES HOWARD Des Moines, Ia.
Art Club, French Club, A. A., APA.
VIRGINIA HUNT Edwardsville, Ill.
Pro Musica, Vice-Pres. APA.
MARY RUSSELL HUXTABLE Douglas, Ariz.
Homemakers Club, APA.
HIARRIETTE HYDE Carthage, JV o.
Homemakers Club, We Modems, APA.
GRACE IDDINGS Kendallville, Ind.
Botany Club, Child Study Club, QW.
DOROTHY JACKSON Russellville, Ark.
Homemakers Club, GTE.
VIRGINIA LOIS JEFFRIES Parnpa, Tex.
Radio, VVe Modems, Rush Capt., BIIDP.
BETTY LEE JENKINS Wahoo, Nebr.
Ed. Handbook, Art Club, Book Club,
Treas. TXT, BfDl'.
MARJORIE JESSEN Kansas City, Mo.
VVe Modems, APA.
GARNER JOHNSON Clovis, N. ill.
Ed. Standard, Pro Musica, Vice-Pres.
CATHERINE JONES Plainjeld, Ill.
Book Club, Riding Club, VVe Modems,
CAROL JURKA Chappagua, N. Y.
Homernakers Club, VVe Modems, Riding
Club, A. A., KACID.
JEAN KERNODLE Frankfort, Ind.
Pres. Board Of Pub., Nat'l Vice-Pres.
ICATHERINE KERR Union City, Tenn.
Book Club, Sec. Club, Cosmopolitan
Club, Pan-Hell. Rep. GTE.
BETTY JANE KEYES Greeley, Colo.
Ass. Ed. Life, The Old Maid, Art Club,
Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-Pres. GJAE,
DOROTHY K1 LGORE Canton, O.
A. A., Wle Moderns, Pro Musica, Sec.
MARGARET KIMBLE Mankato, Minn.
House Mgr. Faculty Club, Homemakers
ESTHER KIPP St. Louis, Mo.
Life, Homemakers Club, VVe Moderns,
Pledge Sponsor, APA.
W INIFRED ICIPP Elliott, Ia.
Pres. Columbia Hall, A. C., Child Study
Club, A. A., QW.
IDOROTI-IY KIRN Lancaster, O.
Ind. Rep. Laura Stephens Hall, Art Club,
Book Club, TET.
JANE IQISTNER Waterloo, Ia.
House Mgr. North Hall, W'e Moderns,
French Club, KNIP.
ELEANOR ICJELSTRUP Bismarck, N. D.
MARY LOU IQOEHLER Cenlralia, Ill.
Fresh Fields, Radio, Book Club, VVe
BETTY LAIRD Pekin, Ill.
Honor Code Comm., The Old Jlaid,
Radio, VVe Moclerns, SIX.
BETTY LARKIN Mexico, Lilo.
Pres. Hatcher Hall, VVe Moderns, XIX.
GRACE LARSON Nevada, Ia.
Book Club, Sec. Club, Pro Musica, Pan-
Hell. Rep. Ilifll.
LUCILE LAZURE N. Y., N. Y.
Radio, VVe Moderns, Iloliday, GJTE.
:U fl lid
CHARLOTTE LEACH Oklahoma City, Okla.
Pres. Botany Club, VVe Modems, PAID.
DOROTHY LEACHMAN Dallas, Tex.
We Modems, Child Study Club, Sec.
BETTY LOU LEEEEL Connersville, Ind.
We Modems, Cosmopolitan Club, BBB.
THELMA LEVINE Spring field, O.
Vice-Pres. Stephens League, Independent
Rep., Cosmopolitan Club, IIDQK.
BETTIE LICHTENBERG Indianapolis, Ind.
Art Club, Vice-Pres., GTE.
MARTHA LINDEMAN Pillsfield, Ill.
We Modems, Cosmopolitan Club, HTF.
JEAN LINTON Wilmington, O.
Botany Club, Riding Club, APA.
JANE LONG Aurora, Ill.
Treas. Botany Club, Spanish Club, ZME.
VELASCA LORTSCHER Sabetlza, Kan.
Burrall Chorus, We Modems.
ANN LOVELL Nashville, Tenn.
We Modems, Treas., KNIT.
DORIS MAAss Newell, S. D.
Art Club, VVe Modems.
JANE MANCILL Bartlesville, Okla.
Cowl, Vice-Pres. C. A., The Well of the
Saints, GJAE, HTF.
HELEN MARCROFT Colorado Springs, Colo.
Sec. Club, APA.
JANE MARSI-I Bradford, Ill.
Orch., Book Club, Pro Musica, Xlfe
Pa ue I 00
IONE MARTIN Carroll, Ia.
Independent Rep., Spanish Club, Vile
MARY JANE MARTIN Union City, Tenn.
Honor Code Comm., Fashion, The Old
Illaid, Book Club, Vile Moderns, Treas.,
MARGARET MATTERN Green Bay Wis.
A. A., Art Club, Book Club, French
Club, TET, QPGJK, Pres. BfIPP.
PIIYLLIS MAUCK Owensoille, Ind.
Vice-Pres. Pan-Hell., VVe Moderns, Cos-
mopolitan Club, E IX.
KATIIERINE MAUK Rock Island, Ill.
We Moderns, AAA.
RUTH MAYNARD Idaho Falls, Id.
PHYLLIS MCALPIN Oak Park, Ill.
Pro Musica, VVe Moderns, Pan-Hell. Rep.,
MARY ALICE MCANDREXV Ypsilanti, Mich.
Honor Code Comm., Pro Musica, We
Moderns, Riding Club, SPP, Vice-Pres.
BETTY LoUIsE MCDANNELI. Moline, Ill.
Adv. Mgr. Slephensophia, Ch. Dance
Group, A. A. Board, Spanish Club, TDK,
MURIEI. MCDONAI.D Owosso, Mich.
Book Club, VVe Moderns, Life, Riding
KATHERINE MCELROY Greeley, Colo.
Pro Musica, Vile Moderns, Cosmopolitan
Club, Riding Club.
MARTHA JEANNE MCGIFFIN Brookville, Pa.
We Moderns, Homemakers Club, HTF.
MARY ALICE MCGUIRE Benton, Ill.
Homemakers Club, APA.
DEE MCINTOSII Wilrnelzfe, Ill.
Art Club, We Modems.
H. . .f ,Im .yn
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Q: " C lei?
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F ff, T
JEAN MCKIBBIN I ndianapolis, Ind.
Pres. Child Study Club, lfVe Modems
EMMA MEDING St. Louis, Mo
VVe Modems, QT.
ALICIA MELGAARD Sioux City, Ia.
French Club, Vice-Pres. Book Club
Hypatia Hexagon, XACD, SIX.
RAMONA MERRITT Walsenbzlrg, Colo.
Cosmopolitan Club, Burrall Chorus
MARY ALICE MESSERLX' Sedalia, Mo.
Pres. C. A., VVe Modems, Cosmopolitan
Club, QJQDK, BEB.
JEAN MILLER Indianapolis, Ind.
Treas. C. A., 'We Modems, Book Club
A. A., BEB.
ZELA ELIZABETH MILLER Seneca, Mo.
Stephens League, VVe Modems.
DOROTHY MONTGOMERY Kansas City, Mo.
Wle Modems, Pres. KACIP.
NANCY MOODY Atlanta, Ga.
Pres. C. S. B., Legislature, Spanish Club,
BETTY JANE MOOTZ Gallipolis, O.
MARY HELEN MORLING Eininetsburg, Ia.
Book Club, Bizoochern, Pro Musica, VVe
Modems, S. A. B. Rep. CDGJK.
DOROTHY MORRIS Columbus, O
Radio, Homemakers Club, Art Club
French Club, ZME.
ETI-IEL MORRIS La Grange, Ill.
Treas. Art Club, Homemakers Club, Art
Club. Child Study Club, Wle Modems,
Pledge Spon. ZME.
MARY JANE MORRIS Clinton, Io
Bizoochern, Art Club, VVe Modems, Vice
Pres. TXT, HYP.
BETTY JANE MORTENSEN Green Bay, Wis.
The Old lllaid, Homemakers Club, Sec.
JANELLE MosER Warren, O.
Ass. Ed. Standard, Adv. Mgr. Life,
VVe Moderns, Riding Club.
JEAN MOSEY Reinbeck, I a.
We Moderns, Standard, Senior Soccer
MENNET MOTT Evanston, Ill.
Treas. A. A., French Club, Cosmopolitan
Club, VVe Moderns, Swimming.
MARY MUNK Kendalloille, Ind.
Life, German Club.
HELEN VIRGINIA MURCIIY
Fort Morgan, Colo.
Vice-Pres. Independents, Sunrise Choir.
MARII5 NEER Portales, N. M.
Bus. Mgr. Standard, VVe Moderns, Hy-
patia Hexagon, SIX.
ICATHLEEN NELSON Baxter Springs, Kan.
Sec. Stephens League, Radio.
IRENE NEVILLE North Platte, Nebr.
Ed. Stephensophia, Board of Pub., I-ITF.
DOROTHY NENVKIRK Old Greenwich, Conn.
Art Club, Pres. QW.
HELEN NOVITSKY Fort Wayne, Ind.
Vice-Pres. Botany Club, Con. Comm..
Botany Club, VVe Moderns.
EVA MARGARET OAKES Sapnlpa, Olela.
Homemakers Club, Sec. Club, QW.
RUTH OSBORNE Indianapolis, Ind.
Spanish Club, Art Club, Pres. TXT, SIX.
MARY ANN PALMER T nlsa, Okla.
Vice-Pres. C. S. B., Cosmopolitan Club,
Spanish Club, I-ITT.
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MARY CATHERINE PARRISH
Downers Grove, Ill.
Vice-Pres. Board of Pub., Fresh Fields,
The Old Maid, VVe Moderns, A. A.,
Ltfe, Tumbling, Swimming, Senior Soccer
Team, XAQJ, BAE, ZME.
BILLIE LoU1sE PARSHALL Depew, Okla.
Sec. Club, VVe Moderns, APA.
RUTH PERRY Columbia, M o.
N OREEN PETERSEN Howard City, Mich.
Radio, Botany Club.
HELEN JEAN PFENING Columbus, O.
Treas. C. S. B., Mgr. Tea Room, We
ELLEN PoAGE Wyoming, O.
VIRGINIA POOR Bozeman, Mont.
Book Club, Vice-Pres. KIJAB.
MARCILLE POPPE Bern, Kan.
Pres. A. C., Legislature, We Moderns.
HELEN PRAHMAN Webster Groves, Mo.
Sec. A. C., A. A. Board, We Moderns,
Webster Groves, Mo.
Treas. Senior Class, Art Club, We
Moderns, Riding Club, KACID.
BEULAH PRICE Denver, Colo.
Honor Code Comm., Child Study Club,
LOUISE PULVER Keota, Ia.
BETTIE PUTNAM Lakewood, O.
Life, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club,
Pan-Hell. Rep., BEB.
MARIAN RADLOEE Plymouth, Wis.
Art Club, Book Club, We Moderns, XIX.
LOUISE REED Idaho Falls, Id.
Fresh Fields, Book Club, Homemakers
Club, Vice-Pres. AAA.
EVELYN RENTSCHLER Kansas City, Mo.
A. A., We Moderns, Stephens League,
KATHARINE REWVERTS Garden City, Kan.
Burrall Chorus, AAA.
ELIZABETH RHOADES Chillicothe, O.
Art Club, VVe Modems, TXT, Sec. KNIT.
ANN RICE Ripley, Tenn.
Vice-Pres. North Hall.
HELEN JUNE ROBERTS Atlanta, Ga.
VVe Moderns, Pres. EIX.
MARY ROBSON Pipestone, Minn.
We Modems, Book Club.
CAROL ROGERS Minden, Nebr.
MARY ROYIII, Huron, S. D.
Vice-Pres. French Club, Cosmopolitan
Club, Pro Musica, Burrall Chorus.
ANNIE DEE SAFFOLD Mayfield, Ky.
Vesper Comm., Art Club, Botany Club,
Book Club, We Moderns, Cosmopolitan
EILEEN SCANNELL Flint, Mich.
Spanish Club, Qllf.
JEAN SCHMIDLAPP Lewistown, Mont.
We Modems, Hypatia Hexagon, Spanish
LUCILLE SCI-IOEN Des Moines, Ia.
Botany Club, Spanish Club, BZB.
MARY RUTH SCIIROKE Kafw City, Okla.
Botany Club, Pro Musica, Pan-Hell.
Rep., Sec.-Treas. fIXIJfIP.
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MARX' Lois SCI-IULTZ Columbia Cily, Ind.
lN7e Modems, Riding Club.
ELIZABETH ANN SCOTT Tulsa, Okla.
Art Club, Homemakers Club, ZME.
BEVERLY SI-IAVV Cedar Falls, Ia.
