Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 282


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1943 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1943 volume:

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S - - "ThS"T V H H L SS- -,-J,,,.--Q.- -ev -4 r ---'--- f- V ---ff-W V-T V -----Y-W -iv...------i-7-AY--H V f-- -Y -V-4' I J., 4 -A M in 4.SYY H? TMTV. 1 H HPHENSHPHIH 1943 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS 0F STEPHENS CIDLLEGE COLUMBlAvMlSSOUllI PAT nov JAYNE SDIITH zmnfoz In an effort to symbolize the hope and courage of our time, we have chosen a "Victory" melody as our theme, a famous Beethoven symphony. Its four movements represent the four divisions of our book, moving in unity and accord through the hopes and disappointments, the joys and challenges of the college year. A highly skilled orchestra is the perfect picture of coordinated action. As you watch it respond to the commanding baton of the conductor, you catch something of the possibility and power of human cooperation. You see, too, an appropriate symbol of Stephens life, in which each person "plays his part" under the stress of a common and commanding purpose. In such partnership of effort the year has spent itself-and the symphony is ended. To those who have conducted and to those who have followed the score, we give our applause and appreciation-particularly to those who have sounded the keynote for us when the melody has wavered. FIRST MUVEM FACULTY AND PSDMINISTI SEIHIND MUVEMENT STUDENT IJEADERSHIP Tulnn Movmmmw 14,6Q7,W CAMPUS CRGANIZATIONS FOUli'l'H MIHEMENT I 14Z7fzaWzMZ2d'a' PBESENTING THE CLASS ENT X .7 41. i, 1 lr f , J, 'W' 44- - 5 " -f-X M - , f V, .h ,U J.. lwlrg, f --- , ,-r-...,i,,V-:gl-n , -V , ,f ..:,.. i ,4- 'X ' W ' V:-.-f-', . 'WJ X -T if fi?-"Eff:r5"x"'.77.X s. , , -3 4ea:wff,f1f'fQ ' f l 41, x , -4? ,V Jvlxzriyff' ' 'ir' Ha i, 555222 ful'-..K4 ffl v Rx 'W ,V-,ff -. gl-.,Jl,i,f .',- I, fl-4, Q X J E A, l ip, 41-f 2 x, . ., ,TN,5v:,.', r jg f,',-Aiyyf xl .tl ' V, ,., ,-..l-- v-i'i'I5f fl" "tif-l Jiii S , A A M fi gif .' f ii as S if ' A' V J "', I --"Casa ' 'bility vm. 4 x as i 1 l ix l n he X . M Y, 1, ,vm N., i L Ji' mf- -.... PA jgsgigls. Us W1 fi N xvfsn lr s Q X X' lf 35, Vai, 1 X 'S ., 'gs 'f ly 1-is M51 il X ffm. "'-'Q lllllllllllll To the 'fpresent generation" of Stephens girls Who have left a truly representative govern- ment on campus for the girls to come, to those Stephens girls of the future who will live and laugh and learn in our places and who Will achieve the fulfillment of myriad dreams, as We have, Within the beloved Hlvy Mantled Walls", and to all Stephens girls, here and everywhere, Who carry the spirit of Stephens in their hearts and who strive to exemplify in their daily living the dreams and ideals of President Wood. .K A ,. K A .3 , 1. -, A 4 . il. Y,-,J ' -A. .' - If vr, ggi ,gf V, K-'3 xv, if X X, ' .1 I .- :K ., Sxgvj, N '.- hu . . - 4-.-Lia! ffYf3,, y:.fW,4' 11. ' - ' V- ,,-' :J , 5 ,g ' . -- 4 W " 'J '-il' fu- I . 'ff 3 ' ' -, -. .N !.I,. .-5 l,,...f: XL A ..,n Hui. "R-5' 'Q-S755 4- ' '."k-7"'. 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' ' . , v f .:' ' - -2- 'M-sw -A '. . .. - , ,A .- +A., . ..:...-491 .:- - if - ' 1 - . fi eiri-1?-fviir fn- 'f ' ' - ia..-T r , E 11:-.rg,,f:.: ga, 145- i " ,gig , gg ,jzf-f-gL'.'YQi'f, ?'5i:fZ-31 . ' - 1- -2"' F425 :E:.:::.::3?S9'g.1g VS' laid' H 412- 3:----,,,:gff,...y LX?-'Q' 1 ' , :tial -' wx- QP-Zyffx' . ' Ag- " ' 1 2' ' - 'IE ,j"':' -- 4" nf N 13,5 -in?-4L,gL.Lf5g,., ,M ,egg , Q 3 fl- ' 139, ff i,f,,"i'..f.Ye'1...j,t- 513- " - ' - - I ,fr ':. ' ' Z.-Eff' --41-, - ' " - ":'?7-f rx' .. if ,..-- ' ,,.f- l -.-5. -- U Ag, .-16. 5' 91:- ,., if . , -.4-' A ,...,...f--Q.: .,.,,,.., . fm .,, , ,A L. 4 , . , 4: 5...- f-.-1 , H I Ln: J FACULTY AND ADMINISTI2 ' "Hur 1 J., A X fix I 1 MF X ww 5 ffm 'J f ,J ful, M I, fi I 1 jrljf if, 5 I +21 JV , ff ! ,Q' 1 13 , f,' U ,n - Jnxfi' eg I 3' fr ' 51 Mi' 1, ,g, I,l, Yr N' ' 'T 4.1 1' 'I Cs .1 . .9 ,I WZ f r 'I A ZH! If ll' W 2 'W f I VN ly Vlfjb 1 ,V jf X, f Ml rf it ' I 41 i . PRESIDENT JAMES MADISON WOOD who, this year, celebrated his lhirlielh year as president of Slephens College. , fpfzaaicfsnf rlflfoocfaglaya - - "In the past year women have moved into more responsible posi- tions in the conduct of the nation's affairs than they have ever before occupied. This situation has been induced in part by the demands of the emergency and in part by the in- creasing competence of women to share the social and economic re- sponsibilities which have been tra- ditionally allocated to men. This enlarging scope of activity, however, does not mean a lessening of the fundamental responsibility of women for safeguarding the integrity of the home and fostering those ideals of service that are essential in a demo- cratic society. After the war, the majority of young women, as now, will still look forward to assuming the duties and privileges of home- making and motherhood. Our angle of vision must be broad enough to include education for peace as well as education for the immediate ex- igencies of war. The long view in education is the best guarantee against confusion of thought and distortion of purpose." Page Il Stephens College women this year, on campus and off, have responded to the demands of the time in a way which is extremely gratifying to all those who know them. They are responding to their oppor- tunity to "make their influence count," individually a11d collectively, for the better world about which we all dream. Tomorrow that opportunity will be even greater. Those of us who have known and worked with Stephens students on the campus will feel amply rewarded if the experiences gained at the College have helped them toward the goals of better citizenship, better homemaking, and happier living. The proof of education is to be found in its product. 'DIEAN W. P. SI-IOFSTALL DEAN WELDON P. SHOFSTALL .xgo!mi1fLi51fra five Dean Johnson's many interests and activities have given him a three-fold job. First, he is Dean of In- struction. As such, he works with the 'teachers on planning their courses and in developing ways and means of improving teaching and learning on the campus. Second, he is librarian. In this capacity his aim is to make books and study a Hcouplet of enjoyment." Third, he is acting chairman of the Foreign Languages Division. In discussing his main interest-the in- structional program of the College-Dean Johnson says, "At no period in the history of the world have women. and girls had more serious responsibilities or greater opportunities. It is our hope to make their period of college training at Stephens a valuable prep- aration not only for immediate service but also for the greater task of 'winning the peace' after the war is over." DEAN B. LAMAR JOHNSON Page I2 Omcem From the capital of our nation, now reso- lutely pouring all her resources of manpower and money into a fight to defend our self-deter- mined ways of life, I send a message to my good friends, the girls of Stephens. I walk among you on the campusg I confer with your civic leaders about the problems and procedures of your student governmentg I chat with you in the din- ing rooms and parlorsg and I boast about you on the slightest pretext when I travel. Dr. W. VV. Charters, Director of Re- ' search for Stephens, has been temporarily released from his resident duties at the college to administer the Training Division of the War llflanpower Commission.. This division is responsible for carryingon train- . ing for industrial workers through the Na-i tional Youth Administration and through the Vocational Division and Agriculture Train- ing Division of the Oyfice of Education. It also sponsors apprentice training carried on by industry and the training of foremen. Because of the induction of millions of men workers into industry and the need for trained supervisors, the scope of duties is increasingly heavy. Dr. Charters has been granted a leave of absence by the college for the duration of his services in Washington. Page I3 Today when you pass through the archway as a graduate you face more troubled problems than any of your predecessors have encountered. Upon you will rest the "setting of a trend" that will control the future. Each in her own way will do her bit as a well-informed citizen, an intelligent mother, a dependable worker in the fields of life. Neither in panic nor in fear but in conlidence and good will you will meet your destiny. -W. W. CHABTEBS. DR. W. W. CHARTERS Jdefmznnfm five Minfmfa The administrative assistants comprise one of the most vital divisions of the Stephens Col- lege personnel. Although they remain modestly inconspicuous against the fast-moving life of Stephens, it is they who keep our "way of living" moving smoothly and under control. These assistants are to be found in work connected with the management of dining rooms, buildings, and grounds, the Business Office, the Registrar's Oflice, the Alumnae Office, the Vo- cational Guidance Clinic, and many other divi- sional and departmental oflices on campus. These assistant staff members are as care- fully chosen and trained as are the members of the faculty. Each has his own place in making Stephens the distinctive and progressive insti- tution it is by the eflicient manner in which he discharges the responsibilities delegated to him. TSEQM MISS CAPITOLA ARNOLD - Mus. ELMA BARTON Miss ACENA Booru Mns. O. F. BARNTIART I Miss M.AlXY D. BIGELOW Mas. HELEN BHUENJES Page 14 MISS ELIZABETII CHAPMAN MISS ELIZABETH CIIINN MISS MARGARET Cox-'FMAN MRS. BEULAII CROPP MRS. BESS DARION FRANK W. DEAHING MISS VIRGINIA EDWARDS MRS. ROY E. GALLEMORE MISS ELEANOR GLASSEN MISS VERA GRIEX'E MRS. HELEN GUITAR MISS ZOE HARRIS MRS. URITII IAIULEN MRS. HELE'N HEITRIAN MISS J ESSIE KYD MISS FRANCES LANGENBACI-IER MISS DESYL MCCAIION MISS MARGARET MCCIJUSKEX' MISS BEIXNIECE MCGEE MISS VVILDA MOREX' MISS DORTHA O,D0h'NELI. MISS GERTRUDE PALMER MISS GRACE PEPPERDINE MISS DOROTHY POLLOCK MRS. MISS MRS. ' MIXS. MRS. MISS RUTH POXVELL LUCILE IXICE FRANCES RONAYNE FRANCES RUTIIVEN ANNE SCI-IOLL JANET SELEY MISS ANN SORENCY JOHN WIEDEMEYER MRS. MARY ELLEN WICIIAM MISS HELEN WINKLER MRS. EUPIIRO WISDA E7 '522'.i5: .-': ' ., V r' " .45 I , I I .f '1t"'-fl-1.4 -4,.- ,.'--1 .39 A if I, -I . , I-. is I +I , 1 I V 1, . .1 , we 'LW 'N W , M33 .gl 'M L I I ,ma I L' f 7 I' I I E ' , . , I 1 I .-KI' -Q El C-xi' f lar' wg I, . --P "2 H 1'5- 'hw 1 if .f' CIE qs-3 I Hi!! . - ,'.'. iss. 4 GEORGE VV. BALTZEII W. JUSTIN BIIOWVN WILLIANI DAX'ID CARR CLUM BUCHEII RAYMOND DOOLEY MACHIN GARDNER Rox' T. GALLEMORII J SCOTT HEMRY JOHN B. KYD LONVELL H. IIILDEBRAND LYNN A. PHILLIPS MRS. VEIKNON 'VVILLIAMS Page 16 .fgcfmiaaiona The admissions counselors of Stephens College, familiarly known as "field men," serve the college, the students, their parents, and the cooperating schools from which students come. In a very real sense they are liaison officers, conveying and receiving information which is valuable to the school and its patrons and to educators in the respective territories which they "cover." From East to West, from North to South, 'these officers serve the College and its patrons by mak- ing themselves available for personal conferences in homes, in schools, and in educational meetings, and by studying the trends of educational opinion. The admissions staff has for many years been directed by Harvey S. Walter, who has worked closely with President Wood in developing many of the modern "features" of the school program. Periodic visits to the homes of the students, together with informal con- ferences with parents, friends, former teachers, and the prospective student herself, enable the counselors to make 'thorough and complete recommendations concern- ing the student's admission and l1er educational needs. Other services of the field counselors include assist- ance and advice to students after their arrival on cam- Page 17 Mn. :HARVEY S. WALTER pus, continued conferences with parents, and recom- mendations to the college with respect to possible modifications of policy. Each counselor is experienced in handling educational problems and has excellent backgrounds of college training. Vernon M. Williams, who has been a member of the staff for a number of years, is now an officer in the Navy. Mrs. Williams has taken over l1is duties as counselor. Other members of the admissions staff are William A. Baker, George Baltzer, William Justin Brown, Clum Bucher, William David Carr, Raymond Dooley, Roy T. Gallemore, Macl1i11 Gardner, J Scott Hemry, Lowell Hildebrand, John B. Kyd, Lynn A. Phillips, Rider Stockdale, and Ralph Wible. L g---L 'CQ' 35 f Ji. wxv , if ,Ii , .J r MISS DORIS BUCK MISS ZELMA BURKS MISS MARX' NOIMNIAN CRAIG MISS J EWELL DIXON MISS MARY CUMMINGS MISS RUTH GANZ MRS. M.kDOLIN GIKOVEIK MISS HELEN LEE HANSEN MISS J ULIET H.-XIKDTNER MISS ELIZABETH IIUNT MISS BERYL JAMES MRS. MARY ALICE LAIIY MISS HELEN Locxwoon MISS MARGARET NIABGRAVE MISS PATRICIA MCNAUGIITON MRS. ANNE NICRELL MISS PATRICIA MULFORD MISS DAVIDA OLINGER MISS MARY ISABEL OMER MISS EVELYN PRATHER MISS CARGLYN MISS MARION POPE PRESTON MRS. FANNIE SEITHEH rw MISS HELEN M. IHAL MISS ELEANOR MISS PEARL STAPLES J. XVELSH MISS RUTII XVESTLUND MISS VIIKGINIA HyOUNG tab? fgntti A Wfwtf fit? Alta! J pt My AWA ft Wt wt of Hall Counselors. As an ' nportant part of the e Staff, the hall counselors work with Dean Weldon Shofstall who is in charge of the guidance program. Through cooperation with Dean Shofstall, the hall presidents, the Student Health Division, the Extra- Class Division, and the admissions counselors, the hall counselors have succeeded in developing a well organized out-of-class guidance program for students. The organization coordinates the Work of counselors and their assistants: it emphasizes each counselor's re- sponsibility for helping students to attain their "interest goals" and to make more satisfactory adjustments to their entire college experience. In reality, therefore, the program is one of "instruction" through out-of-class activities, clinics, and advisers. Page I9 v--- -H-1'-- ---' f -- I W A vtwd iidifiifiiwli A MISs GRACE CURTIS MMC MISS Grace Curt s o QQ!! Hall lieaiiisfitliyi nW EMBERS OF THE HALL COUNSELING STAFF Columbia: Miss CAROLYN PRESTON - Miss EVELYN PRATHEB MISS I'IELEN LEE IIANSEN Fielding Smith: MISS ZELMA BURKS Hatcher: MRS. MARY ALICE LAMY Hillcrest: Mus. FANNIE SEITHER e Laura Stephens: MISS JEVVELL DIXON Lela Haney Wood: MISS HELEN LOCKWVOOD Miss ELIZABETH HUNT MISS VIRGINIA YoUNG Wales: Miss I'IEI.EN THAI. MISS .ELIZABETH PURVIANCE MISS JEAN I'IOLKE Windsor: MISS MARGARET MARGRAVE Mlss BERYL JAMES Miss PEARL STAPLES The first name in each group i the hall. Maple : M1ss RUTH VVESTLUND North: Miss DAVIDA OLINGER MISS .RUTH GANZ Miss MARION POPE Senior: MISS GRACE CURTIS Miss .l ULIET ITARDTNER MISS MARY CUMMINGS Southzl MISS ELEANOR .l'. WELSH MISS PATRICIA MULFORD Tower: MRS. MADOLTN GROVER MISS PATRICIA MCN.AUGHTON MRS. ANNE NICKELL VVo0d : Miss MARY OMER MISS MARX' NORBIAN CRAIG MRS. HARRIETTE ABBOTT s that ol' the head counselor for Books and other library facilities have become a part of the environment of every Stephens student. In recognition of the vital part which books play in the education of every person, the college has attempted to make all library materials readily available to stu- dents, to encourage and instruct students in the use of these materials, and to foster continued interest in the use of library facilities after formal education is com- pleted. To these ends, the General Library, various di- visional libraries, and several classroom libraries are Miss FRANCES BURNE'I'I'E Miss BETTY Dmcocr Mas. FRANCIS GRIFFIN Miss Loan JOHNS Mas. MARJORIE L1Nns'r1xoM Miss CLARICE NELSON og Pdf? maintained under the direction of a trained library staff. The Personal Library plan, which enables each student to select books of any type to keep i11 her room throughout the year, has proved more popular this year than ever before. Personal library books may be re- t1u'ned for exchange at any time. The library also cooperates With the Visual Education and Radio Stall' in the collection and distribution of other instructional materials, such as films, slides, and transcriptions. Page Z0 fpnhgcalfiond The Director of Publications at Stephens College is Dr. Roy Ivan J ohnson, who is also associated with the program of educational research. The Office of Publi- cations is charged with the responsibility for supervising and issuing four general types of publications: C11 stu- dent publications such as the Stephens Standard, Within the Ivy, Stephensophia, and Stephens Lifeg Q23 official college publications which contain educational infor- mation of interest to prospective patrons and educators, such as the catalogue, special issues of the Stephens College Bulletin, and the Stephens College News Reporter: C31 occasional "special purpose" bulletins and announce- ments required by the administration for general fac- ulty and student information, C40 purely professional publications, including books, educational monographs, and magazine articles. This last aspect of the publica- tions program contemplates the release in the near future of books and monographs setting forth the back- ground of the Stephens, plan of general education and its development of such aspects of the program as the Research Department, the Humanities Course, Train- ing in Communications, Marriage Education, Clinical Techniques in Education, and Training for Citizenship. The latest periodical venture of the Publications Office is the monthly Stephens College News Reporter, which has a circulation of l2,000. "The publications of a college," says Dr. Johnson, "are the face which it shows to the public. The im- portance of clear and accurate information, the im- portance of appearance and style of expression cannot be overestimated. The quality of the college publica- tions should reflect the quality of the institutionf' DR. Rov IvAN J oHNsoN Assistant to the Director of Publications is Mrs. Mary McRoberts. Other members of the stall' who have assumed sponsorship or who lend assistance in the preparation of materials are Eugene F. Irey CSlephen- sophiaj, Russel G. Fowler tBoard of Publications and llfithin the Ivyj, Wal'ter E. Suft tStephens Lifej, Miss Jean Bailey tStudent Anthology of Creative Vlfritingj, and Hugh McCammon. Also assisting as co-editors of the Stephens College News Reporter are Eugene L. Shepard, Robert E. Hart, and Miss Elizabeth Stanton. f E - .Www ' mvhwxw Ut, it Mus. MARY NICBOBERTS Miss ELIZABETH STANTON ROBERT L. HART EUGENE SHEPAHD Page Z1 Miss JEAN BAILEY EUGENE Imax' RUSSEL FOYVLER ILIUG-I-I MCCAMMON' v r l I l Mn. BARRY J. IIOLLOWAY To let the outside world know about Stephens Col- lege, about what it is doing and what it plans to do, is the work of the Department of Public Relations. Headed by Mr. Barry Holloway and equipped with a complete staff Working full time, this department gives Stephens much of the '6fame" which it has acquired in recent years in magazines and the public press. Newspapers, magazines, and other publications are informed of new courses, new activities, new plans and ideas at Stephens. This year much time and attention has been devoted to the War-peace activities and the Stephens College Service Corps. The article which appeared this year in Vogue magazine was arranged for by the Public Relations Department. The reporter was Miss MOISELLE BABTLETT Miss RUTH FINLAY Miss ANNA MAY Fnmuzn W QLLLLZUVLJ invited to comeg he was assisted in securing pictures and becoming throughly acquainted with the college. Also Whenever a girl distinguishes herself on the Stephens campus, the news is reported by the Public Relations Department to her home paper. Committees of students from the Board of Publica- tions and from Stephens Life cooperate from time to time with the Department of Public Relations in evalu- ing the type of publicity which the college receives. Committees of students also assist in entertaining visiting Writers and other guests. Page 22 gilfm- C A1515 iuidion TlIe extra-class life of Stephens is administered through Civic Association whose membership includes all students on caInpus. Working in collaboration with C.A. are the nine major divisioIIs: Administrative Council, Campus Service Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Congress, Independents, Council of Class Offi- cers, Student Activity Board, Board of Publications, and the newly formed War-Peace Organization, which is a temporary emergency division. Dr. Merle Prunty, head of the Extra-Class Division, states tlIe motivating and basic idea behind this division. "In a democratic society, persons are all-important. Therefore, providing opportunities for the balanced and diversified growth of the individual is one of the most important responsibilities of the college. These oppor- tunities necessarily must be by the needs, interests, and capacities of each person." Approximately one hundred and fifty organization units O11 the campus provide a wide variety of growth Mrss Vrousr p BAKER 5-"3 'W . Miss VIRGINIA PAYNE tt! h MISS VIRGINIA SCOTT . MISS FRANCES S ILKNITTER Page 23 DR. MERLE C. PRUNTY experiences but also offer leadership opportunities for approximately eight hundred girls. The Extra-Class Ofiice maintains a two-year record of the extra-curricular participat.ions of every student as a means of encouraging adequate individual participation and as a protection, at the same time, against uoverloadsf' The success of a student in extra-class activities is evaluated by the faculty and sponsors of the campus or- ganizations in much tlIe same manner as success in class activities is evaluated by instructors. The Extra- Class Division is in reality a laboratory in high-grade, cooperative, communal living. ' During the war emergency various organizations within the Extra-Class Division are building their projects around a variety of war activities. As a con- sequence, the new emergency division of Civic Asso- ciation on war-peace activities lIas been developed. Its major function is to stimulate and coordinate all war-peace functions on the campus. In Memoriam WILLIAM BYRNE BROWN, M. D AGL 6114, jyfzydiccaf gicfucozlfion The Division of Health and Physical Education is principally concerned ivith the prevention of disease and the building of sound physical health. An important function of this division is the Student Health Service. Its facilities now include a hospital for those needing special care and a student clinic for persons seeking medical advice. Dr. Dudley A. Robuett, Columbia physician and one of the foremost surgeons of the Middle West, is acting chairman of the health staff which includes three other doctors and an adequate corps of nurses and laboratory technicians. This year Dr. Florence Ma- honey has assumed a large share of the responsibility of the Health Center. The aims of the Student Health Program are to teach each student the essentials of preventive medicine and the fundamentals of personal and community hy- gieneg to provide each student with practical experience in nursing suited to the needs of family and community life, and to provide efficient health service for the care of all students on campus. P08625 Dn. DUDLEY A. fRoBNE'rT A unique aspect of the health program is the super- vision of the diet tables. The diets are regulated to help students gain or lose Weight safely according to their particular health needs. Working in close harmony with Health Education is the Physical Education staff, directed by Miss Wilma Haynes, who is also in charge of the state physical fitness program. Physical fitness has been stressed more tl1an ever this year, and the increased amount of student participation during open hours has indicated the success of this program. Three hours of physical education each week are required of all students 'throughout their college course. Medical and physical examinations in the fall determine the type of recreational activities best suited to each girl's needs. Courses offered at various times during the year include fencing, field hockey, archery, bad- minton, baseball, basket ball, boating, canoeing, body conditioning, corrective gymnastics, golf, dancing, recre- ational games, riding, soccer, swimming, tennis, and volleyball. MISS AMY AANES MISS LORENE BARR MRS. M ABEL BONDURANT DR. O. F. BIIADFORD MISS EVELYINT BRIGHTWVELL MISS VIRGINIA BIXOCKINIAN DR. ALMA COOKE MISS IVIARY HAYN'KlNS MISS EIMMA JENS MISS DORCAS LINDSEY DR. FLORENCE I. M.AI-IONEH' MIIS. ELSIE MCDOUGLE MISS HELEN MURR1' MIIS. ARIEL NIEDRINGIIAUS MISS PIIOEBE SINGLEY MISS ALICE WENIJELI, MISS M.ABY JANE WESTCOTT MISS SHIRLEY WICKHAM MIXS. IOLA WILSON MISS ELIZABETH BENSON MISS FLUTH BONNELL MISS VIIIGINTA BUHGESS MISS DOROTHY CASH MISS M.A'lKY FOSTER IVIISS JANE GATES MISS NVILMA HAYNES MISS LOUISE I'IOVVAR'l'I-I MIKS. CHARLOTTE IREY MISS ANNIE LAWSON MISS LILLIAN MANCINI MISS IQAY MCEI,BOX' MRS. MARY MILLIIKGN MRS. HELEN NEI.SON MISS MARX' JANE PETERS EWALT PETERSON MRS. JEVVEL SOMERVILLE MISS EMMA SPENCER I, S DR. LOUISE DUDLEY iuifiion of wmanified "Next to religion, art is the thing that makes life worth living." This statement made by Dr. Louise Dudley illustrates the main purpose of the Humanities Division of Stephens College. The art, music, literature, drama, and humanities staffs have as their predominant objective the promotion of the students' happiness through the medium of greater appreciation, enjoyment, and understanding of the fine arts. The enjoyment of the arts is everyone's privilege, and they must be known and understood before they can honestly be enjoyed. Just as a friend becomes more and more valuable as new traits, beliefs, and philosophies are revealed, the arts become more indispensable and enjoy- able as new understanding and appreciation are gained. Recently introduced into the Humanities Division are various practical classes. The Home Furnishing classes develop appreciation through actual applications of the fundamentals of home furnishing. Beginning Page 27 Acting, Practical Music, Introduction to Art, Master- pieces of Literature, and the History of Music classes have a like approach. ' The Humanities Division is responsible for the personal libraries students are allowed to keep in their rooms, the paintings in the residence hall parlors, and the art displays from which a student may choose a paint- ing for her room. The Division is also active in sponsor- ing faculty and student concerts and plays. The enthusiasm shown by Dr. Dudley, head of the Humanities Division since 1927, serves as an inspiration to all those who work with her. A true "sense of values" is more important today than ever before. To develop and maintain this sense of values, it is essential to develop and maintain an ap- preciation of the fine arts. Toward this goal the efforts of the Humanities Division' are directed. 2,19 if - 5'f',1l ,QL A fi Vi., ' H L fkfz f -1 K1 X .. JAMES ADAIR ADOLPH BAK MANFRED BERNHINRD MISS GERTRllDE BLENKO KARL BRATTON JOSEPH BRYE Miss LOUISE BURTON MISS MARJORIE CAR- PENTER MRS. VIRGINIA CHRIST- JANEIK MISS MARGARET COLBY ERNEST L. Cox LENORE DEBEY HOWENA DICKEY FRANK DUDDY, JR. MRS. KATHAIKINE DUR- RETT MISS EVELYN EHICKSON AUSTIN FARICY MISS ELIZABETH FRETZ BASIL D. GAUNTIIETT MISS IVIAYBUE GIESSING MISS VIRGINIA GINGERICK MISS IXUTH GOODSMITH RUSSELL GREEN MISS MARGUERITE GUE- NEY LYNN HARRIS C. M. EIENDRICKS Mlss VIRGINIA HITCHCOCK AMBROSE I10LFORD WALTER R. IHRKE WILLIAM INGE MRS. FRED KALER MISS EHNA MARGAIXET KAROLYI MISS NANCY KERBEII EDWARD J. MEGROTII MISS ELEANOB MELLHVGEH Miss HILDEGARDE M. IVIAREOD MISS BERNICE Mc- - CUTCHEON A. LAURENCE MORTENSEN IXOBERT MORTVEDT MISS MAIKJOBIE ORTON MISS ELISABETH J OIIANNA RECHT MISS JANE ROBBINS MISS LIDA E. ROBERTS FREDERICK ScHwARTz MISS CAMILLA SINGLETON MISS ELIZABETH B. STANTON MRS. ZAY RUSK SULLENS MRS. SOLVEIG YVENZEL MISS NESTA WILLIAMS MISS RACHEL WILLIAMS iuidion 0 Miss JEAN BAILEY Miss BETTY BEBOUT 11USSEL F ow1.ER Miss CAROL PIANSON ROBERT L. IIART ,E ,, ' EITGENE F. IREY WIILBUR LUICK X Miss MAIKGARET NELSON gf MRS. INTILDBED NICBAINE IJIUGH MCCAMMON ' .. Miss DIARY IJELEN SIMPSON XVALTER SUFT, Jn. MRS. JOHN N OVVELL Mlss CYNTHIA OEIILEIX lhss LAURA SEARCY Miss J OSEPHTNE SIMONSON '. gi... Page 30 ommlfmica fiom Under the guidanee'of Dr. Wesley A. Wiksell, the Division of Communications concerns itself with teaching students the basic skills of good speech, forceful writing, intelligent listening, and informative reading. Directly connected with English composition are the courses in journalism and speech. The Division attempts to adapt its instruction to each particular girl. The individual system begins in the fall when speech and reading tests are given. Students who are deficient in certain basic areas of skill are assigned to faculty members of the Division for instruction suited to their needs. Through frequent conferences and assignments their abilities are increased until they meet the proficiency standards. To the host of girls interested in fields of aviation, speech l1as become a dominant course. The journalism department is responsible for Life, the campus weekly publication. The Communications Division does not prepare a student for direct vocational work, but it lays the foundation for effective study and for more successful careers in any field of activity which a student may choose. Page 31 . DB. WESLEY A. WIKSELL Quoting Dr. Wiksell, "Any crisis in human affairs dramatically heightens the necessity for getting and using ideas. This getting and using depends largely on lan- guage as a medium. Most teachers in Communications give especial emphasis CD to the general matters of clarity and economy in expression, and C22 to the power to find and organize evidence and use it in shaping opinion and in guiding intelligent action." Dr. Henry A. Bowman, head of the new Division of Home and Family Living, says, in stating its purpose: "Most women eventually marry. Most married women are home- rnakers. Most homernakers also become mothers. There- fore, in spite of changing conditions, the activities involved in marriage, homemaking, and parenthood are still basic for the majority of American women. At Stephens we believe that girls can be trained for these activities and that a college should consider that training as one of the major aspects of its program." Included in this branch of education are the units of nutrition, preparental training, consumer education, clothing and grooming, and personal finance. Child study groups are setting down ways of supervising tl1e "day life" of growing children under war situations. Advice is given concerning food economy, new ration rulings on styles and materials, and necessity of personal budgeting which will prove vital in the home of the post-war wife. DR. HENRY A. BOWVMAN iuiaion 0 Ame om Jami 7 Top row: Miss I'IAZEL BROWNE, Mlss FLORENCE DURANT, Miss KAY GAIKIKISON, Miss GERTRUDE HOSFORD, Miss NANCY MIXER, Miss FAITH PAYNE, Miss ELEANOR ROTH, ARCHIE TROELSTRUP, Miss PAULA VOGEI,S.