Pres. Burrall Class, Student Forum, VVe
Modems, Cosmopolitan Club, KLVI1.
MARGARET SI-IAYV Cody, Wyo.
Hypatia Hexagon, VVe Modems.
ELEANOR SHELL Decatur, Ill.
Vice-Pres. Hatcher Hall, VVe Modems,
JEAN SHERIFF Helena, Mont.
Pres. Senior Hall, A. C., Snapshot Ed.
Szfepliensophia, We Modems, XIX.
SHIRLEY SHERMAN Nora Springs, Ia.
House Mgr. Senior Hall, A. C., VVe
VIRGINIA SHIPMAN Barllesville, Okla.
Sec. C. A., A. A., German Club, Senior
Soccer Team, XAKIJ, I-ITP.
PHYLLIS SIKES Leonardville, Kan.
Book Club, Pro Musica, XNe Modems,
CIJQK, Treas. FND.
MARIAN SILKNITTER Sioux City, Ia.
Vespers Comm., Student Forum.
MARY ELIZABETH SIMMONS Marshall, Mo.
Honor Code Comm., Con. Comm., Pro
Musica, VVe Modems, Sunrise Choir,
Burrall Chorus, Sec. EPP, HTF.
ALICE SLOCOMB East Sl. Louis, Ill.
HELEN SMITH Dayton, 0.
Child Study Club, Burrall Chorus.
-IEANNETTE SMITH J erseyville, Ill.
XN7e Modems, Pro Musica, Sec. HTF.
MARGARET ALICIA SMITH Omaha, Nebr.
Life, Book Club, BSB.
ANNE SMITII Eureka, Kart.
Honor Code Comm., Pan-Hell. Rep.,
SHIRLEY JEAN SMITII Pittsburg, Kan.
Spanish Club, Qllp.
C IILOE SNELI. Dustin, Olela.
MARY ELLEN SNOXV Sioux City, Ia.
Vice-Pres. VVood Hall, Tumbling, A. A.
BIZTSY JORDQY SNYDER Columbus, O.
Pres. A. A., We Moderns, Bizoochem,
Book Club, I-ITP.
JANE SNYDER Indianapolis, Ind.
We Moclerns, Pro Musica, HTF.
JNAYNE SOLT Waterville, Kan.
Botany Club, FACE.
LORRAINE SOMMER Kohler, Wls.
Honor Code Comm., Book Club, BCIJP.
PAULINE STEELE Butte, lllorzt.
Ass. Ed. Life, French Club, VVe Moderns,
JANE STEPHENS Oklahoma City, Okla.
VVe Moderns, French Club, Life.
MARION STERN Fllut, Mich.
Pres. French Club, Hypatia Hexagon,
X1Ve Modems, CDGJK, KACIP.
C1-IARLOTTE STEWARD Carthage, Mo.
NVe Modems, Sec. APA.
Art Club, Homemakers Club, VVe Mod-
erns, Pres. APA.
ORA DEE . TEV! ARD Carthage, Mo. 1
llflilfl lf YQ L.
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BE'TTY STEWART Helena, M ont.
Pres. Pan-Hell., Pro Musica, Book Club,
Dance Group, XIX.
ROBERTA RUTH STEWART
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Orch., Hypatia Hexagon, Art Club, We
Moderns, Pres. fllillfll.
MARY JANE STONER Verona, Pa.
Radio, Book Club, Botany Club, We
Modems, Homemakers Club.
RUTH WILMA STORME Herrin, Ill.
Pledge Capt., CIJCDCIP.
'VIRGINIA STRATTON Minneapolis, Kan.
Homemakers Club, Book Club.
BETTY JEAN STRICKLAND Mfiddletown, O.
Treas. BCD P.
HELEN SYLER Nappanee, Ind.
RUTH TAGGART Cody, Wyo.
LOUISE TAYLOR Hutchinson, Kan.
French Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Honor
Code Comm., QPSK, Sec. XIX.
NANCY THOMPSON Racine, Wls.
Treas. Pan-Hell., HY' F.
MARTHA T OMPKINS Prescott, Ark.
Pro Musica, Treas. EIX.
MARY JANE TRAVER South Bend, Ind
French Club, VVe Modems, A. A., BCD P.
BETTYE TRIPPLEHORN Fort Worth, Tex.
Burrall Cabinet, Sec. Dance Group,
Honor Code Comm., VVe Modems, Art
MARY MAXINE TRUMAN Las Vegas, N. M
JANE T ULLER T nekolzoe, N. Y.
Art Club, TET, APA.
JANE TUREK St. Louis, Mo.
We Moderns, Pan-Hell. Rep., QW.
HELEN T WISS Rochester, Minn.
House Mgr. South Hall, A. A. Board,
A. C., EIX.
FRANCES UKELE Sobetha, Kon.
EUDORA VANCE Owensboro, Ky.
Pres. North Hall, QPSK, BBB.
JOAN VINING Pueblo, Colo.
House Mgr. VVales Hall, Sec. Club, We
MARY JANE VIOT Kansas City, Mo.
Vice-Pres. S. A. B., Ch. Honor Code
ELIZABETH WAGGONER Toledo, O.
Pres. Laura Stephens Hall, Spanish Club,
JANE WAGGONER Webster Groves, Mo.
Pres. Senior Class, Radio, We Moderns,
MARY ANN WALTER Columbia City, Ind.
Burrall Cabinet, Spanish Club, Hypatia
Hexagon, VVe Moderns, Riding Club,
MARY ANNE VVARRINER Denver, Colo.
Radio, Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, EPP,
ELIZABETH J. WEBB Gary, Ind.
Vice-Pres. Hypatia Hexagon, Bizoochem,
A. A., APA.
MARY LOUISE W EBB Canon City, Colo.
Pres. Wales Hall, Stephens League, Bizoo-
chem, VVe Moderns, A. A., CIPQK, BSB.
MARIE VVHITVVELL Merion, Po..
Sec. C. S. B., Sec. Club, EIX.
Page 109 ,
. :mi 2:55 M51-A121
RUTI-I WIND Otlinnwa, Ia.
Student Concert Choir, French Club,
Burrall Chorus, ZME.
BEULAII WINSTEL For! T hornas, Ky.
Sec. Pan-Hellenic, French Club, Hypatia
- Hexagon, VVe Moderns, Bfllll.
ELIZABETH WISDOM Okaene, Okla.
JEAN VVOODMANSEE Washington Court
KITTY JANE WooTToN Frankfort, Ky.
Spanish Club, Book Club, VVe Modems.
CAROLINE WRIGHT Logansporl, Ind.
Treas. A. C., French Club, ZME.
MARGARET W URTZER Clear Lake, Ia.
Ed. Life, Board of Pub., XAQI1, KACIP.
VERONA ZAIIN Cook, Neb.
Treas. Child Study Club, Book Club,
Botany Club, We Moderns, AAA.
MARGARET ZIRCKEL Chicago, Ill.
Treas. Hornemakers Club, KACIJ.
JANE BLAKE I ndianapolis, Ind.
We Modems, Slandard, Life, APA.
VIRGINIA ANNE FOWVLER Paris, Ky.
A. A., Riding Club, VVe Moderns, HTF.
PAT GAINES Miami, Okla.
French Club, Child Study Club.
MARY LOUISE LEE Fergus Falls, Minn.
Radio, Pres. 929.
MARY JANE ALCORN
MARY B. ALLISON
Child Study Club.
J UNE ARMSTRONG
Spanish Club, HYF.
Spanish Club, FND.
Kennebee, S. D.
Sec. Club, Rep. Independents.
Child Study Club.
GEORGIANNA AMT Indianapolis, Ind.
Vice-Pres. German Club, Art Club, ZME.
MARY JANE ANDERBERG Oak Park, Ill.
BEATRICE ANDERSON Clinton, Ia.
ELEANOR ANDERSON ' Phoenix, Ariz.
Bizoochem, Cosmopolitan Club.
HELEN EVELYN ANDERSON Fort Wayne, Ind.
Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish Club, XfVe
Moderns, Standard, Book Club, ZME.
Bismarck, N. D.
Vice-Pres. Bizoochem, We Modems.
Oak Park, Ill.
S. A. B. Rep., Child Study Club, Pro Musica,
EDYTHE ARNOLD Elizabethiown, Ky.
E. MARX' ALICE ARNOLD Manchester, Ia.
W Cosmopolitan Club, We Moderns, BEE.
MAUDE ARTHUR Slaterfville Springs, N. Y.
Chicago Heights, Ill.
Sec. Club, VVE Moclerns, AAA.
Indianapolis, I nal.
MARY ANNE AVELSGAARD Alexandria, Minn
MARY LOUISE BACON
Sec. Club, ZME.
RUTH BAILLIE '
Fargo, S. D
Homemakers Club, APA.
BETTE LEE BAILS
Kansas City, Mo
Bigfalo, N. Y.
A. A. Board, Homemakers Club, Vice-
LA RU BARKER
Spanish Club, KCDA.
Pro Musica, fllfbfb.
Art Club, Cosmopolita
French Club, A. A., Bi
Grand Junction, Colo.
Santa Fe, N. TU.
Fort Collins, Colo.
ELIZABETH LEE BARTER Cairo, Ill. Q,
Spanish Club, Pro Musica.
House Council, SIX.
Sl. Joseph, Mo.
Spanish Club, KACD.
rwfmiw im! hang-irvffgiii
GENEVIEVE BAUMGARDT Webster Groves, Mo.
SARAH BAYLOR Sigoztrney, Ia.
BETH BEANS Oskaloosa, Ia.
MARYANA BECK Denver, Colo.
MARGARET BECKER Hnntingbnrg, Ind.
Botany Club, Spanish Club, Book Club, Pro
Musica, We Moderns, ZME.
ELAINE BECKXVIT1-I Columbia, Mo.
PAULINE BECKVVITH Ornaha, Nebr.
Sunrise Choir, HYF.
MARY BELL Canton, Miss.
Spanish Club, KAIIP.
ALBERTA BENDER Cleveland, Okla.
MARGARET BENTON Fordyce, Ark.
Student Concert Choir, Burrall Chorus.
ELAINE BERTELSON Sioux City, Ia.
Child Study Club, APA.
FLORENCE BILLBERG Centerville, Ia.
Sec. Club, BKDF.
MARGERY BLACKMORE Highland Park, Mich.
PATSY Bocas I ndianapolis, I nd.
French Club, GTE.
BETTY BONHAM Lathrop, Mo.
ICATHERINE BOOTY Tyler, Tex.
Spanish Club, Wie Modems, GTE.
JESSIE BOSWELL Anderson, Ind.
Wle Moderns, BQJF
MARTHA JEAN BOYD Galion, O.
VIRGINIA BoYD Galion, O.
BETTY BRAINARD Youngstown, O.
Rep. Junior Council, Wle Modems, Child
Study Club, Pro Musica, APA.
JEANNE BRAY Syracuse, Kan.
BARBARA BREHM Birmingham, Mich.
RUTH BRIzvFoGI.E Chicago, Ill.
ELEANOR BRIER Ann Arbor, Mich.
Art Club, VVe Modems, Spanish Club, A. A.
AUGUBTA BRITTENUM Brinkley, Ark.
BLANCIIE BRODERICK Kelzys, Tex.
Spanish Club, QW.
CONSTANCE BROWN Peoria, Ill.
We Modems, Spanish Club, I-ITT.
EMME Lou BROXVN Dallas, Tex.
Homemakers Club, GTE.
ESTHER BROWN Illonmoulh, Ill.
HILDA BROWN Birmingham, ilficlz.
We Modems, KAKIJ.
JANE ALICE BROWNFIELD Lubbock, T ex.
Pro Musica, Book Club, VVe Modems, I-HT.
VIRGINIA BUCHANAN Winnetka, Ill.
French Club, Sunrise Choir, Burrall Chorus,
Riding Club, ZME.
RUTH BUIE Gilmer, Tex.
Well of the Saints, French Club, KCIPA.
MAIQIORIE BUNCH Indianapolis, Ind.
Sec. Club, Riding Club, BSB.
VIRGINIA BURBRIDG13 Lincoln, Nebr.
MARY ALICE BURDEN Galion, O.
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BETTY BURRESS Gary, Ind.
Burrall Chorus, Wle Moderns, Sec. Club,
Riding Club, APA.
INEZ BUSBY Water Valley, Miss.
Child Study Club, KACIJ.
FRANCES BYARS Louisville, Ky.
Radio, We Modems, QTE.
FRANCES CAIN Lake Village, Ark.
Rep. Junior Council, Spanish Club, KACIJ.
NANCY ANNE CARHART Indianapolis, Ind.
RU'l'H CARNEY Greensburg, Ind.
French Club, Orchestra, AAA.
DOROTHY CARR La Grange, Ill.
Child Study Club.
SUSAN CARSON Youngstown, O.
A. C., French Club, Child Study Club.
BETTY CARTER Fostoria, O.
Book Club, Sec. Club, KAQD.
ETHEL CARTER Bessemer, Ala.
Well of lhe Saints, Hypatia Hexagon, French
JANE CARTER Menornonie, Wis.
Book Club, We Moderns, EIX.
JOAN CASEY Indianapolis, Ind.
EILEEN CHAFFIN Kokomo, Ind.
Sec. Club, BCIJF.
MARGARET CHALMERS Dallas, Tex.
MARGARE1' CHAMPION Sheridan, Wyo.
W'e Modems, Bizoochem.
TRUE CHAPPELL Lincoln, Nebr.
Pro Musica, Orch.
JANE CI-IENEY Webster Groves, Mo.
Child Study Club, BfIJl'.
MARCO CHILDRESS Joplin, Mo.
Dance Group, BCDF.
Pro Musica, SIX.
Pro Musica, CDAB.
M ILDRED CLAWSON
Kansas City, Mo
RUTH CLICKNER Hutchinson, Kan.
Rep. junior Council, Bizoochem, German
BARBARA CLOUGI-I Mason City, Ia
MARY VIRGINIA COLE
Art Club, VVe Moderns,
C. S. B. Rep. VVood Hall, Botany Club,
Child Study Club, SIX.
Botany Club, We Moderns, CIJAB.
Spanish Club, Botany Club, QW.
MARY ELIZABETH COOLIDGE
Spanish Club, APA.
Smith Center, Kan.
MARILYN COOPER Marshalltown, Ia.
BETTY JANE COPEMAN
S. A. B. Rep. French Club, Standards
Radio, Honor Code Comm.
MARY MARGARET COSGROVE T opeka, Kan.
Art Club, Spanish Club, Homemakers Club,
CAROLYN COTTON Beresford, S. D.
MARY LEE COULTAS
Book Club, CIJAB.
Tell City, Ind.
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LEOTA COUNTRYMAN Fort Wayne, Ind.
Honor Code Comm., German Club, Bizoo-
Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Burrall Chorus.
Pro Musica, German Club, Burrall Chorus,
CATHRYN C RAMER
Spanish Club, GTE.
House Council, Book
Botany Club, BYDP.
Sec. Club, BIIJF.
C. S. B., Burrall Chorus.
MARGARET ANN DAVIN
Vile Moderns, HTF.
MARY Lou DAVIS
Huntington, W. Va.
Student Forum, VVe Modems, Burrall
Book Club, Homemakers Club.
MARTIJA DELEUW Highland Park, Ill.
Book Club, fIJAB.
We Moderns, Homemakers Club, KAKIP.
Legislature, Sunrise Choir,
French Club, We Moderns, Qllf.
ANNA B. DOBBINs
We Moderns, Cosmopolitan Club.
Spanish Club, fllfllfll.
Sl. Louis, 1110.
HELEN DOLPIIER David Cily, Nebr.
HELEN RAY Doss
French Club, Hypatia Hexagon, PAID.
CHRISTINE DRAKE Birmingharrz, Ala.
MARIE DRAKE Birmingham, Ala.
Homemakers Club, STE.
JERRY DRENNAN Norfolk, Nebr.
Dance Group, Orch., QW'
BARBARA JEAN DUFFY Kansas City, Mo.
Well of lhe Saints, Botany Club, A. A.,
BETH ANN DUGAN Newark, O.
Homemakers Club, A. A., BBB.
RI-IODA B. DUNI-IAM
Fort Peck, Blom.
A. C., Cosmopolitan Club, FAT.
Pro Musica, We Modems,
Sec. Club, BSB.
Life, Sec. Club.
T ulsa, Okla.
Bizoochem, Pro Musica, FMD.
MARY HARTWELL ELY
French Club .
Shaw, ll! iss.
Battle Creek, Ia.
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Pro Musica, GTE.
Sec. Club, ZME.
Well of the Saints.
MARGARET F AGIN
French Club, ZME.
Spanish Club, Sec.
LOIS F ENSTERMACHER
Pro Musica, AAA.
MARY LUCILLE FISHER
French Club, KAKD.
Club, Burrall Chorus.
French Club, We Modems, GTE.
French Club, We Moderns.
Bismarck, N. D.
Bizoochem, We Moderns.
MARGARET FRAZEE Spokane, Wash.
The Old Maid, TAB.
Spanish Club, XIX.
Bizoochem, French Club.
lVIt. Vernon, Ind.
JEAN GAFFNER Olney, Ill.
We Moderns, GTE.
BETTY LANE GAGE Kansas City, Mo.
Bizoochem, French Club, AAA.
HELEN GAVIN Dallas, Texas
MARY ANNE GEISKING Birrningharn, Ala.
BETTY LOU GIBSON Du Quoin, Ill.
Homemakers Club, Cosmopolitan Club,
JOSEPIIINE GILKINSON Chicago, Ill.
French Club, CIXIJCID.
JANE LEE GOEPPER Louisville, Ky.
Art Club, GTE.
RUTII GLOVER Denver, Colo.
RUTH GERALDINE GOEDER Fort Collins, Colo.
Art Club, Pro Musica, French Club, Spanish
VIVIAN GOEE Monte Vista, Colo.
ELAINE GOLDSTEIN V Flint, Mich.
Well of the Saints, French Club, PACIJ.
MARGARET GOURLEY Lake Forest, Ill.
Botany Club, KACID.
VIRGINIA GRANDON Sterling, Ill.
HELEN GRAY Pittsfield, Ill.
Homemakers Club, BCIJP.
ELIZABETH GREER Memphis, Tenn.
We Moderns, SIX.
PATRICIA GREEVER Cody, Wyo.
We Moderns, French Club, Spanish Club,
MARY JANE GREGG Lima, O.
Spanish Club, Pro Musica.
MARY ELIZABETH GRINSTEAD Glasgow, Ky.
We Modems, Sec. Club, Stephensophia,
LUCILE GUPTON Oxford, Nebr.
HILA HAACK Webster City, Ia.
Cosmopolitan Club, Sec. Club.
JANET HAGEN St. Louis, Mo.
Bizoochem, Burrall Chorus, FAQ.
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ANNETTA HALE Mayfield, Ky.
Sec. Club, A. A., QW.
MARY HELEN HALL Topeka, Kan.
Wle Modems, CIXIJCIJ.
DEAS HAMILTON Atlanta, Ga.
French Club, Life, AAA.
RUTH HAMPTON Port Arthur, Tex.
MARY MAXINE HANEY Lincoln, Nebr.
Botany Club, Spanish Club.
NANCY HANSON Detroit, Mich.
Botany Club, VVe Modems, Spanish Club,
VVILMA D. HARDY Alexandria, La.
A. C., Stephensophia, HTF.
JANE HARMANY T acorna, Wash.
Sec. Club, Spanish Club, SIX.
MARY JANE HARNIOUNT Chillicothe, O.
ELEANOR HARSHMAN Seattle, Wash.
S. A. B. Rep. German Club, Pro Musica.
KATIiLEEN HASLAM Devilslake, N. D.
RUTH HATFIELD Chicago, Ill.
BETH HATTAN Mt. Hope, Kan.
Well of the Saints, French Club, CIJAB.
MARIE HAYVLEY Detroit, Mich.
Burrall Chorus, Homemakers Club, ZME.
We Modems, KACIJ.
Art Club, French Cl
ub, Pro Musica.
Fargo, N. D.
GUINEYERE HEAD Clovis, N. M.
JEANNE HENRY Mansjield, O.
Spanish Club, GJTE.
JUNE H.lZNTSCHEL St. Louis, M o.
MARTI-IA LOUISE HEWES Chicago, Ill.
Pro Musica, Spanish Club, French Club, Art
ANN HENVITT Chicago, Ill,
Sec. Club, KACIJ.
BETTY HIBBS Ottawa, Ill.
French Club, BSB.
MARTHA HILL Wilrnette, Ill.
Life, Sec. Club, Art Club, APA.
STEPHENIE HILLEGEIST Corpns Christi, Tex.
MARY ANN HILSMAN Atlanta, Ga.
SUE HISSEIVI Wichita, Kan.
A. A., German Club, KAKD.
FRANCES LEE HITT Zeigler, Ill.
Pro Musica, Homemakers Club, Cosmo-
CORRINE HOBBS Topeka, Kan.
PATRICIA HOBSON Griswold, Ia.
Child Study Club, We Moderns, KACD.
JEANNE HOERTER Downers Grove, Ill.
Botany Club, ZME.
BETTY HOFFMANN Highland Park, Mich.
Child Study Club.
KATHRYN HOGAN Cleveland Heights, 0.
Book Club, Homemakers Club, VVe Moderns,
ESTHER I-IOLCOMB Erie, Pa.
ROSALIE HOLMAN Indianapolis, Ind.
VVe Moderns, Riding Club, AAA.
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DOROTHY' HOLMES Wilrnette, Ill.
Child Study Club, Art Club, Stephens
FLORENCE HOLMES Lansing, Mich.
Child Study Club.
LETITIA HOLT Elkhart, Ind.
ANN HOOVER Wabash, Ind.
FLORENCE HOPPING Beaver City, Nebr.
MARYLON HOSSBEIN Great Falls, Mont.
German Club, Art Club, BCIJP.
MARJORIE HOWARD Sioux City, Ia.
Spanish Club, APA.
MINIGIST HOXVELL Mt. Sterling, Ky.
A. A., Spanish Club, PACIJ.
SARA MARIE HUBER Wellman, Ia.
Pro Musica, Homemakers Club, Orch.,
LUCY LEE HUDSON Eldorado, Kan.
GRAYSON HUNGERFORD Memphis, Tenn.
CAROLYN R. HUNT Lees Sztrnnzit, Mo.
German Club, Pro Musica, A. A., Student
Concert Choir, GTE.
MARCIA E. HUNT Jackson, Illich.
A. A., Sec. Club, f1JfIPfl9.
ANNE HURD New York, N. Y.
Pres. German Club, QW.
MARTI-IA HURT Atlanta, Ga.
Spanish Club, We Moderns, HTF.
ELIZABETH M. HYDE Akron, O.
A. A., We Modems, Pres. Riding Club.
EDIT1-I G. IRELAND Grand Forks, N. D.
HELEN ISALY Mansjield, O.
MARION A. JACKSON Cleveland, O.
A. A., Orch., Pro Musica, Vile Modems,
Cosmopolitan Club, Riding Club, Jr. Hockey
Team, Stepherisophia, ZME.
MILDRED JACOBSON Des Moines, Ia.
GERALDINE JAMES Butte, Mont.
MILIJRED JAMES Tyler, Tex.
Spanish Club, GTE.
JUNE VVEBB JAYNES Birmingham, Ala.
BLANCHE JELINEK Ellsworth, Kari.
BETTY JENNINGS Hampton, Ia.
Treas. Junior Class, Well of the Saints, Bfllll.
BETTY JEVVETT Biqfalo, N. Y.
Homemakers Club, BSB.
GERALDINE JOHNSON Clovis, N. M.
MARX' ELLEN JOHNSON Casper, Wyo.
RUTH JOHNSON St. Louis, Mo.
Hypatia Hexagon, Pro Musica, PAQTP.
ELIZABETH JONES Corpus Christi, Tex.
Spanish Club, SIX.
VIRGINIA JONES Waverly, O.
Spanish Club, Botany Club, Qllfa. ,
FRANCENE JOY Columbus, Ga.
Spanish Club, GJTE.
MARION IQANE Ft. Smith, Ark.
Sec. Club, Spanish Club.
JOAN ICATHAN Waverly, La.
Spanish Club, Klfll.
DIXIE ICAY Tyler, Tex.
Spanish Club, C-FTE.
FAITH ICEIEIFER La Salle, Colo.
Fresh Fields, Pro Musica.
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Well of the Saints, French Club, Pro Musica,
VVe Moderns, QW'
ELIZABETH I, KENNEDY
French Club, FDAB.
La Grange, Ill.
Clear Lake, Ia.
Charles City, Ia.
Spanish Club, Hypatia Hexagon, ZME.
ELIZABETH ANN KERSCIJBAUM Middletown, O.
Sec.-Treas. German Club, Botany Club,
MARY ICIDD Birmingham, Ala.
HELEN KIRCALDIE Milwaukee, Wis.
MARTHA KIRKMAN Hickman, Ky.
Sec. Club, FACID.
Sec. Club, SIX.
Fort Smith, Ark.
Indianapolis , Ind.
Spanish Club, French Club, VVe Moderns.
VIRGINIA LAMB Paris, Ill.
Art Club, ZME.
PHILLIPA JEAN LAMPMAN Primghar, Ia.
VVe Moderns, Art Club, Honor Code Comm.,
M't. Hope, Kan
JANICE LATHY Kansas City, Mo.