-SNG Bottom row: Miss MARJORIE BURTON, Mlss EILEEN ELLIOTT, MRS. HELEN GARVEY, Miss MARY LOUISE MCILYAINE, Miss MARJORIE MOMYE MRS. MARGARET PORTER, Miss JANE SMALLVVOOD, Miss OMA UINIBEL, WALTER CONRAD i Pug v IL l 'si' N . Mn. PAUL WEAVEIK The Religion and Philosophy Division, headed by Mr. Paul Weaver, forms the nucleus for all religious activities at Stephens. The program of the division is based upon the idea that religion must function in the satisfaction of human need, both individual and social. Students not enrolled in courses in the division may become active in Vespers, Burrall Class, and Sundays at 7 :22. Work on the various divisional projects is done individually and in groups under supervision of Mrs. Jean Donnelly. Courses in the division offer instruction in the 'fields of religion and philosophy and encourage students to examine critically their ideals and standards of value. Spiritual growth is considered fundamental in educational develop- ment. The various religious activities give students oppor- tunities l.o serve cooperatively and to build for themselves through practical experience a Christian philosophy of living. The objectives of the division this year have included assisting in the War efforts of the campus as Well as the per- formance of normal functions. e igion ana! pfziiziolo g Page 33 KLAIR ARMSTRONG KENNETH BERRY Miss ESTELLE Bmmvoon Miss RosE DAILY Mas. JEAN DONNELLY Miss SARAH WEBB Miss CHRISTINE Woon YS I... Top row: A. S. ARTLEY, MRS. TrrEo.oos:rA CALLAWAY, MRS. EDITH GEIXMANE, Miss NIINNIE M. JOHNSON, CHARLES J. MARSH, Miss EVELYN STIPP, WILLIAM C. VAN DEVENTER, Miss LUCY WHEELER, Mas. BERNICE WILLIAIISON Boilom row: Miss ELIZABETH BALLARD, Miss CoRNEL1A CAMERON, ALDEN G. GIKEENE, Miss ETHEL SUE LUMB, EUGENE L. SHEPARD, EDGAR F. VAN BUSKIRK, W.4YNE W. WANTLAND, Miss MOLLIE WIIITE, Miss MARGARET NNOLF DR. CARL N. REXROAD ik ii , vis. it Nw, New was 2 , UAE? .. W. I warm 0 jiienw Because the Science Division is interested primarily in instructing students in the basic facts and principles of science, general courses as well as pre-professional courses are introduced so that students may secure specialized backgrounds for graduate work. These curricula stress the importance of physical health and social equilibrium and endeavor to develop in the student a scientific attitude toward problems that arise every day. The enrollment in science classes has remained stable throughout the years, although the curriculum offered by Stephens has been greatly expanded. Fifty-five per cent of the student body are annually enrolled in laboratory courses, and ninety per cent of the students are active each year in at least one of the science fields. Dr. C. N. Rexroad, head of the Science Division, made the following statement while discussing the relationship of science at Stephens to the present world conflict. "There is a tremendous shortage of qualified people in the science fields. Psychologists, zoologists, chemists, and physicists are being taken out of their habitual work and put. into defense and war work. This creates a vast shortage which Will continue to be a dominant factor during the reconstruc- tion period following the war." Page34 i i 435. Miss JULIA ABBOTT ROBERT E. CARSON PAOLA E. COLETTA Miss DOIIOTHY ERNST NORNIAN GUICE Tonm KYLLONEN Miss DOROTHY MARTIN I'IALVOR MELOINI Mns. CELESTE HORNE iuidion of Sain! sS?1fw6e5 The primary aim of the Social Studies Division is to lead students into an understanding of the current national and social problems which every citizen must face. The basic course offered by the division, Social Problems, tries to discover the most fundamental problems of society, their causes and possible solution. In addition, courses in geogra- phy, econornics, sociology, American government, democracy, international relations, and history are available. The Social Studies Division is interested in teaching its material by every method possible, including lectures, in- formal discussions, movies, and field trips. Members of the division sponsored student organizations such as the Stephens League of Women Voters and the Foreign Relations Club. The division also sponsored during the year six departmental lectures in which members of the department discussed im- portant political and international questions of current importance. Dr. John A. Decker, head of the division, says: "I feel that no department in the school carries heavier re- sponsibilities for training our girls to be constructive, alert, and intelligent citizens. If we can train students to under- stand the current problems of war, peace, and good govern- ment and to 'take an active interest in solving them, we can go a long way toward creating the better society of which all of us dream." Page 35 DR. JOHN A. DECKER W, O I O DEAN B. LAMAR JOHNSON This year for the first time the Foreign Language Division is considered as a separate unit at Stephens College. In the world today where no countries are strangers and all countries are neighbors, the study of languages takes on a new importance. According to Dean B. Lamar Johnson, "This field opens to a student whole vast resources of literature and culture different from her own. Also, with modern transportation and Ll!Lf5L0lfL 0 . C.. oreign anglfwzgeff communication facilities improving constantly, with the world daily growing smaller, the demand for inter- preters of languages is more urgent." Students enrolled in the Foreign Language Division number about 850. Equipment includes a well-stocked foreign language library located near the classrooms. Also available to the students is a compact listening room, where, by the use of earphones and mirrors, their pronunciation and vocabularies are improved. One of the interesting projects of the year was the making of foreign-language records by students for use in international short-wave broadcasts. Undeniably there is a demand for foreign language experts in many fields. In war Work interpreters are vital parts of the nation's defense machinery. A knowledge of foreign languages helps to make one "a citizen of the World." ROBERT L. BEACHBOARD Mas. ELIZABETH CAMPUZANO Miss MAHJOIXIE JOHNSTON .Miss I'IAZEL Mnssnuonxs KURT VON FOHSTME Mas PEARL BEAUCHAMP Miss ALYCE HAWK Miss MARTHJX E. LOGAN PAUL A. MINAULT Mns. GERMAINE ZECH Ar + FJ il!l:f5l:0lfL 0 , ocafiolfw The Vocational Division satisfies one of democ- racy's strongest needs in supplying to its students two essentials of a democratic education: the opportunity to choose intelligently a vocation, and the opportunity to secure practical training in the chosen iield. In the secretarial department, courses are given in business organization, oflice machines, salesmanship, retailing, and stenotypy. All commercial classes are being slanted toward the War needs. Especially asso- ciated With the War needs is a training course for Civil Service examinations. Chances for experience in sec- retarial work are offered in the College Store, in the Student Bank, and in campus or down-town omces. The department prepares its graduates to step con- fidently into many positions in which they are needed in the War program. The aviation department, originally Organized to train girls for such airline jobs as stewardesses, travel agents, and office Work, now offers courses in meter- Ology, radio aviation, reading, drafting, and blueprint- E l DEAN WELDON P. SHOFSTALL ing. By contributing graduates who are trained to assume essential aviation positions, the aviation de- partment plays one of the leading roles in Stephens' cooperation With the country's War clfort. Firsl raw: Mus. WILMA BATTERSON, Mrss LOUISE BENNETT, IQERMIT CRAWLEY, MISS BELVA DWIGGANS, MIss MARY ERB, MRS. HEI.EN I-IEIT MAN, MISS EUNICE KJORLAUG Second row: MISS BERTI-IA LANCE, Mrss ORREL LITTLE, DON NVELSON, KENNETH NEWLAND, Miss CAROL OSTNESS, Miss DOROTHX' SHILEY Miss JANICE TEED, FRED WINGEII Third row: SHERMAN P. LAVVTON. THOMAS SUGGS. BURTON SMITH, ROBERT HAIGII, MRS. ALICE MCLAIIEN, GEORGE BLAIR, FOSTER BROWN viii-I - .AMPK S? F . ,S ILL.. lalorenlficed r V President, DOROTHY JAQUESQ Vice-president, MARY N ELL WH1'rEgSecrelary, F AY BEEKS Returning to Stephens as post-graduates, nineteen girls worked under the Apprentice plan last fall, specializ- ing in radio, aviation, art, hall counseling, humanities, language, or other fields. In February, ten of these girls had already completed their training and now hold established positions in their field of specialization. Most of the Apprentices in this latter group are now Working for commercial airlines after completing the airline training course preparing them for such non- flying positions as ticket and reservation clerks, air- craft communicators, or traffic controllers. Radio Apprentices receive actual experience in acting, script writing, and as technical operators. Several, having completed their training during the year, are now Working with radio stations in various parts of the country. These third-year students are selected by a faculty committee Whose business it is to study the individual applications which state a proposed goal and the plan of study necessary for achieving it. The Apprentices live together in one residence hall, Hillcrest, with Mrs. Fannie Seither as their coun- selor. Mrs. Seither said of this year's Apprentices, "We are just like a big family. I have never seen a group of girls live and Work 'together so harmoniously. They are all the best of friends." This year the Apprentices sponsored the HalloWe'en party in the fall. They also helped with the first sailor dance, received second prize for their stunt at the barbeque, and have entertained members of the faculty at several teas. Page as FAY BEEKS . HELEN BURRESS NANCY D. Coon CAROLYN COYERT . . Richmond, Virginia Art . . . Washington, Indiana Language . . . Ardmore, Pennsylvania Humanities . . . . Abilene, Kansas Aviation DOROTHY CRANE . . Chicago, Illinois Radio JANE M. GIXANT . . . 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J 1 VV 1l-e, ai' g 1 -JN i 1 l W w 5 ,, Vx 1 gb . ,B , M 'X 9'-'il 61,5 h 1: ,u Q' Y -J 'H 'Y , Iv in f iw ,B, IHA ,,4,a.,..,f ,E 'axeifllh 1 X! i 5-fl ' , Q., lj- .y .'.'.- 5.x 1 - FSF: ' iz?-ff - -I, 45, W 325' Y, fi K, I fx 5 byfl I 'Nm 4 ' r I .8-! R f "H 1 551 :az dp, . W Mm, , -V xml' -. ..,L:,.i? , , - I-VJ..-EE-5 aff. 'W ' n- f- u 59 3.1 'ii ' , 1 Y J- . - v 31-.'. ,z' .' . 1.LAwjM .' -1 . . .- 1 . S517 "Mu a u a 1 'RIT'-1 'bein' e' 1' ' ,'.+',':, "n"r's n 'Q ' 'w Q - U "Q" 1 1 a o 0 u ' ' H "' ' ' - ' ' 45 ' ' , o , sa , Q . ' , .I ' W Whai she's knillin' airflfor Brilain. Senior gale on an off-day. AS TI-IE f., W .,,, MW-if 5-3 Mob scene m Lela Raney J usl people. TEMPCD RISES Page 47 .'Y.-Q J EIVIE ASSUECI TIU ROSEMAHY XNILMETH l BAYLY, WILSIETII, CYR, GOEBEL, DP.. PRUNTY, Sponsor Rosemary Wilmeth, friendly and efficient president of Civic Association once said, "There's something at Stephens you can't put into Words. There's a certain spirit among the girls that has to be felt before you can understand or know what it is." Rosemary has been responsible for a large part of that spirit this year. Her outstanding leadership, her scholarship, and her sincere friendliness and personal interest in every girl on campus combine to make "Bud" a living example of the best that is Stephens. "Bud" hopes that the new student government, for which Lege members Worked so hard, will help to make each student more conscious of her individual re- sponsibility. The success of the ,plan depends on every girl, not just a few. Civic Association, which consists of the entire student body of Stephens College, exists with one basic purpose-that of helping each girl on campus to become happily adjusted to her new surroundings. This comes Page 48 first, last, and always, and everything that C. A. does throughout the year is with that thought in mind. Dr. Merle Prunty, head of the Extra-Class Divi- sion, is the sponsor of C. A. Elected by campus-wide vote in the spring of 1911-2 to serve for the school year 1942-1943 were Rosemary Wilmeth, presidentg Helen Cyr, first vice-president, Betty Allen, second vice- presidentg Jeanne Robison, secretary, and Betty Jean Bayly, treasurer. To meet the needs of the war emergency, a new division, War-Peace Organization CWPOJ, was added to Civic Association this year, making nine divisions in all. The other eight are: Administrative Council, Student Activity Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, In- dependent Division, Board of Publications, Campus Service Board, Student Congress, and Council of Class Oilicers. Besides the presidents of the campus divi- sions, Legislature consists of the President of Burrall class, the Senior Sister Chairman, the President of the Junior class, President of the Freshman-Sophornore class, four junior representatives, and one freshman-sophomore representative. It has been the opinion of a number of people for several years that Civic Association, formed in 1924 when Stephens was much smaller, is now too small itself for proper representation of the students in a school of Stephens' present size. Recognizing this fact, last year's oilicers handed down to Rosemary Wilmeth and Legislature a set of suggestions for improvements. The principal change suggested provided for the presi- dents of the halls to sit on Legislature. The officers worked on the plan all last winter, this fall, and early winter, and presented the new plan, concise and clear, to the student body for vote before major campus elec- tions this spring. Passed by an overwhelming majority, and with new officers elected, the new government will go into effect next fall-proof of the fact that the class of '43 realizes the importance of representation "of, by, and for the people." Ifroni Row: BAYLY, WILLIETIJ, CYR, GOEBEL - ,7 L .. Back Row: GRAHAM, S., PRUNTY, Sponsor, WILL, HOUSER, OSLAGE, SMITH, G., KIRKPATBICK, CLINTON, STHYKER, CURTIS, B., TUCKER, B. IIORSEFIELD, MERRILL, LEEBRICK, N ICHOLSON, SAMPLINER, MACDOUGAL, SHIPTON Page 49 Muay N ICHOLSON AIHVII ISTRT "Administrative Councilis chief aim this year has been to promote better spirit and cooperation between residence halls, and to encourage in each girl the fulfillment of the Stephens Ideals," declared its president, Mary Nicholson. A.C., composed of the residence hall presidents, is often mistakenly thought of as a judicial bodyg it Works, instead, to interpret rather than to enforce rules. Special projects of this year's Administrative Council have been the editing of an A.C. manual for future members of the Council and an investigation of Cand report onj the oli'-campus amusement and eating places receiving its sanction. Members of this year's Administrative Council executive board are Mary Nicholson, presidentg Ruth Hart, vice-presidentg Bonnie Johnson, secretaryg and Elizabeth Stephenson, treasurer. Miss Grace Curtis is sponsor of the organization. Other Council members include the following hall presidents: Patricia Curtis, Fielding Smithg Mary Monfort, Hatcher, Margaret Reibold, Laura Stephensg Jean Rankin, Lela Raney Woodg Joyce Palmquist, Maple, Rochelle Williams, Northg Barbara Briegs, Southg Betty Lee Cleveland, Tower, Meredith Gibson, Walesg June Freeman, Windsorg Janet Amick, Wood, Naomi Gustine, Day Students. IVE CHU EIL Front Row: Miss CURTIS, JOHNSON, NICHOLSON, I'IABT, STEPHENSON 4 'Back Row: MYER, WILLIALIS, CLEVELAND, REIBOLD, FREEMAN, GUSTINE, MONFORT, BRIEGS, GIBSON, AMICK, Coox Page 50 As one of the divisions of Civic Association, it was the y purpose of S.A.B. to encourage the membership and par- l ticipation of each student in clubs, hobby groups, and honorary sororities. The Board also promoted a finer relationship between extracurricular activities and the academic program. ' ,At the close of the year-a cup was awarded to the most efficient club and honorary sorority. These groups were judged primarily on the participation of their members in the defense project which they had undertaken. The annual spring carnival sponsored by the division Was a greater success than ever before, with every extra- class organization on campus cooperating. The activities of S.A.B., this year, were presided over by Shirley Graham. SHIRLEY GRAHAM Sllllll T AETIVITY Hlllllll President, SHmLEY GRAHAM? Vice-Presidenl, JEAN CHAPMANQ Secreiary, EUNICE PAULg Treasurer, JANE Amnsg Sponsor, Miss MARTIN I i Page 51 BARBARA TUCKEH The Council of Class Officers works to promote inter- class unity and efficiency, to spread through the student body an appreciation of the things for which Stephens stands, and to encourage 1002, participation in extra-class activity and war emergency work. This year, for example, the Stephens College Service Corps pledge, which originated with the Seniors, was passed on to the student body through C.C.O. Headed by Barbara Tucker, president of the Senior class, this council is composed of the executive officers of the Fresh- man-Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. At the beginning of the school year, the guidance of the Council's senior mem- bers is especially important in helping underclassmen adapt themselves to the traditions, ideals, and government of Ste- phens. Twice a month the Council meets to report and discuss class and inter-class problems and projects. Reports to and from Legislature are transmitted by Council chair- man, Barbara Tucker. C.C.O. has also developed the custom of presenting medals each year to the twenty outstanding Juniors who most clearly typify Stephens' aim of development of the whole person. Dr. Henry A. Bowman has been sponsor of the 1942- 1943 Council of Class Officers. The membership of the Council consists of the officers of the various classes. Ellll EIL Ill EL SS IIFFIEERS First row: DAMELS, Coopnn, TUCKER, DEEGAN . Second row: TOWNE, MACKEY, OSBORN, Sroiclzn, GERHITY, CHENEY, PENICK Page 52 The objectives of this division of Civic Association during the year were: Clj to serve as a channel for the passage of campus-wide student opinion to Legislature of C. A. and from Lege to the student bodyg QZD to encourage active in- dividual interest and participation in the student govern- mentg and CED to increase school spirit by trying to find a satisfactory solution to campus problems and by giving each girl the assurance that she has "a voice" in the way the government of her school is run. Because Dr. William Byrne Brown had always said it was his desire that patients in the health center be as happy as possible, Student Congress instigated a memorial fund for the purpose of having a library of "best-selling" books in that Center. A party at the Collins cabin was held for all Congress representatives and picnics Were planned for each hall group. The executive committee included .loan MacDougal, pres- identg Helen Horton, vice-presidentg Emily Alsop, secretaryg Gaynelle Nixon, treasurerg and Dr. William Van Deventer, sponsor. J OAN MACDOUGAL Presidenl, JOAN MACDOUGALL Vice-President, GAYNELLE NIXONQ Secretary-Treasurer, EMMY ALsoP Page 5.3 l l Front row: JACKSON, PENIJEBGAST, How.-mn, MERRILL, Coivnvroiv, Mn. RUSSEL F OWLER, MCGUIRE Back row: Do'rY, Mouse, WIiEELER, Moonn, Pusnsorv, TAY'LOB, Hoy Doms MERRILL The Board of Publications completed another successful year through the achievement of many worthy purposes. Heading the Board this year was Doris Merrill, who was assisted by Jeanne Howard, vice-president, Constance Pen- dergast, secretary, and Dorsy Lou Compton, treasurer. The organization is sponsored by Mr. Russel Fowler. Since it was founded, the "Board of Pub" has acted efiiciently in the promotion of better understanding and cooperation between the student body and the staifs of the three campus publica- tions: The Slephensophia, The Stephens Standard, and Stephens Life. As formerly, the Board was active in the promotion of the Ten Ideals. Framed Ideals Cards were sold at the beginning of the year and smaller Ideals Cards were distributed free to the Juniors. The organization sponsored "Ideals Week" for the purpose of making the Ideals more real and livable to each girl. Semester activities cards, a directory of campus officers, and Stephens Song Books were also published by the Board. The Board acted this year as a publicity committee for the entire campusg its officers entertained distinguished personalities who visited Stephens, and the organization served as a coordinating influence in student life through the eliicient promotion of its projects. Page 54 Front Row: K Uni-nv, 'll OGERS, GOLDBERG, I'IOLLAND Back Row: Jowns, P., SMITH, S., B,xLnw1N, BUNKLEY EAMPUS Campus Service Board climaxed another year of service with the completion of the student loan fund of 3B50,000. This fund was started several years ago in order to help finance the senior year of students who would otherwise not be able to return to Stephens. All of the tea-room profits go into this fund. Tl1e officers of C.S.B. this year were Tina Will, presidentg Betsy Rogers, vice-presidentg Natalie Gold- berg, secretaryg and Sidney Browne, treasurer. The organization is sponsored by Miss Laura Searcy, who has devoted l1er time and effort for a number of years toward making C.S.B. an outstanding and efiicient campus organization. C.S.B. has been of great service to Stephens girls through its capable management of Tuck Inn, Lela Raney Wood tearoom, Windsor tearoom, Walter tea- room, the Cupboard, Puff Inn and the Swap Shop. Its services extend also to supplying other comforts or pleasures as opportunity arises. CFor example, flowers for infirmary patients are provided through C.B.S.j Service to students has been the main objective of the organization. Page 55 Lt. l Utd 'eff gpg. 5 fig? .fiat tit? tg? snvlntlu knit? TINA WILL I I 7, tit I L ,, x. . . myzffff ' w..-,rv u ,.1-4 V 5, . . MARY J EAN OSLAGE Pan-Hellenic Council, the coordinating body of the social sororities on Stephens campus, is made up of the presidents of the seventeen social sororities. Officers were Mary Jean Oslage, presidentg Jane Mulhausen, vice-presidentg Ann Mosey, secretaryg Carol Chapman, treasurer. Miss Juliet Hardtner acted as sponsor. One of the main aims of the Council is to build and strengthen a desire on the part of students for the attainment of personal qualities based in the Ten Ideals. By means of the merit system, the Council is able to emphasize such traits as scholarship and courtesy. Active participation by all sorority members in sorority functions such as the Pan- Hellenic Ball, swimming meet, basketball tournament, and an all-sorority picnic is encouraged. This year the Council aided much in starting the year right for all the sorority presidents Cand, indirectly, for the sororities themselvesj by editing the Pan-Hellenic Presidents' Manual which simply and briefly states the "how and why" of sororities. Each sorority took a definite part in the war effort by carrying out worth-While individual projects such as serving hot lunches for some of the less-fortunate school children of the community and contributing to the support of girls of large needy families. All projects were carried out under the leadership of the Pan-Hellenic Council. PA -HELLE III EHUNEIL Front Row: THURLBY, Roor, MOSEY, HARDTNEB, OSLAGE, MULHAUSEN, CHAPMAN, CRUTCHER, HAYNES Back Row: DENT, SELLALAN, YOUNGDAHL, BEASLEY, BArmoN, HARIBY, BEVAN, J OHNSON, LATER, CooK, M., CHASE, G. VOELKER Page 56 The Stephens Independents Association is growing in size, in importance, in meaning. .For the past year the Independents have been represented on Legislature and this year, for the iirst time, the Independents' president will have a vote on Legislature. The Independent Council is composed of the SIA presi- dent, Shirley Leebrick, the first and second vice-presidents, the secretary, the treasurer, the social-service project chair- man, and the presidents of each hall. A meeting is held by this Council once a week. The projects of the Independents for this year included CU increased aid and service to the Cancer Hospital, Q21 es- tablishing laundry service in each hall to provide employment for needy women and to serve the convenience of students, and C33 setting up a "toy-bureau" and gift-wrapping service at Christmas time. The interests of the Independents are not entirely con- centrated on the "serious side" of life. They believe in play, too. Hence the ping-pong tournaments and other contests between the halls to promote friendly rivalry among the members. The Independents also sponsor two annual dances, a fall tea, and a spring picnic. The popular "Inde- pendent Fall Formal" which took place early in November was indeed a success. In addit.ion to the all-campus ac- tivities, each hall has its own novel "occasions," Page 57 SHIRLEY LEEBRICK lllllll Ill TS Preqsidenl, SHIRLEY LEE13n1cK,' First Vice-president., PATTY CLEARYQ Second Vice-president, ANNE VAN ANTVVERP Secrelnry F mrz GEPHARTQ Treasurer, PI-IYLLIS STAABQ Soczal Secrelary, JOAN REAGOR The War-Peace Organization was set up this fall as a new emergency division of Civic Association. Its general function is to coordinate all activities which concern the present War program and the planning for the peace to follow. Activities of the organization include volunteer col- lections of money and salvage material, va1'ious club activities which help to train the individual for community leadership, classes in Pied Cross work and other wartime service jobs, and entertainment of service men. With such government agencies as the O.P.A., O.W.I., and O.C.D., W.P.O. also co- operated With S.A.B., Burrell, and Civilian Defense to or- ganize 'the Stephens College Service Corps, which gave every Stephens girl an active part in the war effort. Miss Marjorie Carpenter acted as faculty coordinator and kept in close touch with all phases of the Work. Jean Kirkpatrick served as student president of the organization. Betty Siebenthaler acted as co-chairman. fl J EAN KIBKPATRICK W R-PEAEE Facully Executive Board: CAILPENTER, MARTIN, OEHLEn,' DYONNELLY Student'E:zecutive Board: Chairman, JEAN KIRKPATIKICKQ Co-chairman, BETTY ANN SIEBENTHALEP- Vice-presidents: DOROTHY SCHABF and LAUREL ABBAMSQ Secretary-treasurer, MUBIEL FRANKLIN Page 5 8 . v A Ut, , n., tv vw r , . 0 , BETTY ANN SIEBENTHALER URGANIZATIII Jean presided at meetings, sat on Legislature, and acted as chairman of the hall representatives responsible for col- lections and volunteer efforts. Betty Siebenthaler, co- chairrnan, served as head of the Civilian Protection Corps. Other members of the executive board included Laurel Abrams, service chairman of Burrall and vice-chairman of the W.P.O. committee, Dorothy Scharf, second vice-chair- man and representative of S.A.B., and Muriel Franklin, secretary-treasurer. In addition to the tive executive mem- bers, other students on the committee included representatives from each hall, from the day students, tl1e Board of Publica- tions, the Independents and Pan-Hellenic. Assistant faculty coordinators included Miss Dorothy Martin, assistant to Miss Carpenterg Mr. Paul Weaver and Mrs. Jeanne Donnelly, representing Burrall projectsg Mrs. Helen Nelson and Miss Cynthia Oehler, Red Cross board and physical fitness campaign, and Miss Eleanor Welsh and Mr. Alden Greene, civilian defense protection program. ,, ,, ll Page 59 Facully Council: TBOELSTBOP, Moivrvnnr, WELCH, HOWARTH, LEYDEN, GREEN, Fnnrz, POLLACK Student Council! Cnufrcunn, DINSMOOH, LENFESTY, BALLEY, Monsn, Hnnrz, FAVOUR, FELDMAN, SHERMAN, SCHNIEDEH, MCGUIBE, SNYDEB PAT HOY By the time your yearbook went to press the junior staff, to say nothing of the senior editors, Were packing for Fulton. We don't mean to infer that We had any TROUBLE preparing your Sophie for delivery, but Qshall we sayilj "complications" set in. First, our photographer was illg then the scarcity of "raw materials" made it necessary to change the cover plansg next, Tudy's camera broke downg and Janie had her troubles with teachers who insisted they were not photogenic. Then what happened? There was the usual, and previously expected, "falling off" of junior stall' members. Finally, when We were almost ready to go to print, Fitz got the measles. Following close to her heels was Editor Hoy, who also succumbed to that iive-day wonder. To top it off, Mr. Irey, much revered faculty member, resigned in favor of aeronautics Cfor which We can't blame himj. He, too, was in a near state of collapse. On these two pages We present the staff, the senior editors Csuch as they arej caught at the peak of fatigue -we retouched the bags under their eyes- and What, by March, remained of the juniors. All that enabled us to present you with the Sophie was the fact that to date no priorities have been placed on the twenty-four- hour day. THE STEPHE SIIPHI E. 