HELEN LEBAR Douglas, Wyo.
French Club, Homemakers Club.
ALICE LEE Grand Haven, Mich.
Sunrise Choir, Pro Musica.
SALLY LEMERT Zanesville, O.
S. A. B. Rep. Stephens League, Book Club,
Botany Club, Spanish Club, HTF.
MARCIA LESEUR Batavia, N. Y.
Pro Musica, Burrall Chorus.
JEAN LICHTY Waterloo, Ia.
Art Club, KAIIJ.
RUTH LINCK Salina, Kan.
French Club, BCIPP.
MARJORIE LINTON Wilrnington, O
JOAN ELIZABETH LLOYD Lakewood, O.
Bizoochem, Spanish Club, PACIJ
ICATHARINI' LORCH Evanston Ill
JEAN LOVE Colorado Springs, Colo
Child Study Club, FACII
MARJOR11: E LUDLOXV Elmira N Y
DOROTHY M. LUMSDEN Pleasant Ridge, illiolz
BLANCHE Ls LE Meridian ll! iss
EDNA LYTLE Paris, Ky.
French Club, Hypatia Hexagon, PACIJ.
LILLIAN MAIXNER Wilson Kan.
Botany Club Poetry Club We Modems.
BARBARA MANBX' Battle Creek Mich.
Book Club, Spanish Club, We Moderns, Pro
Musica Art Club APA.
ANN MARCOTT1: Portland Ore.
The Well of the Saints Book Club PAID.
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BERNICE MARKS Moorhead, Minn.
Book Club, Spanish Club.
Lafayette, I nd.
Port Arthur, Tex.
MARX' HELENE MCCREA Charles City, Ia.
MARGARET MCCULLOUGH Omaha, Nebr.
Steplzensophia, Life, HTF.
We Moclerns, Book Club.
Homemakers Club, GTE.
St. Louis, lllo.
DOROTHY MCREE Central City, Ky.
NANCY JANE MEADORS
JANET R. MELLON
DOROTHY JEAN MERCER Dayton, O.
JOYCE MERRITT Walsenburg, Colo.
Cosmopolitan Club, Book Club, ZME.
EDNA PEARL MEYER Lincoln, Kan.
Pro Musica, Child Study Club, Botany
PHYLLIS MILLER Dubuque, Ia.
Stephensophia, Stephens League, HTF.
NANCY MILLS Granite City, Ill.
We Moderns, GTE.
JOAN L. MINTZ Ithaca, N. Y.
The Old Jltlaid, C. A., GTE.
BETTY MOFFITT Shreveport, La.
Spanish Club, Hypatia Hexagon, KACIJ.
VIRGINIA MOLES Hiawatha, Kan.
ANNA LOUISE MONFORT Hartford City, Ind.
Art Club, French Club, VVe Modems.
MARGARET MOODY Phoenix, Ariz.
Sec. Junior Class, BBB.
MARIE MOON Detroit, Mich.
Cosmopolitan Club, APA.
JANET MOORE Ithaca, N. Y.
MARY TOM MORGAN Amarillo, Tex.
Sec. Art Club, Sec. Burrall Chorus, Hypatia
LORENA MORRIS Columbus, O.
Botany Club, Hypatia Hexagon, Spanish
RUTH MORRISON University City, Mo.
Spanish Club, HTF.
SUZANNE MORRISON Zanesville, 0.
BETTY JANE MOSER Versailles, Mo.
Sec. Club, Pro Musica.
MARJORIE MOSKAU St. Joseph, Mo.
FRANCES MOSS Zlferidian, Jlliss.
Spanish Club, Pro Musica.
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PI-IYLLIS I. MOUNSEY Indianapolis, Ind.
LILLIAN MURPHY Red Oak, Ia.
XVILHELMINA NAGEL Paducah, Ky.
We Moderns, Book Club, Art Club.
ALMA MAUDE NASH Waco, T ex.
French Club, KACD.
JAYNE NEARPASS Minneapolis, Minn.
MARTHA NELSON Galesburg, Ill.
MARTHA NETTLETON Seatlle, Wash.
VVe Modems, Cosmopolitan Club.
ELAINE NEWEY Oklahoma City, Okla.
Honor Code Comm.
BETTE JANE NEXVLIAN Casper, Wyo.
Book Club, Riding Club, QW.
JEANNE NEWTON Cody, Wyo.
VVe Moderns, Life.
ROXIE NILSON Warren, O.
Child Study Club, We Modems, House
JANE NISI,EY Chillicothe, O.
Art Club, French Club, Pro Musica, XIX.
ANNELLE NONVELL Monroe, Mich.
Fresh Fields, ZME.
MILDRED OAKES Sapulpa, Okla.
Rep. Jr. Council, Book Club, Riding Club,
Pro Musica, ZME.
MICKEY ODOR El Paso, Tex.
ROSALIE OFSTIE lllenornonie, Wis.
Sec. Club, Botany Club, fllflifil.
CARMEN OLDS Belding, Mich.
FRANCES OPP Hannibal, Mo.
Sec. Club, Book Club, VVe Moderns, I-ITF.
BEATRICE OSGOOD Minneapolis, Minn.
VIRGINIA OsGooD Ann Arbor, Mich.
Dance Group, GTE.
CAROLYN OVERIIOLT Milwaukee, Wis.
Homemakers Club, Bfllll.
MARJORIE OVVENS Columbia, Mo.
Sec. Club, W'e Modems.
RUTH CLAY PALMER Providence, Ky.
Pro Musica, We Modems.
ILA PARKER Hngoton, Kan.
AIMEE PARRY Crown Point, Ind.
Hypatia Hexagon, We Modems, APA.
EVELYN PARSONS Decatur,
Homemakers Club, Art Club.
BETTY JANE PATTON Houston, Tex.
VVe Modems, Book Club, KACIP.
BETTIE PEARCE Indianapolis, Ind.
S. A. B. Rep. Junior Class, A. A., Bizoochem,
JANE PENCE Bozeinan, Mont.
BETTE PENI-IORWOOD M ansjield, O
HELEN PENNER Whitewater, Kan.
MILDRED M. PERKINS Denver, Colo.
Spanish Club, ZME.
DOROTIIY JEAN PERRY Afton, Ia.
Child Study Club.
ETHEL E. PETERSEN Howard City, Mich.
We Modems, APA.
NATALIE PFAU Chicago, Ill.
Stephensophia, Life, HTF.
EVELYN PHILLIPS Liwerne, Minn.
Pro Musica, Orch.
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EDITH PHILPOT Humboldt, Nebr.
BETTE LEE PIERCE Alton, Ill.
JILL PITTS McLean, Ill.
Rep. Jr. Council, Bizoochem, Art Club,
Homemakers Club, APA.
JANE PLOWMAN Dallas, Tex.
We Moderns, Book Club, Homemakers
RUTH ELAINE PLUMLEY Detroit, Mich.
Spanish Club, XIX.
RUBY PLUMMER Millersburg, Ky.
A. A., Riding Club, HTF.
HELEN PLYM Niles, Mich.
Spanish Club, A. A.
EUGENIA PRESTON Henderson, Tex.
Spanish Club, KAKIJ.
MARY HELENA PURKY Paducah, Ky.
VVe Moderns, Pro Musica.
WILMA LoUIsE RACINE Iowa Falls, Ia.
Botany Club, Pro Musica, BQJP.
JANE RALSTON Sheridan, Wyo.
JOHNETA RAMSAY Oskaloosa, Ia.
RUTH A. RAVLIN Minneapolis, Minn.
Botany Club, Child Study Club, KIJAB.
PRUDENCE ANN RAY Bnjlalo, N. Y.
We Modems, A. A., BEB.
LOUISE REAM Burlington, Ia.
Vice-Pres. Sec. Club.
GRACE ANN REIFF Cedar Rapids, Ia.
JANE RENARD Indianapolis, Ind.
French Club, Art Club, GTE.
BETTE REUTTER Lansing, Midi
Art Club, PAQ.
ROSAI.IE RHODES Memphis, Tenn.
Homemakers Club, GTE.
ISABEL RICE Wathena, Kan.
MARGARET RICHARDS Columbus, Ga.
Sec. Club, GTE.
RUTII RICHARDS Kankakee, Ill.
DOROTHY RISINGER Mansfield, La.
Spanish Club, Stephens League.
ESTIIER JANE ROARK Corpus Christi, T ex.
ELIZABETH ROBERTS Bridgeport, Conn.
BETTYE ROBINSON Miami, Okla.
Sec. Pro Musica, Sunrise Choir, Burrall
FREDA ROBINSON Lake Forest, Ill.
Spanish Club, ZME.
MARY LOUISE ROBINSON Kansas City, Mo.
MARY LYNE ROBINSON Nicholasoille, Ky.
Hypatia Hexagon, FND.
PAULINE RODMAN Kimball, Nebr.
ALBERTA ROGERS Indianapolis, Ind.
MARY TIPTON Ross Caruthersoille, Mo.
A. C., Pro Musica.
MARY JOSEPHINE ROTII Detroit, Mich.
PATRICIA ROTPIINGIJOUSE Alexandria, Ind.
EDITHANN ROWE Great Falls, M ont.
Botany Club, Art Club.
JEANETTE ROWE Chicago, Ill.
Book Club, Spanish Club, FND.
JEAN RUSSELL Fullerton, Nebr.
VERA RUTHERFORD Christopher, Ill.
German Club, Pro Musica.
GAYLE SABIN Kansas City, Mo.
BETTY SAGE Birmingham, Mich.
Well of the Saints, We Modems, Botany
VIRGINIA SANGER Tulsa, Okla.
Radio, VVe Moderns.
VIRGINIA SARGEANT Toledo, Ohio
Child Study Club, CIJAB.
DOROTLIY SAWYER Indianapolis, Ind.
MARY ALICE SCANNELL Flint, Mich.
MARIFRANCES SCHELL Kansas City, Mo.
Art Club, ZME.
FRANCES SCHLATER Greenwood, Miss.
Art Club, KACIJ.
LOIS SCHLESINGER Harnrnond, Ind.
Bizoochem, We Modems, ZME.
MELANIE SCHLINGMANN St. Louis, Mo.
IONE LOUISE SCHLUETER Indianapolis, Ind.
Sec. Club, We Modems.
VIRGINIA SCHULTZ Hastings, Nebr.
CATHERINE SCI-IWALM Oshkosh, Wis.
Honor Code Comm., Child Study Club, EIX.
MARY LOUISE SCHWEDES Duluth, Minn.
We Modems, XIX.
DOROTHY SCHWEN Blue Earth, Minn.
Sec. Club, FND.
RUTH SCOTT Tulsa, Okla.
DELPHINE SEELY H uvnboldl, Nebr.
French Club, VVe Modems, Book Club
HARRIET1' SHARPE Cleveland Heights, O.
Sec. Club, FN11.
MARY FRANCES SHINN
German Club, BBB.
French Club, AAA.
Sec. Club, TE.
We Modems, QW".
MARGARET F. SMITH
C. B. S., GTE.
Ann Arbor, lldieh.
A. C., Stephensophla, Honor Code Comm.
Botany Club, Cosmopolitan Club, ZME.
Vice-Pres. junior Class, Sec. Club, APA.
MARY JANE SPARLING
VIRGINIA B. SPENCER
Art Club, FND.
Sec. Club, FAKIJ.
Book Club, ZME.
French Club, We Modems, Book Club
King City, lllo
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ARLINE STARR New York, N. Y.
RITA STEINER Pittsburgh, Pa.
BERGLIOTQSTENSLAND Madison, S. D.
MAXINE STEPHENS Greal Falls, Mont.
Hypatia Hexagon, Spanish Club, QW.
ELINORE STEXVART La Salle, Colo.
BETTY LOU STIMMEL Springfield, O.
HELEN STINE Menasha, Wis.
CHRISTAL M. STOFFEL Wyoming, Ia.
Bizoochem, Burrall Chorus, Child Study
LORRAINE STOTLER Streator, Ill.
Hypatia Hexagon, AAA.
K. LEE STRAIN Great Falls, Mont.
MARY ELLEN SULLIVAN Ulysses, Kan.
MARY LOU SUMMERS Fort Collins, Colo.
Fresh Fields, German Club, ZME.
HELEN SNVAN Konawa, Okla.
We Moderns, Pro Musica, AAA.
SALLIE TAYLOR J oliet, Ill.
JEVVELL TEMPLE Nogales, Ariz.
Pro Musica, French Club, BCIJF.
NANCY TERRILL Ulysses, Kan.
MARGARET THOMAS Bowling Green, Ky.
Art Club, French Club, KACIJ.
KATITRYN M. THOMAS Springjield, Ill.
We Moderns, AAA.
HELEN C. THOMPSON
French Club, BEE.
HELEN JANE THOMPSON Sioux City, Ia.
Sec. Club, HYT.