'I Z-P? fi' ' Page 60 J AYNE SMITH, Business Manager MARY ALICE FITZSIMMONS, Literary Editor ANN MOSEY, Advertising Manager TUDY LANDON, Photography Co-Editor LEE BOLSTAD, Photography Co-Editor Page 61 Miss MIN NIE MAY JOHNSON and EUGENE I REY, Sponsors As a Weekly publication, Life's objectives are tl1ree- fold: First, it offers a laboratory for amateur journal- ists, a means of practically applying classroom knowledge. Second, it provides readers with entertainment. Life contains, whenever possible, the correct times and places of meetings and activities as Well as explanations of new ideas and plans. A third objective of the paper is to give publicity to all campus war activities. Students taking journalism act as reporters, thirteen of whom were selected by the senior statf and sponsor to serve on the junior apprentice board. This group, chosen for outstanding work during the lirst semester, learned copyreading, headline Writing, proofreading, and makeup under the senior editors. GITTLEN, JARRABD, WEAVER, J AcKsoN, YAUGE, BALABAN J ESLYN JACKSON u-X .4 .wtf - - Page 62 As a special project this year, ten girls prepared a special edition of Stephens Life in cooperation.With the Columbia Tribune, city daily. Thisedi-tio11,.of which some 25,000 copies were printed, presen'l.edy'an all-over picture of Stephens and was dedicated to President James M. Wood. All writing, headlines, and some makeup were done by the Stephens girls. A In this, the Tribune provided an excellent laboratory for the ad- vanced journalism students. Starting in the second semester, this same group of girls worked at the Tribune for six hours each week. Here they gained experience on a professional newspaper and were given regular reporter's assignments. The staff expresses its apprecia- tion of the Tribun.e's cooperation. Junior Board and Reporlers BETTY WEAVER . A ff-H af-:gf Page 63 BET DOTY Feature stories, selected poems, sketches, and stories contributed by creative writing and advanced composition classes are the materials that comprise the Stephens Standard. Photographs of campus leaders and college activities com- plete the contents of the magazine. Five issues of Standard were published during the year: Fall, Christmas, Winter, Spring, and Graduation issues. The literary magazine was planned to combine the best Standard traditions of excellence in Writing with new features covering campus activity. This year the streamlining of the College for the War effort has been emphasized. The Standard has the largest circulation of any college magazine in the country. It is distributed to each student THE STEPHE S Front row: PENDERGAST DOTY MCMURTRY Back row: WILLIS C Rooms rx Page 64 on campus, the subscription being included in her student activity ticket. Copies may also be found in high school libraries throughout the country. Juniorapprentices to the staff, selected on the basis of sustained interest and ability in creative Writing, assisted the seniors to edit the magazine. They lear11ed the more technical side of magazine publishing: the preliminary reading and correcting of material, the copy checking, the conferences about pictures and details of photography. When all tl1e proof was ready for makeup and the engraver's proofs on the pictures were in the STANDARD One feature of the Standard this year, as for a number of years past, has been the attractive photographic covers. These covers are designed as a front-and-back unit. The covers are finished in two or more colors and are protected by a sheeny coat of overprint lacquer. Four covers which appeared during the current school year-November, December, Feb- ruary, and April-are reproduced in the cut at the right. Page 65 hands of the editors, the staff assisted in 'Lmaking up the dummy", for the printer to follow in paging each issue of the Standard. Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson is sponsor and editorial adviser. Elisabeth Doty, Constance Pendergast, Rita Willis, Annette MclVIurtry, and Phyllis Crocker make up the managing and editorial staff. The junior ap- prentices are Cynthia Bissell, Pat Branaman, Anne Bromfield, Mary Ruth Courteol, Pat Haskell, Jo Mackay, Phyllis Nigh, Sally Pierson, Sheila Stryker, and Jonnie Wlieele1'. Presidents : TINIMIE Coox, Senior JANET AXMICK, Wfood .I EAN FISHER, Columbia EIUR Page 66 Senior Court-traditional focal center of campus life-has been set up as an organization with the pur- pose of uniting the three senior halls in closer bonds of friendship and cooperation. The Court has also Worked this year to make seniors living in junior halls feel more vitally a part of senior life. Janet Amick, Wood hall president, is this year's president of Senior Court. This ofiice is rotated yearly among the Senior, Wood, and Columbia hall presidents. Other members of Senior Court are Jane Cook, president of Senior hall, Jean Fisher, Columbia hall's president, and the halls' counsellors-Miss Grace Curtis, Miss Mary Omer, and Miss Caroline Preston Csponsorj. At its meetings, this group discusses common problems of Senior Court. It also arranges agenda for house meetings and senior convocations. The Senior Court Open House, which was given for new students early in the fall, will long be remembered by them as typical of the hospitable, friendly spirit of Senior Court. EH RT , Woon HALL JANET AMICK, president LYDIA FULLER, vice-president LYNN LODLE, secretary-treasurer MARILYN NIEBEHGALL, house manager COLUMBIA HALL JEAN FISIIEIX, president BARBARA BENNETT, CAROL MC- CAL1., vice-presidents Do'r MABTING, house manager SENIOR H ALL MARY ELLEN ANDREWS, Assisi- ,mt house manage, TIMMIE COOK1 president BAnnAnA CUSIIING, secretary- B- J- MYER, vl0e'P"e-Wdenf treasurer VIRGINIA DANN, secretary-lreas ANNE VAN ANTWERP, chairman 'Ire' of the Steering Commzttee MARY STRAWN, house manager l. RESIHE EE H LL FIELDING SMITH HALL PATRICIA CURTIS, president VIRGINIA SHERIvIA'N, vice-presi- den! PATSY PEAIISON, house manager EOLYNE KELLY, secrelary-treas- urer MARILYN CASSIIJY, senior sister chazrman HATCHER HAIIIJ JERRY MONFORT, president HELEN KATIilKYN CHAMBERS. v ice- pres ident MARY I-IICKS, secretary-treasurer UNA MAE WILSON. sen wr szsler chazrman LAURA STEPHENS HALL MAIKGAIIET' RIEBOLD, president DORIS BUTLER, vice-presidenl LOUISE PECKIIAM secrelary-lreasurer MARY l1ILEY, house manager JEAN STURGIS, senwr sxsler chazrman LELA 11ANEY WOOD HALL JEAN IXANKIN, president JANE ALTERBIAN, vice-president MARILYN POLLACK, secretary-lreasurer BARBARA NIULLEN, house manager SUE PENNINGROTH, senior sisler chairman ,,..-as -1-vase:-sr,s,w. ' Sm? MAPLE HALL President: JOYCE PALMQUIST Vice-President: FRANCES I'IASLEM House Manager: BETTY LEE MALLETTE Secretary- Treasurer: KAY JOHANNSEN Senior Sister Chairman: RUTH PALMQUIST NORTHEHALL President: ROCIIELLE WILLIAMS Vice-Pres ident: BETTY JEAN NUNN House Manager: EDITH MCDOUGALL Assistant House tllanager: JANE KRIGBAUM Secretary-Treasurer: PHYLLIS AUTEN Senior Sister Chairman: RUTH ANN WITTY SOUTH HALL President: BARBARA BRIGGS Vice-President: EDNA GERST House Manager: JOAN CHAMBERS Secretary-Treasurer: BARBARA GREVING Senior Sister Chairman: LouIsE BRUNING TOWER HALL President: BETTY LEE CLEVELAND Vice-President: BETTY SAMES House Managers: LEE BOLSTAD JOYCE A. MILIIEB Secretary: JANE O'BRIEN Treasurer: KAY GARST Senior Sister Chairman: BETTY GRAINGEII Parlicipations Chairman: BARBARA SHERMAN WALES HALL President: MEREDITH GIBSON Vice-President: MARY FULMER House Manager: MARY PRATT Secretary-Treasurer: EVELYN YARBROUGH Senior Sister Chairman: HAZEL LYDECKER ,, . 7 3 X I Xxlllx tx., G , ,' I K Jllullllllltit' WINDSOR HALL JUNE FREEMAN, president KAYE FEDERLE, vice-president HARRIET ANDREVV, house manager KITTY WEBER, secretary-treasurer KIT NEWCOMD, senior sister chairman PRESIDENT WOOD'S I'IOME LEE TARTT, president SCHATZIE ROYAL, vice-president PAT NEELD, secretary MAIKY LOUISE CONNERS, treasurer HELEN KOGELSCIIATZ, social commzllee DAY STUDENTS NAONII GUSTINE, president EBMA MCCALLISTER, secretary ALLIE RUTH NEWVKIRK, vice-president MARTHA HARRIS, treasurer BETTY TARR, senior sister chairman is To the Student oilicers and the members of the house councils of the Stephens residence halls goes the credit for much of the joy and good times that characterize dormitory life at Stephens. Through the cooperation of the hall counoelor and her assistants, a unity of spirit is achieved and each hall becomes a coordinated group in living, working and playing. Page 70 HONOBARY SOROBITIES I 7 ALPHA A . 3. I J Pl EP llU Alpha Pi Epsilon, national honorary secretarial sorority, was directed this year by Marian Davis, presidentg Kitty Chalk, vice-presidentg Marian Favour, secretaryg Annette McMurtry, treasurerg and the co- sponsors, Mrs. Wilma Batterson and Mr. Don 0. Nelson. Since it was organized, Alpha Pi Epsilon has elected to membership those secretarial students who met an established scholastic requirement in secretarial subjects. Members were elected on a basis of superior work in their courses. New pledges were taken in at the beginning of the second semester. The sorority attempted to foster the maintenance of a high scholastic standard in secretarial and academic work, and to create a desire on the part of students to measure up always to high personality qualifications. The main objective of Alpha Pi Epsilon, however, was to create a wider interest in business fields for the secretary and to better acquaint its members with the desired qualifications and attainable goals in their chosen careers. Alpha Pi Epsilon had as its project this year the filing of W.P.O. volunteer enrollment cards. Members of the sorority compiled indexes of the W.P.O. cards for various organizations on campus. Page 72 BET EP ILU PHI f-if 'L-. .V '11, fl '5'-, j, 3 Z ' ' "" . if ' .' 'Q '-ff! 'E' . af, 1 1 ge-f i. -'ff' .. vp. E E l l E 1 Beta Epsilon Phi, Stephens' honorary radio sorority, aims to stimulate campus interest in radio and to honor girls for outstanding achievement in that field. This year the sorority worked with the radio apprentices, classes, and clubs to write and present a regular evening program featuring music, drama, and news. Through a new campus station set up this year, Beta members broadcast daily news, cooperating with W.P.O. and other organizations in securing materials for their news program. Page 73 The sorority was also active in making plans for the entertainment of the Regional Conference of the American Association for Education in Radio. The sponsor of Beta Epsilon Phi is Sherman P. Lawton. Officers for 1942-1943 were: Jo Love Lehmer, presidentg Nancy Burklin, vice-presidentg Merry Mac Hargrave, secretaryg Marguerite Jones, treasurer. CHI BELT PH .Q :meh - A A' .,-,f ' X -. Q ., .." JUNIOR MEMBERS X 'A Sianding: ANNE BEOMFIELD PHYLLIS NIGH MARY RUTH COUR- TEoL Sealed: CYNTHIA BISSELL JOANNE WHEELER SALLY PIERSON J 0 MACKEY Members of Chi Delta Phi, honorary writing sorority, have this year turned their talents toward the War effort by Writing editorials against harmful propa- ganda, by sponsoring a war-story contest, and by co- operating with Sigma Gamma Gamma, honorary music sorority, in writing new War songs. Annual projects of the sorority include the pub- lioation of Lanterns, Archways, and Vine Leaves-a col- SENIOR MEMBERS Slanding: MIRIABI JOHNSTON KATIIEYN SNAPP ANNETTE Mc- MUIITRY Sealed: PATRICIA PEAIISON ELIZABETH Do'rY CONSTANCE PEN- DERGAST RITA WILLIS MAEco Form lection of the best stories, prose sketches, and verse written on campus-and a J unior-Senior Vespers service in which each member of the sorority reads a composi- tion of some former Chi Delta Phi member. Miss .lean Bailey is sponsor of Chi Delta Phi. This year's officers were: Constance Pendergast, presidentg Rita Willis, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Doty, secretary- l,I'CElSll1'6I' . Pagz 74 -- - ni ,, .. u H -'nv x 1.1, . -. .3 .tl Vi ' ,, , . 4 ..A'1 . BELT IIHVIA 7 il. 1' fi 25' 1.. L., Twice a year at a formal ceremony Delta Sigma, honorary science sorority, initiates girls with superior grades in two laboratory sciences. The purpose of Delta Sigma is to stimulate higher scientific interest among the girls and to emphasize the recognition of scientific ac- complishments. Frequently guest speakers attended the biweekly meetings to advise the members. In addition to visiting the Cancer Hospital, Delta Sigma devoted much time and energy to maintaining a Page 75 x' 1 I l ! - 1 Q i I - l .-.,:-.51 ".1.E.E2' -i-1:7 i ,4 I xl il bulletin board in the Archway. The object of this was to make girls more aware of the importance of science in this war. The posters dealt with such things as plastics replacing metals, tl1e importance of vitamins, and the making of synthetic rubber. Marilyn Horton was president., and Shirley Outhouse served as secretary-treasurer. S. A. B. representative was Tudy Landon. The organization was sponsored by Dr. Wayne Wantland. HPPA PHI BELT S 'liar Elia 1 MOSEY, GITTLEN, JACKSON, JARRARD, WEfkVER, YOUNGER With more men "over there" than here, Kappa Phi Delta had as its project this year the promotion of Writing letters to men in the service. In connection with this they took a survey to see just What type letters men in the services preferred. This honorary jour- nalistic sorority has also been striving for high quality workmanship in journalistic helds on the campus and Ways of recognizing the ability of the girls who achieve these high standards. It has also endeavored to promote a constructive type of War-mindedness on the campus 'through the various publications. S.A.B. and the Board of Publications have cooperated in this effort. Socially speaking, Kappa Phi Delta had a most successful bunking party at the Country Club, and the members have enjoyed numerous other good times 'together as a group. Acting as officers for the year Were: Doris Gittlen, presidentg Kay House, vice-presi- dentg and Ann Mosey, secretary. The sponsor is Wf C. Suft, Jr. Page 76 PHI THET HPPA cg., I... . l , La I STAMBAUGH, JOAN Snurn, JOYCE SMITH, J oHNsToN, GOEBEL Phi Theta Kappa attempts to promote scholarship, to develop character, and to cultivate fellowship among the student body. The organization was directed this year by Joyce Smith, president, Joan Smith, vice-presidentg Miriam Johnston, secretary, Mary Stambaugh, treasurer, Edith Goebel, project chairmang and the co-sponsors, Dean W. P. Shofstall and Mr. I-Iugh MCCHIDIHOII. A "war project" undertaken by the group was the discovering of students, vocational interests during war- time. In collaboration with the Vocational Guidance clinic, questionnaires were distributed to all students. The results were later tabulated and observations made. Page 77 The project benefited the administration, provided re- search experience for the members, and brought about interesting conclusions. The annual term paper contest sponsored by Phi Theta Kappa was held in the spring. Each year one term paper is chosen by student and faculty com- mittees. The chosen paper is printed in a volume of such papers kept in the library as models of superior work. To become a member of Phi Theta Kappa a student must rank in the upper 7 'Zu of the College scholastically and must be taking at least 12 academic credit hours. New members were initiated in the fall and spring. SIHM IHVIIVIA GMM Since 1923, the date of the organization, one of the most outstanding honorary sororities on campus has been Sigma Gamma Gamma. The officers for this year were Mary Emma Allen, presidentg Phyllis Baker, vice-presidentg Helen Cusack, secretaryg and Jeanne Bickley, treasurer. The sorority was sponsored by Miss Virginia Hitchcock and Mr. Joseph Brye. Sigma Gamma Gamma was organized by Dr. Basil D. Gauntlett and members of the music faculty because of the increasing need of an honorary musical sorority as a means of recognizing and rewarding stu- dents who have displayed outstanding musical ability. Members are recommended by the music faculty and must receive a unanimous vote of the club members. Sigma Gamma Gamma purposes to develop in each of its members an appreciation of the best in music and to impart to the world through music a higher interpretation and appreciation of beauty. This year, the sorority participated in fewer social activities and devoted their energies largely to aiding in the War effort. A campus-Wide song contest was sponsored by the organization and members of the group Wrote songs throughout the year for the Senior class and W.P.O. Sigma Gamma Gamma sponsors all faculty recitals, gives receptions after some of the recitals, cooperates with the Sunday night vespers group by providing music, and presents a concert at the end of the year. A member of the National Federation of Music Clubs, Sigma Gamma Gamma serves as an in- spiration to all its members and is an active cooperative organization. Page 78 TUSIIINI -all . i. Y AU '+A . w 1' " ww uw BK., ' , gijfif' ,F . 41, 1 ,.L'f,.w31 "W-'f?f."r V .V W ... Y .. .. , ' M, ...H ...M . .ta . , , . we , .. W. .l,if.,,,,.. Y' v,- "'fr1',, . ' ' x ' . W n ,W K V , ei ,i.2??? -. - if fgtif 1.2. -2.iiv-iii! -I-551. W. .. - Y., ., . -.,,.. I.- .., Working with the War-Peace Organization, Tau Sigma Tau, Stephens' honorary art sorority, designed and painted, as their project for this year, all the pub- licity posters on campus. Members of Tau Sigma Tau are chosen from the art majors according to active interest, progress, and ability in tl1e field of fine arts. Last spring, members of Tau Sigma Tau, working with the Art faculty and the Office of Publications, issued a thirty-six page pictorial bulletin called The Page 79 Stephens Standard in Ari. The bulletin appeared as the June number of the Stephens Standard and contained numerous illustrations of original student Work in the iine arts, in graphic arts, in advertising and design, and other types of art expression. Officers of the sorority for 1942-43 were: Marjorie Bergstrom, presidentg Claire Boisseau, vice-presidentg Eleanor Moody, secretaryg Barbara Hazen, treasurer. Faculty sponsors were Russell Green and Manfred Bernhard. THETA MPH EPSILU Stephens' honorary dramatic sorority., Theta Alpha Epsilon, Worked especially 'this year with plays that would be appropriate for presentation at army a11d naval training stations, for its members feel that the theatre plays an important part in maintaining high morale both in civil and military life. - Girls Who show definite interest and ability in any phase of theatrical Work are' eligible for membership in Theta Alpha Epsilon, and 'the sorority Works to further its members' development in that iield. Other activities of the sorority during the year in- .clude assisting in major campus productions, presenting three plays, a11d awarding honor keys to the year's best senior actress and the most outstanding all-around theatre student. Theta Alpha Epsilonls oflicers this year were Helen Horton, presidentg Selma Lindquist, vice-president, Gaynelle Nixon, secretary, Barbara Sherman, treasurer, Mary Lee Tallen, publicity chairman, and Mary Higgins, S. A. B. representative. M1's. Solveig Welizel was sponsor. Page 80 Wil? .4 .11 E fx M ..-43:-rx' ,? V' " ,..f' -v "- L' .- .-fd ,,,-4 1,-f DWF... K 'S f! ' V , , 1 I x . A " 'T -fr' 5 201:51 -3 .- 'fm ' -. 1 Q 3' ,G-.ik L, .L . ,, ,t , AL, w . 5' 'L ' ,.-,, I f , x...Lan-gs -ef- I , '-Q:- .Y YJ .Jr an N -Q5 1 A ,' lfxlf W W Ar'-1 - . if -Hua?" X w I , CAMPUS CDIQGANIZATIGNS --- in, . VE. ,Z - . ,A ' 'Q 1,3 ,-'79 u :ZFX-9 ,li-, - fl 'S 1 ,1,-ff-Qi if Q7 , 511 4 H is M Q' ' ' up " I 3' 7: . ' -.A G V lsil ft 'R N 'gs ' r 5 .af ' . N ki M .N V, .P , K H X n 'V up ,g ,uv ' A 'N ',m ' ff 5 X E ' A ' I Nm , -' ' Lug.. Q I, I - Q V HB 'x 1 ,ag X V A , if Q ' I M? 4, , I . 2 131 s i V Q 7 i . A J! lf Q ' if W En 4 5 I gg, we - , , I Lela Haney Wood Hall was erected in 1938 and dedicated to the memory of Mrs. James Madison Wood. It is a student activity center, containing Hheadquaitersv ollices for Civic Association, parlors, club rooms, a tea room, in addition to the large sound-equipped ballroom. It was from Lela Haney Wood Hall that Stephens "Town Meeting of the Air" was broadcast to the nation. W P 85 3 A step in the right direction toward the success of the Jeep drive which grossed 56,0005 51,000 over the top in two months! Fish has 'em working hard but she can relax: their S. C. S. C. pledge has kept them "physical fitness-ing" a half-hour daily. Christmas orphan adoption was a war-peace project which, this year, took little advertising like this to demonstrate its more-vital-than-ever necessity. H ji- ,E 1 L , M , E 251, ,1 :i.' , . , M . , , .F . it A. f, , , U. f ,,.,.. Iv i eee CMILDQLN ,NEED YOU ICUOOL The war was brouqhl home Io the campuv zn a college-wide poster cnmpazqn A Japanese "Highball ParIy" proved to be a successful fund-raising and slamp-selling device. Praclical lraining in home nursing preparesfor real parlicipalion in lhe war effort. QPhyllis Slaab, in lower righ1,gels somefirsl-hand e1'perience.D I , X, , "'v'L-'im E w", H M I, . ' , , mr. 1 l 1 , W Lil , 1 M , fi W fu-1' f I J 1: ,X H w M' ' fl I3 v- J ' 'Q' f X . , 1 f- ,-' ,x '-K' 11 -mx! W x-Tw'-' , ' ' ' N X K ,. gi ' A' f . N 1 QQ, '-Wy' fy ' 5, . , 'jf Y iz- ' A , ' , ,, , , U L !?',.' K , A . W 1 445 - tl P . K, Q ,Ng 1 -W mv in ,-17 11 3 ing 233 Va , f 1.55 gg, .M I ,fr -'liar V gg H ,, .L 'Pg . , 5 , . ...swis- Lz. ,,. mga 1 :1 'A 11:2 -, K-3:5 , ,V . 4. v ,. ,N ,"'d -,-2 gy, , l , 'QQ 251 .,, nl ,M as L, U21-,z CQ' ' -1 ' I 5,3 fi' 1 ,H , 3 , QW: , I , W 1 , '- Jf5Qf.:'Q , , , + 6 2.-V ' -Ter? :Eg QE- A-:wi - ' ina '53 W 1 ' ,' , H ff, "Z Q iff Y ff 5- 5, sewn 1 .,i. ,E J U , . ' Z , ,f War. 'r ' .JY .- ' A fF?fi2v351".,, 1-2'-3. - 'fgglf Q-ff '- , ':- -' :. " '- -I- --N, ""Xf', -' ' - ' f :ii3LH3'T " , MV ' L' 'ffm' 1 " " , wif' 1 .. Q 'H' , , '-'- . -'-'- ' ' - . 1 1 5. - '15?Jv:'1'1gf V, " If ' fi. 1' Q 1 A' -f ' 'Lg .- f -s. F-'ri 13:7 ' Y 1- 5 , Y 1- ,.Jn31'.jj-' " , , ' ' -2. " "R, 1? .,,, YV , k.,,..,,. . , f "1N'2E': A ,u,,.,g.: e , 31- .W -f. 1" '- ' ,ff ,'g'1-.f'M'.24 ' M1 "L .., Ln- , " F 321' 0 I: ' Pg-E . A, 'Q .4 .' .gif ' Q ' ' ,W V Y AL - 51 ,,, 5 , 3,- " ny , F fx Irv- 'O .IQ :QQ ,215 1 -5,5 , P A gr., I 'fy I " v . U Y! in . if 799' X. :QOL fi :EH .lj -553' Z: ' , Q, 1. .J ,4 ii - ir. , x 3, A ' ' sr? , ' Lulu 7' m w W u Q N I S X .io lwlr4001Q.t'! ' " , I 7 i 1 ig' in if? '51 Y, E UF! vm N4 ! I . 3 lf! L3 il! ga. -.7 x K . M? f f 1 xl The Collelas: Their lzearls were young and gay. N? E 1Wr. Adair 1v1'olinisljTr ers talk lal A N.. 1 'ab lze's married! R1 1. '20 Io I has CL ,, , JY 1 D M 'i' 'N ' n RS' :W ' ng, fall., Q6 1... . M if-1' , rf QM ' .y '1 i ,. 1 . f 'H 33, U4 i - V -:ZF , n ,,j,5,3i,! - E' .' 'fpf . 1 "Y-fi.-'I' ' ,, Q . ,+,j'fgg.'1n. 3527- -, U . . Y ' L Q 'J"m,f,' '4 ,, FJ- QQ . 2, 1" A '. ,.' . T515 ,EQ ,m- vii wm,, , 1- N, . 1' 1131, 4, H- af - px ,A 1.-fmfffi' V' R, A L Q' Q., jf' - V . , ,. -. . 2- w. ..'-145.7 - -. ' ji ' . W-31' A , ' -ff A. 0 +3 . J , J i H 1-xgzif V Q' iiq . - Gu Y W ' ' Lf. ' Y 4 Pie: - . wok - I - P: - . Q .A - - 4 w- ! , V .. ' , .v', 3' " . . 4 , ang? 'fi ,, 4 .lj H 1' ' W ,y 3: .1 my Q, Q., nel vr'?M.- 'Ia 'V -- " ' . Q5-55' ' if Af'-5 Q 2, Q ' 1 .4 -. A, ""- fl :Zag ' 3 , J' .-1' Y , WI s , 5... 4 . X.. 5 Cu W V . .,,,: '- 1 "T," Y ' J. 4' fb' qv '- if j' Q . N '81 13. .fi gf . Q: 'fi . u til .351 v- .i :F ,ggi N... 2 ' .9 . , A -f " asf 1 -'i3jf.... 1' f 1 W.. . I E9 . x J AW., fo. 5.1 um. . 1.1- L. w Ffiff.-Y. ...gli .Aiff1 ' Zag, Q l il?" -Q33 ' , -my 9, f-'11-gnu: ff ,, an .. ...k ..' . ' ,r 4 ww V1.5 sq, Qi nh 11fA:,.13f ' ' A .Wi ' 12, 'M' 'J ?5x- , ,. I I ' snuff' ' 3 5 f r . X A , Y. 1 5 .H r ' ,ix ., 'I' 5 -' .. 1 'nf .A I ,gs A . HR, I 71? N. 1 wi' .Q es 'Q Q65 Q' ' 1' bl- Vg M-: , H: ur R' ,-. X-.. "x M. . . . ., ., fl' w 4 pam, f ' 1 ,- A.. . 1. , . ,, -' . 1 .1 BLR LL LLLLS JONES, SHAW, WELLBROCIC, Mn. WEAVEIK, Ross, MCIilENlXY, ABRALIS Burrall Class, the organization which was estab- lished to meet the religious needs for the student body of Stephens, has become the focal point of religious activi- ties for the student community of Columbia. Burrall strives to present to the students the religious aspects of living in such a Way that they will want to develop a personal, practicalreligion of doing as Well as hearing. Burrall Class was founded in 1921 by Miss Jessie Burrall, first director of religious education at Stephens. It has since grown to be a very vital and meaningful part of numerous students' lives on Columbia's three cam- puses. Because it is felt by leaders of today that a religious consciousness which helps students to think seriously about personal values and about an indivi- dually complete way of life, such people as John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and Albert W. Beaven, the late president of Rochester-Colgate Seminary and president of the Federal Council of Churches of America, have given financial and evaluative help in furtheringpthe aims and L ideals of Burrall. Participation in the Weekly program and in the social Work carried on by Burrall is directed by Lee Shaw, president of Burrall Cabi11et. She is ably assisted by Dorothy Jones, social chairmang Caroline McHenry, head of publicity, and other students who cooperate in planning the various activities of Burrall. In addition to regular Burrall Class meetings and Vespers, campus-wide activities such as Can Sunday, orphan adoption, newsboys' breakfasts, Red Cross drives, entertainment for servicemen, and Sunday night discussion groups are also the work of the Burrall organi- zation. Because Burrall class, through its various branches, helps students to "think outi' the problems of living, so preplexing today, because it gives personal guidance and helps develop broader and stronger personalities, because it presents opportunities for self-expression and helpful social contactsg and finally, because it makes religion a natural factor in human relationships, Burrall is con- sidered by all who know its work as an indispensable contribution to the full life of Stephens. Page 92 SYMPH ..-i E X . 'I N'-, 'iff , .,A-a IXXXM Q Y' F 5 . 1 I lu' .sau ,V . V, "YJ " is E- " -1s.'-"I --'1"'-F J PATRICIA TRAvERs ll Y HREHESTRA Burrall Orchestra, in its ninth concert season, formed the nucleus for five outstanding musical per- formances. Under the direction of James Adair, the orchestra presented five concerts during the 1942-1943 season. Guest performers of the season included Raya Garbousova, internationally famous Russian cellistg Charles Galloway and the Washington University Chorusg Patricia Travers, outstanding 14-year-old violin- istg the American Opera Company, who presented Bos- sini's "The Barber of Seville", and Percy Grainger, composer, pianist, conductor, heard in two piano con- certos. Mr. Grainger also presented the first perform- ance of a new work written especially for the orchestra. Burrall Symphony Orchestra not only achieved its purpose of bringing to students elevated musical ex- periences, but, as in past years, proved itself an influential factor in setting high standards of music appreciation in the community. Tl'1E ANIERICAN OPERA CoMPANY's PRESENTATION OF milll-IE BARBER OF SEVILLE,H FROM WHICH THESE SCENES ARE TAKEN, wAs ONE on THE 'HIGHLIGHTS on THE SYMPHONY SEASON. Page 93 V . ,-- , I 5 .PP N 'S ,,w 5. t I , 1 . i ,, First row: Miss Consv, ITIEMEIK, Cosovuwcn, FENSKE, HARMAN, XVASHBURN, Fownsn Second row: OLsoN, Dnvsmoon, Comrrmny, Ifhnsnmsvnn, BAUMANN, REYNOI.DS, BURKLIN, MURPIfY Al, the stroke of 7:45 each Sunday morning, about twenty voices bring to the KFBU radio audience the opening full chords of Morning by Oley Speaks-and the weekly Sunrise Broadcast, sponsored by the Division of Religion and Philosophy, is on the air. The Sunrise program was first started at the sug- gestion of President Wood, purposing to follow the themes of the Weekly International Sunday School Lessons and to bring to 'teachers and Sunday School superintendents listening to the program ideas and sug- gestions for their church classes later in the day. This is done through plays, talks, and discussion groups. The music for the program is rendered by the Sun- rise Choir under the direction of Miss Margaret Colby. SU Rl E EHIHR Members of the choir, who also sing during the year at Vespers on special occasions, are carefully picked accord- ing to ability, musicianship, and ability to fulfill the exacting responsibilities. The program this year was under the direction of Miss Sarah Webb of the department of religion, and the radio advising was done by Mrs. Ann Caddy of the radio department. Sundays really begin at seven when the sleepy group open their eyes over black coifee in Senior dining room. After a brief rehearsal the program is on the air, with sometimes as many as twenty-five girls taking part. Page 94 The organization formerly known as the Burrall Discussion Groups has been reorganized under the name "Sundays at 7 :22." Each Sunday at 7:22 p. m. all students interested in participating in groupdiscussions on controversial questions are invited to meet in one of the three discussion rooms. These rooms are located in South, Lela Haney Wood, and Windsor Halls. Those active in leadership in "Sundays at 7:22" during the year were Shirley Snow, chairmang Edna Gerst, publicity managerg and a faculty committee composed of Miss Dorothy Martin, Mr. John Allen Waite, Mr. Hugh McCammon, Mr. Klair Armstrong, and Dr. Kenneth Berry. Various faculty members are in charge of the discussions each Week. An "evalua- tion and ideas committee," composed of students, aided in formulating questions to be discussed. During the UNUAYS year, such questions as these were used: "Are You Studying Teachers? Textbooks?" "What Do You Mean Tm Tolerant?" "They Say Hateg Do You?" and "Will the Doves Eat Each Other? Peace at the Peace Table." The discussions, informal in nature, provided an opportunity for students to think through the meaning of values as they relate to social and personal life. The discussions stimulated open and free exchange of ideas among students and among faculty members and stu- dents. Students, through the discussions, gained self- confidence in expressing personal opinions and learned to know better the faculty members in charge of the groups. "Sundays at 7:22," essentially a student or- ganization, received gratifying and enthusiastic response from the entire campus. AT -22 I r, l L Shirley Snow leads "Sundays al 7 :22" discussion. Page 95 BURR ll SHUI L ERVIEE Each Christmas for the past fifteen years Stephens girls have "adopted" more than 200 orphans. To these underprivileged children, all residents of the state of Missouri, are sent gifts of their own choosing. With the war effort in mind, some students this year also "adopted" war prisoners in foreign countries or refugee students in America who needed funds for educational purposes. Some American soldiers re- ceived books, musical instruments, and athletic equip- ment through the cooperation of Burrall class. The movement was sponsored by the World Stu- dent Service Fund and effectively carried out by com- mittees selected under the supervision of Lee Shaw, Burrall class president. L Signing up for orphan adoption at ' Christmas. 1 Sophie photographer catches two newsboys eating breakfast provided by Burrall Class at 6 a. m. Sunday morning, Page 06 2 H F 'N N GJ Q Z?E 2?i gig Eil 1 1 5 K 5- L, 2 3 1 2' 4 . I ' Ia I, ' nf 'N if : 3-', X g-:I .Qt ' I if ". N 7 ' f N :fwsw , Q M, ,,, , QM' I .I J!! fl V W Q VV .V fc, ' .U ll .I:, -,-I A' A J' Q- m ,W , 1. V' fi W fi 222 1' M1 l 'H In H , . L :Im ,X-, , sf- 1 2 52, -f i Zr rg 7 if if! i l' ,1 1 . ! . ,WI u in- HI. 1I! .1 1 4 I I. ly 5 ' ' -Q94 . gpg I Q" 4 t E1 'sf KN 'C Q' ll ,Av if I,-N Rl -gy gh x If INN A A -, S, 'X U :QW I fb lf J g : -.-" ' I5 - ,, I, nj L we lf? f:i rq! mv--ll 372' 'YQ Sr.: . V lj:'Qf3?iZ n ' ,I ew- .4 -5 X, " if V :M x H'-- W 4, I QTY j,,IIf,gf ! Q1 . I . ,az 1 1 it 339' ' . 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A. vw. 2 1 F' K Zavyzt' A ,-A MvMX,'.,.x:V-1---I-L h ..,.,i . is .. .. .fxlzV4......Q 4 ' T5 , fc' fix ' - : 544' .fig Wg -P Jie -- -ff' IJ, 'MW . , . - if-T I '1 - Lv f 7' -- , an -z 'jx' , I l iw, "K" f'-f - 'if -FCE - 1 .. M? fy, is Qu "N-K 'I ' 1 "5!- 3 . L Q 4 1- - izz vig, 1,7 1 V ' . gg - 5 ggi!! A W, xg S 1511 xy "gh -- T' ' -' 1' 'V 1 1 - jaws' ' ...U - Q! X I J ful- QL- .J mx V L- , y L as Q: - Q . ,f"' ' ' ' 1 -1 I ' 'A 1' 1 V r 9 Y' nun 'C , N 11 I I 1 1 in Audrey "E1lzyl" Hose pauses for lhe i'bird1'e" on Hhell dm' Afler lhe follies fllr. Inge 1o111 Horlon: "I could kill you, hul you were a rioI."' The big day for Boolsie when Emmy iniffialed her inlo Kappa. The Misses "We1sh. Ilardlner, Curlis, and 1VIa.rgra've" jus! before lheir dance rouline. Puge I00 "Quick, Doc, the needle!" A bil loward our "keep-fi!" in 0 ,, age QW - ,Er W Ik WERE ALL IN IT. nz, . XE .3 I: x TTTL'-i'SA ' Pew Z 252' OF SUSIES PASS SAFETY 'TEST CORPST SWIM ' ' ROW I A cANos sm. THGMQPT IN THE SAACS AQUATIC ACTIVITIES. TIIT3:I'IIIIITS?5IITiSUI'I.IIII gm emi I D,.I me 1 ME' 1 . , - my T" ':L1Fi HQ. 121 . ln.-CE-i ff pledge. Despile snow and cold feel, Kappa Plutos walked QU' willz. lhc honors. lj: 'iff -W lrzzlzalzorz night . . .finallyl lag 101 5 al. ' ' I .fasisiii x + . L X s. 3 w A,-f ' ,,-SETI '13 ALPHA llllll Alpha Alpha Alpha was founded in 1928. Since that time the sorority has tried 'to maintain a high standard of scholastic and social work among its mem- bers. Friendliness has been one of the foundations of the organization. The sorority this year attempted to bring the girls in the group closer together through speakers at meetings, two traditional banquets, and informal parties, including picnics at Pop Collins' cabin. Alpha Alpha Alpha's project for the year was cor- responding with underprivileged children in a mountain school and sending them birthday gifts. The sorority also backs all W.P.O. measures. "Tri Alpha's" theme is friendship and loyalty. The flower, a red rose, has a particular significance in the sorority. The organization tries to promote friend- ship not only among its ownmembers but among the other sororities and campus organizations as Well. JEANNE JOHNSON, president SUZANNE SUN, vice-president iRUTH WINTER, secrelary-treasurer VIRGINIA BAIICROFT, project chairman ELISABETII Rncrrr, sponsor ALPH PATRICIA ANDERSON, VIIXGINIA BABCROFT, PEGGY BETTS GIIADYS JANSEN, MIRIABI NIASON, TOMMY MATIIES .N.,. - .25 ' J ' I - 1 , ff xi' Page 102 Ai ..--. ., n , A4.L...s 1-ISV' Firsl Row: JANET COVENTRY, VIRGINIA DINWIDDIE, VIRGINIA CLAIRE GARY, WANDA HA1'DEN, JEANNE JOHNSON Second Row: ADELAIDE M CLARTY, KATI-IERINE ORY, JEANNE PARK, GAIJA SAMPLINER, SHIRLEY SGIIMAIJIZ Third Row: JOAN SCHNEITER, SHIRLEY SGHUMACIIER, CONNIE SNELLING, BETTY SPEAKLIAN, SUE SUN, PEGGY VAN Ho0sER Fourth Row: EVELYN' WEAVER, BETTE WIII'FACllE, RALPIIINE WILLARD, LYNN WINTER, SARAH JANE WVRIGHT. FRANCES YOUNG 1:5 I I 'M X. I. I. M Qu., , . ,-- .-- IIE 'I -- 1 Page 103 2 f .v fmfww . , ww A J ? ..,, , fa." ' . ,.g.-, vw ' I 'IMI ,-I' 'TS 4' KG Af A fm My I MX fb X I , I 'IFE KN ff N xo A J. Q 5 , jd 1 I 'xf I R W If if .5 W A , R, I J ' V " 'NJ' 5, T N Dfg-JF' JJ JJ' NX I IMT CORRINE ABRAMS LYLE TERRY DENT JEAN ELLIOI' YvoNNE Espnnsow ELIZABETH HALL M:KRY KUEHN ARLENE 1JFIEFFER BARBARA PAYNE GI.ORIA RUSSELL JAYNE SHINE MARY BETH TULLY ark, Q 5 4 A 1,'.'l- . I 5341 PXF"' .rm i 17, Page 104 LPHA Sllllll NU Alpha Sigma Nu, one of the newest social sororities on campus, was founded in 1938. As a foundation for the organi- zation, Alpha Sigma Nu stresses the Ten Ideals, friendliness, courtesy, and cheerfulness. The sorority's project for the year was helping children of the Episcopal church in Columbia Work in crafts and art. The officers for the year were L. Terry Dent, presidentg Mary Beth Tully, vice-presidentg Barbara Payne, secretary- treasurer. The sponsor was Miss Erna Karolyi, who capably fuliilled her responsibility as adviser for the group. IJYLE TERRY DENT, presidenl MARY BETH TULLY, vice-president BARBARA PAYNE, secrelary-treasurer Miss EHNA IXTAIKOLYI, sponsor I age 105 BETA PHI HAM Beta Phi Gamma is one of the youngest sororities on the Stephens campus. It was organized in 1932. There are twenty-four girls in the sorority, seventeen of whom are new. The formal "white initiation" was held early in December. The project of Beta Phi Gamma this year was the . White school nursery. The girls have helped in this project by painting furniture for the nursery and fur- nishing gifts for a Christmas party for the children. In this way members of the sorority are provided a direct way of serving the community. Beta Phi Gamma's aims are to promote cooperation among the girls and to give each girl an important place of service in the sorority. Parties of Beta Phi Gamma included those given at Texaco Town and Inglewood and a Christmas party. ELAINE SELLMAN, presidenl MARION SI-IEEHAN, vice-president JUNE BARNETT, secretary-ireasurer ANN BUNKLEY, project chairman GERTHUDE Hosrorm, sponsor MARGARET ANTHONY, JUNE BARNETT PATRICIA CLARITY, MIRIAM CORBETT wwf' :MTE S BQDFZT o 5' G, -." 1 Q'-:" First Row: ANN BUNKLEY, BETH BREED, JEANNE BROOKS, Jo ANN BEVIN, .JEAN CURTIS, JUNE GEORGESON Second How: NANCY GLOVER, MIRIAM I'IASTY, GVVYNN JONES, JANE TURN, JEANNE MORRIS, PEGGY PRATT Third Row: ELAINE SELLMAN, MARION SHEEHAN, DORIS TISDALE, CAROLITA WEISGERBER, HELEN XVHITEHEAD, JANE VVIRICK ..- 85 J,JJT .5 r If ,X is 'H J Kg A K 3 1 x I T 1 on V -3. ., A , 'Rb- 1 :shy .JJ , .- -: 2 , x s ' 1 T 6 . . ,1 1 ' '51' 3 Page 107 J Q fu. J A I T' , E' I ,V 4, I . " '--.T 7 'zz .f , .-. Q ,I '?',IIfI .iq I ft! 1777? I I V L ' I FirstCRow: JEAN ALEERIIAN BARB,'kR:S ANDERSON, BETSEY-.ATVVOOD .JOAN BENNETT PATSY BFRC PAT BLACK!! ELL. NIARTY BOIIIAN Df'lRIS HANDLER Second Row: ALICE CRAYS, MARGARET CUTLER. JEAN DANIFIIS MARGARET DOELKER JVIAHJORIE EIIIERSON, JUNE MEYER, NVYNNE IIA!! GRAVE, RUTH EIABT Third Row: IJELEN HORTON, To ANN KOEI'INElIANN. BETTY LANG BONNIE JOHNSON, JO IVIACKAY, MARILYN B'IAR'l'IIN, LUGENIE MCMANIGAI DORIS MERRII L Fourth Row: IIUNE IDETROFF, BONNIE PLONER, JEAN RODERICK, MIKIKTY ROOT, PIIYLI IS SCOTT DOROTHY DIIAUER, PAT SMALL. GENE TF PHENb0N Fiflh Row: SIDNEY STRATTON, MAIKY STHAXVN, BARBARA FODD, JENNY URQUIIART. BETTY VICKERS, AI..ICE NVEGER. LEE XVINGEIELIJ .JANE YOSI 'R 'Uh .--I EE BQ' ,Q fvvv ' J 1 -Q M3 ' 'Mr' r-'Tr'-1 'JI gu- --I-,,, 1 I j H . I N A 3 9 ! J " V 5 4 I , I ' 71 ' ' 4 . 1 ' Q 'T I J V ' S 4- , f I if iw , I fi' J - I I. I.:. ? x 1. 1 I 1 - Q- E - ,i . an - III 'I K, I ' l Q 'D' jf -- - I'-'A' f , ,- ,j " " ' ' 5 I I ' 'II ,ff - Eff T1 I L, in I . r E , V, W i V 1 .. M 14' ,, I' "U I" T I' ' J' .I : ' ' I W J' I ' I I I QF I F 2: I rig' . if , ,I , I Ay I X . ,I1 ' 'F -' V I 1 I I Y.- ,I E' ,. -A ..Y ,gi ,Y Mix A, i . V-A ,4 V A -X: ' .' !'1"lgI!I. 1 ' LIZ: . QI A I If I , ' ,l I' ' I -' , , I sh, I , , . , , ' 'WJ I W I E E A 1 .-, J ' 1 .I " I ' 'I .M If Y 1" I - I II I. I " ' 3 'Y' V Z lg: Y, I A III- X' ' 1- 59 R if . J ' if ff ,J I K - f - Tj' "TI I Q N .gfI . , " If L' 1 Q -L F , N I I ' - 1 -. I :Q I - 1 T Vwi? -'.I ' I' 'L ' , I .gn 4, ' IEEE Q " ' G: ' I E E ya . I , I III . I I 'I -A 'I .QF .ff - 5 I' ' ' I' . 7.5 4'-'A I - ' 2" lf, I' W I 1 ,.I, ...... - . Q.if1Uii?' ., ' 4. IW If -A-- W .Q , wif U 1 , WE E SH' If I . - M " I II " ,I ' A I ' V ' I V , . I 4 I ' A ' I I 'I J 'J ' H I ' ' bfi? I I f J T ,I I ,I x ji I f ', V , X ' I. ' i I 'K -, K I I U 1 5 if :ff "rf A as- I . I - ., . If - . I I I M 7 if ,J I 1 I V V , M I E I, X I V ,- , J , I I. L . .,. .T 5" J ' - ' Q 7 A Y L ' - - ' ' 'YA l3f'ffi"':fY7' if t Nui,-..-..l...i..-.h.i - I M535 oifglyfyobi M at ww in slum an c Maman CAROL CHAPMAN, MARY RUTH COURTEOL GLORIA Hass, ANIELIA HOGAN ' Fnrrzr Monsn, J ANIE MULHAUsEN, J UNE Osnomv jk Beta Sigma Beta, with its membership of fifty-one girls, is one of the largest sororities on campus. Tl1e s0ro1'i'ty's project for this year was the serving of hot lunches at noon at three of the Columbia grammar schools. Two girls Went to each school every day and spent an hour helping with the serving and with after- luncli duties. All the girls were enthusiastic and eager to take part. The success of the project was due largely to the splendid efforts of the project chairman, Barbara Todd. Every year it is the custom for the new actives to give a formal banquet for the old actives. This year after Christmas vacation the ex-pledges enter- tained for the old members at the Tiger Hotel. Other social activities included a bunking party at the Country Club and a waflle breakfast. f, ,M if W px My jf WM Qifljyi 2W'!'42fMQQ'f,j,i MZ Nnjjflfufjfijjiffjvir T ffl lf ,yy rf MARTHA BOOT, president EUGEME MCMANIGAL, vice-president WINIFRED TIARGRAVE, second vice-president MARJORIE EMERSON, secretary-treasurer BABBARA TODD, project chairman LEE WHWGFIELD, assistant project chairman Miss BETTY BEBOUT, sponsor Page 109 BELT CHI HELT This year's officers of Delta Chi Delta, Stephens social sorority, were Dorothy Youngdahl, presidentg Suzanne Kornblum, vice-president, Anna Covington, secretary-treasurerg and Delores Treland, project chair- man. The sponsor was Miss Alice Wendell. As their social service project, the members of the sorority assisted at the Douglas nursery school for colored children. They entertained the children on special occasions and contributed their services as needed. Outstanding events on the Delta Chi's social calendar were the Christmas and spring forrnals, Pop Collins' cabin parties, waffle suppers, bridge sessions, and other informal parties in the sorority rooms. Donoruy YOUNGDAIIL, president SUZANNE KORNBLUM, vice-president ANNA COVINGTON, secretary-lreasurer DELOBES THELAND, project chairman ALICE WENDELL, sponsor ADELAJDE ANDERSON, VIRGINIA ARNOLD, ANN BLAKESLEE BETTY PIARBHIDGE, NANCY I-IAUXHURST, INDIA HORTON ,X t. .I t " Q QS. V , ,.s.. rr i ,i,'.,..l,,-.i..I..: , IW, , L, ,, H , N, , 1- V ' A ' 14,13 ,. I Q vt In N A - , 1 g gi-f-I: . , , .Jie 52,1 ' JV ' I -V f :ilf ' ' - ' ' f,.'-.- ,, 1 fl X ,V ry 2:1 ,P - . - 4 1 .f .. A T' . " '- ,Q ' ,f r. ,I 'YV V H .qt -,- , :JZ . W, ,,, Page 110 u. 1. 1- .- .- li rl I. Firsf How: PATRICIA JANE BARRETT, BARBARA JEAN BRETZ, JOY CALKINS, ANNA COVINGTON, IJARIUET CRAYCROFT, MARY .JEAN GOLLER, ELLA MAE GOODE Second Row: TIIASIA JARRARD, FRANCES JENKINS, DONNA KEAIIJ, HEI,EN ODETTE ICENNEDY, BETTY LOU KETcI1ERsIDE,SUzANNE KORNBLUDI, ELIZABETH ANN LINDBERG Third Row.: I'IOPE NIAKVVELL, BET'l'Y JEAN MEYEI1, SUZANNE MILES, CAROLYN MCI'IENllY, MAIXY NICHOLSON, PAT PERRY, CATI-IRYN PETTER- SEN, PAIGE SCIIREIBER Fourilz How: ARLIEE A. SIIERRITT, PIILAINE SONJU, ANN STEWVART, DORO'FIIY JEAN STURGIS, GI-:RRY TOWNE, DOLORES TRELAND, VIRGINIA WALKER, DOROTHY XYOUNGDAHL ' ' ' ' O' 1? .pimp . 'i 2-iff - -iil, 1' ' .-ff' L 1 , ,L RSX' A P93 Q? ,,L , I N "J iffy- f-., L, .1 If 5 fx , ju . ' 'N 2 ' Q SS! I - ' hu- ' Q A , I 5 , : ,fi If I ,f J Q? f I ' f - A --A. ., -, ..kL-,- , L .- MAL-, .L Page III I N1- 1 VA-- .. .P .. "AA-' q.Dilnluu'aIl" MAIKYLEE ADAMS, MARJORIE BEINIER, BARBARA BENNETT, ALICE BILADFORD, BETTY CURTIS, BARBARA CUSI-IING, SARAH DAVIS, BONNIE DEEGAN, SALLY FAIR, SHIRLEY GRAEF, DOR0'F1iY JONES, PEGGY MONTGOMERY, MARX' RILEY, PATRICIA SISSON, JEAN TAX'LOR, MARY XVASHBURN, SALLY TI-IUIKLBY, GLORIA VAUGHAN, VIIKGINIA VEACH s 9 'E , i i U i .T.,...n .-mn REQ , 5'igff'-- I Page 2 DELTA RHH MPH Officers of Delta Rho Alpha, Stephens social sorority, for the year 1942-43 were Sara Thurlhy, president, Gloria Davis, vice-president, Virginia Veach, secretary-treasurer, and Sarah Davis, project chairman. Contributing to the child welfare in the community was the project chosen by the sorority this year. The making of toys and furniture was one of the phases of work carried out in helping Columhia's underprivileged children. Highlights of Delta Rho Alpha's social activities this year were its Christmas and spring formal dinners, a Pop Collins, cabin party, and a spring picnic at tl1e lake. SARA TI-IUBLBY, presidenl GIJOBIA DAVIS, vice-presidenl VIRGINI,N VEIXCII-I, secrelary-Ireasurer SARAH DAVIS, project chairman ELEANOII XVELSII, sponsor Page 113 ET EPSILU lVIlVI As its service projects for the year, Eta Epsilon Gamma, under the chairmanship of Edwina Macon, gave aid to two children in a private kindergarten in Columbia. The sorority bought clothes, supplied olxlier needs, and in general looked after the Cl1ildI'6I1,S welfare. A bunking party at the Country Club, a Waffle supper, popcorn parties, and a costume party constituted in part the social activities of the sorority. Officers Who served the sorority for the year 1942-43 Were Alyce Barron, presidentg Lee Burge, vice-president, Betty Jane Hunter, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Amy Aanes, sponsor. ALYCE BARIKON, presidenl LEE BURGE, vice-president BETTY JANE HUNTER, secretary-treasurer AMY AANES, sponsor MARY JANE BAHKSDALE, ALICE BARNES, ALYCE BARIION MARTHA JANE HAVENS, PATRICIA GALE HEIDMAN, Douornx' JEANNE HEBRINGTON ,X E , 1. ,v ay Page 114 I I l I First Row: MARY LEA BUCHANAN, LEE BURGE, JEANNE BUTCHER, DORIS DICKSON, JOSCELYN DUNLOP, DICKY DUVALL, EVELYN PIARLOVV, JACKIE HARVEY Second Row: CARROLL I'IENSON. B. J. HUNTER, M.AllY ANN HZUNTER, JEAN KIRTLAND, IQATHEHINE LINDSLEY, MARY LYCAN, EDNVINA MACON, JANE MATTHEYVS, PEGGY MCCLURG Third Row: ELIZABETH BICCOMAS, MERIEL MILALI, MARX' ELLA MILES, JEAN MCGEE, MOLLY PACE, MARY ANN PARDUE, LAVON PHILLIPS, ALICE PORTER, CAROLYN FQAYNER Fourlh Row: ELEANOR IAOBERTS, PATTY ROCKEY, EDNA RUTH STROTIIER, SHIRLEY VVEEMI-IOFF, MARILYNN WHITE, LOTTIE MAY WING, BETTY W ILLIS, CLEO WOLFE, ELAINE WRIGHT -I A 'F 'PEW ,! 5. If ' -I Q I I I I. I 1 ,Q I J- 'fx "1 X mf- ' I . ,. D -F I , 3, , ,,,, r,,7,,,, ' - I fi? -.I . . 1 I . , I, 4 . Y , .4 It J' E? 3' JYVNPJFJF ' Q 2 I e 9 vc 1 Y ik I WV A Yr . Y I 1 I-ffiL,ffL, I If f 1' I I "2 I4 I V T It -LLL, L Page 115 -1 .4-an First Row: POLLY BARICKMAN, BETTY BENNETT, JACKIE BONO, NANCY BROWVN, MARILYN BUCHEIT, CLAIRE COURTNEY, M. K. DANISON Second Row: T. I-IAMBY, ELLEN JONES, JACKIE ZKELLEY, JUANTTA KINDER, W.ANIJA KozLowsKI, BETH LAnsoN, IZETTY LORE Third Row: CAROL NICCALL, PAT NICGILL, ANN MOSEY, BETTY SCHIEBER, ELSIE SEYBT, BETTY SIEBENTHALER, PAT STEINER Fourih Row: GLOIKIA TRELIJES, BARBARA TYLER, MARY E YOCUM ----rj: A - --- -- - - - , 'A ,-:A . na F' kEEg:'F1'2:.fZ.2" 52 fl wr? A, 'sf Xml' 4 x as J x 5 LLEN VEENKER, CAROLYN VISEK, TERESA XVATTERS, DORRANCE XVHEELER, BETTY' fr x f w Q f , 1.4 5 ,ff F7313 fiivxr ' .L,, L ? ,A 4 Q I I X HN ffm nfs.. jx .- A , F 4 f ' J ' E ffifd A Am-Sm mi' f ' - I f sr gn .1 'w Page 116 llllllllll lllll PHI JEAN DoNovAN, BETTY GOODWIN NANCY LovoLD, JANE MCCAFFERY Page II7 Making furniture, collecting clothes, doing over a play room, and being generally as helpful as possible at the W. P. A. Nursery was the project and almost full- time interest of Gamma Delta Phi. Betty Goodwin, as project chairman, planned the work. A bunking party at the Country Club, a hay ride and a banquet at the Tiger hotel Were among the social i activities of the year. ill A Serving the sorority as officers for the current year were Katherine Hamby, presidentg Betty Yooum, vice- presidentg Claire Courtney, secretary-treasurer. Miss Margaret Coifmanu acted as sponsor. KATHERINE HAMBY, presidenl BETTY YOCUM, vice-president CLAIRE COURTNEY, secreiary-lreasurer MARGARET COFFMAN, sponsor ll PPA MPH 'Emily Turner, as project chairman of Kappa Alpha Phi, planned with the members entertainment and help for the Gatewood Old Folk's Home. This is a new project started by the members of the sorority this year. Order-out parties, a banquet at the Boone Hotel, and a joint party with Sigma Alpha Chi were on the social calendar for the year. These contacts promoted greater friendliness and cooperation. The officers of t.he sorority very successfully directed the program of activities for the year. These officers included Emily Cook as president, Ann Auchterlcnie as vice-president, Clara Frances Bentley as secretary-treasurer. The sponsor of the sorority was Miss Helen Winkler. EMILY COOK, president ANN AUCHTERLONIE, vice-president CLARA FRANCES BENTLEY, secretary-treasurer HELEN WINKLER, sponsor Page 118 PHl EMILY ALSOP, EUGENIA AHMISTEAD, ANN AUCIITERLONIE EMILY Coox, MATXIAN COSTELLO, KAY FEDERIII PAT Jomas, JEAN KIRKPATRICK, CONNIE LEWIS J 5'i!I1J' I N A9 Qyfj O.5jiQlJ?fvvW,,j4,Wu , .J ,. V, J J . N xy I I , ,Q I ,, 'G ' J 3595 'Xf,r.,e.fJ CAD "fn 'A -, 53 . I - I da - AAAI, vi ff-wg' f'W'fiJfT W ff' Mgsffffhv' A "V" fx . - I JW' xr'-1"'y wx ! N Q ELA Lg. QJMJAJXME JN-FA . N515-,-.,r,-A ...,. 'b " 134, Q M' N' I J an wfff' If A W ,3w,.:?5, 'Lb LJ- iv QLUTMV I A -5 - V. .xxE1'ff'..fM.,J Y-1-'JJ' J A A KN ' 1 JN ll L . 5" Q... 4 g I 'ln nhl 'iff KN Q KA if--I,.s'.1,f'f" N13 "lf"""' -J - 'IK A'- fx .. XCKNOJVCZ ' "' , I- ' FWMJJV ,I I A N' Q ,L M, IMA, -of-M MM ' X -Q. J-JK QA' ' M' ' N., . An XQA'.f'QJL. E 051' i V6 11--,5,,f.J1 A ' fffb"" 1 KA Se. , . " 1. F irsl Pow: RIARTHA BALDWIN. PAT BALLEY, MARILYN BECKER, CLARA FRANCES BENTLEY, PAT BRIKNJXLIAN, SALLY BUTLER, GEORGIE CAROTIIERS, JEAN CLINTON Second Row: JO FRAZIER. MARY .JANE GERRITY, I'IENRIETTA I1ABDTNER. CLAIRE HILIKEII, INDA HORBS, SKIP IIOLLAND, BARBARA HCUSER, JESLYN .I ACKSON Tlzird How: JOAN MACDOIIGAL, ANNELL NIELTON, JEANNE MElKliIT1', BARBARA MULLEN, JANE OYBRIEN, PAT O,DANIEL, BEATY O,fIAIR, VIRGINIA M. NELSON Fourllz Row: PUDDY OSLAGE, EL LOUISE PRUNTY, ROMA JO PBUNTY, ANNE RECTOR, JEAN PIICHTER, MILDRED SCIILATER, MARILl'N SHRYVER, GERRY SMITI-I Fzlflh Row: PEGGY STOKER, NANCY Toms, EMILY TURNEIK, TINA WILL, ALEXA WILLIAMS, IROSEMARY WILMETII, MARY WUILLE, MADOLYN YOUSE YN fs "' 1 :F 5 - 'I X + li L , fr N " , , V X ' I 2, 1 v ! I ' 1 , IA RN' . . , , VQ- r, W , if HH, -T'i',i'f' D 'fl' W ' A N ,IIQ.'zf' . I M pw., 1,1 A , - xr: A '-"'f ' "- V W, ' 1 'Y ry-I' . J H , ,:. .. 1 ? 4 - ' 4 N' ' 1 ' 'if l thu. .. , 1 , if 1 ., ,,. gf , , JJ . A f I. -my 'f-: A ' . , . n . H ,I .4 ,-. . . W, A I 'X I I " 'H J ' A-LR:-,gjglii A ' " ' .I41fgQZ,:.2Qfi: ' 4 all INV ir .I U, . 'mr ' ' ,JJ I r - '. ' ' 1 . ' I K ' -nj 'V - W I L11 N I S if , , ' ' :WM of 1 ' fi J! - E 0 , . -5 J: if .4 r. A., .y- - I- ' Ev if I I . if. ,I N 1 . f Illlfiggff 1 A ' wx , 4 - v '1', A . . ' f ,JEFF N I A, ' .K A511 W I . 'I 1 by I 5 M, , I r Q 'I - X f , VV V :. U ' , - 1 . ,f, f ! -, ,,. 7 uv-- .I I ,lpllz-QIIEZ' fl 1115! JJ ? I First Row: LESLIE ALEXANDER, BEVERLY APPLEBAULI, HAIKIKIETTE BAILEY, ELAINE BATES, KATE DON BRANDON Second Row: KITTY HAYNE, MAIIY Lou IiENRY, BARBAIKA I'IUNT, CAROLYN .I ONES, ETHEL MAE KAMMER Third Row: BETTY PARRISH, MITZI POORMAN, NANCY QUIRT, MARY LEE IXUHL, DELAINE THISTED Fourih How: NANCY TURNER, TONI VOELKER, ANNE XVEST, PAT XVHITE, PAT NVILLIS ' ' 'nl ' f . A 1 7 7137? - ' Z, 7 'TF , I - , ,, W I Fig: ,L 1 -. , QV ,I ".ff?f7" i4-if , ' IQ-lg-4-, I . - Y :.: , N A ' .- -I ' ' I 1 .. ,Qi W5 ' ,' . , -4 'IQ 4 E A H- ' V 9 :Q 5 f 1 4 "Y I1 .I-- --A V! N If 'X - ff-Wg T 'I' ' if 'gan kv-f -,. ,van-I-qi? ' Page 120 BETTY COLLETTE, Jmx FALKENBERG, SHIRLEYANN HADDOW JOAN KILLIAN, HORTENSE LOGAN, BETTY McCoY il-F , l Sf ff it w H 'iiiifl' Page 121 lllll Pl The membership of Omega Psi includes twenty-six girls. The project of the sorority for this year was to make it possible for two colored children to attend nursery school. Without the assistance, in the form of clothes and tuition, which was given them, these children could not have had the privileges of the nursery school care. Social events ofthe year included a joint party with Phi Phi Phi sorority, a formal banquet at the Pennant Hotel, and other parties and dinners. In its campus program the sorority stresses the Ten Idealsg it strives to uphold the standards of scholarship and the Stephens' principles of living, and it encourages each member to find some active responsibility in her particular field of interest. TONI VOELKER, president NANCY TURNER, vice-presidenl CAROLYN J ONES, secretary-treasurer SHIRLEYANN I'IADDONV, project chairman LUCILE RICE, sponsor in uf First Row: BARBARA CLEAVES, MAIITY DOTSON, NANCX' DUSCHACK, VIKLERIE GUY, PEGGY HALL Second Row: GLORIA KENNEY, TON: LYNGI-I, PEGGY IVIARVEL, MARILYN MOIIGAN. KIT NEWGOMB Third Row: BETTY JANE N IMAL, TONI OGLE, ANN ,HEINI-IARDT, BETTY REASGE, ELEANOII RICHARDS Fourlh Row: MIRIAM SGIIULT, VI SIIIPTON, ZMURIEIJ SOLINSKY, CAMILLE TILLMAN, SHIRLEY TUCKEII if J As? 3 r i 'vzfgxfh I 4- 52.12, ...-ff 3. Y I Lf - L Page 122 Page? 123 'FANNYE BURNETT, CAHOLYN CAHNEY, MOLLY CHASE ELIZABETH HLADLEY, BETTYE JANE HAYNES, NANCYE I'IELM .lf PHI lllllflllll BET Phi Lambda Beta took for its project this year the colored nursery. Mrs. .lean Donnelly, head of the social service Work, gave assignments which the sorority completed. The project for the first part of the year was furnishing the 'idoll corner" of the nursery. The members of the sorority visited the nursery school frequently and committees of volunteers helped with the various aspects of the project. With their sister sorority, Alpha Alpha Alpha, Phi Lambda Beta held an informal party in Walter Hall. There was a formal initiation banquet at the Daniel Boone Hotel, and in the spring the new members gave a formal banquet for the Hold" members of the sorority. To interest girls in campus activities, to help girls to make friends among other groups on campus, and to promote each girl's development both socially and scholastically are the aims of Phi Lambda Beta. BETTYE J ANE HAYNES, president PEGGY MARVEL, vice-president CAMILLE TILLMAN, secretary-treasurer :ELIZABETH I'IADLEY, project chairman ELIZABETH CHINN, sponsor First Row: JULIA BA'l'ES, BETTY BEVAN, JUNE BL0oR, DOTTIE BROVVN, JANICE CARPENTER Second Row: MARY EDWVARDS, RUTH FETSCHER, ADELE KERKIIOFF, PAT LYNCI-I, Cl'IARLEEN MIIILER Third Row: PAT PALMER, ANN PEARSON, JEAN RAYNOR, MAlKILX'N SEABURY, DoLoREs SEGEIIDAIIL Fourth Row: M.AXYNE SMITH, JEANNE SONRICKER. BETTY LOU VVANTZ. BECKY VVILHITE. GLORIA ZUNDALEK ' I I --. TPS I I 12 I if 'vw ,521 - asf ' I I fi --I ii 3 A 'E' fix ,, s 1152, LM- l"T . ,.., R I .Hr V J Page 124 BETSY CONELEY, J UANITA CORNETT JOAQUIN MURBELL, BEVERLY NICHOLS Page 125 PHI PHI PHI Phi Phi Phi, Stephens social sororoty, was headed this year by Elizabeth Bevan. Other 1942-43 officers were Marilyn Seabury, vice-presidentg Bette Lou Wantz, secretary-treasurerg and Ann Pearson, project chairman. The sponsor was Miss Eleanor Glassen. Tri Phi's project was connected with the colored nursery school-painting furniture, giving holiday parties, buying overshoes, and knitting afghan squares. The sorority's calendar of social activities included several waffle suppers with other sororities, formal banquets and informal parties in the sorority rooms. JW ,I dggfi' -f' rf' I 'I if .. 9 Qld, ELIZABETH BEVAN, president MARILYN SEABURY, vice-presidenl BETTE LOU WANTZ, secretary-treasurer ANN PEARSON, project chairman ELEANOR GLASSER, sponsor P I CHI ll ICERU Members of Psi Chi Omicron worked throughout the year on a Braille writing project. They also cor- responded with a number of underprivileged children with a view to encouraging and helping in any way possible. The sorority's social plans for 1942-43 included a circus party with Eta Epsilon Gamma, a Collins' cabin party, a waffle supper, a bunking parly, and a spring date dance at the Country Club. Officers who served the sorority for 1942-1943 are Marnie Beasley, presidentg Betty Truesdail, vice-presi- dentg Ruth Butler, secretary-treasurer, and Patricia Meyer, project chairman. Miss Helen Thal sponsored the group. Q yy pqgyke swim fam UQQQ ss-m,s'rcQ ew? WW FLORA JANE BALDWIN, MALIIE BEASLEY, RUTH BUTLER IVIARY JALICE FITZSIMMONS, MARY Hrvv, ANNE ILIINSHEIMER 4"'x iii qw A W9 Oegwg f i. 1 O lww 0N in 0 1 ' i CD V I , Uevffe www d QBQTY-ws OLDJCVQQCMQ Ll CSX -. ,""w 6 ,WW Je il QQ? , M, ff-1 ,gy , lp' -V ij!-'BE 5lgl r L ' Qi J rv 9 ,irTY'!Q7ESDxqDf' W c 6 f' psr wr UWB LQ lr'M,LT o fv S .Q , 5 n ' I - Ff,,, yJJ-J'Kx.J4 X53 H Ri' ia I-R .l ll ,J ,'sjsJ.1"' " , - 3 ,fr , K af' N ' K' ' W N... . 'i "' 77V "' ' agelZ6 .?:'.1ii'J'y FT JJ 5-' M 2? J S P ,p Tia Qi I Fw A made- CJ x. 'tual ,..r 3 'G S X, I mi' T- Q'v'1,, ' I -If LLL-Q. t nv . I 'IAN I A I 'Hs " 7 vu . . T "., ,, , -, I., TQ, , .x, I. I N622Ig.:j., NQJLCMJ' I' f' -,C ML .Q.4.:.fQ,Q. EELS--If' K+? ,Y ' D Y R' 1. RX ' T 5 'fu' Nllgwxff-A "1f.J..f,1,,r.j,-,X L.'fJgfS' iT 11' Vx D373 S' 'iq " -'M "' D' I Lx. . . '. I . .15 ' . - ' M1 ' " LL- YAJICJ 2, 'i:,ffLjC LLM- EITC cCk,5,,L1V V- I X1 .II 14 " , .L,.,Lh-, 1 ,O "'l g .'1 .,, . ,. A f ""s,f1,,f. . ' gn..- x ' , ' I ' 1 ,' QC: Lg if 'gp-1,4415 K -Zig..-:1,QjT'Q" F5 , I-3 ,M 'TX A 4 vb' , l,""' F- t x." I 3' fr- -4 f .I f . A 4. I' '-I L C miixf 54A I rv, f, LJ lQJ.v,'?f7,'4.J1,,I,,,, 711,11 Q1i':-1:-Jiff-1 . 'Ai-Q!-39 'N " f A 'ig 71Q1,..,Lf LLC ,gC'QTf1u.Ix ,, ' 1 Sl, ' 'I , 'Q pri TX ' Q. Firsi Row: VI CHENIK, BAER COLDREN, VVILMA COLLINS, HELEN CYR, LOUENA DANCE, JOAN DOEBBLER, Jo FISH Second Row: ANNE IRVIN, CORA ISRELL, CHARLOTTE JONES, BETTS LANGREIN, ISABELLE MARTIN, POLLY MAIXTIN, VIRGINIA MCELIYOY Third Row: FRANCES MIEADERS, BETTY LOU MEIXRILL, PAT MEYER, JOYCE MILLER, DORIS OVERIIOLSER, JANE OVERHOLSER, F LOWVERREE PATTEN Fourllz, Row: PIOSEMARIE PI-IELAN, NANCY PINKSTON, BETTY HOBII, JEAN RUSSELL, DORIS SEWELL, INIARTHA TERRY, BETTY TRUESDAIL 3125- In : -N Q V V 'rl 1-I Vi . ,,: ' W , . AIIN I ' ,t , bmi ,-.. Li' an ,I I ' 4 " ,L Lf" Q Q , I -. , D M I X W Y Y, . Q .. I I I, ' ' .,. Q 'ALL ' R XE . 5- , -. ! Ty I , . mx ' v Lixfsykjfn V f Mr iw T I ' 1' 3' V if ,W5ff7? ??,f' Ea. . I ,sa M Q. I ' 5 ,, H A x , -V I A I Page 127 436'- 13. R ,vugw-Q,-., , A! Ti V A 1--r H ,DL 1. 1 'I' A LM nf w fu. 'T-I 'A Q We Hw- -- -T 1, ,. -Ji: f. '-:Em -- " vi n .. , A. ..'.,. First Row: JANET AMICK, LOU AUGUSTINE, HTELEN BORGSTROM, MARION BUNCH, GLORIA CI-IESNUT Second Row: TRUD1 DURRETT, PAT GEYER, CAROLINE HAVRE, GLORIA HERALD, HELEN NIARTIN Third Row: BETTY ROBINSON, DOROTHY IROEMER, AUDREY ROSE. GLADYS SPENCER, NEILL STACKHOUSE Fourlh Row: .I EAN THOMPSON, BARBARA TUCKER, BETTY TULLEi', N AN XVALDO, MINII WEBSTER, CRETE WOODS . L, l 1 hw, K. - H ------.Q-'-W 1 ia , , A :..1,,,P, - ' 'Z ' 5 A 355 .fsy Z! 'W' E' ii U- H fx '- E 'sf 'X . A Y r A Y .I Af ' M Page 128 SIG AALPH EHI GINNY CRUTCHER, PAT DAvmsoN, ELEANOR DESMOND DOROTHY MORGAN, EDWYNNE MORRIS, J ANET OLSON Page 129 The oldest sorority on campus and one which was until a few years ago a chapter of a national organiza- tion is Sigma Alpha Chi. Sigma Alpha Chi, sometimes called the sorority of the "girls in the corner room," seeks to build up a strong feeling of unity among its members and to stress the campus ideals. The sorority considers scholarship a fundamental part of life at Stephens College and the girls are urged to do their utmost in class Work. 4 This year Sigma Alpha Chi, as its project, "adopted" three small children Of different families. The sorority paid the children's tuition to kindergarten and gave them clothes. All members were very much interested in their small charges and visited them regularly, often taking them to the movies Or providing other entertain- ment. The children were presented with birthday parties and various appropriate gifts throughout the year. GINNY CRUTCHER, president DOROTHY BOEME11, vice-president JANET OLsON, secretary-treasurer GLOIXIA HERALD, project chairman IJELEN HANSEN, sponsor THETA TAU ll E Taking charge of the Methodist "Teen-Age" club for three hours each day was the interesting project of Theta Tau Omega under the chairmanship of Mary Atkinson. The work consisted of selling candy, cokes, and other food to the teen-agers, checking out games for use at tl1e club, organizing ping-pong tournaments, and giving parties for special occasions. In the way of social activities Theta has had two banquets at the Tiger Hotel, a buuking party at the Country Club, and an order-out party with Beta Phi Gamma and dinner at Texaco Town. Serving the sorority as officers for the year were Gladys Chase, presidentg Marjie Lou Bailey, vice- presidentg Jacqueline LaVielle, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Frances Silknitter, sponsor. GLEDYS CHASE, president MABJIE LOU BAILEY, vice-president J ACQUELINE LAVIELLE, secretary-treasurer MISS FRANCES SILKNITTEB, sponsor Page 130 First row: M.ARY ATKINSON, BIARJIE LOU BAILEY Second row: VALERIE DETAR. JACKIE DUFFY Third row: MARGEBY HARE, DEVENE I'IAHBOLD, IQATHEBINE ,- V f -,,.. V .,-l. . 1 " f 'rw 1 I FY! Q We 515 ' ,I " f f V i' 1 4- if 6 r 1v'J53"" l " ' . ff I 'J ., Y. I 5 , , ,, ' I if ,S M f ' f . 34 P First How: AMY BATSON, BILLIE BELL, MARG.AIXET BUREN, GLADYS CHASE, JEANETTE CLIFT, JVIARIENNE CLEMENTS, DOLOIIES COLLINS, VIRGINIA JDANN Second Row: JESSIE ETIIERIDGE, ROSEMARY FOUNTAIN, JVIAURINE FRENCH, MARX' FULMER, SHIRLEY GRAHAM, ANN GUEST, PAT HALLIDAY, MUIXIEL IJAIHMER Third Row: MAREL IJOLT, PAT KAMERON, JACKIE LAVIELLE, DOCIA LEGGETT, PEGGY MCCALII, ELVA JEAN MCCRIGHT, JANE MOORE, PI-IYLLIS NIGI-I Fourllz Row: SUE OLIVER, CAROLYN PARKS, NIARY PASCIIALL, SALLY REYNOLDS, VIRGINIA Rli0DES, GLORIA RICHARDSON, TUA RICHARDSON, NORNIA ROGERS Fiflh Row: B. J. ROSS, PAT S1-IIPMAN, JACKIE SPURLOCK, POLLYANN STEPHENS, FRANRIE TAYLOR, NIARY JO TIIREW, BILLTE JOE SPWYMAN, JERRY WANN mf 'Sf , ' ,W JL S mf ,E 54 I X '5 -.I , ' 5 ,, -I 4 N H ' ' f , ' ' ., 5-, 1 1 ' " ' J I f f! 1 f f " 'R ,A 11' I "7 ' . X 1 it . A3 5 .T O V I' , A E ' 12- VJ . III. Af 4" '..- '- ' N ,ff , i I I Kqf , . v ' K ' J, , I FIA I I 1 , i , I, f E-, 1237 . -I N - .ij . , 'I .. ' 3, , N ,Y ICI: 'F I FJ is ' IEER A 1 A. le-. I I I 55? 'fi - I X , I JP: ' , ' Q , . " ,F , J , M E 1 , Lf Q., - JI 1 if Q " X I U , If V I I MPI 45' :J J ' T - , . :1 . . . F , T- I X V . I TK ,. as I , J - 1 "" " " ' wgxw- I 'lt-rbi-'T19.litilQiI!H I ,T vb .5 ,bf X-X A :if 51 - . , 2.13. " First Row: MARY LYNN BURROUGHS, BETTY CASLAVKA, MARYLIN FENTON, J EAN FISHER, RUTH ANN JAMES Second How: FRANCES LAIRD, BETTY LEININGEH, GLORIA LEMMEL, JUNE PHILLIPS, J AYNE SMITH Third Row: BETTY J O SPEES, LUCILLE STILL, BETTY JEAN TARR, MURIEL THOMAS, BARBARA THOMPSON. KA My , 1. I I ,If ,N 5 M1 ' Y THOMSON -1 L . I-3 . 1 ' " I 2 1 .Elm Page 132 NAOMI Gusi-INE, MARTHA HARRIS, MARGE HOUSER MARY GAIL Lowmw, ALLENE MONTGQMERY, ALICE PEAVY ,wif yy Page 133 ZETA MUALPH Zeta Mu Alpha, under the competent direction of Frances Laird as president, Betty J o Spees as vice-presi- dent, Margery Houser as secretary-treasurer, and Alice Peavy as project chairman, completed a successful year. Miss Oma Umbel, the sorority's sponsor, aided the mem- bers through her active and cooperative participation. Zeta Mu Alpha's project for the year was doing con- structive work for the White nursery school in Columbia. Among their contributions were doll clothes, a Christmas party for the children, and the repainting of furnishings in the school. Social activities included a joint sorority party with Beta Phi Gamma. Speakers were invited to the regular meetings to discuss subjects of special interest to the members. Zeta Mu Alpha is one of Stephens, "original" sororities. FRANCES LAIRD, presidenl BETTY Jo SPEES, vice-president MARGERY HOUSER, secretary-treasurer ALICE PEAVY, project chairman OMA UMBEL, sponsor Zlll PHI DELTA 2 Zeta Phi fDelta's major project for the year was built around service to the Boone County iniirmary. It included the con- tribution of food and other needed materials as well as pro- grams of amusement for patients confined in the inlirmary. Also a puppet show was given for the underprivileged children of the community. Zeta Phi Delta, although one of the younger sororities, has quickly taken its place through service, cooperation, and leader- ship with the other sororities on campus. This year's officers were Constance Later, presidentg Carolyne VVyllie, vice-presi- dentg Karolyn Koehler, secretary-treasurerg and Phyllis Drumm, project chairman. Miss Mary Lu Hunter served the group as sponsor. CONSTANCE l.A'1'En, presidenl CAnoLYNE WYLLIE, vice-president KAROLYN KOEHLEH, secrclary-lreasurer PHYLLIS Dnuxm, project clzairman Miss INIAHY LU HUNTER, sponsor Page 134 Qgwkaizwq-fi 3 I A., ,Q nk fb fi Q 4. hh nf . Y .vt 'fg x5A,?. A --- - , ,. 