French Club, A. A., We Moderns, XIX.
Sioux Falls, S. D
Legislature, Honor Code Comm., Cosmo
politan Club, BBB.
ELIZABETH T OWEY Slewarlville, Minn.
Radio, We Modems, ZME.
M'itchell , N eb.
MARY JEAN T ROWERIDGE Columbus, Neb
Pro Musica, German Club, Life.
Child Study Club, CIJCIHIJ.
Honor Code Comm.,
BETTY VAN ARSDALE
VVe Moderns, KAQD.
Rockwood , Ill.
Webster Groves, Jlfo.
We Modems, Spanish Club.
RUTH M. VERPLANIQ
Pro Musica, Child Study Club, HTF.
LORRAINE VERSTEGEN Sioux City, Ia.
Stephens League, VVe Modems, XIX.
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MARGERY VICE Olney, Ill,
Honor Code Comm., APA.
MARGARET VORHAUER Chicago, Ill.
S. A. B. Rep., Pro Musica.
Child Study Club.
JANE SLOAN WALDORF
M. VIRGINIA WALKER
Spanish Club, APA.
HELEN E. WARD
ICAY LORRAINE WARNER
Evansville, I nd.
Riding Club, Book Club, QW.
MARY LOU WATSON
We Moderns, French Club, Pro Musica.
Radio, We Moderns, HTF.
Pres. Junior Class, Stephensophia, Radio,
A. A., French Club, HTF.
MARY HELEN WESTON Waterloo, Ia.
Honor Code Comm., We Moderns, KACIJ.
I ndianapolis, I nd.
VVe Modems, Riding Club, BZB.
I nclianapolis, Ind.
FRANCES WHITE Stockton, Kan.
VIRGINIA LEE W I-IITE Oklahoma City, Okla.
MARY K. VVHITEAKER Columbia, Mo.
German Club, A. A.
MARJORIE WHITTINGTON Natchez, Miss.
Jr. Rep., BSB.
MILLARD RUTH VVHITTINGTON
Honor Code Comm., We Moderns, KAQJ.
THEORA WHITTLESEY Albany, Ga.
Well of the Saints.
RUTH WILBUR Sioux Falls, S. D.
Sec.-Treas. French Club, Hypatia Hexagon,
JANET FRANCES WILKINSON Kansas City, Mo.
A. A., French Club, Capt. Junior Hockey
MARIANNA WILL Dayton, O.
Art Club, BCIDF.
DOROTHY WILLETT Matador, Tex.
Spanish Club, Hypatia Hexagon.
GRACE-ALICE WILLIAMS Everett, Wash.
The Old Maid, KAKID.
MARY ANNE WILLIAMS Memphis, Tenn.
RENE WILLIAMS Greenville, Miss.
CHARLIE WILLS Jackson, Miss.
Dance Group, KACIJ.
ANNA RUBY WILSON Bartlesoille, Okla.
Pro Musica, HTF.
MARGARET WILSON T urrell, Ark.
Vlle Modems, Child Study Club, GTE.
NADINE WILSON Casper, Wyo.
Cosmopolitan Club, Art Club, CDCIXI1.
BETTY WIRE East St. Louis, Ill.
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PI-IOEBE WISE Seottsblij, Nebr.
IQATHRYN WITHERINGTON Covington, Tenn.
MARGARET WOLF Kirkwood, Mo.
House Council, Honor Code Comm., Bizoochem
Vile Moderns, BEB.
ALICE WOOD Tacoma, Wash.
FLORENCE WOOD Tyler, Tex.
VVe Modems, French Club, GJTE.
HELEN WOOD Adams, Wis.
HARRIET VVOODS Ashland, Ky.
Rep. Junior Council.
BILLEE WOODY Mayyield, Ky.
Book Club, KND.
ELIZABETH WRIGHT Sturgis, Mich.
French Club, BBB.
JUDITH XIVRIGHT Cleveland, Ohio
Botany Club, QJCIJCIJ.
CATHERINE WULBERN Pine Blnf, Ark.
BETTE YODER Goshen, Ind.
Well of the Saints, Radio, Spanish Club,
BONNE YODER Goshen, Ind.
Spanish Club, HTF.
HELEN ZIRKLE Sfwayzee, Ind.
HELEN COCHRAN Corpus Christi, Tex.
JANE EMERSON Kansas City, Kan.
FRANCES HOLMES Lansing, Mich.
HELEN MASON Huntsville, Okla.
ELIZABETH NEXVTON Greal Falls, Mont.
MARJORIE SCHMIDT Winnetka, Ill.
We Moderns, Spanish Club, BSB.
MARY SCHRICKER Lincoln, Nob.
JANE WATSON Des Moines, Ia.
We Modems, QW.
ADELE WENZEL St. Louis, Mo.
TO THE JUNIOR CLASS:
Regretfully the members of the Senior Class
relinquish their duty of upholding the stand-
ards and ideals which characterize Stephens
life. College days are full of restless activity
and movement, but in the background stands
the stabilizing influence of traditions built up
by twenty-five years' cumulative endeavor.
The effectiveness of the Honor Policy, the
vital meaning of the idea of the Ten Ideals,
maintenance of friendly relations between fac-
ulty and students, and cooperation between
the classes and within the various organiza-
tions-these are dependent upon the attitude
taken by the Senior Class. It is responsible
in a sense for the morale of the entire school.
Seniors lead in all activities, hold the majority
of offices, and are charged with the adminis-
tration of extra-curricular affairs.
The Class of '37 has realized its position, and
has attempted to fill it adequately. But now,
the burdens, as well as the honors, of leader-
ship, rest with the Class of '38, May we wish
We are proud to be the twenty-Hfth class to
graduate under the administration of Presi-
dent VVood. Each graduate will always cher-
ish the privilege of being one of "President
for THE SENIOR CLASS.
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VIVIAN ALLINGHAM M anhatfan, Kan.
Sec. Club, EIX.
Rochester, N. Y.
Pres. Freshman-Sophomore Class, Ch. Lib.
MARTHA KAY BREWER
Book Club, KAfIJ.
RITA COOK St. Louis, Mo.
MARY CROSSLAND Rochester, N. Y-
MARY LOU DAVIS Webster Groves, Mo.
Book Club, We Modems.
BETZY JANE DOWNEY Springfield, O.
We Modems, Book Club.
GRAYCE ECKHARDT Helena, Mont.
MARY GENE GAGNON
Sec. Freshman-Sophomore Class, Riding
BONN1E GOLIGHTLY Murfreesboro, Tenn.
RACHEL GRIFFITHS Edgewood, Pa.
VVe Modems, EIX.
KATHERINE HARBY Rochester, N. Y.
We Modems, BEB.
MARY CAROLINE HOLBROOK Butte, Mont.
Burrall Chorus, Life.
DORIS HOLTER Helena, Mont.
BETTE JOSEPH Canton, O.
Fargo, N. D.
Kansas City, 1110.
French Club, BYDP.
Great Falls, Jllont.
St. Louis, llfo.
S.A,B. Rep. Freshman-Sophomore Class, I-ITF
Sec. Club, FACIJ.
St. Louis, Ilfo
Kansas City, 1110.
VVe Modems, Botany Club, ZME.
Sec. Club, AAA.
Riding Club, French Club.
SANCY N ASON
Yonkers, N. Y.
Santa Fe, N. tlfex.
Radio, Well of the Saints, Spanish Club, M
PAT PATTERSON East St. Louis, Ill.
Botany Club, SIX.
Sl. Louis, 1110
MIRIAM RUEEL Memplzis, Tenn.
Radio, We Modems.
We Modems, ZME.
MARY Lou SANDER
VVe Modems, Cosmopolitan
VVe Modems, GTE.
St. Paul, ,Minn
Club, Pro Musica
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BEss SCOTT T ahteguah, Okla.
Spanish Club, fIJAB.
RUTH S1-IEPARD Rochester, N. Y.
Rep. C. S. B., Child Study Club, Cosmo-
politan Club, VVe Modems, BSB.
ANNE SMITH Cincinnati, O.
Burrall Chorus, Glee Club, ZME.
MIRIAM SMITH Blythevitle, Ark.
Sec. Club, SIX.
SARAH SMITH Chattanooga, Tenn.
Tumbling, Swimming Group, GTE.
ELIZABETH SPRAGUE Upper Montclair, N. J.
French Club, BBB.
DARLYNE STINSON Grand Forks, N. D.
Vice-Pres. F reshman-Sophomore Class, HTF.
JANET WARD Plattsbnrg, N. Y.
Pro Musica, Radio.
LOUISE VVIGGINS Winchester, Ky.
Pro Musica, ZME.
JEAN WILKINSON Marion, Ind.
Rep. Junior Council, VVe Moderns, BBB.
DOROTHY DOOLIN Topeka, Kan.
DOROTHY COURTNEY Shreveport, La.
KATHERINE ROBINSON Shreveport, La.
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The Ten Ideals
The Ten Ideals are the code of a Stephens girl, they are the standard by which she lives, the
dehnite statement of those innate attributes which to her represent perfection of character.
Every ideal is a definite characteristicg and yet the list is so completely bound together, and in
its entirety so represents the character of the ideal person, that one ideal can hardly be separated
from the rest.
THE FOUR-FOLD GIRL is the senior girl who best combines in her make-up the qualities of
all the Ten Ideals. Her character is a compound of leadership qualities in mental, physical,
social, and spiritual life.
THE BEST PRIVATE CITIZEN is the girl who has shown a consistent constructive nature in
abiding by campus laws, and by her power of leadership. She does not hold a major office but
maintains the ideals of the school.
It is always difficult to define anything as intangible as one's conception of an ideal. But, since
titles alone are without meaning, the following definitions have been formulated:
APPRECIATION OF THE BEAUTI FUL-An ability to see loveliness in ordinary surroundings
as well as in the recognized beauty of art or music or literature, and to inspire love for the arts
ACHEERFULNESS-Consistent maintenance of a buoyantly cheerful outlook on life and a
cordial friendliness which brings gladness to others.
COURTESY-Gracious refinement and friendliness which express themselves in marked con-
sideration for the comfort and feelings of others.
FORCEFULNESS-Tried ability in office, especially as evidenced by success in tactfully in-
fluencing others to work, and in exerting a wide and constructive infiuence over the campus as
HEALTH-Radiant health of body, excellent physical and mental well-being. Not necessarily
ability to star widely in sports, but a real interest in them.
HONESTY-Courage in one's own convictions, eagerness to acknowledge aid and achieve-
ments of others, and intolerance of dishonesty of any sort.
LOVE OF SCHOLARSHIP-A sincere appreciation and enjoyment of learning, combined with
accurate attention to detail. A questioning attitude which forces one on to do more than the
SELF-DISCIPLINE-A personal control of sufficient power to enable a girl to do what she
knows ought to be done. Absolute dependability, involving a wise organization of time and
money, and a wise decision between various loyalties.
SERVICE-Dependable service to Stephens and to one's friends-not particularly the big, im-
portant services which yield honor to the doer, but more especially small, unobtrusive, but
constantly-repeated services. A
REVERENCE TOVVARD THE SPIRITUAL-Loyalty to high ideals, a desire to be a positive
force for good, tolerance of religious beliefs of others, and real sincerity in the individual practice
of a personal religion.
Because there are in Stephens College so many girls who possess fine characteristics, the girls
who have been chosen can represent only a type, a concrete example of an attribute possessed
by many. The twelve of them are personihcations of the code of a Stephens girl, they are the
living examples of the thing for which Stephens strives-poised, well-rounded, creative personality.
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PERMAN ENT HONOR ROLL
l-lonor Roll for 1936-1937
The Honor Roll of Stephens College is selected by a student-faculty committee, and this year is
made up of ten girls who have not only filled a campus position well, but have made outstanding
contributions to the life of the college. The 1936-37 list is as follows:
MARGUERITE ANDERSON-for her editorial work on the Stephensophia and for stimulating
campus interest in international affairs as Chairman of Cosmopolitan Committee.
VIRGINIA FLEMING-for notable success as Big Sister Chairman in making that organiza-
tion one which functioned throughout the year.
WILMA HALLOCKWfor untiring effort as Chairman of the Hobby Committee and efficiency
in office as President of Theta Alpha Epsilon, honorary dramatics sorority.
ELIZABETH HERTZLER-for her musical talent and generous spirit, which have contributed
to social and musical affairs.
GARNER JOHNSON-for encouraging literary ability as Editor of the Standard and for adding
beauty to vesper and convocation programs by her organ contributions.
JEAN KERNODLE-for valuable service as Chairman of the Rating Committee and for her
forcefulness and efficiency as President of the Board of Publications.
DOROTHY MONTGOMERY-for excellent administration of her sorority and constructive
influence as Chairman of the Hostess School.
BEVERLY SHAW-for her work as President of Burrall Class-in formulating new policies,
in developing a contact system in the halls, and in correlating Burrall Class with other student
JEAN SHERIEF-for tactfully exercising executive control as President of Senior Hall, and for
definite contributions to the Stephensophia and the Photo Hobby Group through her skill in
EUDORA VANCE-for outstanding service to the school-as President of North Hall, as Chair-
man of the Principles of Living Committee, and as Chairman of the Phi Theta Kappa project
For those women who have created innovations which
have become permanent institutions in the campus
life, the Permanent Honor Roll has been created.
Kathleen Baker, 1905, composed the music of "Lau-
Ina Estes, 1913, the first president of Student Govern-
Ellis Deter, 1916, wrote the water play.
Katherine Journey, 1916, president of Student Govern-
Lelia Parkin, 1916, president of Y. W. C. A.
Pauline Reeve, 1916, inaugurated Y. W. C. A. birthday
Elizabeth Danberry, 1917, organized Hi Beta Steppo.
Lucile White, 1919, president of the Student Govern-
Sara Allan, 1921, innovated the first Handbook.
Bessie Gibson, 1921, organized Theta Tau Epsilon.
Evelyn McLattgl1lin., 1921, organized the Latin Club.
Amelia Foster, 1922, first president of Civic Association.
Amy Hinson, 1923, for a Hne spirit of service.
.Mae Hookey, 1923, inaugurated the Big Sister Com-
lllary Elizabeth Lake, 1923, an enthusiastic leader in
Illinnie Jlleans, 1923, whose work in upholding student
morale was so outstanding that the honor of Best
Private Citizen was created for her.
Wondalyne Coder, 1924, supervised all plans for the
hrst tea room.
Andrey Webb, 1924, reorganized the Big Sister Com-
Martlza Woodbury ,1924, vice-president of Civic Asso-
Dorothy Allison, 1925, president of Student Govern-
Genevieve Blaker, 1925, promoted good music on campus.
Louise Hiett, 1926, inaugurated the "Ten Ideals" sec-
tion of the Stephensophia.
Rachel Hair, 1927, wrote "There's a Walk that VVinds
Straight to My Heart".
Dorothy Castlenian, 1928, wrote the "Stephens Hymn."
Mary Lowrey, 1928, worked out a plan whereby each
club in the Student Activity Board makes a yearly
contribution to the life of the school as a whole.
Kathryn Hayes, 1929, first president of the Board of
Evelyn Walter, 1929, developed the Athletic Associa-
tion Circus and instituted the circus band.
Louise Drake, 1930, organized the Stephens Life.
Henrietta Westphal, 1933, inaugurated much of the
social service work of the Burrall Class.
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DAUBIN, DEANE, ELLIDGE, F ENSTAMAKER, GAGE
GOEDER, HAMILTON, HANSON, HOEINIANN, HOLMAN
HOLMES, HOVIS, KIRSHBAUM, NIAUK, MCMULLAN
lVIORRISON, REED, REWERTS, ROBINSON, SKIDMORE
SMITH, STALTON, SWAN, SYLER, THOMAS, ZAI-IN
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N ESSIE HARPOLE
MISS ANN SORENCY
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BIARGARET NIATTERN I
BETTY JANE NIORTENSEN
BETTY JEAN STRICKLAND
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BEULAH W INSTEL
MISS JANET LEE CROSS
ALFORD, AMATO, ARINISTRONG, ARN, BECK
BILLBERG, BLAIR, BOSXVELL, BOYD, CARHARD
CHAFFIN, CHENEY, CHILDRESS, COEEMAN, CULBERTSEN
CULVER, GIVSO, GRAY, GREENWOOD
HARDY, HARRISON, HATCHER, HASBEIN
JEFFRIES, JENKINS, JENNINGS, JOSEPH, LINCK
LUNDY, MARSI-I, NIATTERN, MERCER, MORTENSEN
OVERHOLT, RACINE, ROWE, SANDER, SOMMER
SPARLING, STRICKLAND, TEMPLE, TRAVOR
VVARD, WELL, XVINSTEL, WOOD
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MARY LOUISE LEE 1 A
Pan-Hellenic Representrzftive J A
Pledge Captain f A
M155 MINNIE M. JOHNSON s M A
ANNABLE, ARNOLD, BAKER, BRESNICK, BUNCH
BURGESS, COOPER, CRARY, CREW, DUGAN
EGGART, ESSLEY, GALE, GRINSTEAD, HARMOUNT
HARDX', HATFIELD, HELEY, HIGLEY
HISSRICK, HIBBS, A. HOOVER, J. HOOVER
KERNODI,E, LORC1-1, LEFEEL, IVICCLELLAND
MCC OLLOUGH, NIESSERLY, MILLER, MOODY, PARKER
PATTERSON, PUTNAM, RAY, ROGERS, ROTHINGHOUSE
SCI-IOEN, SIVIEPARD, SIIINN, SMITH, SPRAGUE
THOMPSON, TOLLES, TURNER, VANCE, WEBB
VVESTOVER, 'XXVI-IITE, VVHITTINGTON, WILKINSON
WIRE, WITIIERINGTON, WOLF, WRIGHT
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VIRGINIA HUNT W I
FRANCES HOWARD p
DOROTHY FURTICK n A
Pledge Captain p W
MISS HELEN FROELICH
ALLEN, BAILLIE, BENEEY, BERTELSON, BRAINARD
BROWN, BURRESS, CLEMENT, COOLIDGE, FARNUM
FONTAINE, F URTICK, GAGNON, I-IALLOCK, HEAD
HILL, F. HOWARD, M. HONVARD, HUNT
HUXTABLE, HYDE, JESSON, KIPP
KOEl1I.ER, LINTON, MANBY, NIARCROFT
NICGUIRE, MOON, NEARPASS, PARRY
PARSHALI., PETERSON, PITTS, SAGE
SNYDER, SOLLIS, C. STEXVARD, D. STENVARD, THOMPSON
TULLER, VICE, XVAGNER. WVALTON, WEBB
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MARY ANNE WARRINER ' A ,
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MARY LOUISE CHANDLER I A
Vice-President A I
Secretary , , A
Tvfeasuref' A I
NANCY THOMPSON M I
Pan-Hellenfic Represenlative T
LAURA NIARGARET FOY if I
Pledge Captain Ni AN I
NIISS BETTY SMITH If S1 A
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ANDERSON, ARMSTRONG, BACKMAN, BAUMGARDT, BECKWITH
BRONVN, BROVVNFIELD, CHANDLER, COSGROVE, DAVIN
DIMIT, DRANE, FLEMING, FOY, FRAINE
FREEBURG, HARDTNER, HARDY, HERTZLER, HOLT
HURT, JAYNES, KIRKMAN, LEMERT
LINDERMAN, LYTLE, MANCII., MCDANNELL
IXIICGIITFIN, MCGILL, NICKNIGIIT, MILLER, MORRIS
MORRISON, NEXVILLE, OPP, OSGOOD, PALMER
PFAU, PLUMMER, SERIGHT, SIIIPMAN, SIMMONS
SMITH, B. SNYDER, J. SNYDER, SPRUNG, STINSON
THOMPSON, THORN, WAGGONER, VVARRINER, VVEAT
VVERBER, WILSON, BETTY YODER, BONNE YODER
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MISS SALLALEE HART
ACKER, BARTLES, BROWN, CARPENTER, COMBES
COPEMAN, CUMMINS, Doss, DUNHAM, DUNN
ELLIS, FERGESON, GOLDSTEIN, HAGEN, HANSON
HARRIS, HAYDON, HOWELL, M. Ii. JOHNSON
R. JOHNSON, JELINEK, JONES, KNIGI-IT
LARSON, LEACII, LLOYD, LOVE, LUDLONV
LYTLE, MAASS, IXIARCOTTE, NIEADORS, NIEYER
NIOSEY, PFENNINO, PHILLIPS, RENTCIILER, REUTTER
ROBINSON, ROWE, SCI-IXVEN, SI-IELDON
SIKES, SPENCER, SPIKING, VEATCI-I
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MISS LOUISE FORSYTI-IE
ABOXVITZ, ADAMS, BACHRACII, BARKER, BAUER
BELL, BREWER, BROWVN, BUIE, BUSBY
BUTLER, P CAIN, M C AIN, CARTER, CRAWFORD
CREVVE, DILLINGHAM, ELY, FISHER, GOURLEY
HALL, HAY, HEWITT, HISSEDII
HOBSON, JURKA, IQATIIAN, ICISTNIIR
LICHTY, LOVELL, MCKIBBEN, MOFFIT, MONTGOMERY
NASH, NILSON, PATTON, PENCE, PRESCOTT
PRESTON, RHODES, SCI-ILATER, SHAXV, SMITH
STERN, TAYLOR, THOMAS, VAN ARSDALE, VIOT
WALKER, WESTON, W HITTINGTON, WILLIAMS
VVILLS, VVOODY, WURTZER, ZIRCKEL
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NIAXINE C RAGGETT I
Secretary I I
NIARJORIE .ARKXVRIGI-IT I
JANE TUREK I
Pam-Ilellerz-ic Represenlalive I I I
DORIS CARROTHERS I
MISS NIARY COLEMAN I
ARIQWRIOHT, ARTHUR, BARNES, BEANS
BRODERICK, BURBRIDGE, CARROTHERS, C
CLICKNER, COOLEY, CRAGGETT, CRAMER
DITTO, DRENNAN, FAIR, FISHER, GILKY
GULEKE, HALE, HARDX', HIGI3X', HURD
IDDINGS, JONES, IQIPP, MCREE, IWEDING
NEWMAN, NEWBY, NEYVIQIRIQ, OAKES, POAGE
RAMSEY, SABIN, E. SCANNELL, M. A. SCANNELL, B. SIIIITI-I
S. SMITH, STEPHENS, TUREK, UKELE
VINING, VVARNER, XVHITE, WILKINSON
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MARY MARGARET CONGDON I I
SUE BURNS I I
Treasurer 1 I I
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JANE BUCHBINDER I I
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BURNS, CLARK, M. M. CONGDON, R. J. CONGDON
COULTAS, DELEUXNV, FRAZEE, HATTON
ICENNEDY, MCALPIN, POOR, RAVLIN
SARGEANT, SCOTT, TOWSE
ARNOLD, BARLEY, BRIER, COOK
CROSSLAND, DOI,EjSI, DUFI"Y, GILKINSON
GRANDON, HALL, HAMILTON, HUHER
HUNT, MOSER, OFSTIE, SCHROKE
STEWART, STORME, TUDOR, VVILSON, WRIGHT
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NIARY RUTH SCHROKE
MARY RUTH SCHROKE
RUTH W ILMA STORME
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MARY ALICE MCANDREXN'S I
Pan-Hellenic Representative R
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Pledge Captain I I
NIISS DOROTHY MARTIN Q, Q 3
Sponsor N i I
ALCORN, AI,1,INGI-IAM, BARNIIILL, BARTLETT, BARTON
BREHM, BROWN, CUTLER, J. CARTER, T. CARTER
CLARKE, CLOUGI-I, COLDXVELL, COMPTON, CONKLING
FUIIRIR, GII,BERT, GREER, GREEXVER, GRIITITITIIS
I-IARMANY, HOLT, JONES, IQREY, LAIRD
LARRIN, LESEUR, NIAUCK, NICANDREXV
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MELGAARD, MORGAN, MOUNSEY, MURPIIY, NEER
NISLEX', OSBORNE, PLUMLEY, PRAHMAN, RADLOFF
RIVES, ROARK, ROBERTS, ROBINSON, SCHVVALM
SCHWEDES, SHARP, SHERIFF, SHERMAN, SMITH
STEWART, T AYLOR, TITTI.E, THOMPKINS, Twxss
VVAGGONER, VERSTEGEN, WHITWELL, WOODMANSEE
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MARY JANE NIARTIN J '
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KATHERINE KERR J , T J
Pan-Hellenic Representative 5 ,
RACHEL BURTON J T J i
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BLAND, BOGGS, BOOTY, BOYKIN, BROWN
BURTON, BYARS, CARTER, CASEY, CRESSMAN
DOWLING, C. DRAKE, M. DRAKE, EDXVARDS, EVANS
FITZGERALD, GAFENER, GEISKING, GOEPPER
HENRY, HILSMAN, HAGAN, HUNT
JACKSON, JAMES, JOY, KAY
KERR, KIDD, LAZURE, LEACI-IMAN, LICI-ITENBERG
MARTIN, MCKELVAIN, IVIILLS, MINTZ, MOODY
OSGOOD, PEARCE, PLONVMAN, RIEFF, RENARD
RHODES, RICHARDS, SCHUDEL, SLAT13, M. SMITH
S. SMITH, STEELE, TOWEY, TRIPPLEHORN
VVILBUR, XVILSON, A. WOOD, F. WOOD
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Pledge Captain Y
MISS DORIS Y OAKUM '
ALCORN, AMT, ANDERSON, BACON, BARBER
BECKER, BOLES, BOYD, BRITTENUM, BRUCKS
BUCHANAN, COLLIER, CRONVTHER, DICKMEYER, DOUGLAS
EVERHART, FAGIN, FLINT, FRENCH, GOLICHTLY
GRAHAM, HAXVIQES, PIAXVLEY, HOAGLAXND, HOBBS, HOERTER
HOLTZ, HUDSON, HUNGERFORD, JACKSON, KERNACHAN, IQEYES
IQILGORE, KIRCALDIE, IQREIM, LAMB, LATHY
LONG, NIAHR, J. NIERRITT, R. NIERRITT, D. MORRIS
E. IVIORRIS, NASON, NOXVELL, OAKES, PARRISH
PERKINS, ROBINSON, SANBORN, SCI-IELL, SCHLESINGER
E. A. SCOTT, R. SCOTT, SMITH, SNOW, SPONENBURG
SUMMERS, TOWN, VVIGGENS, WIND, WRIGHT, VVULBERN
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Organized last year to give the three
hundred non-sorority girls an oppor-
tunity to play a definite, distinctive
part in campus social life, the Inde-
pendent group has this year come un-
der the jurisdiction of Pan-Hellenic
Council, and, working through a sys-
tem of hall representatives, has effec-
tively served its purpose. A council
composed of the officers and representa-
tives is the governing body. The social
chairmen, one from each dormitory,
meet with the vice-president to plan
the social program. Hall groups have
dinners, Waffie suppers and parties.