'Wm First Row: INIAY BELLE BURRIDGE, INTXRIAN DEMUTH, PHYLLIS DRUMM, JUNE ELL, NANCY IIANCOCK Second Row: EIJNA LOU ICIERLAND. IQAIIOLYN ICOEI-ILER, CONNIE LATER, JOAN Oscoon, J OYCE PALMQUIST Third Row: ELEANQI1 PARKER, ALICE PYLE, JEAN .IXEULE Fourlh Row: ELAYNE RICHARDSON, CAROLYNE XVYLLIE F95 ,,,.,.,x FQ 56 "ESM QM 'MH , il 9' 1 11 w H 1m I 1 N WSP 'ws- ,- as-. Page 135 - Q Perpeluul motion displayed in a modern dance class. 11 " Thrusl! Lange! For flat feel or what-have-you lhey look correclizves. Spring: Synonymous wilh sailing. Guard and forward slruggle for the ball. , , ku Tlilwi' L1 . YJ -1 ,f ' 'filffs 13 lililh 1' tif ' f-EL is ' l f'- . A' 23- n 1 1 ' ,zzfvpk f. an-5, L ll J.. ,, l ' i 4.15 'ffii rbi" f . ,xx-.5 -2-'E -up-n--ul 'FV-I 'T 14 Pvv. . - , al xg if A Ac 'H-I' ' ew 45 I ATHLETIE ASSIIUIATIII OFFICERS VIRGINIA LENFESTY . EFANNYE BURNETT . J OAN STROUSE . JUNE VEBER JEAN EDWARDS TOMMY MATHES . The primary purpose of Athletic Association this year was the promotion of the campus-wide physical fitness campaign, a vital step in the furthering of the war effort. As in former years, A.A. also promoted interest in recreational activities, both individual and group. It brought to the campus guest artists in the Held of sports and the dance, among whom were the . President . Vice-president . Secrelary . . Treasurer Business Manager . Publicity Nlanager Bali Java dancers and Mary Hardwick, the English tennis star. A.A. was also responsible for tournaments in all sports, for the horse shows, the Orchesis dance recital, and the swimming meet. In addition to the parties held in honor of guests of the Association, various types of social activity were provided for the new members. Page me T1 17 .fr 11' 1 111 gg., , 1 1 1111 LE 1-,f 'Ag' -. 9 1 ' 1 5 1 1 1 . - ii' F f , ,ji .f'-.W Au F' J 1,121 1: 1, . -.3 B- 11 NX U' 4 J .N-x WW KJ.-In , R . 14' ,1 1 1 1 111, . 1 Q . fl' eg ld..- -r' 2 ' K M.- -. 'lx' QQMWAWKQ 5 ,T ,wi-Q J 11.1511- gffiiwgg N X 1, - 4 '1 Y lf" 7. 1, rf ' 'rx 1, 4- 11, 1- .Q . I 1 1 F' i .1 IWE47 ' , 111, 5 . R . xg," 1 5,4 r J ' 4' f ' --1 Q " ,A fllxx, ef ' j.- 1' 4 M .1,,,' ""1?5lZ'7'!,.."' X ' 4- P1 P . .. 1-W' :vc-..4u1, Lu Lam' yn-41 THLETIII ASSUEIATIUN AWARDS A small gold olive leaf, bearing the letters S.A.A., is the award pre- sented annually by Athletic Association to a limited few in recognition of outstanding partipation in the activities of the Association. The girls who receive the award are also judged on the basis of sportsmanship, their attitude toward the purposes of the organization, and their record of service. Students whose pictures appear here were awarded the coveted pins. This year, for the lirst time, honorable mention was also given to those runners-up who excelled in one particular sport. Following are the names of the girls receiving awards, together with special citations for service and ability. WWE? TANNYE BUBNETT J EAN EDWARDS VIRGINIA LENFESTY l Page 140 THLETIE ASSHIII THIN AWAHHS FBITZIE GEPHART, who, as a transfer senior, was cited for her skill and inter- est in riding and fencing. MARY MATHES, who was cited for her skill and interest in swimming and her service to the Association as advertising manager. ALICE PEAVY, who was outstanding in her participation in all activities offered by Athletic Association. DOTTY Bus, who was cited for her continued interest in and promotion of the physical litness program. JOAN STBOUSE, who was cited for her skill and interest in basketball and her service as secretary of the Association. RITA WILIJIS, who received the special award for her skill and interest in modern dance. OIWENE NELSON ANNE VAN ANTWERP JUNE VEBE11 Page 141 r 5 , A 9 -.A,A .,A, . ' f . W at YH -RJ... .... -Av . ., , J, - -'f 41' J .f 2' , 'HI W ,WX Agp- Wlffg .L 9f,5igQ if5'?f -, :, , 2 -' 'NQSEKFI 4 "E+" ,, I1?"2ffi1g5!3f1i5'5?5E:-5'zf'ffi?lf?24 if i,Lt. 4p si ,t," - H W ' '1 2" " 'Ei :ff-H " 'J ,J 'gf '- 'ff-gkv, - ' fi Hz' , 2-N-'gif-5' V 'N .' Y -ew N "- -P fx ,, ,a r f , , v 51,21 , X K T!! A 'H 't- ,ff-,-N-,-,'f':?A, V - . A , 6, ,xx .. 1--'rsh 2 ' 5. , 1 'A - ' 5 1. 1 ' I ,ult- 1 i Q . f -h Q 3.1: v , .4 yi 5 - , E 4 -glib A :ii i, 3 K K i 3. y 1 n A ,.,., of XX X 4 f.X.1.if, ,gr ,jig M 11' A Vai W-,A Rau .- ..v- I X . g.,HQm!X5-if EV r - , .,.:gQf, ,. Q75-2 J 1 , ' Q 'xl Q A X XV . Xm,, T. N X Q, - 1 M2 if' ivy. "' "' X- . - -i 34- ' 1. ' v W ' '1-if KKXFQM ' RQ QS w i wi. W 1 W . M -. -- g W,.. 5 . -M :ET , gil-1 ,-51? , X gg, , f .595 'yi-.4 1:- K' , L kwa 2 1 - "1 . 1425- xv. 1.. X , X X X XX ,,., ,Xl H J Q , X .if X N 0, .' - - :1 - Y " ,,, , , 1 ' N .Ha . 5 , , ' -f - , gf -,. X 34.1, ' 55, Q -'- XA- 4 +4 - -:Lf 1 ?-241.-. - , .. - f- 1 Q 1 , 1. + , Qu, ' ,M gl Y 5 , M f' X1 ,A , :VN 'V' , X - -S9 , .O -wr Y, ." 1: X 5 ,. Q4 A '3f:5g ' X X . X Xi: Xff , . .135 'HW gfvfaw f , l " YS ' ' 7' :' -I, ' .. i XX -, 71, M, ' ., ' ' , ', ",. 6 ,-, " ,SMA in A .T -QL pg " W- - . uv.- f , -"if 5 ,sag-' -'H53' , , . f sg .E 5 ilk, 2" U ' ful'--1 Eli ' -' "1 Www: ' , -- . - , , v5if1Y121'Ai.'i1-' lf' , aff: .r4. - 'I . 5.9 4.. Q . mf Az,-5,s5'g: mf! X A, lik - - - ,- ' 1 2 Sag X ' I - 'ni W X :X - wg" - W A Igipxf j. 1 X Nw, .zz ,F-,, X I fa 1 --.?1 , -f--Qpoefgm--,,X ,-My X- Ui , 15 XXX,4X?,g' 'gl "Y.,XXX,:.W ,. , 1 1 x 'X5.,.!-f -X ft .X :f f , 1522541 C2557 - ' if X. ' ' 1--'Vx 'ilfzkjfgff-V , , ' ffmfaf. 1 ,-gg--'v ma, A vi A 12: 4, 1.1-gy-':g,'f ,m,,-'1:- ck gm fix? I Wig X V '51, 'Z'-fri, ., ,-, , A ,N .XX X. x , ,vm X ,ref 1 Q4 .F -ffl .. , Y, - ' 1 lllllll CLUB fy vu' L. VAN ANTWVERP, president . A FBITZI GEPHART, vice-president I - - VIRGINIA HALE, secretary-treasurer LEE WINGFIELD, publicily manager KENNETH E. NEWLAND and MARGAIKET ' WAKEFIELD, co-sponsors EUHR CLUB MARJOBIE FORD, president PHYLLIS NIGH, vice-president MARY ALLBRITTAIN, secretary J OAN'GO0DE, treasurer Miss ELIZAIIETI-I STANTUN. sponsor To further the interest of women in aviation, the Aviation Club was organized at the beginning of the second semester with twenty-four members, all taking courses in aviation. During the semester the club members made air- plane models to be used for class illustration. They also arranged for Major Alexander de Seversky, an authority on aviation, to visit campus next fall. At Aviation Club meetings, the girls saw movies, presented panel discussions, or made scrap books on phases of aviation. An Aviation Club open house was held in the spring. During Commencement Week, tl1e members acted as hostesses to parents and other visitors inspecting Stephens' aviation facilities. Page 143 The Book Club has bee11 on the Stephens campus for the past decade and is well known for its objective of enabling all girls interested in literature to discuss their favorite books. This year each meeting was led by a selected girl who gathered information about the subject., but informal discussions by all members was customary. The Club has two major projects. One, which has been in progress for six years, is the collection of autographed books by prominent authors. The col- lection now consists of more than one hundred books. The W.P.O. project for tl1is year, the second major undertaking of the Club, has been donating old books and magazines to the U.S.O. and to the Victory Book Campaign. Members of the club collected and dis- tributed these books. Camera Club members this year put their hobby to a useful purpose by taking shots of all phases of the Stephens war activity program in action. These pictures were then filed in a scrapbook. Officers of the club in 1942-1943 were Margaret Warr, Patricia Halliday, Sue Oliver, Anne LaMonte, and Madclyn Youse. Miss Minnie May Johnson is sponsor of the club. Meetings were held bi-monthly and were occasion- ally in the form of a snapshot hike, steak fry, or a party at Miss Johnson's. Speakers, at several meetings, talked to the girls about portrait photography, new cam- era techniques, and developing. Fiesta and the Pan-American convocation were two major programs presented by "Carmencita," the Spanish Club. The Fiesta is a program of Spanish plays, music, and dancing, given each year. This year, at Fiesta time, a national medal was presented to Barbara Mullen, Writer of the winning Spanish play. Three other medals were also given to the two runners-up in the play con- test and the senior club member who had done most for the club during her two years at Stephens. For its W. P. O. project the Spanish Club supplied musical or discussion programs in order to acquaint other groups on campus and in the community with life in the Latin American countries. CAMERA EL ll MARGARET WABB, president PAT ITIALLIDAY, vice-president SUE OLIVER, secretary ANNE LAMONTE, treasurer MADOLYN YOUSE, laboratory technician MINNIE MAY JOHNSON, sponsor IIARNIE EITA LOUISE SNVARTZ, president GEOIQGENE COVERSTON, vice-president KAY HOUSE, secretary-treasurer MARTHA LOGAN, sponsor Page 144 Interesting discussion meetings at faculty homes, the German Bathskeller at the S.A.B. Carnival, and in- formal gatherings with games, plays and singing have helped the German Club to accomplish one of its main aims: the promotion of a genuine interest in the German language and peoples. This fuller understanding is even more important now because of international conflict. By informative and intelligent approaches in the meet- ings much has been done to help broaden the scope of knowledge about Germany. European map interpreta- tion, connected with the cultural and geographical his- tory of Central Europe, is another phase of the club's interests. ,qv- xr ut Mrs. Celeste Horne, together with the Geography Club she sponsors, this year attempted not only to further an interest in and an appreciation of the importance of geography in time of war, but also emphasized the rela- tion of geography to aviation. Lectures on topics of world interest were presented. Among the guest speakers were Paul Minault and Dr. Alma Cooke, who described their experiences in Africa and China. One of the projects of the club was the posting of a map with daily annotations of world news showing geographical locations. HEUHRAPHY EL B SHIRLEY HART, secrelary LOUISE F ISHER, treasurer BETTY .IEANE JONES, program chairman MRS. CELESTE HORNE, sponsor 3 YV' lo E fe- . .- I, H 2 1 F 3 GERMAN CLUB JANE FREESE, president ' .IACQUELINE FRENCH, vice-president BETTY IIOLSTEEN, secretary-lreasurer Q IQUIKT VON FORSTMEYER, sponsor Page 145 J H Health Council is neither a club nor a division, but serves a very important function acting as a liaison be- tween the Health Center and the student body. Its aim and purpose is to promote healthy living on campus. This it does principally through an intensive poster cam- paign and a Weekly column in Stephens Life. The Council also sponsors a number of informal lectures. With the Athletic Association, Health Council formed the W.P.O. committee on health. A campus- wide "safety campaign" was also a part of its program. Social functions during the year included a faculty tea in honor of Dr. Florence Mahoney and Dr. Alma Cooke of the College health staff, a Waffle supper, and a spring picnic. HEALTH EIIUNEIL BETTY GIESY, vice-president VIRGINIA ARNOLD, secretary-treasurer Mrss MARY JANE WEsTco'r'r, sponsor HIHVIARTS CLUB HAZEL LYDECKER, president ERNA DESOLL.kR, vice-president HELEN Downs, treasurer ANITA GEIGER, secretary Miss EILEEN EI.I.IoT, sponsor The Homarts Club has been studying the "steps to an ideal home" this year and has had at each meeting discussions on child study, foods, grooming and cloth- ing, consumers' education, interior decoration, and marriage. Helping at the war nursery school has been the project of the year. Each day the girls serve lunch for the children. They have bought and made place mats for forty persons and have bought dishes for the nursery. They have also "taken over" certain duties at the nursery each afternoon. The officers of the club are: President, Hazel Ly- decker, vice-president, Erna DeSollarg treasurer, Helen Dowesg secretary, Anita Geiger. The faculty sponsor is Miss Eileen Elliot. Page 146 HYPATIA Hlllllll JEAN GAHNER, president RUTH BUTLER. vice-president BARBARA CHENEY, secretary-treasurer BETTY JEAN BAYLH', refreshment chair- man Mus. TEEonos1A CALLAVVAY, sponsor 3 MUSIE Sllllllll Gllllll PAT XVILLIS, president NIARGARET Huss, vice-president BETTY BAKER, secretary-treasurer Miss IKACIIEL W'1l.L1AMs, sponsor I-Iypatia Hexagon, the mathematics club, has kept percentage charts on the "Jeep Drive," made posters showing the importance of mathematics and held monthly round-table discussions with such leaders as Miss Helen Hiott. The club's aim, to impress and illustrate the im- portant and interesting aspects of mathematics, has been well carried out by its oflicerslin cooperation with the SpOIJSOI'. Page 147 vis sie CD' W nw This year thc Stephens Music Guild, satisfying its purpose of stimulating interest in music, presented musical U. S. O. programs at downtown service centers. Services of the club were also offered to any campus or- ganization in need of either popular or classical music. Approximately thirty-five members attended the semi-monthly meetings to discuss future plans and pro- grams, join in group singing, or take part in an occa- sional party. Aims of the Secretarial Club are to create an in- terest among girls working in the field, to offer them an opportunity to become acquainted with the various occupations open to them, and to develop the initiative, poise, and resourcefulness required of the successful business woman. The Secretarial Club directed the selling of war stamps and bonds as their W.P.0. project. This job included the distribution and sale of stamps in all residence halls on campus. Services of the club members were also volunteered for such necessary Work as typing, mimeographing, and filing in connection with the War projects. A number of speakers addressed the regular meetings of the club on new Opportunities in secretarial work. Bostrum had a membership of twenty girls, each of Whom had to pass tests and become a "victory speaker" before she was considered for membership. The project of the club was supplying speakers for all events connected with the activities of the War- Peace Organization on campus. The club was directly responsible for the establishment of the Victory Speakers' Bureau. During the year, the Rostrum Club sponsored the Victory Kick-Off Dinner with two guest speakers. A number of otherspeakers addressed the club at its regular meetings. A number of parties and picnics have added spice to the year's program. RHSTRUM NANCY HERTZ, president MEREDITH GIBSON, vice-president JEAN EDWARDS, secrelary-treasurer WILBUR LUICK, sponsor gl SEERETARIAL EL B MARION SNYDEB, president PATTY BIX, vice-president WANDA KOZLOWSKI, secrelary BILLIE REDLICH, treasurer MARION FAVOUR, project chairman Miss ORBEL LITTLE, sponsor Page 148 ...E... The Prince of Wales Club was one of the first clubs to be organized on the Stephens campus and is the largest club in the Athletic Association. Members are re- quired to pass three tests before they can be admitted: a practical test of putting a lhorse through the three natural gaits, saddling and bridling a horse, and a written test. Meetings were held once a week during the year, at which time guest speakers were usually present. Social functions for the year included a waffle supper at the Country Club, a farewell party in honor of Mr. B. S. Palmer, a breakfast ride and picnic, and a faculty tea. Last year Stephens League was created to guide students in intelligent and informative thinking about civic affairs. This year a special project was the "Rumor Clinic." The League set as its goal the finding and answering of the numerous rumors dealing with campus,anational, and international affairs. With the assistance of Mr. Archie W. Troelstrup and Mr. Toimi Kyllonen, correct information was supplied in answer to many questions that arose. Social meetings were held in Mr. Carson's home, and other social functions included a wafile supper at the Country Club, and a picnic at the Collins cabin. l STEPHE S llllli l J EANNE Ross, president NOVELLA WILSON, vice-president ROBERT E. CARSON, sponsor PRI El Ill WALES JEAN NORTHRUP, president DRUSILLA DARK, vice-president MARY Hown, secreiary JEANNE Gn.BER'r, treasurer ANNE VAN ANTWERP, A. A. representative Miss ANNIE LAWSON, sponsor Page 149 ,wxixgaw-qi ' mf 52 -- SX 5 5 L7: Y .. Jw' -' ,A u' U' Q, :lx 1 E we 2,1 TV r 5' ,ms E, E . we-' ' 'ISL M ' il 11 gilyin: J, r .X - V 3 "gn I I .r s , . M ' I X 0 "'-x R -'Tis 'F ' NO: A135 'li' 4 THE HRIGAHETTES The Brigadettes, campus dance orchestra, completed its fifth year of enjoyable entertainment for students. Organized in 1938 by Martha Briggs, who was then a student at Stephens and for whom the orchestra is named, the group has been an active factor in campus life under the sponsorship of Mr. Charles Hendricks. Membership in the Brigadettes is determined by try-outs held in the fall of each year. "Hep" musicians this year included Martha Lefman, Alice Livers, Trixie Easley, and Mildred Benjegerdes, saxophonesg Marian Davis and Ethel Kammer, trumpetsg Betty Bremer, tromboneg Leslie Alexander, pianog Sally Fair, drumsg Page 151 and Barbara Custer, bass. Mimi Webster' was vocalist. Mariam Schult was elected by the members as student director for the year. Participation in the Brigadettes can be offered as credit Work, with three hours rehearsal time each week. The orchestra serves the campus by playing at hall and sorority dances, on feature nights, for broadcasts and student shows, and at general campus parties. Radio work, the making of recordings, and performances at Kemper Military 'School and the University of Missouri are also among the Brigadettes' activities. Mlss MAUDE ADAMS Plays of every type gave valuable experience to drama majors this year and provided a Well-rounded program for Stephens followers of the theatre. First production of the year was Moliere's comedy, The Preienlious Young Ladies. At Thanksgiving time a morality play, Everyman, was presented. Other plays, equally Well-done and as eagerly received, were The Blunderer, a satire by Moliere, Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, and Lewis Carroll's Alice In Wonderland. To every drama student, and to the entire student body at large, the most indelible memory of Stephens me Miss Maude Adams symbolizes for Siephens siadenis the highest art of the theatre. Her personality and enthusi- asm are a consiani inspiration io lhe . students who work with her. drama is of one of its most charming personalities, Miss Maude Adams. Miss Adams, known to theatre-goers the world over as the immortal "Peter Pan," came to Stephens to instruct girls in the beauty and refinement of the stage. Her enthusiasm, untiring efforts, and undying love of the theatre have endeared Miss Adams to all who know her. Assisting Miss Adams this year in the various phases of play production were William Inge, Miss Marguerite Gurney, A. Laurence Mortensen, Mrs. Solveig Wenzel, and Miss Hildegrade M. Marbod. Page 152 Competition can mean cooperation. Such is the case in Columbia, where two colleges and a state university are carrying on their educational programs side by side. These institutions have long since come to a "gentleman's agreement" that cooperation is the answer to a multitude of common problems. And so, this year, various occasions have led us to neighboring campuses, and our friends from Christian College and the University have been frequently welcomed at Stephens. To M. U. to hear America's iirst lady speak and back to Stephens to enjoy the symphony concerts! The colleges in Columbia have learned not only to tolerate but to admire. "Love thy neighbor" can apply to institutions as well as to people. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt addresses a .Columbia audience WITH HR EIHHHHR Chrislian College ' Page 153 Fi- .. ' U- 1 ,I ii f f' EAZKIISTJL' f 1 Ku2QlK' Q if .fl ' r ggfff I' M, " Q W I X' A ai !I fa ' I ,Q uQ "" v p L K- .gPTe.!,,,,.T-,Hy .W Q 1: 'iq gr" ,jvlxf-,'vuwn-an-..,.-Q, as A ., . x ' i- W- x . a ' f , I V 4 , -ffqff . + gl! A-ua sn., 1 J ai- um V' '69 ?f 1+ x . ,n. ef '.f W fi: mu . avg' gg' wa x M Y, H , , 1 .,,"1. -1 Q, 4- H ' fix ul, 'f AEFMEQE ' LM, X 5 V. 4 1 lr ' 3' ' -QL A. M 4 2 R? N5 , .gg I V E N. l HV y msg ef:-D. ' ' KH '33 ,', , ' 5 i 1 ' v We I X-V K '- A 'K :,:?3Yi,!g lf, - . 4,9 .iff-v f ' ' E . ,ix ' lijvtwlli lf. 1,-if ff ' .V five ,yy V . ,r K sf'-Wwe 1' - -i, 4 I ii 0' fifw t 7 A I :S . Wi 3 f .F N f 1 5 V , P V W 1, ta V 3 H ,YH A . 1 . no f fwp '. .1 f' 1' -. iff ' . Q 'A' . 59 '5u 'L3'+' 'f "ff Xl f' . -W ' 'Q . ' 'U' .fr ' ' X'--J 4,5 11' f . ' V? 4 Q 1 H A Ah ar N I . A T ,.A 6 A ffl X, uv- 1 dw- I i NI I 'N' .-sr. r 1' 'f 'f . ,.:-'f'-Fin, V f ' ' x 'l ' if .'- 7C'."'7i ' 1 . 1 A9 A , 5 Qt '-G. . b ' , . ,-3 x " " -L-1 f X . F, X, 4 a 55,6 -- ' ' ,I f :A - if ' Af 1' A 4 1 I - Y 10' So, you won'L talk! New Lege members sl illawondering: "W'haI about C. A.?" Going, going, gone lo the lady with the Hpurly smile." "You have chosen as my successor . . " -1 Q . Gay, Hauser, and those coveled C. A. roses. Vnle counlers gloaling as hopeful Gfgie and Knappie speculale. And Bud 's rose wen! io Clinl. Emcilemenl reigns buf seniors are learful. V ,Y .F, Time ,W 1 v Y' . . ' o Q. Le . e 1 ,X Q k. ' K 1 ' 'v-N' vi ' Y '-an ,Mx . . Y . . ' . , PIQESENTIIXIG Tl-IE CLASSES 'N, X x lx N l Q s , -4 v 1 X , i 4 ! a "wi"-41'-f 14. ' 'J '1!frfam1?':vm.-1 13:5 1' .. -, "2 1'11rK+?'?-Qlqmiis gh, Barbara Curtis, the enthusiastic "Academ" rep- resentative to Legislature, president of the Freshman- Sophornore class last year, knows what she's talking about when she says that the one hundred and iifty members of the class wish wholeheartedly to become as important a part of Stephens as any other group on campus. As this is the smallest of the classes and has only recently acquired the membership it now has, it has not heretofore had as many duties and responsi- bilities as the present group has assumed. FRESHMA - The "Academs" like the idea of finishing their preparatory training in a college atmosphere, that awful leap from high school to college-which comes so hard for many students-will be easy for them. They know what they Want from Stephens College and they are learning to go after it in a serious and mature manner. Most of them already have their plan of Work laid out for their junior and senior years. They have fun, too, these Academs. They are learning to balance their work and play. One of their President, BARBARA Honsiarmnng Vice-Presidenl, SHIRLEY REEDQ Second Vice-President, BARBARA CHENEYQ Secretary, JUNE OSBURNQ Treasurer, MARSIIA PENICKQ Sponsor, MR. WALTER CONRAD I Page 160 UP Nllllll ELASS major social events of the year was the Open House, held at Fielding Smith Hall, for the entire faculty and student body. The only dormitory which is used exclusively by the Academs is Fielding Smith, which houses more than fifty girls. It was reserved for the Academs about two years ago. They are privileged to have one night and one dinner permission a week. At night the closing hour is 9:30. PENICK CHENEY This year the Academs are becoming Well-known in War-Peace Ofices because of their invaluable services as messengers and errand-runners. There is a head messenger chosen, who gets the information and direc- tions each day and calls on the girls at their spare hours to do the tasks. Books are kept so that each girl will be allowed to participate in this activity. At the end of the year this project will be included in the Freshman-Sophomore manual. The size of the class makes such a project possible. OSBURN Page 161 2 1 i l BETTE ANN BOYLESTON . PRISCILLA CALDWELL . . SHIRLEY ELLEN FLETCHER . SALLY FLOOD . . . ELLA MAE FRASS . . . PHYLLIS ANN FRIEDMEYEB FRANCES MARIAN IJASTY . DOROTHY J EANNE I'IERR1NG'1'CN PATRICIA CAROL HOLT . . BARBARA E. HORSEFIELD . LYDA LYNN HUIIN . . LARUE HAZEL LEVERENZ . MARCIA HOWE MILLEI! . RUTH JOAN XANDEIIS . LILLIAN JANE WIBICK . . IJELEN PERSON WILLIAMS . Sit BOYLESTON FRASS HOLT CALDWELL FRIEDMEYER HORSEFIELD FLETCHER I'IASTY IIURN FLOOD HERRINGTON LEVERENZ ff . " . . 5 5214 I U I ' "J f A .- - A ' 4 1 X A ' 5 if 5. , . 'W W I A , ff S 7 V 1:3-HM ' . an 'Lf' , 1: S 1 , I , jf X M . 'A ' jf ' - 1, ' A . I - . - 1 fs., -,Q 'A . Sarasota, Florida . . Batavia, Ohio Jamestown, New York Longview, Washington . Darrouzett, Texas . . Boise, Idaho Nashville, Tennessee . Pryor, Oklahoma Pewaukee, Wisconsin Morganjield, Kentucky Gantersville, Alabama South Haven, Michigan Mankato, Minnesota . Syracuse, Indiana oam Springs, Arkansas . Garland, Arkansas MILLEIX, M. H. XANDERS WIRICK NNILLIAMS I 5 Ii H nv- 'E I W3 wp f - if 0999 iv Qgyyvoxagaff' dev xff 'LC If 1 Cl! .. do .6 1' 'S 1 sipna 'J Divo-"0-'W . av X K X Q FD -5-be M41 -.1-9,5 Qxrjiigficj xl-5 ly , v 9 - X95! VWQQJ 1,xj'- ,Q-,fy-' PQ! Qxvtfg' Q 0, J if A ,, . - Us " 1 Ex ' mnpf' gg' 4 1191" Vx 65:7 S353 I-Vjqyfyliyfv ' pg-Lv"A:5v ' Iggy-Ar' A J-3, lb ES.. Q9 'Sv Lev' Qs' A jf S5 " X has R913 :fb 4550 Staff, ,eff QM My MJ! kia -wg. Qof' PATRICIA FAY WEIIVIER . VIRGINIA MAE WALKER JENNIFER ANN URQUIIART SUE FRENCH STROTIIER JEANNE FRANCES STAMP . VIRGINIA LUCILE SHERMAN PEGGY SANDY . . . SCIIATzIE ROYAL . SHIRLEY H. REED JEAN PHEIAPS . MAIXCIA ANN PENICK ELEANOB SUE PARKER PATSY ANN OWSLEY . SUE GAYLORD MOHEHOIISE MARY LOU MILLEIK . . WEIMER STAMP VVALKER SHERMAN URQUIIAR1' SANDY STROTHER ROYAL . Okmulgee, Oklahoma . Detroit, Michigan . Bristol, England Welsh, West Virginia . . . Washington, D. C. Twenty-nine Palms, California . . . Greencastle, Indiana Park Avenue, New York City . . Hidalgo, llterico Dolliver, Iowa . , Quincy, Illinois . Ponca City, Oklahoma . Butte, Montana . Washington, D. C. . Tonganozie, Kansas REED OVVSLEY PHELPS PENICK PARKER ft T , Page .162 p I NSYVOIITH DOROTHX' AINSWORTH . BARBARA LOUISE ALDRICH LESLIE FRANCES ALEXANDER RUTH ALEXANDER . . ANN AUCHTERLONIE . I'IARlllET'l'E ANNE BAILEY . PATRICIA BARTLETT . FRANCES THOMAS BEELAND MILDRED MAY BENJEGERDES SYDNEY BLAKE . . . BEVERLEY MAY BORG . SALLIE FRANCES BOYD . MARGARET I'IELEN BURCH A . Slajford, Kansas . D Ebenezer, New York ' Paducah, Kentucky , Deiroii, Michigan . Birmingham, Michigan . Lynchburg, Virginia Del lVIar, California Greenville, Alabama . Beaver, Oklahoma New York, New York . Chicago, Illinois New York, New York Alamogordo, New Iwexico ALBERTA CAROLINE CAMPBELL New Meadows, Idaho BARBARA CHENEY . . . ROSAMOND COFFIN AUCI-ITERLONIE BAILEY BARTLETT BEELAND S. Page 163 '--slsfh l---L. . Kingston, New Jersey Schenectady, New York AIIAIIENIS ALTA BAER COLDREN . MARY KATHRYN DAMSON . HELEN DECKER . . DAWN DEWEESE . MARGARET DINWIDDIE . HEI.EN TRIXIE EASLEY . I BENE LAVONN EDWARDS SALLY ANNE FAIR . BRENA FELDMAN MAIKYLIN FENTON . . DOROTHY PLOSE GOLDSTEIN . ADOBEA SYLVIA GOODMAN . VALLIE ANN GOULD , . RUTH ELIZABETH GRUTZNER J EANNE BOONE HADLEY BARBARA JEAN HIAMEIT BENJEGERDES BURCH COLDREN DINWIDDIE BLAKE CAMPBELL DAMSON EASLEY BORG CHENEY DECKER EDWARDS BOYD COFFIN DEWEESE FAIR . aw .-1 A ,, '- ' f.' ' 1- if ' I q' s l 1-A -1 - I FIIH 1943 . Parkin, Arkansas . I Gunnison, Colorado Minneapolis, M innesola Philadelphia, Mississippi . Columbia, Missouri Lovinglon, New Mexico Des Moines, Iowa . Sheridan, Wyoming . Ailanla, Georgia . Dclroil, Michigan M urfreesboro, Tennessee . Galesburg, Illinois . Lincoln, Nebraska . Beloil, lfVisconsin . Kansas Cily, Missouri Birmingham, Michigan FELDMAN F ENTON GOLDSTEIN GOODMAN GOULD GRUTZNER HADLEYf HAMEL f'?'?a:. A I XI ttf wr., me ,yusnwf 2 TL-3 ' v- I-J' l Q1 1, 1 ALJ? HAMPLE HANCOCK HARRIS HARRISON : of . S 'X ' -A AEAIJENIS ANN K. HAMPLE . NANCY HANCOCK . . MARTHA OLIVIA HARRIS . HARRIET HARRISON . OMA DEVENE HARROLD CAROLINE HAVRE . ELAINE CAROLYN HECHT . GLORIA MARY HESS GLADYS MARIE J ANSEN JANICE JENSEN . . HELEN SUZANNE JOHNSON LULU KAMERON . . ADELE CLAIRE KERKHOFF . . MABELLE SUZANNE KIRKPATRICK HEIJEN FRANCES KOGELSCHATz . SHIRLEY KORMAN . . . FUH 1943 . . Butte, Montana Huntington Woods, Michigan . . Columbia, Missouri Kansas City, Missouri St. Augustine, Florida . Ravenna, Ohio La Salle, Illinois . Palatine, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Racine, Wisconsin Madison, VVisconsin . Houston, Texas . . Clayton, Missouri . Saegertown, Pennsylvania Martinsburg, West Virginia . . Chicago, Illinois MAIIY LYNN KUNKEL . ROSEMABY LEWIS . VIIXGINIA LIVERMORE . . MARGARET MARIE LOOMIS BELVA KATHLEEN MAIIOOD PAMELA MARSHALL . . POLLY MARTIN . . PATRICIA ANN MAXWELL . REYNOLOA KATHIKYN MCGREW' MARY ADELAIDE MCLARTY . BARBARA ANN MERCHANT CHARLOTTE MUMFORD . MARY ICALEEN MYERS BEVERLY JEAN NICHOLS MARJORY REBA NISRET PAULA LAURENA OLIVER HARROLD J ANSEN KERKHOFF KUNKEL MAHOOD HAVRE J ENSEN KI RKPATRICK LEWIS MARSHALL HECIJT JOHNSON KOGELSCHATZ LIVERMORE MARTIN HESS KAMERON KOH.NIAN LOOMIS MAXNVELL ,TI Mk A L. if ' K . X, . uf? 5.-1. wr , ' I. -' ,rr , E we ' E 1, P., I XO-,gi I I W 'ff- .Wag L . A. x , Ae, ,. w 1 , Harrisburg, Pennsylvania . Louisville, Kentucky Grosse Point, Michigan . . Loraine, Ohio Bluefield, PVest Virginia Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . . Hughs, Arkansas . Cookeville, Tennessee . . Honolulu, Hawaii Water Valley, Mississippi . . Detroit, Michigan Anchorage, Alaska . Salem, Indiana . Piedmont, California . Sonora, Texas Corning, Arkansas MCGREW M1'ERS MCQLARTY NICHOLS NIERCHANT NISBET MUh1F0l!D OLIVER -Q 'e I' Rv, V if . .3'W,ii Pugf MARJORIE OSBORN JOAN FRASER OSGOOD MARYFRANOES PAGE . MARGARET JEANNE PARK NORMA FLOWERREE PATTEN EL LOUISE PRUNTY . ROMA J OSEPHINE PRUNTY . SARAH DORTHEA REYNOLDS MARTHA D. RICE . . MARY ANN IKITTER . . GLORIA JANE ROBINSON FLORENCE JEAN RUSSELL BETSY R. SACHS . . ALYCE RENE SAMUELSON OSEORN PATTEN OSGOOD PRUNTY, E. PAGE PRUNTY, R. PARK REYNOLDS ,1- Page 165 Florence, Alabama . Royal Oak, Michigan Franklin, North Carolina . Hollywood, Florida Chattanooga, Tennessee Columbia, Missouri Columbia, Missouri . . Alice, Texas . Johnson City, Tennessee Marked Tree, Arkansas Fairmont, West Virginia South Hadley, Massachusetts . . . Canton, Ohio . Port Angeles, Washington AEAHENIS MARY GERALDINE SAUERBORN JEAN CAROLINE SHEPARD SUZANNE SIMMONS . GWENDOLYN SMITH SALLY STEWART SMTTH JAOQUELINE L. SPURLOCK GLORIA J. VAUGHAN . BEVERLY VON HOFFMAN . ALICE NELLE VOORHIS Rum WANAMARER . . LORAINE JEANNE WARNER . VALERIA AGNES WHITE . BARBARA LEE WOODWARD . NOP-MA JEAIQI YOST . . RICE SAGHS SIMMONS RITTER SAMUELSON SMITH, G. ROBINSON SAUERBORN SMITH, S. RUSSELL SHEPARD SRURLOOK FIIH 1943 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Gadston, Alabama West Point, Georgia . St. Joseph, Missouri Virginia, Minnesota Chattanooga, Tennessee . Deerfield, Illinois Clayton, Missouri Alexandria, Virginia Milwaukee, Wisconsin Wilmington, North Carolina . . Dalton, Georgia Parkersburg, West Virginia . Memphis, Tennessee VAUGHAN vON HOFFMAN VOORHIS WANAMAKER WARNER WHITE WOODWARD YosT , Q .4 A ' ' r Y I , I 1 P fl ' If vw I f sas, 'Ei f '35, .,,- ff . j,-g . :- - i . sl . - 1 ,' 994, I ' 1 U .N M -,, X .-K U , I f, , 'i " 11: . . 'S .fl . Ulllllll llllll GEU lflllllllll Front row: HAWES, TWYDIAN, BRIMHALL Second row: ELLINGSON, CLINTON, STOKER, SMITH, K., IRVIN Back row: BAXTER, BALDWIN, Housnn, FETSCHEP., RAYNOH With the help of Barbara Tucker, president of the Senior class, and Mr. Eugene Shepard, Junior class sponsor, the Junior Steering Committee planned all Junior convocations and worked on the Stephens war pledge. They had as their immediate projects the "policing" of the post office, improvement of the telephone system in the residence halls, and the "pro- motion" of Vespers. Every year the committee plays its most important role before the Junior class officers are elected, but throughout the year it acts in various Ways toward achieving worth-while improvements. The committee this year was composed of Jean Clinton, chairman, Peggy Stoker, vice-chairman, Gerry Smith, secretary, Anne Irvin, treasurer, Martha Baldwin, Jacqueline Baxter, Betty Brimhall, Dodo Ellingson, Ruth Fetscher, Mona Hastings, Madelon Hawes, Barbara Houser, Jean Baynor, Billie Joe Twyman, and Joan Bennett. Page 166 lllllllll Ill SS :,:,,. qv.,-,, . L 'N Left to right: GERRY TOWNE, J 0 MACKAY, PEGGY STOKER, MARY JANE GERHITY, ANITA ZIMMERMAN Many projects were suggested by the junior class president, Peggy Stoker, and her executive board mem- bers this year. Two that seemed timely and practical were chosen. A campaign was conducted by tl1e juniors to collect money which was used to equip recreation rooms for air corps men living in evacuated fraternity houses and other buildings converted into "barracks" for their use. Plans were also set up for a Hblood bank" in cooperation with the Bed Cross. The plans provide that any volunteer donor must first obtain permission from her parents and Dr. Mahoney's approval. The money which has usually been spent on flowers for the junior-senior banquet was used instead, this year, Page 167 to buy a war bond which was presented to the president of the senior class by Peggy Stoker as a part of the William Byrne Brown Memorial Fund. Other activities of the junior class included the Prom, the Ivy Fete, and the Junior Rally Cat which juniors are inducted into the senior classj. Executive officers of the junior class for 1942-1943 were Peggy Stoker, presidentg Mary Jane Gerrity, first vice-presidentg J o Mackay, second vice-presidentg Anita Zimmerman, secretaryg and Gerry Towne, treasurer. Dr. Eugene Shepard sponsored the class. vit I J UNIUHS FUR MARY FAYNE ACRER . JEAN C. ACKERMAN . . HELEN VIRGINIA ACKERMAN MARYLEA ADAMS . PATRICIA JEAN ADAMS VIRGINIA NELL ADAMS . BETTE ADLER MARGARET AKER . JEAN ALLEN JANET ALLSOPP LORAINE CATHERINE ALTHAUS ADELAIDE ANDERSEN . . IXLLIE JANE ANDERSON . BARBARA ANN ANDERSON . BETTY J 0 ANDERSON . 1943 . . Mansfield, Ohio . Charleston, West Virginia . . Buffalo, New York . University City, Missouri . . Atlanta, Georgia . . Miami, Florida . Kansas City, Missouri . New York City, New York . Fairmont, Minnesota North Kansas City, Missouri . . Summit, New Jersey . Chicago, Illinois . . Clear Lake, Iowa South Pittsburg, Tennessee . . Westbrook, Maine Manhassel, New York ABRAMS ADAMS, M. AKEH ANDERSEN ACKER ADAMS, P. ALLEN ANDERSON, A. ACKERMAN, J. ADAMS, V. ALLSOPP ANDERSON, B. A. ACKERMAN, H. ADLER ALTIIAUS ANDERSON, B. J. Ma iff 'x I ,. XSMN PATRICIA ELMA ANDERSON KATHERINE DADA ANDREWS BEVERLY LANE APPLEBAUM CLARAREI. H. APPLEBERRY EUGENIA MAUDE ARMISTEAD PATRICIA JEAN ARMSTRONG LILLIAN W. ATEN . . MARY ELISE ATKINSON . DAMARIS ATWATER BETSY FRANCIS ATWOOD . DORIS VIRGINIA AUSTIN SUSAN D. AVERY . NATALIE ANNE AYRES . JOAN GROUND BAILEY JOYCE ANNE BAILEY BETTY JEANE BAKER . ANDERSON, P. ARMISTEAD ANDREWS ARMSTRONG APPLEBAUM ATEN APPLERERRY ATKINSON Hanford, California . Tampa, Florida . . Puerta Rico . Flat River, Missouri Memphis, Tennessee . Cascade, Idaho . Humeston, Iowa . Erie, Pennsylvania . Palo Alto, California Newtonville, Massachusetts . . Carmi, Illinois Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas . Eau Claire, Wisconsin . Virginia, M innesola Vancouver, B. C., Canada VVenalchee, Washington ATWATER AYRES ATWOOD BAILEY, J AUSTIN ' BAILEY, J AVEHY BAKER, B - X X ' ..,. ' X, Q A A . 1 .-1, - r 1, 5 N . .X A I' -.5 mfr- . ,.f , V. . I S I I 1: 5' 4 . ,Q F- , I 5 , I A,. ,.,, . I I . TIE. ,., . Page 168 B L' .7 X ' MARILOUISE BAKER Borger, Texas FLoRA JANE BALDWIN . . . . Columbus, Ohio JAYNE HATHAWAY BALDWIN . New Britain, Connecticut MARTHA BOONE BALDWIN . . . Paris, Kentucky ZOE BANDY . . . . Helena, Montana DOROTHY BANKS . . . . Sedalia, Missouri MARY BARBARA BARICKMAN . . . Streator, Illinois MARY JANE BARKSDALE . . . Clarksdale, Mississippi ALICE R. BARNES . . . Northwood, Iowa PATRICIA JANE BARRETT . . Newberry, Michigan PEGGY BARTELS . . . . Denver, Colorado MARGARET BERNIECE BARTOL . . . Warsaw, Indiana JULIA TYREE BATE . . . Castalian Springs, Tennessee ELAINE ALTON BATES . . Leland, Mississippi AMY BATSON . . . . Birmingham, Alabama FLORENCE DUCKER BAUM . . Claremont, California BANDY BARNES BATE BANKS, D. BARRETT BATES J H BARICKMAN BARTELS BATSON M. B. BARKSDALE BARTOL BAUM ,pf .I Page 169 HNIUHS FUR 19113 CAROL JANE BAUMANN . BETTE JANE BAXTER . . . J ACQUELINE F ENTON BAXTER . . NANCY' MILLER BEALE . . BETTY Lou BEAN ..... FRANCES MADELEINE BEAUCHAMP . MARILYN J OY BECKER .... PATRICIA NELL BEEBE MARJORIE MARIE BEIMER . PATRICIA M. BEITHON DORIS LOUISE BELLOWS ELIZABETH ANN BENNETT . JOAN BENNETT . . MONA LOUISE BENSEND . CARYL E. BERG . . SARA JANE BERG BAUMANN BEAN BAXTER, B. BEAUCHAMP BAXTER, J. BECKER BEALE BEEBE . . Highland, I ltinois Barbourville, Kentucky . Cleveland Heights, Ohio Jenkintown, Pennsylvania .Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . Washington, D. C. . M illburn, New Jersey Sandy Spring, Maryland . . Beloit, Wisconsin Hankinson, North Dakota . . Humboldt, Iowa . Zeeland, Michigan . Kansas City, Missouri . Platteville, Wisconsin . . Oregon, Illinois Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania BEIMER BENNETT J BEITHON BENSEND BELLOWS BERG, C. BENNETT, E. BERG, S. JU IUH FUR 1943 PATRICIA LEE BETI-IKE . MARGARET BETTS . JUNE ALVINA BIELFELD1' BAIKBAIKA ANN BILLINGS . LOUISE JANET BIRR . MARY ANN BLACK . BETTY JANE BLACKFORD HAIIRIETT .JEAN BLACKMON . PATRICIA SANFORD BLACKNVELL . SHIRLEY J ACQUELINE BLAIR . ANN LENVIS BLAKESLEE . ADELINE IJAULINE BLANK . JUNE MARILYN BLOOP- . LUCY CLYDE BLOUNT . BEATRICE L. BLUE . CAROLYN BOATNEB BETHKE BIRR BLACKWELL BETTS BLACK BIJAIR BIELFELDT BLACKFORD BLAKESLEE BILLINGS BLACKMON BIAANK ' -:ef In A L-I -A 1 E .L .. X :Zi f .:,I.. N In - 'F : if I i"x ,' AQ' . A 9521.4 W, . ng. I X 'L 5 , 13 Q , , 'E '. . I 2 - L .J - I . ' ' - :E , I ' lf. 432 QL 'I .4' w,,f, . Garner, Iowa Visalia, California . Harvey, Illinois Racine, Wisconsin . . Lombard, Illinois Oklahoma Gily, Oklahoma Grand Rapids, llflichigan . . Peoria, Illinois . . Canton, Georgia Walnut Grove, llflissouri . Evanslon, Illinois Daylon, Ohio . . . Akron, Ohio Greenville, Norfh Carolina . Claylon, Missouri , Troy, Alabama BLOOR BLOUNT BLUE BOATNER SL. Y I V ai -V, -' -Q' '-3 Q iq A I I ' 1 Y j N, ...Lang A 1 , A, . I A21 ' - ,, L Fw . ' 3 H x Mig, - I i jf was f., . ff sm' .. ' ffm f - E Y.: 5. I I , l , V , ' w-- rr jx NANCY JEAN BOLIN . MIKRTI-IA CREEN BOMAN , IVIARIE .JACQUELINE BONO . BETTIE ANN BOOTI-I . RUTH HELEN BORGSTROM . CLARENE BOYD . . . HEl,EN LOUISE BOYD . 'Rl-IEA ELSIE BRABAND . .JEAN ABBOTT BRACE . ALICE JEAN BRADFORD . BEN'EIXLY ANN BRADFORD . MARTHA BRADSPIANY' . I. PATRICIA ANN BRANAMAN . KATE DON BRANDON . SIBYL ELAINE BRANTON NANCY' ANNE BlKA1'TON . San Francisco, California . Kansas Gily. IWissoari Kansas Cily, 1VIissoari Slunler. Soulli Carolina Waslzinglon, D. C- . Greene, Iowa . Diaron, Illinois . M ilwaukee, Wisconsin . Tampa, Florida l1fIcComb, Illississzppi IWcGomlI, Mississippi Lebanon. Tennessee Brownslown. Indiana Nalchez, lVIississippi Balavia, New York . Golnrnlxus, Oliio I BOLIN BORGSTROM BIKACE BRANAMAN BOMAN BOYD, C. BIXAIDFOIXD, A. BRANDON BONO BOYD, H. BRADFORD, B. BRANTON BOOTIi BRAEAND BRAIJSI-I.ANS' BRATTON . -Q A R 5- . . lg .. ,. ' H. ' ' ' ' ' I i' if ox ' f4.,J" I f f' - W" W- -.1 ' E , , I! L, I , it J :A I A , ,..-1 A . , I I Lvl I ' , , , .4 Ds Fifa, eg! j-L I ' fi., c.. gi , V , 2.15 I , '75-3 Q . 'S' 3 gg: V' I I - . , ' 1 4 1- ' ' 1 1 . V ' r' I l J Iva? ' I '- ' f 'E I -TL A4 :I 1 sw -' I , ' ' w.",.L74 .4 W , . ., LEE' I Sf 'f Trl 4 ' , ' I ll' I ' l V 1 . f I ., A, , , N ..u ' I ,lk - gy X , . , E V , J! . Y. ,T fs, I A kj ji A Ely., Y' sig I , 4 L L... ll -AL I , l Page I 70 PX -s .1 5. SALLY BRECKINIKIDGE . ELIZABETH ANN BREED BETTY JEAN BREMER . JEAN MARTIIAQ BRENT JUNE IESTHEII BRENT LOIS JUNE BRETTMAN BARBARA JEAN BIIETZ . VIRGINIA BRIMI-IALL . JEANNE TAYLOR BROOKS MAIIY ELIZABETH BROOKS DCJROTI-IY JEAN BROWN . NIARY STUART BRONVN MARTHA JEAN BRUNTON NIARY LEA BUCHANAN MARILYN ANN BUCHEIT JULIE ANN BUCHFINCK BRENT, J. E. BRETTMAN 'BRETZ BRIMHALL J. M. Upper Montclair, New Jersey . Elmwood, Wisconsin , Hillsboro, Illinois Buenos Aires. Argentina Buenos Aires, Argenlina . Hirzsdale, Illinois . Cleburne, Texas Fergus Falls, Minnesoia . . Burley, Idaho Loogaolee. Indiana Sl. Louis, Missouri . Akron, Ohio . W injield, Kansas . Wichila F alls, Texas . Youngslown, Ohio Arnold, Nebraska BROOKS, J. BRUNTON BROOKS, M. BUCHANAN BROWN, D. BUCHEIT BRONVN, M. BUCHFINCK IX, P 7X N Page 171 JU IHHS FUR 1943 MARION ELIZABETH BUNCH CAROL ANNE BURKERT . NANCY LEE BURKLIN . MAY BELLE BURRIDGE KAY WILLIAMS BURRITT MARY LYNN BURROUGHS . JANET MARIA BURTIS . BETTY JUNE BURTON . . SARAH FAIRFIELD BUTLER JEANNE BUTCHER . . BARBARA CLAIRE BUTCIIER ELIZABETH CALDNVELL JOY CALKINS . . NANCY CALKINS , . DORIS MAY CAMPBELL . MARILYN CAMPBELL . BUNCH BURRITT BURKERT BURROUGHS BURKLIN BURTIS BURRIDOE BURTON Q. , A Springdale, Arkansas . Racine. Wisconsin Chevy Chase, lllaryland . Cadillac, Michigan Miami Beach, Florida MclWirmuUille, Tennessee Wcsljield. New Jersey Falls Cily, Nebraska Milwaukee, W iseonsin W ill iamsburg, K enlucky Pillsburgll, Pennsjvlvania . Buffalo, New York Menzpllis, Tennessee . Glen Ellyn, Illinois . Peolone, Illinois Des llfloines, Iowa BUTLER, S. BUTCHER, J. BUTCHER, B. CALDWELL ' lil' Tl Z IJIX. CALKINS, J. CALKINS, N. CAMPBELL, D. CAMPBELL, M xy.. El . . . I 'f-is. - ii . I 15 W 3 r- - 'nfs In I TTT' -' ' 1- . . ' . . ,., WV' - .5 A 5. If 1, ' .. .sr ' X A Y C N- A I If ' 'il .yi V 1 ks ' X V . r I I Hn JU IIIHS FUR 1943 LOIS MAIKIE CARLSON . J ANICE EVE CARPENTER PATRICIA ANNE CARPENTER . MAR'PHA CARROLL . A. JANICE CARTER . . BETTY JANE CASLAVKA RUTH HOWELL CASTATOR ANN LUELIQA CHALUPA DORIS CHANDLER . ANNE CHAPMAN . PATRICIA CHASE . . VIOLA ELEANOR CHENIK GLOIKIA Cl-IESNUT . . PAULINE CHICADO . PATRICIA JEAN CLARITY DAwN IRENE CLARK . . Omaha, Nebraska Portland, Oregon Everett, Washington Ozark, Alabama . . Chicago, Illinois Nlinrtenm ines, Missouri Santa Monica, California . St. Paul, Minnesota . Macon, Georgia , Lincoln, Nebraska . Downers Grove, Illinois . Detroit, Michigan Racine, Wisconsin . Gallup, New Mexico Minneapolis, Minnesota . Des Moines, Iowa CARLSON CARTER CHESNUT CARPENTER, J. CASLAVKA CIIICADO CARPENTER, P. CASTATOR CLARITY CARROLL CHALIJPA CLARK "1 'v es , - I I ' I 1- ' I IX - ' x ,, X, 4 , -1 N wr I , ez X. if F . N .ff sf-?,,'T1 . ,I X93-Q, KQN1-'ACK Rc' R561 QXQX Cbgc Siva. U-4-551 xsfibsc, 'iqviai - ,VRBO QSQGR Savoy Ro kabzsat xkzkfw'-S ' qgjvh Sc NS, 340 XJ,-se-.n:, xibl-K 'ACK-sf-'S 1ga,u..s-'LEAU1 VX. - X,.,5,q,X,g'l 13t.A,lE,' Num-5'i. SS:1..-H- -' bbq Q-kan-,i.,.l, .,. ALICE EVERETT CLARKE . Louisville, Kentucky 1'IOLLY CLARKE ROSALEE EVELYN CLEM . MARIENNE ROWE CLEMENTS . JOAN CLEMONS JEANETTE ELWOOD CLIFT . JEAN MARIAN CLINTON . . IDA GERMAINE COFFINDAFFER . CAROLYN COFFMAN . . . BETTY .IEANNE COLLETTE . MYRA PAULINE COLLIER BEVERLY JEAN COLLINGE . ELIZABETH ANN COMPTON . ELIZABETH DAWSON CONELEY . MARY LOUISE CONNERS . RUTH BROPHY COOPER . Two Rivers, VVisconsin . Angleton, Texas . Houston, Texas Miami, Florida . . Houston, Texas Los Angeles, California Shinnston, West Virginia . Harrison, Arkansas Chattanooga, Tennessee . Murphysboro, Illinois Wabash, Indiana . Carthage, Illinois . Lima, Pennsylvania . . Fremont, Ohio Alamogordo, New Mexico CLARKE, A. CLEMONS COFI-'MAN COMPTON CLARKE, H. CLIFT COLLETTE CONELEY CLEM CLINTON COLLIE ll CONN ERS CLEMENTS COFFINDAFFER COLLINGE COOPER 'K' X 5-R f :Q I A V. ,,:, .11 I I :X - I Y hr- 3. I J- a. N N 'F J , ,a f 0,4 miss' 4.. , . - I I , I 1, ,H I L4 f , , ' ' " ' H' 1-1 QI.: f '- ' Y un F W I 1 . H' ff.: 'J': ' 'Z I Page 172 CORRETT CORRRIDGE CoRSoN COSTELI 0 'fm fx 'QS-A MIRIALI PIOBERTA CORBETT . . BARBARA ELIZABETH CORBRIDGE . . MILDRED MAIIDELLE COHSON . . MARILYN THERESA COSTELLO . MARY ELIZABETH COUGHLIN MARY IXUTH COURTEOL . . .JANET MARIE COVENTRY . . . SHIRLEY ANN C0wAN ..... JOAN M. CRAFT ..... LULA CRAFT ....... I'IAI1RIETT CRAYCROFT .... ALICE LOUISE CRAYS ..... MARTHA ELIZABETH CROMER . . MARY LEE CULL ...... ELEANOR JEAN CURTIS .... PATRICIA WI-IITTIER CURTIS . , . CRATT I CRAFT L COUGHLIN COURTFOL COVLN'l1K1 Cows AN CR AY S CRAY CIIOET Burns, Oregon V. Rock ford, Illinois Mason Cily, Illinois While Plains, New York Twin Falls, Idaho , Evanslon, Illinois Minneapolis, Minnesota Kansas Cily, Missouri New York, New York . Sleele, Missouri . Vandalia, Illinois . Rossville, Illinois lVesl Lafayelle, Indiana North Vernon, Indiana . Olean, New York Grand Rapids, Michigan CROMFR CULL C Ull'1 IQ CURTIS gn., E Page 173 'S 1 gun. ff' f ,Q W1 f UNIIIHS FUHH143 VIRGINIA MAE CURTIS . . BARBARA KATHRYN CUSTER . MARGARET Ross CUTLER , FRANCES MARIAN DANIELS . DRUSILLA BREWSTER DARR MARY EMMA DARR PATRICIA ANNE DATZ . . PATRICIA JEANNE DAVIDSON . BETH DAVIS . GLORIA ANN DAVIS JOAN VIRGINIA DAVIS . JACQUELINE DEAN MARCELLE MILIJRED DEBOLD . . JEAN SUSAN DEGRAFF . . HELEN MAE DEJABNATT . . MARIAN DEMUTH CURTIS V CUSTER CU ILE R DANIELS :P 'N- .IL Downers Grove, Illinois . Grosse Poinle, Michigan . Visalia, California . Los Angeles, California . . W inslon-Salem, North Carolina . . . . Alkins, Arkansas Minneapolis, Minnesota Pelham Manor, New York . . . . Newlonzrille, Massachusells . New Caslle, Indiana Kirkwood, Missouri . . . . Rensselaer, Indiana Sappinglon, Missouri Buffalo, New York Louisville, Kentucky . . . . Toledo, Ohio DARR, D. DAVIS, B. DEBOLD DAIIIX, M. DAVIS, G. DEGHAFF DATz DAVIS, J. DEJARNATT DAVIDSON, P. DEAN DEMUTH F5392 4'1if?f" ' . II iii .. . -- I - 7,1 IF J . .I,. . I-S Iz'r . A VIJ . QA! -In If . " 'T . I I I I f I I I if-'ff' I , 1, I 4. !I 1 l I f . l fi ,' U f Hd ' IA" ..,- Y. .--E - V- Q - I-N 1 I ,,.. .I 'I M I 'E ' , , I I , I I-5 M l I A SN I X I' IIA-r- l . V. kgx '. f '-I I' !I I A' A , ,FQ .. :I I A I 7 V1.7 I , . . Jgvw 1. IIMIIH MMI ,W If ' I I I? R, I :if Il I , I TS I A :Hi MQ ' 'bfi 5 lj' 2' J? 1, I ky' . , ' . '. , P. . was Y ' PM-T1 V' V, I ' IK-I 4 I -'I , I I N I J X ,,, I t . IA I I si.- 'Qb g , I X II, VPD' In I 25IIIIII . 5" I I .' - ' I ' ' :ir I' I V Fill.. 4 - A ,. W ..., E, X, , , I, I . L . -II I I ,I f I 'Q I I em. I I , I . " , A i H I- -.,,I P , I '- - . I .. Q I ' I f ' 713 ' I 1 U hh lily! , ,,,,,, ,A K V 4 . I , -5 I 3 Ira? Y ' iff .N in l JII : s 51 'I I if I I I 2 -I I I I 3- In I I 1 , i V' K Tj, IW P A ' - T S-T? ' ,P II? ' iii? ,gif H 'Af' I? I I I we I I I ,f 3 ...f 1' , ,I I I 'I ' - I.-L.-.. ,.,. ...M . EI.-.fl Ill!!! LI: 4 l, , .',., 'Ji Atk. ll, I - fi , ' . A ' 5Lh,,I , .,. . YALE'-I - 1 I I 'Q'-9 '-5 ', ' lj ,L A , j ' A rf ' - gr .Ji Q14 V l 1 ' ,, I Y ' i I A WIT ' , I - ' A QI lll I. I I I 1 I I - . I A EI T I,I. ,IQ I' Q, , , , 5 ' ., if 4 .I isis I , -2 E7 :ij '3 A DEPUY DETAR DEXTER ' . , 1 JU HIHS BETTY ANN DEPUY VALERIE DETAR . JOAN DEWEESE . . BONNIE IRENE DEXTEIX . FRANCES JANE DICK . . BARBARA DICKERSON DORIS DICRSON . . ELIZABETH JANE DINHAM . VIRGINIA JEMIMA DINSK'IDDIE JOAN SNYDER DOEBBLER . MAIKGAIKET ANN .DOELKER JEAN DONOVAN . . . MARTHA ELIZABETH DOTSON MAIKGAIXET Dow . . CHARLENE RICHMOND Down 'DTFF DEXVEESE ' J ' M ,J W. 'S Q .. qi, , ,LI Iq Q L 'I I l , X G L E N ,r F ,F 1 : no 1, f H '5 I . I If A 1 .,.. K, x Min ff . f""'f of f ,, xiii' JEAN ANNETTE DIAMCINDSTON I-: . DIAMO NDSTONE DINHAM DICK DINWIDDIE DICKERSON DOEBBI,ER DICKSON DOELKEIK A, .. 1 ,- .. . .lr JV U.,-, 'V - In FIlH1!l43 -:fx Piedmont, California . , Vicloria, Texas Philadelphia, Mississippi Morrisville, New York . Chicago, Illinois . Slanhope, Iowa . Denver, Colorado Lowndesboro, Alabama Minneapolis, Minnesota . Tulia, Texas San Anlonio, Texas Delroii, Michigan , . Portland, Oregon Sl. Marys, Wes! Virginia . . Galveston, Texas . Harrison, New York DONOVAN DOTSON Dow Down if I - ei:-: .r- V ' ' .Y V' if ,- AA. A 1 , . . xv A- J F if .1 X uv , I 3!"T-L.. 7 e A 1' I E' 'f MAIKY JEAN DOYLE ELIZABETH DRAKE . . GLORIA ANN DRESSENDOIIFER RUTH DIKIEBIEYEH . . M.ARY ELVIRE DRi'FO0SE . MARJORIE MAE DUDERSTADT . MARJORIE ROSE DUFFUS . JACQUELYN MAE DUFFY . LAJ UNE LOUISE DUNN . . ELIZABETH LOWVDIAN DUPUY . GERTRUDE LAMOTTE DURRETT NANCY MAY DUSOHAK . . CAROLYN DUVALL . MARY LOUISE EASTDIAN . DOIKOTIIY JANE EDWARDS MARX' ELEANOR EDSVABDS DOYLE DRYEOOSE DRAKE D UDERSTADT DRESSENDORFER DUFFUS DRIEINIEYEIX DUFFY ,lv I A . F Je" r . Indianapolis, Indiana . Wheeling, Wesl Virginia . Beloil, Wisconsin Belleville, Illinois . Springfield, Illinois Excelsior Springs, llflissouri . Weslporl, Conneclicul . Quanlico, Virginia Bellrany, Missouri Pikeville, Kenlacky Columbia, Missouri Bafalo, New York . Allanla, Georgia . Syracuse, New York Sedalia, Missouri Sioux Cily, Iowa DUNN DUVALL DUPUY EASTMAN DURRETT EDWARDS DUSCHAK EDWARDS QV. - 5 I-1 B! ,ff 'W r 9' .T , -,X , .,'ff 'W Page 174 .JUNE LUCILLE ELL . . DOROTIIEIX BEA ELLINGSON LAVINIA JEAN ELLIOTT . MIRIAM ELMORE . . JANEIEMIIIY ENGEL . . HELEN GENEVIEVE ENGELHARII MARILX'N Yv0NNE EsPERsoN .IESSIE ETIIERIDGE . . ELSIE LORRAINE EVANS . MARIAN LEE EVANS . PATRICIA EVERINGHAM . NEVLYN EvEs . . EIIEANOR EVVING . NIARY ELLEN EWING MARY ANN FAGER . . . JKUTH ELEANOR FALIIENBERG . Danville, Illinois K lamalli Falls, Oregon . Elmlzursl, Illinois . Brawley, California. ' lWayland, New York Louisville, Kenlucky Terre Haute, Indiana . Allanla, Georgia Grand Rapids, Michigan . Bicknell, Indiana Del llflonle, California . Kenilworllz, Illinois Warsaw, Indiana . . Barlow, Florida Harrisburg, Pennsylvania JU IUH FHH1943 YVONNE GVVENDOLYN FENSKE . R UTI-I ELIZABETH FETSCIIER . BETTY LOU FIE . . Jo ANN FISH .... NANCY TRITLE FOGELSANGER DoRoTI-IY JANE FONK . . ELEANOR FOREMAN . . JACQUELINE RUTH FRANK . PATRICIA ALICE FRANK . VIRGINIA .IOSEPHINE FRAZIER ROSEMARY FOUNTAIN . . PATRICIA FREEMAN . ANN MAURINE FRENCH JEAN M.ARlE FRYER . MARGARET ANN FULLER . BARBARA JEAN FURR . . Dearborn, lWit?llI'gGH- . Chicago, I llinois George, Iowa . . . Shelby, Ohio Camp Hill, Penrlsylvania . Kenosha, Wisconsin America, Alabama . Lyndhursl, Ohio . Mil1lldUk8C, Wisconsin Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . Bryan, Texas . Boston, Massachasells . Auslin, Texas Warsaw, New York Bloominglon, Illinois . New Augusta, Indiana ?5C 5--X ELLINGSON ELLIOTT ELMORE Page 175 ENGEL ENGELHARD ESPERSON ETI-IERIDGE '6- i- 'Leif Q g., . 'U . Virginia, M innesoia EVANS, E. EWING, E. FENSRE EVANS, M. ENVING, M. FETSCHER EVERINGI-IAM FAGER FIE EVES FALKENBEIXG FISH I ' r "5 ' . A, , I x ' 9 I ' 3. - ,, Y J pk . 1,9 , -bs TH' if I ' I L J ' I , 1 Iii' . I' . ' jAlV77'. , , In X ' I A hv 1 ., . i L:--. .4 f' ,e .1 ,f .fr . 'ff' w BN- .' f iv. , r 3 ff I Ti-T Iv ' ' I . N , FOGELSANGER FRANK, P. FONK F RAZIER FOREMAN FOUNTAIN FQRANK, J. FREEMAN, P. I E-fx FRENCH FRYER FULLER FURR -up I ' - , 1. . 3 legit, JR i . . 1 ... I.: .- I Q.. -I W .,+ , I. l I l ' 'FSI'- if 'W GALLUP GUIN GOULD GOODIN JU IUHS DOROTHY HELEN GALLUP JANE ANN GUIN . . . EDITH WHITI-'ORD GOULD ADA JEAN GOODIN . J ANETTE GRIGGS . MARY JANE GERRITY . ELLA MAE GOODE . MARTHA CLARK GUNN . COLEEN FRANCES GHOSSDIAN ELIZABETH LOUISE GREGG ANNE HUNTINGTON GUEST JEAN GIBSON GARBER . CHARLENE GRAVIS . MARY JEAN GOLLER . ANNAJO GREER . PATRICIA JEAN GEYER FHH1943 York, Nebraska . Danville, Illinois Denver, Colorado , Pillsfield, Illinois Wallham, Massachusells . Kankakee, Illinois . Evanslon, Illinois Harlan, Kenlacky McAlesler, Oklahoma . . Oberlin, Ohio Mamaroneck, New York . . Kellogg, Idaho Abilene, Texas . . Defiance, Ohio While Plains, New York . Racine, Wisconsin GRAVIS GOLLER GREER GEYER, P. GRIGGS GHOSSMAN GERRITY GBEGG Gooms GUEST GUNN GARRER J Wag. A , L ' NM , Q . Y 1 I JEAN GONZALES . . JEANNE KAREN GASTEI. . MARGARET JUNE GEoRGEsoN BETTY GRovEs . . . JEANNE ELEANOR GILBEIXT . BETTY SUE GOODWIN . . ALICE GETSON . NANCY ARD GLOVER . MARY YATES GILCBEEST VALERIE MAURY GUY MARY FRANCES GREEN . .JEAN AGNES GARRIS . CAROLE FRANCES GABLER . KATHLEEN HARRIETT GORBET IVIADELYN BRIGHT GLADNEX' . ELIZABETH SARGENT GIESY GONZALES GILBERT GASTEL GOODWIN GEORGESON GETSON GROVES GLOVEB rm ' -..E fl . . Mobile, Alabama Eggerlsville, New York . . Eureka, California Kansas Cily, Missouri . Minden, Nevada Alberlville, Alabama . Los Angeles, California . Abbeville, Alabama Swarlhmore, Pennsylfxznia Rosemonl, Pennsylvania . Pine Bluff, Arkansas . Springfield, Illinois Tenafly, New Jersey . Sl. Louis, Missouri . Jasper, Alabama . Lancaster, Ohio GILCREEST GABIAER GUY GORBET GREEN GLADNEY GABRIS GIESY 1 IWW. -ff Page 176 'Au P HELEN GOwER . . DONNA REES GLORVICK . MARGUERITE ROSE GUARNIERI SHIRLEY RAE GRAEF . . LELIA JOYCE GASTON . IIORTENSE ENID GOODMAN BETTY JEAN GRAMELSPACI-IER ELLEN CAREY GRAUE . JUNE BEVERLY GEYER . PATRICIA ANN HAIGIIT MARIAN LOUISE I'IALE . ELIZABETH HALL . PATRICIA ANN HALLIDAY ANNIE LAURIE HABI . LAURA HAMILTON . . BETTIE LOUISE PIARBIDGE GASTON GOODMAN GRAMELSPACI-IER. GRAUE an . el. . . GEYER HAIGI-IT HALE HAIJL sr East Lansing, Michigan Rackham, South Dakota . Chicago, Illinois . . Flint, Michigan Birmingham, Alabama . Flat River, Missouri . Jasper, Indiana . Coeur d' Alene, Idaho . Cincinnati, Ohio Oakley, Idaho . Peoria, Illinois Red Wing, M innesata Jacksonville, Florida . Louisville, Kentucky Topeka, Kansas Keosauqua, Iowa HALLIDAY HAM LIAMILTON IIARBIDGE VV, I RI, ww UNHIHS HENRIETTA HARDTNER . . NANCY LOU HARDY . PEGGY WIT1'EN HARDY . MARGERY HARE . . EVELYN RIVERS HARLOW . BONNIE LEE HARMAN . PATRICIA LOUISE HARIXINGTON . PRISCILLA ANNE HARRINGTON . BARBARA ELIZABETH PIARHIS . J UDITH HARRISON . . . MARGUERITE ANN HARTMAN LOIS JACQUELINE HARVEY MARILYN RUTH HASELSWERDT . PATRICIA CLARE HASKELL ANNE HASTINGS . . MARTHA JANE HAVENS HARDTNEB HARLOW, E. HARDY, N. HARMAN HARDY, P. HARRINGTON, P. L. HARE HAIKIXINGTCIN, P. A. L? : ' I , 1-4-EQ .. ' f Y - '-11? I M1 I I ' E ff c 1' I -1- , FH, T, -i , E -pw ' I 2 -,R v ' li' ,. l : ::F':5E:' I .L f . v-- --M - 1- -fr-'v A FHH 1943 Alexandria, Louisiana . . Flint, Michigan Tipton, Missouri . . Sherman, Texas Clarksdale, Mississippi . Guthrie, Oklahoma Steubenville, Ohio . Steubenville, Ohio Binghamton, New York Kansas City, Missouri . . Toledo, Ohio . Pierre, South Dakota Rochester, Michigan . . Portland, Oregon Garden City, Kansas . Honaker, Virginia HARRIS, B. HARRISON HARTMAN HARVEY HASELSWEIIDT HASKELL HASTINGS, A. HAVENS ,.. F1 x . I , 4. ,7 W , , 7. . " I A is I , F wi I I EM A 1' ' ', .Ihr Q i ,,,, . 4 A slap:- H 'V t ' 4. 1 ' , ' ,,' ' 'IAI sl ' f Q ll ' !" . f V ' ' A ' 1' I is If - , .Y t I I Ls' X , . , in V , Eff - K E if-xif'f?g 1, ' ' . , . A ' ' I I fl 5 rw '-If" I W . as , ' L ia H . 1 -' " illljii, -Z, ' flint. , - ,L+-F i I L" if ' N- nl, . age 177 JU IUH FllH1H43 MADELIJN HAwEs . . . NANCY STEVENSON ITIAWVXI-IURST DOROTHY JEAN IIAYES . . ELLEN HAYLOII . . MARY FRANCES HAYS . JANET IIAYWVARD . SALLY PATRICIA HEATH . PATRICIA GALE PIEIDMAN . SHIRLEY ANN I'IElD'l' . ANNA MAIKIE HEISIG . MAIKY LOU HENIXY . . NANCYE CARSON HELM . MANCY CARROLL HENSON . BARBARA ELAINE IIERMAN JANE HERON . . . I'IA1lRIET HERRMAN Flinl, Michigan . Glencoe, Illinois Medford, Oregon . Oberlin, Ohio . . Madera, California . Long Island, New York . Phoenix, Arizona . Columbia, Nlissouri . Balboa, California . While Plains, New York Lake Charles, Louisiana . Franklin., Kenlucky . . Roda, Virginia Franklin Village, Michigan San Francisco, California . Springfield, Missouri HAWES, M. HAYS HEIDT HENSON PIAWXHURST HAYWARD HEISIG IIERMAN HAYES HEATH HENRY, M. L. HERON HAYLOR IHEIDMAN :HELM HERRMAN is r ' If Ao' MX'llIAM FRANCES HEYNE ERIS JOAN HIATT . M ARILYNN LEE I'IICKMAN VERA VIIKGINIA HICKh1AN . CIIARE MUIKPHY I'IlLKEIl SHIRLEY HILLMER . MARX' LITTLE HIPP . ANNE CAMERON HIRSI-IEIMER KATHLEEN HI'FCHCOCK . . BCDBBIE LEE HILTON . INDA DOYLE HOBBS AMELIA BURR HOGAN VIRGINIA HOLE . . . CAROLYN LOUISE IIOLLAND SALLY IIOLLEB . . . Monlreal, Quebec . Richmond, Indiana . . Bakersfield, California Hopewell Junclion, New York . . . Hamillon, Ohio . . Omaha, Nebraska . Sparlanburg, Soulh Carolina Lookout lvlounlain, Tennessee . Berkeley, California . . Denver, Colorado . Greenwood, Mississippi . . Columbia, Missouri Newlonville, Massachusells . . Memphis, Tennessee . Chicago, Illinois MARY ANNE ITIOLLOMAN . I'IEYNE HILKER PIIATT LIILLBIER IIICKMAN M. HIPP ITIICKMAN V. HIRSI-IEIMER .1-x 5 A lexandr ia, Louisiana HITCIICOCK I'IOLE I'I1LTON HOLLAND HOBRS HOLLEE IIOGAN l I ' XL' I Z x., Page 178 4? ' Hi ?0w-L, ma. ,W lm km Ef.g,,,,M,f I I-I To Qu ages. f .MI wf.M,.I.1z7f i,,,fMg IR' wH'J'f-U W III III IIICTEQWI ALMERIA LYKES HOLINIES JOANNE IJONEY . . . J EAN LOUISE 'IIOPEWVELL GLORIA HOPE HORNING . INDIA HORTON . . PATRICIA LOUISE HOUGH . ELIZABETH KAY I-IOUSE . BARBARA JEAN HOUSER . PHYLLIS ANNE HOUSTON JULANNE BURR HOWE GLORIA LEE HOYT . JEAN KESSI.El1 PIOYT . PI-IYLLIS JEAN HUEFMAN RENA I-IUNDINGER . ESTHER LOIS HUNGER . MARGARET JANE IIUNTER . HORTON HOUOH HOUSE IIOUSER I ' I In fd-0 0 X. I lsr Y H OUSTON HOWE HOYT, G. HOYT, J. 11.4.-if ' -E L- I I . ,, Tampa, Florida . Hartford City, Indiana il Paducah, Kentucky . Mobile, Alabama York, Pennsylvania Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Payson, Illinois . . Petersburg, Virginia Millington, New Jersey . . Potsdam, New York Port Washington, New York Huntington, West Virginia . Texarkana, Arkansas . Bronxville, New York Point Marion, Pennsylvania . Sl. Paul, Minnesota HUFFLIAN IIUNDINGER I-IUNGER IJUNTER, M. "I I 1 . is I ' M me IM Page 179 II X . Y , Ii i. ,, I . , - ..--I ' ffl' , . 4, . .V 2 I, . I ,A , 5 , g J. 'H N x , f 'WI- . I I I -5 I ' ,. V I f , t Ii-'77 R ,, P ,535 ' 4 " I' "A" '- I If 'f."- In ' l,..vgI I ' f .Q I J I l N I- I JI. , 55 . I I -.. ... . . ,I I V III 5 I W 3 E xx I J ', I l If 5 I It . I , . :IP I Q A 5 "'j' . I X, I f f 4 IJVIFI " X XI JI' C' W' '-VII A -i l--I --, ' A lk 'Q' I I .Isl f -..' I ' A 0 -. - ew' A is I 9 7 A 1 ' E J'-V 4 IP I A A 4 A 1' L i 5 su ,-. 4 15. 17,4 w 1 f I I , I .H .-f N K ll' 4 W '- I 4 .I I W5 ns , If ff ,SA , I t . ' R if V f f ff I I .f 'ri , if t I' x J I ' I J livin , IU " if I IJ 7 t. f' "' A "' ' Q L 'xx ' - MARX' ANN IEIUNTER . LOIS MAY IIUSSEY . . HAIIOLDINE RUTH I'IUSTED CAROL JOYCE HUTCHENS . NORENE ANNHIARIE INVEEN LADAWN IRISH .H . . ANNE IRv1N . VIRGINIA IRVINE CORA HELEN ISBELL . MARTHA MAE JACKSON . VERYL YVONNE JACKSON CHARLOTTE ANN JAMES . JOAN VICTORIA JAMES . KATHERINE JAMES . IIUTH ANN JAMES . . LUCY GERALDINE JARNAOIN IIUNTER, M. A. I'IUSSEY HUSTED HUTCI-IENS . E I ,rg 'III' ,S -ii . ,f I., , f f lik? ,.,, 5 INVEEN IRISH IRVIN, A. IHVINE, V. . Little Rock, Arkansas . Chicago, Illinois . . Virginia, Illinois Eau Claire, Wisconsin . Tacoma, Washington Muskogee, Oklahoma Daingerfield, Texas Norfolk, Virginia . Albertville, Alabama Mount Pleasant, Tennessee . . Denver, Colorado Leominster, Massaclzusetts . . Flint, Michigan . Gary, Indiana Detroit, Michigan Dandrirtge, Tennessee ISBELL JACKSON, M. JACKSON, V. JAMES, C. JAMES, J. JAMES, K. JAMES, PI. JARNAGIN 'i'. 1 . I II II E Z . E. i 'fb I I JU HIH ELIZABETH VIRGINIA JENKINS FRANCES ELIzARE'rH JENKINS ELAINE DORIS J ERNSTROM . URSIJIIA JOHNS . . CHALLIS LOUISE JOHNSON MARILLYN LOUISE JOHNSON MARILYN RUTH JOHNSON . MARION LOUISE JOHNSON . MURIEL C. JOHNSON . PRISCILLA JOHNSON . . CECEILIA GWYNDOLYN JONES DOLORES ELIZABETH JONES ELLEN ELIZABETH .JONES JANE CAROLYN JONES PATRICIA JONES . SHIRLEY ANN JONES . Fort Warren, Wyommg Bzg Raptds Mzchzgan Rapzd Czty South Dakota San Anton zo, Texas Beaman, M zssourz Gowrze, Iowa Syracuse, New York Denver, Colorado Kansas Clty M zssourz Rockford, I llmozs Lakeport, Calrforma Webster Groves, M wsourl Towanda, I llmots Lzttle Rock, Arkansas Cleveland Ohzo Hamburg, Arkansas SHIRLEYAN JONES VIRGINIA MARSON JORDAN BONNIE JEANNE KABISOH ROSAMOND KAHLE RORERTA J FAN KAISER PATRICIA KAMERON ETHEL MAE KAMMER DORIS KAPLAN JANE WILLETA KEENEY MARY FERN KELIIER J ACQUELINE MARCELLE LLEY JOAN KLLLOGG EOLYNE HART KELLY BENLTA JANE KEMP DONNA JUNE KEMP HELEN ODETTE KENNEDY K AISER KAHIERON KAMMER KAPLAN JONES, S JORDAN KABISPH Pontiac, M whzgan Pmecrest Plant Cnty Florzda Wayne, Nebraska Greenmlle Pennsylvanza Wzchzla, Kansas Houston, Texas Danna, Texas Szoux Cztv Iowa Corvallzs Oregon San Antonio, Texas San Dzego, California Canandazqua, New York Washmgton, D C Kokomo, Indmna Denver, Colorado qherman Texas KFENEY KELI Y KELLER KELLEY KELLOGG JENKINS, E. JOHNSON, C. JOHNSON, M. C. JONES, E JENKINS, F. JOHNSON, M. L. JOHNSON, P. JONES, J JERNSTROM JOHNSON, M. R. JONES, C. G. JONES, P JOHNS JOHNSON, L. JONES, D. JONES, S T Eg., ., ,F J I lv h- :SEE 'M " . W., , I I I I TM 4' .,... I x KAHLE f 'ES' ' ,U :W AQ -1: W Ir 67. LL TQ ' Lgiifl VT, K 4, " 1 Page 180 KEMP, B KEMP, D KENNEDY GLORIA D. KENNEY . BETTY LOU KETCIIERSIDE EDNX LOUISE KIERLAND JOAN LEE KILLIAN . NANCY JANE KIMBROUGH JUANITA KINDER . . MARY LOU KINSLER . JEAN MARY KIRTLAND JANET ANN KJELLSTROM ERNA LOUISE KLUG . HARRIET KNAPP . MARILX'N ANN KNIFE . LINNEA GRACE KNOWLES . Oak Park. Illinois 'Los Angeles, California . Rushford, Minnesota Sterling, Illinois . Chipley, Georgia . Evansville, Indiana . Hound Lake, Illinois Detroit, M lllllligllfl . Rockford, Illinois Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Portland, Oregon . Armstrong, Iowa Rapid City, South Dakota UNIHHS FUR 1943 CAROL MAY KOTTKE . WANDA JANE KOZLOWSKI MARY LOUISE KRENTZ . PATRICIA ANN KRIIJER JANE HUNTER KRIGEAUM MIRIAM LOUISE KROEMEH EMILY SUE KUYENDALL . MARY LOUISE KYGER NANCY LAFORCE . MARY LOUISE LAMM . ANNE LA MONTE . MARY LAIRD LANOIS . KAROLYN MAIXY KOEHLEII . . . Dayton, Oh io ANN KOEHNEMANN . . . Champaign. Illinois MARY CoRLIss KOSOVINC . Long Pine, Nebraska KENNEY KIMBROUGI-I ICJELLSTROM KNOWLES KETCHERSIDE KINDER KLUG KOEHLER IQIERLAND KINSLER KNAPP KOEHNELIANN KILLIAN KIRTLAND KNIPE KOSOVINC I ss- sf! .I ' I , , I . I T'l"'J IW, ' Q 'V g , nf li 5 w A 13.2 I I I-,, REE :S . " ':r. . V , ' ,' 3554, ii, - ' V! - Q ,,f , rf -' I' ,eg-1 I-I A en . ill ? ,f ,J-,1 if " fi' ii "7 77" 'T' ' " TS' -: Q V- Tl , l n H l'L5"j4' f I 1 1 - i , - f l XQK I Page 181 Owatonna, Minnesota Fort Douglas, Utah Cheyenne, Wyoming Hornell, New York . Columbus, Ohio . Dayton, Ohio , Amarillo, Texas Park Ridge, Illinois . Midland, Texas Cheyenne, Wyoming . Miami, Florida . Cleveland, Ohio FBEDRICA LEMOYNE LANI-'ORD . Sumner, Mississippi BETTY LOUISE LANG . . . Buffalo, New York BETTY LOU LANGBEIN . . Los Angeles, CalU'ornia MARIETTA BETH LARSON . . Charles City, Iowa KOTTKE KRIGBAUM LAFORCE KOZLOWSKI KROELIER LAINIDI KRENTZ KUYENDALL LAMONTE KRIDER KYGEIK LANDIS SR f 5 E ! 