Two formal dances were given by the
organization as a whole. The Inde-
pendents have also participated in the
basket ball tournament, the swimming
meet, and the one-act play contest.
President . . MARY JANE GUSTAFSON
Vice-President . . . HELEN MURCHY
Secretary . . HELEN BREMER
Treasurer . LOUISE FRENCH
Sponsor . Miss JANET VLCEK
Representative . . . IONE MARTIN
Social Chairman . . DORIS MAAss
Representative . THELMA LEVINE
Social Chairman . . BETTY BOLI
Representative . . MARY ELLEN GIBSON
Social Chairman . . RUTH HATEIELD
Representative . . BETTY PENHORXVOOD
Social Chairman . . BETZY DOWNEY
Representative . . . PAULINE ALLEN
Social Chairman . MARY HELENA PURKY
Representative . . . LoU1sE REAM
Social Chairman . . MARY LOU DAv1s
LAURA STEPHENS HALL
Representative . . . DOROTHY KIRN
Social Chairman . MARGARET BEAVEN
1 ' A
GREEN RIBBONS AND SENIOR SISTERS
L A l l
First day queries . . . "VVe of the theatah" and 'lStu" joke with Mr. Stephens
. . . Is she bewildered or puzzled? ...A A study in black and white . . . "Flan-
ney" CBuCkj Fleming plows her Way to greater achievement as Senior Sister Chair-
man . . . First package from home . . . Two shining examples . . . What?
. . . Opening convocation in the tent . . . Senior sisters on hand.
151 TV' we
AND ACTIVE ONES
Burton shifts Senior prom props . . . The "Sophie" is out! . . . May I have a
light? . . . Nancy's ninth molar is missing! . . . Crime don't pay, do it, Cathie?
. . . Innocent bystander . . . "La-te-da" Fraine . . . Hell-day victims haunt
Hungerland . . . Come on, Seniors! . . . "I, most humble worm" . . .
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'WMEET ME AT ROW "
Columbiafs Popular Meetiiig Place, as well as
headquarters for Thrifty Shoppers! Highest
quality, delicious food and CrOwn's famous
fountain drinks . . . at lowest prices . . . are
other reasons for CrOwn's growing popularity.
DEEP-CUT PRICES On . TOILETRIES .
DRUGS . SUNDRIES . TOBACCOS,
and CANDY. For Quality, Service and Saving,
Patronize your friendly Crown Drug Store.
0 904 E.
3 I 7 3
Two PROMPT FREE
SATISFIED CUSTOMERS. DELIVERY
T ' ' A
mdzizwz and Suffer! ' '
IN A BANK AND For a Quarter' of
GLORY IN A fl Cf"mU'iV
WHITE EAGLE DAIRY
For the Personal Touch That
Expresses the Best, You GO
BQONE CQUNTY OM BEAUTY SHOP
TRUST COM PANY
Prices You C an
WISH THIS FOR YOU Ajord
YOU,LL FIND THE
KANSAS CITY LAWRENCE
FRUIT COM PANY
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
PHONE 4161 921 BROADWAY
WE ARE HERE To
Please You .
I4 NORTI-I NINTI-I STREET
So this is college! I'm still homesick,
it's hot as Africa, it rains spasmodically,
and I'm lost most of the time. I-Iave been
here two weeks and these blue slips called
"Call Downsu pour in continually. There
are so many rules to learn, and it seems
I'rn always doing the wrong thing. I'm
still getting into the wrong classes, and
doubt if I'll ever know my way around
Columbia is quite a college town, and I
hear there are some nice boys in the Uni-
versity. So far I haven't seen any, and I
sadly fear I have one foot in the Old
Ladies Home already. Only time will tell!
There's a bell ringing which I hear
means Lights Out, so I'l1 say adieu and
please write soon!
MODERNIZE YOUR HOME
With a New Conditioning Heating Plant
J. LOUIS CRUM
af. A i- .,. . msizrsi-I
Beazetzful Slzoer for Beezzetzfzel Gly!! . .
ADBIIRATION ' SMARTEST
GORDON EUPERIUR 5HuES FOOTWEAR
CIIIFFONS Wl1f7'f S7105 Fitting COLLEGE WOL'IEN
is ez Fine Art
SOO BROADWAY PHONE 7303
'D ., SERV ICEABLE CONGRATULATIONS-
WROUGI-IT STEEL PIPE ' O D
fo, ON YOUR TWENTY-FIFTH
Wate1', Steam, Or
I .:,: ,1 ,
EASY TO CUT - THREAD - YVORK, '
Sold by Leading fobbevxv and Diftrib1cto1':
20 No, WACRER DRIVE Q1 36617. Frzend
Pastries That Appeal to the
Most Discriminating Taste
I9 N. NINTH DIAL 6313 COLUMBIA, Mo.
TAYLOR FURNITURE COMPANY
LUGGAGE - RADIOS - LAMPS - TABLES
MOder1z Furvzizfure for Student Room:
811 CHERRY STREET TELEPHONE 5334
QNVDLA ls EVFAW
Goes hand in hand
with good things to eat
Watch hungry appetites pick Cocafcola as
the drinking partner for sturdy, honest foods.
The life and sparkle of ice-cold Coca-Cola
lend zest and relish to good things to eat . . .
leave you feeling Fit for what's ahead. Try
it with your lunch tomorrow-downtown if
you're the breadwinner, at home if you're
The brightest spot on Broadway at
night .... the iirst stop going down
town .... the last stop coming back
. . . . THE CENTRAL DAIRY has
1 - ' y " W everything necessary for that evening
snack in your rooms.
Tiger Laundry 81 Dry Cleaning Co.
IIo1 BROADWAY DIAL 4156
house bggufljfyl , . SALESand SERVICE
TIRES and ACCESSORIES
See us for Scalp and GASOLINE and COMPLETE
Facial Treatments . . . LUBRICATIQN
. Missouri Motor Co.
27 NO. IOTH DIAL S490 I5 N. SEVENTH DIAL 3163
r McAllister's Dress Shop
Presents DIAL 3993
SPECIAL SHOPPING f07'JElII1CS' Beauty Sl'1Op
SERVICE DIAL 3838
1007-9 BROADWAY DIAL 5909 I8 SOUTH NINTH STREET
B. J., lVIy Love:
Believe it or not, I almost like this
place! There is so much doing, and we
keep so busy We haven't time to be home-
There was much talk and excitement
over the Barbecue on the Sth, and the
juniors had great fun keeping the song
from the seniors. Louise French imper-
sonated a junior for days, and Betty
Annable hid under beds in various junior
halls, but we kept the song! After we
had gorged ourselves, seen the stunts, and
thrown our ribbons into the blaze, We had
a snake walk through town. It was more
The junior jollier was another gala
affair, and We all dressed formally for it.
I loved Fresh Fieldf, too, and the imper-
sonations were truly remarkable.
fC07Lf'i77.HZd on page 2013
WE APPRECIATE YOUR
ADULTS, 25C CHILDREN, Ioc
Continztous, I-II P. M.
N. W. BURTON 86 GO.
IVHOLESALE AND RETAIL, POULTRY, EGGS and BUTTER
Opposite Wfabash Station
I I I
PACK NG 6 C 9 9 SI-IIPP NG
.,4'fZe'fv '40 , v "
. 1 ' M14 .'
,III .I ug-Q
You Treasure . . .
'The memories of Stephens-the places
you went and parties you attended.
As you reminisce, we hope your
thoughts will drift again to .....
GAEBLER'S BLACK and GOLD INN
'CTlze Center of
CONLEY AVENUE AT GENTRY PLACE
HARRELL 35 SUN SMITH'S MILLINERY
CLEANERS C CLEAN HATS
TAILORING - ALTERATION BLOCK HATS,
Make Hat: Fit
Cash and Carry- the Head
QQOXE Discgunt Cl7'14d
MISSOURI THEATER BLDG. DIAL 5323 DIAL 7232 I2 S. NINTH
WI-IEREVER YOU GO, WHATEVER YOU DO, IT WILL ALWAYS PAY
YOU TO BUY AT ....
DIAL 4310 716-IS BROADYVAY
If Your Hair Isrft Becoming To You, You Should Be Coming To Us
TIGER BEAUTY SHOP
916 BROADWAY PHONE 3411
MAY WE EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION OF
YOUR KIND PATRONAGE THROUGHOUT
THE SCHOOL YEAR .... AND MAY
WE CONGRATULATE YOU,
THE CLASS OF 1937
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
For Your Room
16 NORTH IOTH
Clean Clothes Clean
4113 D A I L Y 4113
BOWLING LUMBER CO.
Quality Mczte1'ial5 Since 1863
PHONE 3125 RANGE LINE AND ROGERS STREET
S I G O L O F F 7 S IF IT CAN BE DONE WI'FPI HEA1
IT CAN BE DONE BETTER WITH
Vlle congratulate all
the graduates and
Welcome all the new
and Old students.
COATS AND SUITS
Missouri Utilities CO
F arewell, F rieacla'
Your Ifczybpinass I5 Ours T00
BEAUTY SALON AND COMPLETE READY-TO-WEAR
I U: f 6'
moves READY! To WEAER1- 4
Cffovztivztwd from page I97D ' h
The "Ag" boys came "awooing" one H
niht to hand out bids for their Barn-
Warming, and,Edithann Rowe got so ex- LIARDVVARE.-PAINTS
cited, she fell over a lamp getting her robe- STQVES
You've never heard such a commotion!
The open houses have begun, so soon .
your "Susie,' will have a chance to see
some of these "University Romeosf' MCC0RMICK'DEERING
Keep nie in mind and Write soon! TRACTORS AND
Your "Susie Stephens."
NOVEMBER FISHING TACKLE
Hi, Pat, SPORTING GOODS
Following are bits of this and that you
ought to enjoy. June Armstrong rides her O
bike up and down the hall of fourth floor
North. Blanche Jurka, the noted actress,
Visited her niece, Carol -Iurka, who is a
905-7 VVALNUT DIAL 7233
QContimced on page 2055
"KEEP YOUNG AND BEAUTIFUL"
gg eh D : ' - A
I-IARDVVARE and BUILDING MATERIALS DIAL 5422
"There is a Tavern in the town, in the town,
And it's the best for miles around, for miles aroundf,
DANIEL BOONE TAVERN
Beit Rafe:-Beit Service:
THEY ALWAYS COME BACK
To DANIEL BOONE TAVERN COFFEE SHOP
PRICES B C O .
22 SOUTH QTI-I STREET
DW 4444 PHONE 4191
IQ N. IOTI-I STREET
Columbicfs Fastest Growing
FINE FOOD FOR FINE PEOPLE
PIGG LY WIGGLY
just Ask . . .
any of the 220 Stephens College
Girls who made the trip last Marell
A 3 . 'l f ,Til
C1 F X
. . DIXIE
0 .ri-"iff ?.Il't.z-, 6
1,35 H! 23 Y sas A
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4 xlwmk g 1 -ff 'AE
NEW GRLEANS TO NEW YORK
if our pride in the ship, personnel,
and service is not pardonable.
HUGH H. GRAY
General Passengm' Agent
535 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
FLOWERS . . . A Perfect Gift for Every Occasion
FLOVVER SHOP, I6 S. QTH GREENIIOUSES, W. BLVD.