2" E V., Y 1,-. A ? ta J f ,m . ir, 1 D "Ffa ,E ..,. A ,. at ,N ,Y :Q ra. rw, , .4 V I 4 , 'if' T , , an I . , ...-,", , 1, if ' I ,Q If I 5 N - . f Q. , ' tv , 'L I i -1 isis 'm.iVv,. LANFOBD LANG LANGBEIN LAIISON J Q' ur 9-.. li like I .3 nv 57 UNIIIHS MARTHA JEAN LEFMAN . DOCIA JEAN LEGGETT . Lois EVA LEIBUNDGUTH BETTY JEANNE LEININGER GLORIA ELIZABETH IJEMMEL . :ELIZABETH CONDER LEWIS RUTH GLORIA LEVIN . ELIZABETH ANN LINDBERG . FUR 1943 KATHERINE FREEMAN LINDSLEY . ALICE KATHLEEN LIVEBS . . JANE LOKEY . . . LOU JANE LONGINO . JANET EMILE LOVELACE NANCY ELIZABETH LOVOLD MARY GAIL LOWREY . VIRGINIA LONG LOWRY LEFMAN LEMMEL LINDSLEY LEGGETT LEWIS LIVEHS LEIBUNDGUTH LEVIN LOKEY LEININGER LINDBERG LONGINO -i 'Z ax... 1.2 . I A. YH' W A EI I X I 2, - .1 .1 A5 v 1 I A-I 6 'Q 1 DQ I ' X. ,gf I" flew, A ,M xx Independence, Missouri . Denver, Colorado Downers Grove, Illinois . Chico, California Madison, Wisconsin Greensburg, Kentucky Newark, New Jersey Piedmont, California . . Dallas, Texas . Cannellon, Indiana . Farwell, Texas Sulpher Springs, Texas Kenmor, New York . LaCrosse, Wisconsin Columbia, Missouri . Warren, Ohio LOVELACE LOVOLD LOWIIEY, M. LOWVHY, V. , ,.. .V I' J A E .2 if - l LUCIA LUFKIN . . . DONNA GRETCHEN LUI-IBS . UNA EVELYN LUNDBERGII V MARY ANN LYCAN . PATRICIA ANN LYNCH . NAN MACDONALIJ . . JOSEPHINE LOUISE MACKA1' . DOROTHY MACKENZIE . KATHLEEN JOAN MACKERSIE PATRICIA G. MALMO . . RUTH VIRGINIA MAMER . . CHARLEEN ELIZABETH MARSCHALL . CHARLENE MARTIN . . . ISARELLE ANN MARTIN MARILYN MARTIN . . SHIRLEY IJELEN MARTIN . LUFKIN LYNCH LUHIIS MACDON ALD LUNDBERGH MACKAY' LYCA N MACKE NzIE Tv. 5173 as f V, W, LLL 1 ,Y .A LL lVailuku, Maui, Hawaii Sl. Paul, Nlinnesola . Crosse Poinle, Michigan . Columbia, lllissouri Syracuse, New York Erie, Pennsylvania . Seaille, Hfashinglon San Francisco, California Delroil, Michigan Memphis, Tennessee . Seymour, Indiana . Kenilworth, Illinois Artesia, New Mexico Iwiami Springs, Florida Orinda, California El Dorado, Arkansas MACKERSIE MARTIN C., IVIALMO MARTIN, I. MAMEIK MARTIN, MARSCPIALL MAlK'FIN, S , -.LJ X II I 1' , I v 'R ' I A ' '15 J Q I M Page 182 ELAINE IRENE MASTNEY . ROSE ELAINVE MASIIR . . IIOPE MAXWELL . . DOROTHY LOU MCBRIDE . MARY FRANCES MCBIXIDE . DOROTHY JANE MCCAFFERY . ERMA ROBERTSON MCCALIIISTEII . MARGARET ADELE NICCLURG . CIIARLOTTA FRANCES MCCLYMOND ALLEGRA CLAIRE MCCOLLY . ELIZABETII O. MCCOLIAS . BETTY Lou MCCOY . ELVA JEAN MCCRIGHT . . MARTIIA VIRGINIA MCDAY'ID . JEAN MCGEE .... JOANN ORAL MCGIJEE . Berwyn, Illinois . Monroe, Louisiana Mamaroneck, New York Oklahoma Cily, Oklahoma . Oklahoma Cily, Oklahoma . Tucson, Arizona . Columbia, Missouri . Lillle Rock, Arkansas . Sapulpa, Oklahoma . . Gary, Indiana Louisville, Kentucky . Carden Cily, Kansas . . Dallas, Teams . Birmingham, Alabama Leland, Mississippi . Bellaire, Ohio JU IDRS FHH 1943 PATRICIA JAYNE NICGILL . FERN KATHLEEN MCKAIN JEAN MARIAH MCKAIN . . MARTliA GENEVRA MCKEE MARY LEE MCKIM . . . PATRICIA MCLEOD . . N ORMA .IEANNE MCIDHEETERS PEGGY JANE MEE , . JEAN LIELEN MENZIES . BETTY LOUISE MERRILL . JEANNE MERRITT . . MERIEL MILAM . MARY ELLA MILES . SUZANNE MILES . . ANN MAIIIE MILLER . CIIARLEEN STEELE MILLER LaCrosse, Wisconsin Columbus, Indiana Columbus, I nrliana Pendleton, Oregon Gallup, New Mexico Orlando, Florida Barllesville, Oklahoma Cleveland, Tennessee San Maleo, California Salinas, California Jackson, Michigan Jacksonville, Florida Owensboro, Kenlucky Buffalo, New York While Plains, New York Junction Cily, Kansas MASTNEY MCBRIDE, M. IVICCLYMOND MCCIXIGH1' MCGILL MCKINI MENzIEs MASUIK MCCAI-'FERY MCCOLLY MCDAVIIJ MCKAIN, F. MCLEOD MERRILL MAXWV'ELL MCCALLISTER MCCOMAS MCGEE. J. MJCKAIN, J. MCPIIEETEIXS MERRITT MCBIIIDE, D. MCCLURG MCCOY MCGHEE, J. O. MCKEE MEE MILAM MILES, M. MILES, S. MILLER, A MITJIIEH, C ' V f , , I - 'F I ,I , f . fr V. A I Page 183 MILLER, C. MILLER, J. MILLER, M. MILLER, R. , 'f I 'J H, UNIIIH FlIH1!143 CHARLEEN STEELE MILLER JOYCE CORINNE MILLER MARIAN VIRGINIA MILLER ROSEMARY MILLER . SHIRLEY ANNE MILLER . JEAN DICRERMAN MITCHELL . JOAN OLIVE MONROE . DOROTHY ANN MORGAN . . J unclion City, Kansas MARILYN MORGAN . . Easton, Pennsylvania Gary, Indiana EDWYNNE MORRIS . . ELIZABETH JEAIVNE MORRIS Glen Ellen, California MIRIAM MORRIS . . . Meadville, Pennsylvania North Rose, New York I'IELEN WINIFRED MORSE . BARBARA ELLEN MULLEN Chevy Chase, Maryland MARY BEVERLY MON1'AGUE ALIIENE LORENE MONTGOMERY . . JULIA ALLEN MONTGOMERY PEGGY JEAN MONTGOMERY ALICE ANN MOODY . JANE MOORE . MARIAN MOORE . . Fort Worth, Texas Columbia, Missouri DELL MURPHY . . . MARY KATHRYN MURPHY EDITH ANN MYERS . . Charlotte, North Carolina Fort Stockton, Texas St, Louis, Missouri Sweetwater, Texas J ACQUELINE NELL MYERS JOYCE MAUHINE WAIIKER . CHARLENE NATOVICH . PHOEBE ANN NELSON . Pasadena, California HERMANETTA JANE MOORHEAD . . CONSTANCE MORFORD . MILIIEH, S. MITCHELL MONROE MONTAGUE :gf 'iff gist., IPTV - ,. 5: V- M P2 V A '4If...'.. , N Ap go., . L..f, Q'-M E? Buffalo, lfVyoming VIRGINIA LUCILE NELSON OLGA CAROLYN NETZHAMMEB . Marshallton, Delaware MONTGOMERY, A. MONTGOMERY, J. MONTGOMERY, P. MOODY r U, eww ,A ,5. I an .gs 1 H? . wr I , -.'I I " J 7 i v' I 'vii I V' ill? N42 if ,S I E , If I If MOORE, J. MOORE, M . MOORHEAD MORFORD r F,-1.5 1, 47 -, E --- MORGAN, D. MORRIS, M. MORGAN, M. MORSE MORRIS, E. MULLEN MORRIS, E. J. MURPHY, D. , -. Xi h ,-C:-, 5. me M I if ' , 1 A " f' N1 'Mx ' JW! J , Z Iv 'fs J' .R ,f -J Huntington, West Virginia . . Dexter, Missouri . Helena, Arkansas Wood Lake, Nebraska Middletown, Ohio . Winnetka, Illinois . . Peoria, Illinois . Birmingham, Alabama . Steubenville, Ohio . . Toledo, Ohio . Shreveport, Louisiana Plain Dealing, Louisiana . . Chicago, Illinois . . Peoria, Illinois University City, Missouri . . Alton, Illinois MURPIIY, M. NATOVICR MYERS, E. NELSON MYERS, J. NELSON WALKER, J. we I V J." if I I 3 3' r JJ NJ It .mfs ' li ' Page 184 S ff, A, VERNA JUNE NEVILLE . DOROTHY CHASE NEYW'BY . ROSELLYN CLAIRE NEWTON . ELIZABETH SHIRLEY NICHOLS PI-IYLLIS NIGH .... NANCY KATIIRYN NONN . JANE NORRIS . . . PATRICIA ANN NORWOOD . VIVIAN DOROTHY N OVACHEK CELIA ANN OAKLEY . . WAND,k SUE OATES . PATRICIA 0'DANlEL . BEATRICE EVELYN 0,HAlR . LEILA SUE OLIVER . . PATRICIA LUCILLE OLMSTEAD JANE ELEANOR OLSON . NLVILLE NIGII ENVBY NONN NLWTON NORRIS NICIIOLS N OHWOOD Tw I . Hp, yy N , T . SM , , In 'I' Q -fs' ,Q 511 fi: W Page 185 .ff-X Columbus, Montana . Houston, Texas . Wellington, Kansas . . Toledo, Ohio Corpus Christi, Texas . Nashville, Tennessee Carrollton, Missouri Vancouver, Washington . Moorhead, M innesola Mount Pleasant, Tennessee . Little Rock, Arkansas San Antonio, Texas Phoenix, Arizona . Proclor, Arkansas . Cleveland Heights, Ohio . Truman, Minnesota NOVACHEK O,HAIR OAKLEY OLIVER OATES OLMSTEAD OyDANIEL OLSON ., if fl , V Y Ii- f' ':: Y at Y' I ' Ut I I 41 'I X I JU IHHS FUR 1943 FRANCES ELIZABETH OMAN . SHIRLEY ONSRUD . MARY KATHERINE ORY . KATHLEEN EDNA OSBORNE DORIS MARIE OVERIIOLSER . JANE ELIZABETH OVERHOLSER NANCY OVERTON . . . MARY ELIZABETH PACE VIRGINIA PACKARD . . BESSIE CATRRYN PAGE . MARTHA BAYNE PAHLOW PATRICIA LEW PALMER . MARY NELLE PARK . JOAN HALLIDAY PARKER . CAROLYN SMYTHE PARKS . CLARA ELIZABETH PARMELEE OMAN OVERIIOLSER, D. ONSBUD OVERHOLSER, J. ORY OVERTON OSBORNE PACE E 3 1 D2 , -Qi- ,f -Ia V' mil YT ' 4 I I I X , f "" ' 'E 'L I R - 1 A5352 Nashville, Tennessee . Chzbago, Illinois . Waco, Texas Bicknell, Indiana Sterling, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . . Dallas, Texas Burkesville, Kentucky Pasadena, California . Russellville, Kentucky . Lamar, Missouri . Toledo, Ohio . Bells, Tennessee . Coldwater, Michigan . Trimble, Tennessee Bound Brook, New Jersey PACKARD PARK PAGE, B. PARKER PAHLOW PARKS PALMER PARMELEE , gl ,Y I 1? -:- 'E Q., . xx I IH! I X Ee' EQ' X , K , ' I S . , I 1 1 1, ,, 95 J 1 4Y.w 1+ D 1 95 1 I , lx ' Ri J J, K PQ, ' I ,. 1, Q W l ' 1' . 'I L' C :1 .1?ry ' ,f .f Qr' '-1 ' ,,rf5.Ji,!., ,:. ,R PARRISH PEARSON PERRY A. PERRY, P. UNIIIH FHHHH13 MARY ELIZABETH PARRISII DOROTHY ANN PEARSON . AIILENE VIRGINIA PERRY PATRICIA ELSA PERRY DUSKA LOU PETERSON . CATHRYN SAYDA PETTERSEN ARLENE LAVERNE PFEJFER CAROLYN DAWN PIIELPS . JUNE LOUISE PHILLIPS . MINNIE FALLS PHILLIPS . NANCIANN LEIGH PICKERING ETHEII ELIZABETH PIERCE . PHOEBE LADELLE PIERCE SALLY JANE PIERSON . . NANCY GARRETT PINKSTON BONNIE LOU PLONER . . Camilla, Georgia . Omaha, Nebraska Fort Wayne, Indiana Montclair, New Jersey . Birmingham, Michigan . Madison, Wisconsin Sioux Falls, Soulh Dakota Grosse Poinle, M iehigan . Salina, Kansas . Memphis, Tennessee . . Lancaster, Ohio Chicago Heights. Illinois Winlhrop, M assachusells . Quincy, Illinois . Monlgomery, Alabama M ichigan Cily, Indiana GLORIA FELICIA PLOUGH JACQUELINE PLOWDEN . RUTH J ACQUELINE POLK JUNE ELAINE POLLOCK . PATRICIA .ANNE POMEROY MARJORIE JAYNE POOR . JEAN POORMAN . . MAIKY CAROLYN POORMAN . HELEN DOROTHY POPE . . MAHGAIXET LOUISA PORTEOUS JUANITA ALICE PORTER . . MARGARET MIRIAM PORTER BETTY POSTEL . . . FRANCES SMOOT POUND . GLEE PITTS . . . MARGARET RUTH PRATT . Memphis, Tennessee . . Grijfln, Georgia Halliesburg, Mississippi Fargo, Norlh Dakola . Painesville, Ohio Slrealor, Illinois . . Malloon, Illinois Barringlon, Rhode Island . . Gary, Indiana . Seattle, Washington Cincinnati, Ohio F redon ia, Kansas . Mascoulak, Illinois Charlolle, Norlh Carolina . Wlilwaukee, Wisconsin Silver Creek, New York PETERSON, D. PHILLIPS, J. PIERCE, P. PLOUGH POINIEROY POPE POSTEL PETTERSEN, C. PHILLIPS, M. PIERSON PLOWDEN POOR PORTEOUS POUND PFEIFER PICKERING PINKSTON POLI4 POORMAN, J. PORTER, J. PITTS PHELPS PIERCE, E. PLONER POLLOCK POOBBIIAN, M. PORTER, M. PRATT .I we A . 'x ...L P A L4 -A 4 E .H H V ' A I r Iss! r i- , .L - 11 Azz - I .,. if Y V1 .4..A A , .., 'iz 57 si ,,:- JH ,I I I A l 1 XI T 3 I 1 4 T Page 186 K' 6 CHARLEEN PRENVITT . MARY ELIZABETH PRINCE . VIRGINIA ALICE PRITCIIETT LINDA LEE PROCTOR . . BETTY JEAN PULLEY . MARY GAYLE PUTERBAUCH ALICE LOUISE PYLE . MARY QUARLES . NANCY ANN QUIRT . . HELEN FLORENCE RAGSDALE NATALEE BLANCHE BALLS JEAN MARIE RAMSEY . . BARBARA IIANDALL . . ROSALIE ANITA IKAYBURN . CAROLYN CORNELIA RAYNER MARGARET JEAN IAAYNOR . . Coolidge, New Mexico Vineland, New Jersey . Niantic, Illinois . Shaker Heights, Ohio . . Lansing, Kansas Little Rock, Arkansas . Detroit, Michigan Nashville, Tennessee . Iron River, Michigan . Flint, lllichigan . . Winfield, Kansas Fort Leavenworth, Kansas . . Twin Falls, Idaho . Savannah, Georgia . Merigold, Mississippi . Pierre, South Dakota JU IHH FHH 1943 BETTIE-JEANNE REASOR FRANCES REAVES . ROBERTA MAE REBHAN ANNE IXECTOR . , . MARYLYN ELIZABETH REDLICII MARJORIE DUANE REED . JANE REEVES . . . ELEANOR FRANCES REICH . J ACQUELINE EPPLEY REQUA . JEAN ELIZABETH REULE . ETHEL JUNE REYNOLDS . VIRGINIA MINER RHODES . CAROLYN N ELL IXICH . BARBARA ANN RICHARDS . PATRICIA JEAN RICHARDS . ELAYNE LEELA RICHARDSON PREWITT PULLEY QUIRT RANDALL REASOR REDLICH PRINCE PUTERDAUGH RAGSDALE RAYBURN HEAVES REED PRITCHETT PYLE RALLS RAYNER, C. REBHAN REEVES PROCTOR QUARLES RAMSEY HAYNOR, M. RECTOR REICH V 4' ' " fi ig: W I ,AY v -F ' F 'W M' ""' ' I I l v ,,:,.- . .1 'W - --1' V, , I , . :A I Q ' .5-if 1 l l . . I -YDMWM. , - A 4 1 , I 4 i . I V' - I xl I s , In M if-.. 1, -fl ' i . if -v ' ,C fi-, A , ' V I Page 187 l- 4, ,E Q, JU, Y 'I lie, 1 'Mya , it fl. v, "w. , C ,,,,, , will . Chicago, Illinois . Knoxville, Tennessee , Eugene, Oregon . Columbia, Missouri . Lincolnwood, I ltinois Mounlain Home, Arkansas . . Dickson, Tennessee . Knoxville, Tennessee Charlotte, North Carolina Ann Arbor, Michigan . Marshall, Missouri Indianapolis, Indiana . . Orlando, Florida White Plains, New York Ncwtonville, Massachusetts . Detroit, Michigan BEQUA RICH REULE RICHARDS, B REYNOLDS RICPIAIKDS, P RHODES RICHARDSON, F sf 1 1121'- r- .f .1 ! ' V , - . , . V ,A- II. 'D .J .-,' N A f 1, sw . , I ,A KJ EIL-.-.A A him,-.4 .AM ...L UNIHH FUH1943 GLORIA F AYE RICHARDSON JEAN LOUISE RICHTER . ALICE HEDDICK . JOAN PHYLLIS RIEGER ROSALYN BISH . PAT RITCHEL . . . BETTY MARGARET ROBB ELEANOR LOUISE ROBERTS MARY J O ROBERTS . . NANCY JEAN ROBERTS FLORENCE MAY ROBERTSON . MILDRED HELENA ROBINSON . CLARA JEAN RODERICK . J OSEPHINE C. ROESENER JANE LOUISE ROGERS . N ORMA ANNE ROGERS Clovis, New Mexico Westfield, New Jersey . Riva, Maryland Chicago, Illinois . Home, Georgia Centerville, Iowa Ithaca, New York . Gallatin, Missouri . Kansas City, Missouri Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . Berkeley, California Valdosia, Georgia . . Akron, Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana . Perrylon, Texas Little Rock, Arkansas RICHARDSON, G. RISII ROBERTS, M. RODERICK RICIITER RITCHEL ROBERTS, N. ROESENER REDDICK ROBR ROBERTSON ROGERS, J. BIEGER ROBERTS, E. ROBINSON ROGERS, N. LLXW- R I f, I RUBY JEAN ROGERS AUDREY ROSE . BETTY JANE ROSS . BEATRIOE MAY ROTH MARY LEE RUHL . . SHIRLEY JEAN RUNSEH GLORIA HOPE RUSSELL . JUNE ELIZABETH RUSSELL BETTE ANN RUUD . . GLORIA SAGNER . ANNE E. SARGENT . . RUTH DAWN SAUERWEIN . PRYLLIS SOHAEFER . . PAULINE MARIE SCHENKEL FRANCES SCRENKER . AMELIA SCI-IERR . ROGERS, R. RUHL ROSE RUNSER ROSS RUSSELL, G. ROTR RUSSELL, J. . . . Waco, Texas Edgewood, Rhode Island Greensboro, North Carolina . Morrison, Illinois . Detroit, Michigan . Evanston, Illinois . Lansing, M iclzigan . Louisville, Kentucky . Virginia, Minnesota . Baltimore, Maryland Keene, New Hampshire . . Belleville, Illinois . . Nokornis, Illinois White Plains, New York . . Chicago, Illinois Charleston, West Virginia RUUD SAGNER SARGENT SAUE RWE IN SCI-IERR :"?E4,'S'L,.5 111 Page 188 MILDREIJ TERIXELL SCHLATEII EDITH ELLEN SCI-ILIEKER SHIRLEY SCHMALTZ . JOAN SCHNEITER . . BARBARA VIOLA SCI-IIIANCK PAIGE LOUISE SCHREIRER MARILYN J ANICE SCHRYVER PI-IYLLIS JUNE SCOTT . ARLENE JUNE SEALS . DOLORES MAE SEGERDAHL MARTHA SEWARD . . DORIS BEVERLY SEWELL ELSIE MARIE SEYBT . VALRIE SHANTZ . . DOROTHY JEAN SHAUER . MARGARET FRANCES SHAW SOHRANCK SCHREIBER SCHRYVER SCOTT Fr' Page 189 Greenwood, Mississippi Fort Benning, Georgia . Rocky River, Ohio . Olney, Illinois M ilwaulieeg- 'Wiscons in . Alton, Illinois Springfield, Illinois H Erie, Pennsylvania . Marseilles, Illinois . . Chicago, Illinois Kansas City, Missouri Burlingame, California Webster Groves, Missouri . New Hartford, New York Stockton, California - Quantico, Virginia SEALS SEYBT SEGERDAHL SI-LANTZ SEWARD SHAUER SEWVELI. Sl-IAVV JU IIIHS FUR 1943 PIELEN SHELDON . ARLEE RUE SI-IEHBITT MARY JANE SHINE PATRICIA SHIPMAN . MARTHA JANE SHOWN . ELISAEETH SHULTZ MYRLE SILLER . EVANGELINE SLADE PATRICIA SMALL HILIJA MAY SMITH . KATHERINE GERRY SMITH MARGARET ELDER SMITH . MARILYN LEE SMITH . RUTH MAXYNE SMITH . SHIRLEY I-IAzEL SMITH . . CONSTANCE CHARLOTTE SNELLING SHELDON SHOWVN SHERRITT SHULTZ SHINE SILLER SHIPMAN SLADE . . Waco, Texas Kenilworth, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois Louisville, Kentucky San Diego, California . Olney, Illinois East Cleveland, Ohio Lowell, Massachusetts Kennebunk, Maine Rochester, New York Concord, Georgia Delmar, New York Waterville, Washington Jackson, Mississippi . Streator, Illinois Allentown, Pennsylvania SMALL SMITH, M. L. SMITH, H. SMITH, B. M. SMITH, K. I SMITH, S. SMITH, M. E. SNELLING 3 '-4 My I I Fila - ' fx I ,L L-.L , . -. SOLINSKY SONJU SONRICKER SPANN UNIUR FIIH 1943 MURIEL VERA SOLINSKY PRLAINE SONJU . . JEANNE SONRICKER HELEN SPANN . . BEVEIKLEY ANNE SPARKS BETTY SPEAKMAN . LOUISE BETTY SPENCER SHIRLEY MAE SPITZER CYNTHIA DARWIN SPIVEY BETTY LOUISE SPHUILL MABLE SPURGIN . . MARY LOUISE SQUIFFLET SHIRLEY MAE SRDAN MARY ANN STAATS . MARY NEILL STACKHOUSE ELRENE CATHERINE STEIN . . Chicago, Illinois . Two Harbors, Minnesota . . Smithfield, Texas . . Anna, Illinois . College Station, Texas . , Phoenix, Arizona North Muskegon, Michigan . . Chicago, Illinois Scottsboro, Alabama . Great Bend, Kansas . . Tulsa, Oklahoma Harrodsburg, Kentucky Kenosha, Wisconsin Cincinnati, Ohio . Wilmette, Illinois Peoria, Illinois SPARKS SPIVEY SRDAN SPEAKMAN SPRUILL STAATS SPE NCE IK SPURGIN STACKIIOUSE SPITZER SQUIFFLET STEIN MAIXGUEHITE PATRICIA STEINER MARJORIE ANNE STEKL . . POLLYANN STEPHENS . . FLORENCE JANE STEPIIENSON . JOHANNA STEPHENSON . . MARY LOUISE STEVENS . MARY ISABEL STEVENSON ANN MARY STEWART . . DOROTHY JANE STEWART SUE ANN STEWART . BETTY JEAN STILL . LUCILLE E. STILL . . ROSEMARY ALICE STIVERS , MARGARET JANE STOKER . . ANTOINETTE JOAN STOPPENBACH SARAH RAE STOUT . . . STEINER STEPHENSON, STEKL STEVENS STEPHENS, P. STEVENSON STEPIIENSON, F. STEWART Columbia, Missouri . Baraboo, IVisconsin . Kansas City, M issouri Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania . . Mason City, Iowa . Neosho, Missouri Alamogordo, New Mexico Colorado Springs, Colorado . Rochester, New York . Seymour, Indiana . Elizabeth, New Jersey Long Island, New York . . Bicknell, Indiana Montclair, New Jersey . Menominee, Michigan . Paoli, Indiana PENBACI STILL, L. STOUT STEYVART, D. STIVERS STEWART, S. STOKE!! STILL, B. f 'TE Pap JANET STRATTONI . SIDNEY STBATTON . EDNA RUTH STROTHER . MARGARET ANN STROTHER RUTH ELIZISBETII STBUTZ SHEILA SHARON STRYKER JOYCE SULLIVAN . . ALAN SUMMERS . . GLORIA VEE SVVANSON . JOYCE LORRAINE SWANTZ DORIS ANN TALCOTT . LEANORA ESTELLE TARTT ELIZABETH ANN TAYLOR FRANCES STEVES TAYLOR HELEN FRANCES TAYLOR NANCY JANE TAYLOR . STRUTZ STPIYKER SULLIVAN SUMMERS v , 4. lL.L.1l Elmira, New York Oak Park, Illinois . Altus, Oklahoma Shreveport, Louisiana Boonville, Missouri Fredonia, Kansas . ' Snyder, New York South Orange, New Jersey . . Allanla, Georgia Kenosha, Wisconsin . Detroit, lllichigan Galveston, Texas " . Washington, D. C. . Lynchburg, Virginia . Jackson, Tennessee Brownwood, Texas SWANSON T AYLOR, E. SWANTZ TAYLOR, F. TALCOTT T.iYLOR, H TARTT TAYLOR, N UNIUHS FllH1H43 SHIRLEY JEAN TAYLOR . MARTIIA ELLENDER TERRY DOROTHY JEAN THOMAS GLORIA MARY THOMAS MURIEL C. THOMAS . BARBARA JANE THOMPSON JANE LOUISE THOMPSON JEAN ALBERTA THOMPSON KATHOLIVE THOMSON . MAIKY JO 'FHRENV . . DORIS ELIZABETH TISDALE NANCY' PEARCE TODD GERALDINE TORING . Saginaw, Michigan . Washington, D. C. Berkeley, California Chicago Heighls, Illinois . Decatur, Alabama Wahpeton, North Dakota . Seymour, Indiana Denver, Colorado . Hinsdale, Illinois . Farminglon, Illinois Jackson, Mississippi . Oak Park, Illinois Enderlin, Norlh Dakoia GABALDINE CAMERON VFOWNE . Los Angeles, California I'IELEN RUTH TREADWELL GLORIA MAY TRELLES TAYLOR, S. THOMAS, M. TEIXIKY T1i0MPSON, THOMAS, D. THOMPSON, J. L. THOMAS, G. THOMPSON, J. A. 'Ai l 1 in xx L 'V p Lf f g ,M 'a'i' . . ,Sififff if . r . : Il Q In fi I , v,. A 'Rf A I I is 'U . in 4 X. .- V. Y I ,fn I 1 N. ,A I lags 191 Y , . 1 , 'S ' , , i L? . Lincoln, Maine New Orleans, Louisiana THOMSON THREWV TISDALE TODD l I i . tal--- lv ,- - A rf TORINO TOWNE TREADWELL TRELLES V L' . ,r ' ' , ,Ivy J urea, I I .A H' -2 I I PM Ek, v Img.-fl' 5 I 'Nw 2, I In Ov I ' . 'X A , 'lf S H 6' A .U I TROOST TRL ESDAIL TRUESDELL T UBBS UNHIH FIIH 1943 PIARRIET D. TROOST . BETTY BARBARA TRUESDAIL BEVERLY J. TRUESDELL . GLORIA TUBES . . . SHIRLEY FLORENCE TUCKER BETTY LAMAR TULLEY . BEVERLEY AGNES TURNER BILLIE JOE TWYMAN . . BARBARA TYLER . . SHIRLEY MARIE ULVANG . JANE VAN BRUNT . . RUTH CAVELL VAN ETTEN PEGGY B. VAN HOOSER . MARY ELLEN VEENKER . MARTHA MAE VENNER . JEWEL EDITH VERHULST . . Holt, Michigan Pasadena, California Seattle, Washington New London, Ohio South Bend. Indiana St. Louis, Missouri . Atlanta, Georgia Poteau, Oklahoma . Dayton, Ohio Duluth, Minnesota Sandusky, Ohio Mendota, Illinois . Denver, Colorado Northwood. Iowa Little Rock. Arkansas Sheboygan, Wisconsin TUCKER TYLER VAN HOOSER TULLEY ULVANG VEENKER TURNER VAN BRUNT VENNER TWYM! N VAN ETTEN VERHULST ELIZABETH GIBSON VICKERS . VIIKGINIA VOORHEES . . CAROLYN ANN VISEK . JEANNE WADSWORTII . . GLORIA ELAINE WAKEFIELD . NAN SIMS WALDO . . JOYCE MAURINE WAIJKEIK MARIANNE WALKER . BARBARA DEE WALL . J OLINE BERNICE WALLACE MARTHA JUNE WALLACE . FRANCES CAROLINE WALTERS JEAN ELIZABETH WARD . . SHIRLEY WARD . . . MARY GWENDOLYN WASHBURN FRANCES LOUISE WASS . VICKERS WAKEFIELD VOORHEES WALDO VISEK WALKER, J. WADSWORTH W.ALKEB, M. Hattiesburg, Mississippi San Mateo, California . Omaha, Nebraska . Barberton, Ohio . . Ames, Iowa . . Savannah, Georgia Plain Dealing, Louisiana . . Topeka, Kansas . Crawford, Nebraska Spartanburg, South Carolina . . Gary, Indiana . . . Ogden, Utah Williamson, West Virginia . Big Rapids, Michigan . Beaver Darn, Kentucky . San Antonio, Texas WALL WARD, J NVALLACE, J. WARD, S WALLACE, M. WASIIEURN WALTERS WASS I. x .ggx , Page 10.2 PATTIE ANNE WATRINS . TERESA ANN WATTERS . EVELYN WEAVER . JOYCE ANN WEBSTER JOYCE ENID WEBSTER . MILLICENT ANNE WEBSTER ALICE M. WEGER . , MARY Jo WEIMER . CAROLITA WEISGERBER AUDREY J. WELRER . MARILYN WEIILS . ROSEMARY WELLS ALICE WEST . , ANNE ELIZABETH, WEST . BETTY BELVIN WESTBROOK MAVIS JEAN WESTGOIX . WEBSTER, J. E. WEBSTER, M. vnu WEGER WEIMER - Harriman, Tennesee I F orl Knox, Kcnlucky -Pauls Valley, Oklahoma Birmingham, M ichlgan . Omaha, Nebraska . Denison, Texas Oak Park, Illinois lllorris, Illinois Houston, Texas . . Sl. Elmo, Illinois Minneapolis, M innesola . . Keokuk, Iowa Buffalo, New York Sardia, Mississippi . Bryan, Texas Dixon, Illinois UNHIH FUR 1943 DORRANCE LEE WHEELER . J OANNE CLAIRE WHEELER LUCILE MARIE WHEELER GLORIA FRANCES WHITE s . J 0 ANN WHITE . . MARILYNN ANNE WHITE . PATRICIA WHITE . . HELEN MARIA WI-IITEHEAD SARA JANE WHITEMAN . ANNA MARIE WI-IITMEYER MARIL!'N VIRGINIA WIEGNER REBECCA MARY WILHITE . I'IELEN JUNE WILKINSON ALEXA WILLIAINIS . . JEAN CHAMBLEE WILLIAMS . ELIZABETH G. WILLIS . WEISGERBER WEST, A. WEIIKEB WEST, A. E. WELLS, M. WESTBROOK WELLS, R. WESTGOR WHEEIIER, D. WHITE, J. WHEELER, J. WHITE, M. WHEELER, L. WHITE, P. WHITE, G. WI-IITEHEAD In-I if fri age 193 ,Y .f Iv 1.-A ,, , . . Quincy, Illlnois Springfield, Massachusells . Muskegon, Michigan Miami Beach, Florida Noblesville, Indiana . Jacksonville, Florida Sarasola, Florida Indianapolis, Indiana Haslings, Nebraska Elkharl, Indiana Memphis, Missouri Bellon, Missouri Tuscola, Texas . Atlanta, Georgia Clovis, New Mexico . Chicago, Illinois WHITEMAN WHITMYER WIEGNER WILHITE WILKINSON WILLIAMS, A. WILLIAMS, J. WILLIS SB reg. P P I JU IURSFHH1943 ELIZABETH JOANNE WILSON LOTTIE MAY WIN11? . BETTY VIVA WINGDR LOIS LEE NVINGFIELD . BARBARA ELIJEN NVINTEBS . BETTY KAY WINTON . DOROTHY WOLF , . VIRGINIA MAE WOODBRIDGE JEAN LOUISE WOODRING . MARY LEE WOODSIDE . . J AYNE ANNETTE WOODSON SALLY ANN WOOLDBIDGE MARY VIRGINIA WOOLF . SARAH JANE WRIGHT . LUCIA FREDERICA WYOIIE Long Island City, New York . Panama City, Florida Chattanooga, Tennessee Nuevo Leon, Mexico . Indianapolis, Indiana Fort Worth, Texas Kirkwood, Missouri La Junta, Colorado . Tulsa, Oklahoma Mason City, Illinois Eggerlsville, New York . Seattle, Washington Harrisonburg, Virginia . Waban, Massachusetts . Dallas, Texas PATRICIA YAGER . . AUDREE LORRAINE YOAKUM ROBERTA JANE YOST . DOROTHY ETTA YOUNG . FRANCES NVHITLOCK YOUNG META YOUNG . . . MADOLYN EVELYN YOUSE . . TOMMIE LOU ZIEGLER . BEVERLEY MAOLA ZIMMER ANITA AUSTIN ZIMMERMAN GLORIA MARIE ZUNDALEK . MARY KATIIRYN CASEY . ROSEMARY FOUNTAIN . GALA SAMI-LINER . HELEN MARGARET LEE . Honolulu, Hawaii San Marino, California . . Osborn, Ohio Clinton, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Albany, Georgia Barter Springs, Kansas San Antonio, Texas . Hunter, New York Portland, Oregon . Riverside, Illinois Huntington, Indiana . Bryan, Texas Avon Lake, Ohio Mountain Home, Idaho WILSON, E WINTERS WOODRING WOOLF YOAEUM YOUNG, M. ZIMIN1ERMAN " WING WINTON WOODSIDE WRIGHT, S. YOST YOUSE ZUNDALEK WINGER WOLF WOODSON WYCIHI YOUNG, D. ZIEGLER CASEY WINGFIELD WOODBRIDGE WOOLDRIDGE YAGER YOUNG, F. ZIMMER FOUNTAIN TN ug ,I X X-x R A -31" 5 I N'?' ,gif L, Y , Iv 5? YEQ , W I7 MEMORIAL TOWER UNIVERSITY OF HOME OF THE CHIMES ," uf' -A, .-.1 -13 rm' .. - - . A ' If dsx!!-ugh "S'h e Q5 'lf ,' -F: ' Ev? .QIIJT-1 ""' iT g I ,-I' . ' "L ,- . 'L L uf' I . 14' 'r'.x I . fi? I If 17 ' I 3.3-NES -.. I ..,. V' MISSOURI 1l,'Q'3. - ' ww. ' f."'- . Ark' 5-9 I1 J I L A , .Lg 1,31 I I E- R- Q- 1. I If '1 "Members of the Honor Roll are chosen by the commlttee which selects representatives of the Ten Ideals. Those selected have rendered service to the school and their fellow students without having received the recognition which is their due. The services may be those of an unofficial citizen who has performed some lnconsplcuous task or who has made a definite contribu- 0, QXONS. 1 'f KZ QWCL59' fi if f ,ffgwqgsy the o ntltaunf -"www X 5 UU.: O-J'-94 ee.-w.sf.a.,Oe.,. irw .miie -1'Q,,ys,g, Q.c..m.Qo-51t3.u:.QkCiQ'km.Q,- sg .fxmg .-,,, T.. Ya,-f--info UNJJXX Geo 3.2395 N:-.zQ.:vs. tion to the happiness and adjustment of fellow stude11ts, or they may be those of an ofiicial who has gone far beyond the routme of her ollice in .performing signi' nt ZWWM OX,.,-Lia. Q UTS!! 9 service for the cam s." I I, ,fig . 1 Q a ny , . DDY Y Srnsnswwumu TE ,Q ' BETT ONES DOTTYE 3' 3 PQTBOFF N lmrlv- U Comme DOBSUY LO HST LKNDQX 15-H T MORSE IRINE PETROFF, who l1as given her services to Ste- phens as vice-president of the Senior Class, frequently assuming additional responsibilities in connection with the various class activities. DORSEY LOU COMPTON, who has not only done her job as treasurer of the Board of Publications exceedingly well, but has also done outstanding Work as head of the Publicity Committee, under Mr. Holloway. vs M L CHA? as te s A BAUBMKA mon SHAW LE Klein WNKXN BETTY SIEBENTHALER, Civilian Defense Corps, coordinates work among the captains of the different halls in air-raid drills and co- operates with Columbia authorities as a representative of Stephens during state-Wide blackouts. Who, as head of the DOTTIE J. JONES, who has done outstanding work as chairman of Burrall social activities. IRENE "TISH" LINDQUIST, who has afforded much entertainment for the campus through her unusual dramatic ability. TEDDY MORSE, who has, in her one year at Stephens, served the campus, the school, and her country through outstanding work with W. P. O. and other organizations. Page 196 AN Ca-no Tuesday. ' l l , , wa. ,. I ' in - H 1 , GT , 5 Bmw LEE CL GOEBEL rm ED NE RQIHSON JEAN ' ELEANOR SHAW, who, as president of Burrall Class, has furthered its work on campus, and Who.l1as made valuable contributions to the life of the campus through her experiences in China and her service on numerous committees. JEAN RANKIN, who has rendered outstanding ser- vice to Stephens as president of Lela Raney Wood Hall. CAROL CHAPMAN, who has gone far beyond her regular duties as treasurer of Pan-Hellenic in assuming active personal responsibilities. BARBARA TUCKER, Who, as president of the Senior Class, has contributed to the loyalty, interest, and spirit of the class and of the student body. EDITH GOEBEL, who, through the year as second vice-president of Civic Association, has shown a friendly spirit and a willingness to volunteer for any job, no matter how small. Page I 97 Ly? , ff',,-- - ,2 Wm 'TYNA NETT BEN' RA BABBA Boss Txxxnblw Bmeos BARBARA , WUJU5 ND I Y J PAT I EVELA JEANNE ROBISON, who has shown continuous ex- cellent Work in her office as secretary of Civic Associa- tion. PAT WILLIS, who has generously contributed much time and energy to accompanying students in Vespers and recitals without credit. BETTY LEE CLEVELAND, for her outstanding Work as a member of Administrative Council and as president of Tower Hall. TI-IELMA ROSS, for her untiring and never-ending work in connection with the Vespers programs. BARBARA BRIEGS, who has not only served Well as president of South Hall, but who has Worked faithfully with the Columbia Brownie Troop for two years. TINA WILL, Who has won the gratitude of the campus for her willing and continuous service to Stephens as president of Campus Service Board. BARBARA BENNETT, who has Worked with the "lights" on every dramatic production that has been given on campus. PERSU AL AUHIEVEMET Success in the classroom is only a part of the complete picture of education at Stephens College. The development of personal traits and qualities that make for effective leadership and contribute to the development of the "whole" person- ality is a primary objective in the college program. The "Ten Ideals" at Stephens have become a tradition. They were adopted many years ago after a year of "research" conducted by a joint student and faculty committee. These Ideals, described on the next page, have permeated the think- ing of the campus. The promotion of the Ideals as a Hdecalogue for college living" is accepted as one of the responsibilities of the sororities, the campus publications, and other organized student groups. As a part of the "Ideals', tradition, the Stephensophia publishes every year the pictures of girls selected by the student- faculty Ideals committee as representative of the traits and qualities which "go together" to work up the ideal Stephens personality. The girls selected are repre- sentative of a great number of girls who have distinguished themselves through personal achievement. In addition to the "Ten Ideals," two additional awards are made for the purpose of emphasizing consistent and all-around development: THE FOUR-FOLD GIRL is the senior girl chosen for the noteworthy at- tributes of mental strength, physical health, social poise, and spiritual vision. THE BEST PRIVATE CITIZEN has shown a consistent constructive in- fluence through her respect for campus laws, and by her power of leadership. She does not hold a major campus office but maintains, both in attitude and in action, the ideals of the school. Pg 193 Ps THE TE IHEALS APPRECIATION OF THE BEAUTIFUL-An ability to see loveliness in ordi- nary surroundings as well as in art, music, or literature, and to inspire love for the arts in others. CHEERFULNESS-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 consideration for the comfort and feelings of others. FORCEFULNESS-Tried ability in office, especially as evidenced by success in 'tactfully influencing others to work, and in exerting a wide and constructive in- fluence over the campus as a whole. HEALTH-Radiant health of body, excellent physical and mental well-being, not necessarily the ability to star in sports, but a real interest in them. HON ESTY-Courage in one's own convictions, eagerness to acknowledge aid and achievements of others, and intolerance of dishonesty of any sort. LOVE OF SCHOLARSHIP-A sincere appreciation and enjoyment of learning, combined with accurate attention to detailg a questioning attitude which leads to voluntary study. 