SLEEP IN COMFORT AND SAFETY
HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENT ACTIVITY
Vacation Days Ahead . . .
WhCtl1C1' yOu'1'e graduating or just plain going home for the
summer, you must want plenty of fetching LIBSON HOSIERY
and LISBETH LINGERIE to Wear for gay vacation days.
YOu'll adore the correct and eager styling .... the always
"F or Gifts of Distinctionv
LIBSON HOSIERY SHOP
813 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MO.
THE DRUG SHOP
Thanks all Stephens girls for their
patronage for the year that is
drawing to a close. Those of you
Who return, remember our service
is eH'icient and prompt.
W. C. KNIGHT, Proprietor
fCo1tt1'1t1ted from page 2013
Some Tacoma girl Wore out forty-two
pairs of hose in six Weeks. How is that for
news, humor, and pathos?
Of course, Thanksgiving was a big time
here on campus, and there were lots of
activities that Week-end. The senior
Prom, the hockey and soccer games, the
presentation of the WE!! of the Saintf, were
some of the outstanding events.
Helen Twiss and Lillyblad did a
Paul Revere act and awakened the girls in
South Hall when a fire broke out in the
night. Pauline Barta gave the alarm and
out windows and doors they came, with
curlers, no make-up, fur coats, and Hhisg'
November zoth was the night of the
CC07LZ'li'I'L'LL6Ci on page 2075
Checker Cab Co.
NVHEN ORDERING FLOUR-SPECIFY:
H-P for SOFT WHEAT - BAK-MOR for HARD WHEAT
No Better Flour on the Ma1'ket.f
BOONE COUNTY MILL
O O , f l
HOSIERY SHOES HAND BAGS
1 if r
t.1:omv.1.iC" fx 'fgt
- 1 4. ht, 4
v':v.11e'ee.-:f,gm.4if 'te ppm
LSP. Tis.-I 2
Gm," lrjfvl f2Wltl7"
Ours Is The Trezele
Tizezt Sereiee Made
EVERYTHING FOR THE SCHOOL
MISSOURI STORES CO.
A Ceafary of Progress
T1-IE ring of John Deere's anvil .... one hundred
years ago .... in shaping his first steel plow, echoes
loud in the production lines of eleven great John Deere
factories today. For in these John Deere plants skilled
workmen build a complete line of modern farm equipment
that has in it the QUALITY that was always the ruling
pride of the pioneer blacksmith, John Deere.
CCo1Lti1Lued from page 2053
Can Sunday was the 22nd, and you've
never seen so much canned goods in your
life. NIL IrVeaver was almost out of sight.
Therels a coffee in the hall tonight, so
I must dress. Be good and write!
Hello, lVIy Love,
It won't be long now till I see you!
We're dismissed VVednesday, the 14th, and
that night I'll be "steaming" home on the
Wabash. So bear up until I arrive!
There has been lots of Christmas fun
and celebrating around campus. There's a
big tree in the circle and in each hall. Bur-
rall is sponsoring the big Christmas Ban-
fC0nzfi1zueci 071. page 2085
Save After Seven . .
aaa' All Day Sunday
Long-distance telephone rates are reduced
after seven every night and all hours Sunday.
Enjoy a telephone visit with members of your
family-or friends in other towns.
MISSOURI TELEPHONE COMPANY
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JEWELERS FOR THREE Wifi " gfgfmfgi
, , cmm,
GENERATIONS! G7 Gp -P
. wil tl
A-13111:-l ggi . we Q 1
J. A. Buchroeder V! it t eie PQHIDSF
Patented air conditioning chamber which cools,
washes, humidihcs and circulates the air.
CONSTANT COLD. Refrigerating temper-
atureglare held more constant than ever before
. ,. ' p
F7 ale, nity ICE CUBE? crystal-clear, taste-freeicc cubes.
jgzvgierj want in 5 minutes with the Loolerator
Ark Your Ice Service .Man
PI'IONE 3222 IOI5 BROADVVAX7
ICE 8: STORAGE CO.
Jinx Falkenhurg, Gold-
wyn girl with Eddie
Cantor in "Strike Me
Pink," keeps her lovely
figure riding an Ingo'
on the Ingo-Bike . . ,
a new kind of bike with-
out chains, gears or
pedals. You stand as
you ride. WVith a gcu-
tle, up-and-down body
rhythm, thc eccentric
rear wheel propels you
at speeds up to 20 miles
an hour. Try this new
and happy way to go
Steel 85 Disc
3ro S. IYIICIIIGAN Avis.
fC011.Zi77,'ltEd from page 2075
All sororities are having Christmas for-
mals and there are also hall parties.
Miss Standring and IXfIr. Adair are to
be married just as our train pulls out. p
Don't forget to be at the train and be
prepared for a changed woman!
Your Best Gal.
Dearest IVIom and Pop,
Gosh, it's awful being back in the old
grind again after all the gaiety and excite-
ment of vacation. I did have so much fun,
and my face sadly resembles an over-ripe
tomato at present. My, oh my, did I shed
the salty tears in my berthl
Of course, there were mixups about girls
making the proper connections.
CCoutinued on page 210,
Visit gay Havana . , A the world-famed
Panama Canal . . . l,aCeiba, Honduras, and
Puerto Cabezas, Nicaragua, on this exciting
12-day cruise. Sightseeing to include all points
of interest arranged at lowest cost. Steamer
used as hotel in all ports. Sailings from New
Orleans each lVednesday ............. 5107.50
Or combine a delightful sea cruise with sight-
seeing in hlexico City and Vera Cruz. Attrac-
tive all-expense rate includes: cabin and meals
on steamer, hotel in Vera Cruz, rail and Pull-
man fares to and from R-Iexico City, sightseeing,
hotel and meals in lVIexico City. Sailings from
New Orleans fortnightly Cliridaysj.
All expense ......................... S135 .OO
STANDARD FRUIT 84
For further 'z'1zf0rmr1l1'ca11, ILT your
local lourift or railroad zzgmll, or
write' lllr. F. G, Prnt, Traffic
Allllllllgff, Smndnrc! Fruil Simm-
,flzip Co., New Orlmnf.
140 CARONDELET STREET
NEW ORLEANS, LA. I
ff f s
- if 55 A if
ug ,,, 1-in pi., 1.
1 ' 3
rgimuizsivna . ' '.-,JC 'i
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and the pleasant
hours spent there?
REIVIEIVIBER those delicious sodas and
sandwiches, made just the right way?
Remember your friends and meet them there.
OLD GRADS ARE VVELCOME, Too, AT
HOPPER-POLLARD DRUG CO.
The Rexel!! Store
DIAL 4171 COLURIBIA, NIO.
CC07lfi7Z1lKd from page 2085 It certainly caused excitement. We were
' h h d l' I f l' I h'l .
Sally Lemert left her purse in her date's Wm out eat an lg its or a ltt 6 W le
car and had to have the train held for her
in St. Louis. Katharine lVIcElroy took
the wrong train and so had to get OH in
It was rare to see the trees.
Census bell is ringing and I shall have
. . t 11 t 'ht d 1 d
Centralia and start agaln. It was all O ro up mys wig en S on cur ers an
most amusing, but upsetting.
You've probably read about the awful
ice storm we had just after we got back.
confide in my diary.
Your Problem Child.
COLUMBIA'S SMARTEST SHOES FOR THE SMARTLY DRESSED
COLLEGE GIRL ARE ALWAYS FOUND AT
1 1' 0
Q Y H P HOSE
ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE NEWEST
mm' Cash ir! .
THEY MAY BE SISTERS UNDER THE SKIN
BUT THEY ARE FAR APART IN TASTES
The cash girl loves cheap
llattery because of a con-
scious inferiority. But
the college girl glories in
herself as a personality.
THAT IS WHY CAMPUS LEADERS
GO TO THE STUDIO
,mi -JW f'4,1..gr
, ,:,.,-, , I..
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'uf' 4ff1ZWLC.'l2 illefs'
WE THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
S M IT H NITE STUDIO
Hello, Don Juan,
Life is certainly grim and mail is cer-
tainly scarcel Haven't heard from you in
days, but then I've been Hitting around so
much I really haven't minded much. This
has been a very memorable month in
Hanya Holm and the Peer Gynt pup-
pets appeared on two consecutive nights
and their performances were "tops."
Other highlights of the month have
been the arrival of new gals, the Burrall's
Fifteenth birthday, the plans for the trip,
and Hell Day. Boy, oh Boy, you'd never
love me if you could have seen me crawling
around on hands and knees measuring the
circular walk with a six-inch ruler. Such
a day and such a get-up!
There has been much talk and worry
here on campus about the flood areas.
lVIary Bland says there are fish floating
in the lobbies of Louisville hotels, and
Kitty -lane VVootton of Frankfort, Ky., says
theregs ten feet of water in their oflice. Fm
certainly glad we live in a partial desert,
Remove the sling and write!
Your One and Only.
For the MODERN MAIDEN
A :L :s1la1s?wMf'i
J I Colurfililllg Smqifesf Sl"0P .7421 Women
ls!-fill ef:1'h?f!aL5 Tiiiniw' Fir.
,H .am ,,ff,'yg,.,.,,f,: fargo 1- 4. gr i, -.,,:g,.,..g.1,.,:
S5FfEQF!f!!'11i'f'i'H-1155035s"'.f' "H ff?':."ff .2 """".i?','Yie?-1 f-' 4 9 'Fir gfffggqefi'-,'.'-' a'J is 'GSI
I 1415! -1
X COLLEGE THEATRE COMPANY
MISSOURI 0 HALL 0 VARSITY
AMERICA'S GREATEST STARS
THE WORLD'S BEST PICTURES
STEPHENS GIRLS WHO KNOW
.5-, . 1 ' x
if as ' ' 1
5 U P x
Q .wah Q
":',',','Z ':ZZI, """IgIgI:III':i:ff1'f1lgI-I-I-IZ2'3" ,vgigf-2:1-I-5515.1-I''i . 1, '--3.531753Z'25:-3:1f:f'ljIgf:2gZiI315:31-.':. "3 , '
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WHERE SERVICE IS RELIABLE
WHERE FITTING IS ACCURATE
First we fit you accurately with Correct
Glasses. We can suit you with most
modern styles. Prescriptions lilledg broken
lenses duplicated. Optical repairing.
Dr. R. A. Walters
IOS SOUTH NINTH STREET
Dearest Aunt Edith,
That ten dollar bill was certainly most
welcome on the trip, and you can bet I
invested it promptly! Honestly, Ilve never
spent twelve more perfect days, and itlll
take me months to tellryou all I saw and
did! Got to shake hands with Jack Benny
and also got along very Well with a really
super cadet. I've never seen so many
truly handsome males at one time, Aunt
Ede, was I glad I left Bil!'s picture here
on the dresser.
We pulled in to Columbia about seven
on Tuesday and had to be prepared for
eight o'clocks on YVednesday. I never felt
so dirty, cold, tired, and blue before, but
being a Pollyanna I know you can't have
your cake and eat it, too. What philosophy!
CC01zZi1med on page 2I5D
SINCLAIR PENNANT HOTEL and TAVERN
FAMOUS Foon-Catering to Bridge Parties, Banquets, and Private Dances
DISTINCTIVE-CONVENIENT-QUIET GEORGE PETTERSON, Ma1zager
fC01zli1zued from page 2I.glD
The quarter ended just before we left, SALES 1 REIXITALS 1 SERVICE
but I've just now gotten rny grades. If
you happen to see Pop studying my card,
kindly suggest he concentrate on the "H"
and rather ignore that one little HU."
Played the posterior portion of an
elephant in the A. A. Circus last night,
and was a real riot, The whole affair was
a scream and lNIr. Faricy as the queen was
an absolute sensation.
I ought to glance over my chemistry
for tomorrow, but it will probably do no
good. I will try, though. So goodnight
Your Loving Niece.
P H I LI PS Sc CO.
TIGER HOTEL BUILDING
S. H. KRESS CO.
RED PAISLEY SHOP
QII BROADWAY PHONE 3448
the novus shop
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ore Than 00,000
This yearbook represents twenty-four
years of school annual printing and
binding experience. It was produced by
the organization which has printed and
bound, under one roof, well over a
habf-million line college and university
yearbooks, representing more than 150
million printed pages, for schools in
twelve states. ,
Each staff has its problems. In dealing
with 485 such staffs, we have learned
to advise them wisely and to produce
books they are proud to distribute on
their campus. Nine hundred seventy
editors and business managers endorse
our thoroughness and integrity.
When a staff signs a Midland contract,
it enlists the aid of a College Printing
Department composed of older men of
many years' experience, associated with
younger men who have the yearbook
staffs' viewpoint. The entire book is
built under one roof . . . the responsi-
bility of one group of skilled craftsmen.
IDLAND PRI TING CO.
JEFFERSON CITY o MISSOURI
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