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 particu- larly conspicuous services which yield honor to tl1e doer, but more especially small, unobtrusive, but constantly-repeated services. REVEBENCE TOWARD THE SPIRITUAL-Loyalty to high ideals, a desire to be a positive force for good, tolerance of religious beliefs of others, and a real sincerity in the individual practice of a personal religion. FII H-FHLII GIRL fi? WP Q, . Elpx W S9 ,. fvgfu J 9' f wwf Q91 :P I 'K gil 'wi' L vu .? f PRIVATE i": ofzofgy Qngsz Mun ur THE HEAUTIF L 'vt' A .- B015 010. wil:-5?.?'-' 1 1' 11 ii '- "-'s?":2'.-Y. Q. .Liv , -X1 - v. S ,Y -3.-V N V, 'Q 11 uw: , r w WH Y' -P ' .-"JA: J ?gf':f,,4,-3 .2 ' . ,3 Q ' wi F-Q' ' , .4 ' ' 1 I 6 -ff E1-R2 ',-.' V 3' EL, -.J-. !, L1 1 1 1 5 . 1 I A . fs' A,..x, Y L rg. W ' 'fix I. gaynaffs ixozz EHEEHFULNESS , ,K ,, jj, ',L-., 'Q :E Lf mg:- w 1 ss: , uv: , w wg. v u N 5 x x vw, W, mv Hg Y, -wuz-LL? V ,. ,nw , S? in wx : A , ' ,Q ls? I - .N Y 'W 232551-'." , 'urn .V ,xv fs: mwixiiw Lage' Q: Q ,:. , N a fm: Q' ' - 'gli' ' A . ' w-1 -is -" , . '1',w4' .,p,v,,, is dv wi- x .xlgxwgar Q,,xLl-- lg ....1:gin...g. .4 g ..,...-1 ,Min Q, 45-9--X X ugiffi, Q Q. ,uf ' 'Egf- fii-fQF4 E.: Ef -wad?-ff'-1' "ff: w 'f JI5. . .X lv - 'U A.-112 3' U . affcllfazv ? ',L-EEf"J"' ff ?1?'j' "Q, r Va' If A l 1 1 11. A iiiffm f' '?',.9ifT1' -41" 'gm 1 f.-'14wz,.m willm . iii I :mif 1' f ' 1. EUUHTESY fpafmicia .Baffay FUHEEFUL ESS Q1 oianzaxcy HEALTH W dlflszacfifg 555 Pv- Jul.: lv., 4' M' fxwi., 1 z f 1' -1 05,5 lf f 1 n OLIZEZEH 0510 'aio SELF-IIISEIPLI E - ....,, 1 Y W:- V " . , , 1 W , 1 1cf,a1+ , H, fv 1 rn ' n El I x C3 4 1, .11 1 A s w ff 5: 4 ,M - i 1:-,si , . TFL. - ' 11512, 4' hi. I-375 .mgxi . IEW-' 1 ' ' -:QQ -,M ...f - ,.-, .,.',.lp.- - , 1' "MP A 22 , . -1.34 . ,E wi' H-' V in, 1.4 Q' '1 -..'1.','.'.gf 3,1 Q ' ggi yn gdd 5.012 v w X 1 y u E Q ,I ,uf , w f Aw, :MS QPF A IHITUAL gaming '..bjf,f:'fi-81:7 ,..,:qy-"" wr, r - -- ' ,' , we "1 - ' r ' . iii 7 ' ' ' Ugg'-.5 4. W - , 'pr' fs' -- , .,f' SERVICE sem ifzgflabzia .4 H.. ...YJ .,.- L' 13523 SS ISS SL SS SSFISSR With the question "What to do after Stephens" facing the Seniors, various authoritative speakers were asked to contribute ideas and suggestions designed to facilitate decisions. Miss Helen Hiett, N.B.C. War correspondent and radio commentator, who was a guest on campus for one month, Miss Maude Adams, head of the drama department here, and Dr. H. A. Bowman, sponsor of the Senior class, Were among the persons Whose advice was sought. The necessity of physical fitness by the class was made clear to the rest of the school through the Stephens College Service Corps. lThe Service Corps pledges providing for daily exercise, proper sleep, and attend- ance at meals were signed by all members. Class competition in sports was backed successfully, and enthusiastic on-lookers cheered participants in hockey, volleyball, and basketball games. Introduced for tl1e first time this year were teas for transfer seniors and mid-year transfers. Informal suppers and "sings" were also held. To help the campus become more news-conscious was a prime concern of the class. To further this pur- pose a world map was posted in Hickman Arch with a itemized Hlistingi' of the major news. Barbara Tucker, president, had charge of all the class meetings, and she was ably assisted in the work of the class by Irine Petrolf, first vice-president, Anna Mae Cooper, second vice-presidentg Bonnie Deegan, secretary, and J ean Daniels, treasurer. Page 212 To provide a warm and pleasant welcome, as well asa happy and successful year for new students, is the sole purpose of the Senior Sister Organization. It attempts to introduce all incoming girls to the Prin- ciples of Living, and to the Tenldeals as the best way of life at Stephens. The practical experience of the Seniors, who have already lived under the code and spirit of Stephens one year, should be of great assistance to the new juniors. Q Elected last spring to serve for the year were Vivian Shipton, Senior Sister chairman, and Jane Matthews, co-chairman. Miss Margaret Margrave, Windsor Hall - counselor, sponsored the organization.. Senior Sister Council consists of a representative from each senior hall and a chairman from each junior hall. - The representatives from senior halls were Nancy Unthank CSenior Hallj, Louise Berman CColumbia Hallj, and Theodora Lawton CWood Hallj. The Senior Sister Chairmen representing the junior halls were Catherine Newcomb CWindsorj, Betty Jeanne Grainger CTowerj, Sue Dabney QNorthj, Dorothy Jean Sturgis'CLaura Stephensj, Suzanne Penningroth CLela Haney Woodj, Una Mae Wilson CHatcherJ, Hazel Lydecker CWa1esj, Louise Bruning CSouthQ, and Ruth Palmquist fMapleJ. Hunk SISTER V1 SI-IIPTON Lefl lo Righi: GRAINGER FRENCH LAVVTON Cfxssrny Nnwcoivus Miss MAR- GRAVE MATTHENVS WILSON, J. BRUNING PALMQUIST LYDECKER STURGIS WITTY PENN IN GROTH Page 213 SE IIIR FUR 1943 ABELSON ALLEN, M. E. ALTEBMAN ANDREW, H. Anmms ALLEN, S. E. AMES ANDREWS, M. ALLBRITAIN ALSOP AMICK ANTHONY HARRIET ANDREW, Northfield, Vermont, President of Army Anchor Brats, House Manager of Windsor, A. A., Senior Sister . MARY ELLEN ANDREWS, Minden, Nevada, Senior Sister . MARGARET ANTHONY, Sikeston, Missouri, Beta Phi Gamma . VIRGINIA ARNOLD, Ardmore, Pennsylvania, Secretary of Health Council, Delta Chi Delta . LUCILLE AUGUSTINE, Albert Lea, Minnesota, Sigma Alpha Chi ARNOLD BAILEY BAKER, P. A. BALTIS AUGUSTINE BAKER, B. BALABAN AUTEN BAKER, L. A. BALLEY BARNETr ai. ,,. VE- V f at ROSELYN ABELSON, Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania . LAUREL JEAN ABRAMS, Chicago, Illinois, C0-Chairman of W. P. O., Social Service Chairman of Burrell Class, Phi Theta Kappa, Independents . MARY KIRK ALLBBITAIN, Edwardsville, Kansas, Foreign Relations Club, Book Club . MARY EMMA ALLEN, Sikeston, Missouri, Secretary of Sigma Gamma Gamma, W. P. 0. . SARAH ELIZA- BETH ALLEN, Dallas, Texas, Independent MARY :EMILY ALSOP, Oskaloosa, Iowa, Kappa Alpha Phi, A. A. . JANE ELLEN ALTERMAN, San Antonio, Texas, Senior Sister, Inde- pendent . JANE ORCHARD AMES, Quantico, Virginia, Treasurer of S. A. B., Secretarial Club, Independent, Senior Sister . JANET LOUISE AMICK, Loup City, Nebraska, President of Senior Court, President of Wood PIIYLLIS AUTEN, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Secretary-Treasurer of North Hall, A. A., Independent, Senior Sister . MAIIJIE LOU BAILEY, Wyoming, Ohio, Vice-President of Theta Tau Omega . BETTY Lois BAKER, Las Vegas, Nevada, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Secretary-Treasurer of Music Service Guild, Burrall Symphony . LOIS ANN BAKER, Madison, Wisconsin, Student Congress, Stephens League . PHYLLIS ANN BAKER, Las Vegas, Nevada, Vice-Presi- dent of Sigma Gamma Gamma, W. P. O. IDA MAE BALABAN, Chicago, Illinois, Stephens Life, Stephens League, Writers Club, Foreign Relations Club, Independent . PATRICIA BALLEY, Purley Surrey, England, President of Health Council . BARBARA ANNE BALTIS, McAllen, Texas . VIR- GINIA LEE BARCROFT, Brownsville, Tennessee, Music Service Guild, Project Chairman Alpha Alpha Alpha . J UANITA JUNE BARNETT, Wichita, Kansas, Secretary-Treasurer Beta Phi Gamma, Camera Club Page 214 ALYCE IRENIJs BARRON, Walter Park, Georgia, Eta Epsilon Gamma President"'L'-A VIRGINIA LEE BAIIER, Columbus, Indiana . MARTHA ELIZABETH BAXTER, Charlotte, North Carolina, Student Congress . BETTY JEAN BAYLY, Hilo, Hawaii, Treasurer of Civic Association, Independent, Senior Sister BAYLY BEEKS BENNETT BEABOUT BELL BENTLEY BEASLEY BENDER BERGSTROM LOUISE EVELYN BERMAN, Long Island, New York, Tau Sigma Tau, Senior Sister . MARTHA JEAN BERRY, Kansas City, Missouri, Independent . JEANNE BEUKEMA, Hilo, Hawaii . ELIZABETH ANN BEVAN, Lebanon, Missouri, President Phi Phi Phi BERMAN BEVAN Blx BLOSSER BERRY BICKLEY BL1TzER BLUMENTI-I.AL BEUKEMA BISHOP BLOEDOBN Bono FRANCES NELLE BEABOUT, Martinsville, Illinois, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Music Service Guild, Independent . MAMIE WILSON BEASLEY, Ardmore, Tennessee, President Psi Chi Omicron . BETTY BEEKS, Richmond, Virginia, Student Congress . BILLIE BELL, Tiptonville, Tennessee, Theta Tau, Omega VIRGINIA LEE BENDER, Denver, Colorado, Independent, Senior Sister . BARBARA BENNETT, Phoenix, Arizona, Vice-President Columbia Hall, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Delta Rho Alpha . CLARA FRANCES BENTLEY, Shreveport, Louisiana, Secretary Kappa Alpha Phi, Senior Sister . MARJORIE BERGSTROM. Neenah, Wisconsin, President Tau Sigma Tau, S. A. B. Page 215 4 .Kia - J EANNE ANN BICKLEY, Clovis, New Mexico, Treasurer Sigma Gamma Gamma, Foreign Relations Club . SARAH ANN BISHOP, Geneseo, New York . PATRICIA BIX, Aconto Falls, Wisconsin, Student Congress, Vice-President Secretarial Club . BARBARA BLITZER, Scarsdale, New York, Student Congress, Stephens League, Foreign Relations, Burrall Choir NANCY JANE BLOEDORN, Torrington, Wyoming, Independents . MARGARET BLOSSEB, Providence, Rhode Island . LUCYLE BLUM- ENTHAL, East Chicago, Illinois, Home Arts Club, Independents . MARTHA ELLEN Bono, Greenville, South Carolina, Independents, Senior Sister I S LORELLE BOGGUS, Harlingen, Texas, Secretarial Club, Independent . ROSE CLAIRE BOISSEAU, Cincinnati, Ohio, Vice-President Tau Sigma Tau, Senior Sister . OLENE BOLSTAD, Minneapolis, Min- nesota, House Manager Tower Hall, Stephens Life Photographer Stephensophia Staff . NANCY LISA B0wN, Rochester, New York, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Gamma Delta Phi BOGGUS BowN BRATTON BROWN, D. BOISSEAU BowsKY BRIEGS BROWN, J. BOLSTAD BOYE BROSIUS BROWNE Wre- S 'tug , CAROLYN JULIENNE Bowsxv, Crowley, Louisiana, Beta Epsilon Phi, Independent . ANITA SOP1-IIE. BOYE, Mobile, Alabama, Sigma Gamma Gamma . ELIZABETH ANN BRATTON, Houston, Texas, Independent . BARBARA LOUISE BRIEGS, Woodbridge, New Jersey, A. C., President South Hall, Senior Sister RUTH ELIZABETH BROSIUS, Wilmington, Delaware, Independent, Senior Sister . - DOROTHY MAE BROWN, University City, Missouri . JOAN ELIZABETH BROWN, Wyoming, Illinois, Beta Phi Gamma . SYDNEY F ELICIA BROWNE, West Englewood, New Jersey, Beta Epsilon Phi, Chi Delta Phi MARJORIE BRUDEB, New York, New York, Theta Alpha Epsilon . LOUISE BBUNING, Colfax, Washington, Senior Sister Chairman, South Hall, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Independent . BARBARA ELEANOR BUEHLER, Wilmelle, Illinois, Student Congress, Inde- pendent . BETTE MARSHALL BUNCE, Miami Beach, Florida, Student Congress, Independent BRUDER BUNCE BURNETT BBUNING BUNKLEY BUTLER, D. CAPLAN BUEHLER BURGE BUTLER, L. CARNEY rT"'z1N-9' ANN ELIZABETH BUNKI.EY, Stamford, Texas, C. S. B., Student Congress, Nursery School Board, Project Chairman Beta Phi Gamma . MARGARET LEE BURGE, lllartinsville, Virginia, Vice- President Eta Epsilon Gamma, President Virginia Club, Camera Club, Senior Sister . TANNYE BURNETT, Tiplonville, Tennessee, S. S. S., Vice-President of A. A., Phi Lambda Beta . DORIS BUTLER, Park Ridge, Illinois, VicefPresident Laura Stephens Hall, Independent, Senior Sister LILLIAN RUTH BUTLER, New Hope, Alabama, Vice-President of A. A., Se. A. B., Phi Lamba Beta . JANE CAMERON, Chicago, Illinois . GERALDYN SINGER CAPLAN, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Independent . CAROLXCN CARNEY, Nleridian, Mississippi, Tau Sigma Tau, Independent Page 216 Sl IUR FUR 1943 MARY CAROLYN CARNEY, Batesville, Indiana, Senior Sister, Phi Lambda Beta . GEORGIE CARo'rI-IERS, Greenwood, Mississippi, Kappa Alpha Phi . CATHERINE CARTER, Shell Rock, Iowa . MARI- LYN KAY CAssIDY, Lakewood, Ohio, Senior Sister, House Counoil, Independents . KITTY CLAIRE CIIALK, Dallas, Texas, Vice- President, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Beta Epsilon Phi, Independent, Senior Sister CASSIDY CHAMBERS, M. CHASE, G. s CHALK CHAPMAN, C. CHASE, M. CHAMBERS, H. CHAPMAN, J. CI-IENEY . Ay .YL f.. . ,,, -I ,A ,LIL L Ln, ,, I'IELEN KAT1-IRYN CHAMBERS, Nliami, Oklahoma, Vice-President Hatcher, Senior Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, Iiostrum, Independent. MAXINE JOAN CHAMBERS, Canadian, Texas, House Council, Senior Sister, Independent . CAROL NNINIFRED CHAPMAN, Chicago, Illinois, Treasurer Pan Hellenic, Bela Sigma Beta . JEAN CHAPMAN, Tenofly, New Jersey, Vice-President S. A. B., Tau Sigma Tau, Ivy Court 2 GLADYS DOROTHY CHASE, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, President Theta Tau Omega, Senior Sister .NIOLLY lVIADELlNl'2 CHASE, Eugene, Oregon, Phi Lambda Beta . AUDREY CHENEY, K ingslon, New Jersey, Independenl, Senior Sister . MAllTIifX CHURCH, For! Derens, .Massaclzusells . PA- TRICIA MAX' CLEARY, Sl. Pelersburg, Florida, First Vice-President Independents . BARBARA LEONORA CLEAvEs, Hurlinglon, Argen- lina, International Group, Spanish Club, Phi Lambda Beta Page 217 CHURCH CLEVELAND COLLINS, B. COMPTON CLEARY COCHRAN COLLINS, D. CONRAD CLEAVES COLL COLLINS, W. Coox, E BETTY LEE CLEVELAND, Glendale, Ohio, A. C. President Tower Hall, Independent . JOAN CAMERON COCBJIAN, Minneapolis, llflinnesola, Prince ol' Wales Club, Independent, Senior Sister . ALICE COLL, Honolulu, Hawaii, Independent . BETTY ANN COLLINS, Minneapolis, Minnesota . DOLORES COLLINS, Rich- mond, Texas, Theta Tau Omega NVILMA JEAN COLLINS, Wadsworth, Ohio, Psi Chi Omicron . DORSY LOU COMPTON, Independence, Missouri . GLADYS L. CONRAD, Fremont, Nebraska . EMILY :EBSKINE COOK, Evansville, Indiana, President Kappa Alpha Phi, Senior Sister SE IDRS FUR 1943 COOK J CORNETT COVERSTON CRUTCRER COOK M COSTIKYAN COVINGTON CURETON COOPER GOURTNEY Cox CURTIS JANE ELLEN' COOK, Ardmore, Pennsylvania, President of Senior Hall, A. C., 'Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Sigma . MARY PATRICIA COOK, Chicago, Illinois, Independent, Senior Sister . AURA BAE COOPER, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Student Congress . JUANITA EVELYN CORNETT, Columbus, Ohio, Phi Phi Phi, Senior Sister . ROSEMABY COSTIKYAN, Buffalo, New York, Beta Ep- silon Phi JULIA CLAIRE COURTNEY, Charlotte, North Carolina, Pro Musica, Secretary-Treasurer of 'Gamma Delta Phi, Senior Sister . GEORGENE LoUIsE CovERsToN, Mexico, D. F., Mexico, Vice-President of Spanish Club '. ANNA' BELLE COVINGTON, Cumberland, Mary- land, Secretary-Treasurer Delta Chi Delta . JANE Cox, Cloquel M innesota, Independent VIRGINIA CRUTCHER, Henning, Tennessee, W. P. O., President Sigma Alpha Chi, Foreign Relations Club . NANCY Jo CUHETON, Poplar Bluff, Missouri, Senior Sister . BETTY JANE CURTIS, Greencastle, Indiana, Program Chairman, Delta Rho Alpha . HELEN HARVEY CUSACK, Indianapolis, Indiana, Secretary-Treas- urer Sigma Gamma Gamma . BARBARA CUSHING, Seaille, Wash- ingion, Secretary-Treasurer of Columbia Hall, Phi Theta Kappa, Spanish Club, Delta Rho Alpha CUSACK DARNEY DANIELS DAVIFS CUSHING DAILY DANN DAvIs M CYR DANCE DAVIDSON DAVIS S 772' HELEN ANN CYR, Glenside, Pennsylvania, First Vice-President of C. A., Psi Chi Omicron . SUE DABNEY, Dallas, Texas, Senior Sister, Chairman of North Hall, Independent . BETTY JEAN DAILY, Muldrow, Oklahoma, House Council, Independent, Senior Sister . LOUENE DANCE, Shreveport, Louisiana, Secretary- Treasurer Psi Chi Omicron . JEAN DANIELS, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Treasurer of Senior Class, Music Service Guild, Beta Sigma Beta VIRGINIA MARIE DANN, Painted Posl, New York, Secretary-Treas urer Senior Hall, Theta Tau Omega . ELIZABETH DAVIDSON, Oshkosh, Wisconsin . MARY FRANCES DAVIES, White Plains, New York, Independent, Senior Sister . MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS, Bela-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania, President Alpha Pi Epsilon, A. A. Briggadettes, Independent . SARAH DAVIS, Fayelle, Missouri, Secretary Club, Project Chairman Delta Rho Alpha Page 218 BONNIE JEAN DEEGAN, Shelton, Washington, Senior Class Secretary, Council- of I Class OIIicers, Delta f.,B.ho Alpha . LYLE TERRY DENT, Eola, Louisiana, President of Alpha Sigma Nu . MARY ELIZABETH DERRICK, Lincoln, Nebraska, Independent . ELEANOR MARY DESMOND, Oak Park, Illinois, Sigma Alpha Chi DESMOND DILLMAN DOLL DESOLLAR DINSMOOR DOHBANDT DEWITT DOBBIN DoRE Nr'-' V H -qi: ERNA ELEANOR DESOLLAR, Beardstown, Illinois, Vice-President of Home Arts Club, Independent . MARY DEWITT, Tacoma, Washington, Student Congress, Writers Club . MARJORIE JOAN DILLMAN, Joliet, Illinois . FRANCES IRENE Dmsruoon, Min- neapolis, Minnesota, W. P. O., Student Congress, Independent JANET PATRICIA DORBIN, Portland, Oregon . AUDBEY CLAIRE DOLL, Wyoming, Olub, Independent . KATE CLAIRE DOREANDT, Jacksonville, Texas . CAROL LUCILLE DORE, Coleraine, Min- nesota Page 219 ELISABETH DOTY, Ben Avon, Pennsylvania, Board of Publications, Editor of Standard, Book Club . BARBARA BAY DREW, Grand Rapids, Michigan . PHYLLIS MAE DRUMM, Rochester, New York, Home Arts Club, B1u'rall Chorus, Zeta Phi Delta . Jos- CELYN CHESHIRE DUNLOP, Columbia, Missouri DOTY DUNLOP EDWARDS ENEVOLDSEN DREW EAGLE ELSRERRY ENGSTROM DRUMM EDGE EMERSON EYRES 's JUNE LENORE EAGLE, Selma, Alabama, Independent . ROXANNA EDGE, Richmond, Virginia, Independent . JEAN HUNTLEY EDWARDS, Branson, Missouri, Secretary-Treasurer of Rostrum, Business Manager of A. A. . JEAN HUNTER ELSBERRY, Paris, Illinois MARJORIE JEAN EMERSON, Jamestown, New York, Secretary- Treasmer of Beta Sigma Beta . CHARLOTTE MARGARET ENE- VOLDSEN, Potter, Nebraska, Phi Theta Kappa, Hypatia Hexagon, Independent . BETTY LEE ENGSTROM, Monroe, Louisiana, Independent . ELIZABETH IRENE EYRES, LeMars, Iowa, In- dependent MARIAN FAVOUR, Beloit Wisconsin, Secretary Club Project Chair- man, Secretary Alpha Pi Epsilon, Independent . KAYE ADELE FEDERLE, Alton, Illinois, Vice-President Windsor Hall, Senior Sister . VIVIAN JEANNE FIELDS, Dallas, Texas, Independent, Senior Sister . DOROTHY LORBAINE FINGER, Auburn, Nebraska, Army Anchor Brats Club, Independent, Senior Sister F-'WOUR FINGER F ITZSIMMONS FOGG FEDERLE FISHER, D. FLARSIIEIM FOLLETT FIELDS FISHER, L. FLEMINGTON FORD BETTY IIUTH FOWLER, South Pittsburg, Tennessee, W. P. O., Sigma Gamma Gamma, Secretary of German Club, Senior Sister . JANET ADELE FRANK, Memphis, Tennessee . MURIEL FRANKLIN, Jackson, Michigan, W. P. O., Alpha Pi Epsilon, Secretarial Club . H. JUNE FREEMAN, Miami, Florida, President of Windsor Hall, A. C., Stephens League FOWLER FREEMAN FULLER GARST FRANK FREESE FULMER GA RY FRANKLIN FRENCH GARNER, B. A. GENTSCH DoRoTHY JEAN FISHER, Noblesville, Indiana, President of Columbia Hall, Zeta Mu Alpha . LOUISE A. FISHER, Jamestown, North Dakota, Independent, Senior Sister . MARY ALICE FITZSIMMONS, Pelham Manor, New York, Literary Editor of Stephensophia, Stephens League, Writer's Club, Psi Chi Omicron, Senior Sister . JANE FLARSHEIM, Cincinnati, Ohio, Independent, Senior Sister JOHNITA A. FLEMINGTON, Kansas City, Missouri, Board Member of Foreign Relations Club . ELIZABETH LORETTA FOGG, Miami, Florida, Independent . MARGARET FOLLETT, Devils Lake, North Dakota, Independent . MARJORIE MAE FORD, Camp Edwards, Massaclzusetts, Student Congress, Chi Delta Phi, President of Book Club I III J -ff JANE DORIS FREESE, Chicago, Illinois, President of German Club, Independent . IXOSANNE FRENCH, Cazenovia, New York . LYDIA A. FULLER, Schenectady, New York, Vice-President of Wood Hall . MARY F ULMER, Savannah, Georgia, Vice-President of Wales Hall, Theta Tau Omega, Senior Sister BEVERLY ANNE GARNER, Miami, Florida, Secretarial Club, In- dependent . KATHRYN GARST, Marshfield, Missouri, Treasurer of Tower Hall, Independent, Senior Sister . VIRGINIA CLAIRE GARY, Kenmore, New York, Hypatia Hexagon, Alpha Alpha Alpha . ELIZABETH WIEEER GENTSCH, Lakewood, Ohio Page 220 I lllRSll1R1!l43 PI-IYLLIS .IEAN GEORGE, Pine Bluff, Arkansas . FREDONIA FULTON ,GERHART, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, A. A., Secretarial Club, Prince of Wales Club, Aviation Club, Independent . EDNA GERST, Norfolk, Virginia, Vice-President of South Hall, Phi Theta Kappa, Tau Sigma Tau, Senior Sister . MEREDITI-I JEAN GIBSON, Haynesville, Louisiana, President of Wales Hall, Vice-President of Rostrum, Independent . JANE MARIE GILMAN, Cisco, Texas, Secretarial Club, Foreign Relations Club, Independent GIBSON, M. GLASS G OLDBERG GILMAN GLATLY G OLDMAN GITTIJEN G OEBEL GOOD .. 'As . DORIS GITTLEN, Grand Rapids, Michigan, President ol' Kappa Phi Delta, Campus Editor of Stephens Life . ANN BRADFORD GLASS, Brownsville, Tennessee, Independent, Senior Sister . MARY EVANGELINE GLATLY, Burnsville, North Carolina, Independent, Senior Sister . EDITH JANE GOEBEL, Itasca, Illinois, Project Chairman of Phi Theta Kappa, Independent . NA'I'AI.IE RUTH GOLDBERG, McAlesler, Oklahoma, Secretary Ol' C. S. B., Purple Cowl GEll.AI.DINE GOLDMAN, Evansville, Indiana, Secretarial Club, In- dependent . JOAN GOOD, Wheeling, Wes! Virginia, Student Health Council, Burrell Chorus, Foreign Relations Club, Book Club, Independent . PATRICIA M. GOODYEAR, Decatur, Illinois, Student Congress . ITUTH G0'I'TLIEB, Tuskegee, Alabama, Secre- tarial Club, Independent Page 221 GOODYEAR GRAINGBR GROGAN GWINNUI- GOTTLIEB GHANDJEAN GUsTAvsoN HADDOW GRAHAM, M. GREVING GUSTTNE HADLEY F K . ,si ' MARGARET EMMA GRAHAM, Bellingham, Washinglon, Burrell Or- chestra, Pro Musica . BETTY JEANNE GBAINGER, Grand Rapids, Michigan, House Council of Tower Hall, Senior Sister . DORO- THEA MOIKGAN GRANDJEAN, Woodridge, Connecticut, A. A., In- dependent, Senior Sister . BARBARA HELEN GBEVING, Fargo, Ncrlh Dakota, Senior Sister . .IACQUELINE GROGAN, Houslon, Teras, I-louse Council, Independent, Senior Sister. l CAROL GUSTAVSON, Evanston, Illinois . NAOMI GUSTINE, Colum- bia, Missouri, President of Day Students, A. C., Zeta Mu Alpha, Senior Sister . MARY ALBILANDRIA GWINNUP, Jackson, Missis- sippi, Independent . SHIBLEYANN HADDOW, Highland Park, Michigan, Project Chairman Omega Psi . ELIZABETH LEE HADLEY, Independence, Kansas, Project Chairman Phi Lambda Beta SE IHR FUR 15143 HAESEM-EYEH HALL, M. HAMMER I'IARRIOTT HAFERKADQ HALL, P. HARGBAW'lC, M. IIARRIS, E. HALE HAMBY IIARGRAVE, W. HARRIS, S. ELIZABETH HARRIS, Lansdown, Pennsylvania, Independent . SHIRLEY HAIIRIS, Muskogee, Oklahoma . RUTH JEAN HART, Chicago, Illinois, Vice-President of A. C., Beta Sigma Beta . SHIRLEY MARIE HART, Denver, Colorado, Student Congress, In- dependent . FRANCES KATHIKYN HASLEM, Terre Haute, Indiana Vice-President of Maple Hall, Treasurer of Tau Sigma Tau, In- dependent, Senior Sister 1 HART, R. HATCHER HAYNES HENDERSON HART, S. HAYDEN HAZEN HENRY HASLEM H.AYNE I'IEARN HERALD Y- if--, EVELYN LOUISE HAESEMEYER, Slanwood, Iowa, Student Congress, Independent . VIRGINIA ANNE HAFEIKKARIP, Oswego, New York . VIRGINIA ELMEDA I-IALE, Akron, Ohio . MARGARET MCKEE HAIL, Indianapolis, Indiana, Phi Lambda Beta, Burrall Chorus . PATRICIA LUCILE HALL, Hallsville, Missouri, Student Congress KATHERINE HAMBY, Fort Knox, Kentucky, Army-Navy Brats, Kentucky Club, Burrall Chorus, President of Gamma Delta Phi . MURIEII ANN HAMMER, Muscatine, Iowa, Project Chairman of Theta Tau Omega . MERRY MAC HARGRAVE, New York, New York, Secretary of Beta Epsilon Phi . WINIFRED ELAINE HAR- GRAVE, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Second Vice-President of Beta Sigma Beta . JANE HARRIOTT, Terre Haute, Indiana .f V,k BEVERLEY JEAN IJATCHEB, lblinneapolis, Nlinnesoia, German Club, Burrall Chorus, Independent, Senior Sister . WVANDA DOI.0IXES IIAYDEN, Muncie, Indiana, Secretarial Club, President of Alpha Alpha Alpha . IQATHLEEN DUNNAIVI HAYNE, Alexandria, Louis- iana . BETTYE JANE HA1'NES, Evansville, Indiana, President of Phi Lambda Beta . BARBIARA ANN HAZEN, Tilusville, Penn- sylvania, Treasurer of Tan Sigma Tau JEAN ELIZABETH HEARN, Monterey, Culzfornia, Student Congress . SHIRLEY MARIE HENDERSON, Sl. Paul, Minnesola . BEULAH ELIZABETH HENRX', Raymond. Illinois. Prince of Wales Club . GLORIA HEIKALD, St. Louis, Missouri, Project Chairman of Sigma Alpha Chi, Secretarial Club Page 222 NANCY HERTz, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, President of Rostrum, W. P.,Qg,.Independent . NANCY HEYwOoD,'Evanslon, Illinois . MARY AIJSTIN HICKS, Syracuse, New York, Secretary-Treasurer of Hatcher Hall . JEAN FRANCES KAY HIGGINS, Fort Slocum, New York, Phi Theta Kappa HIGGINS, J. HINES HODGE HIGGINS, M. HINRLE HOFFMAN HILL HOBART HOLLAND CLARA MARJORIE HOLMES, Randolph Field, Texas, Army-Navy Brats, Spanish Club . BETTY JANE HOLSTEEN, Burlington, Iowa, Phi Theta Kappa, German Club, Independent, Senior Sister . MABLE 'lDEWDROPl, HOLT, Martinsville, Virginia, W. P. O., House Council, Theta Tau Omega, Secretarial Club, Camera Club, Senior Sister . FRANCES WINIFRED HORN, Grand Prairie, Texas HOLLIES HORN HOBTON, M. HOWE HOLSTEEN HORTON, C. HOUSER HOWES HOLT HORTON, H. HOWARD HOY MARY HIGGINS, Beaver, Pennsylvania, S. A. B., Phi Theta Kappa, Theta Alpha Epislon . TANNYE HILL, Dallas, Texas, Student Congress . FRANCES LOUISE HINES, Washington, D. C. . MARY KATIIHYN HINKLE, Richwood, West Virginia, A. A. CAIKOLYN FRANCES HOBART, Beloit, Wisconsin, Independent . BETTY JANE HODGE, Shaker Heights, Ohio . LILLIAN JO HOFF- MAN, Three Oaks, Michigan., Independent . BARBARA STUART HOLLAND, San Angelo, Texas, C. S. B., Spanish Club, Kappa Alpha Phi Page 223 CAROLE ADELL HOIITON, Macedonia, Ohio, Student Congress . I'IELEN VIRGINIA HORTON, Chicago, Illinois, Vice-President of Stu- dent Congress, President. of Theta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Sigma Beta . MARILX'N LOUISE ITORTON, Bedford, ,Ohio, President ol' Delta Sigma . MARY MYKRGERY HOUSER, Detroit, Michigan, Secretary-Treasurer of Zeta Mu Alpha, Senior Sister .I EANNE ELOISE HOWARD, Oskaloosa, Iowa, Vice-President of Board ol' Publications . MARY MERLE HOWE, Whiting, Kansas, A. A. . I'IELEN LOUISE HOWES, Sl. Paul, Minnesota, Treasurer of Home Arts Club . PAT- HOY, Evanston., Illinois, Editor of Stephensophia, Board ol' Publications, Stephens Life I HUNT HUNTER HURST BARBARA CAROLYN I'IUNT, Neosho, Missouri, Student Congress, Math Club, Omega Psi . BETTY JANE IJIUNTER, Lillle Rock, Arkansas, Secretary-Treasurer Eta Epsilon Gamma, Camera Club . JEAN KOOI HURST, Sheridan, Wyoming, Music Service Guild League of Women Voters, Burrall Orchestra . MARGARET VIIRGINIA HUSS, Mendota, Illinois, Secretary Music Service Guild, Inde- pendent HUSS I'IUTSON V J ACRSON HUTCHENS ISRAEL J ARRARD HUTCHISON ISSELMAN J OHANNSEN GAYLE ELINOR JOHNSON, Sl. Paul, Minnesota, Home Arts Club . JANE ANN J OHNSON. Falls City, Nebraska, Delta Sigma . J EANNE JOHNSON, New London, Texas, President of Alpha Alpha Alpha . RUTH STEVENS JOHNSON, Brooklyn, New York, Independent, Senior Sister JOHNSON, G. JOHNSON, R. JONES, B. JONES JOHNSON, J. A. .JOHNSTON JONES, D. J. JONES M JOHNSON, J- JONES, A. JONES, D. L. JONES S Z-fs MAXINE LOUISE IIUTCHENS, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, Independent, Senior Sister . MARGARET FRANCES HUTCHISON, Houston, Texas, Hypatia Hexagon . JEAN ELIZABETH HUTSON, Hinsdale, Illinois, Independent . BETTE JANE ISRAEL, Chicago, Illinois, Inde- pendent MARIANNE ISSELMAN, Manilowoc, Wisconsin . .IESLYN JACKSON, Escanaba, Michigan, Editor of Life Board Of Publications Kappa Phi Delta, Kappa Alpha Phi . TIIASIA JANE JARRARD, Berwyn, Illinois, Make-up Editor of Life, Phi Theta Kappa, Kappa Phi Delta, Project Chairman Delta Chi Delta . IQATHBYN JOHANN- SEN, Oakland, California, House Council Maple Hall, Foreign Relations Club, Independent MIRIARI YVONNE JOHNSTON, Yakima, Washingion, Secretary Phi Theta Kappa, Independent, Senior Sister . ADA JANE JONES, Danville, Illinois, Student Congress, Independent . BETTY JEANE JONES, Mitchell, Nebraska, Tau Sigma Tau, Geography Club, Independent . DOROTHY JANE JONES, Jackson, Ohio, Burrall Social Chairman, Senior Sister, Independent DOROTHY LAUREN JONES, Jacksonville, Florida . LOIIA MAI!- GUEBITE JONES, Portland, Oregon, Treasurer Beta Phi Epsilon, Independent . MARTIIA OLIVER JONES, Mobile, Alabama, Inde- pendent . SARAH ANN JONES, New Lisbon, New Jersey, Student Congress Page .224 llllll FUR 1943 F REDA JANE JOURNEY, Columbia, Tennessee, Independent, Senior ,Sister . JEANNE MARY JUDGE, Toledo, Ohio, Steering Committee, Independent- ETIIEL LOUISE KkFFIE,- '-Naclziloclzes, Louisiana, Home Arts Club, Senior Sister, Independent . BETTY LOUISE KATZENBACII, Cody, Wyoming, Senior Sister, Independent . ELIZABETH ABBOTT KELLY, Evanston, Illinois, Independent Hi: I! -Lf BARBARA ANNE KIESER, Winnetka, Illinois . BEATRICE EDITH IQING, Camden, Arkansas, Book Club, Independent . MAIKY FRANCES KING, Topeka, Kansas . REBECCA G. KING, New Kemsington, Pennsylvania . HARRIET JANE KIPP, Peoria, Illi- nois, Book Club JEAN KIRKPATRICK, Illercedes, Texas, President W. P. C., Delta Sigma, Kappa Alpha Phi . Doms DIANE KITE, St. Francis, Kansas, Senior Sister, Independent . BETTY JANET KLINGBERG, Beloit, Wisconsin, Senior Sister, Independent . EVELYN MIL- DRED KoMoRoUs, Riverside, Illinois, Geography Club . SUZANNE KORNBLUM, Evansville, Indiana, Vice-President Delta Chi Delta, Senior Sister Page 225 ICATZENBACH ZKING, B. KIPP IQLINGBERG IQBUER LAIRD LATER KELLY ZKING, M. KIRKPATIKICK Komonous KUBICKA LANDCN LAWTON IQIESEIK ICING, B. KITE KORNBLUBI KUEHN LAPE LAVIELLE ELIZABETH ANGELA KRUER, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Burrall Chorus . TILLE YVONNE IKUBICKA, Cicero, I llinoils, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Senior Orchesis . NIARY CATHERINE KUEHN,4 Evans- ville, Indiana, C. S. B., Manager Windsor Tearoom, Alpha Sigrna Nu . FRANCES LAIRD, Dearborn Hills, Michigan, President Zeta Mu Alpha, Pan-Hellenic Council . ELIZABETH Mg LANDON, Hartford, Connecticut, Steering Committee, Delta Sigma, S. A2 B., Sophie Staff Camera Club BARBARA ANN LAPE, Rocky River, Ohio, Senior Sister, Independent . CONSTANCE LATER, Royal Oak, Michigan, 'President of 'Zeta Phi Delta . TI-IEODORA JOYCE LAWTON, Summit, New'J'ersey, Senior Sister . ' JACQUELIN LAVIELLE, Louisville, Kentucky, A. A., Prince of Wales Club, Secretary-Treasurer'Theta Tau Omega Sl ltIRSFllR1H1l3 LEEBIIICK LENFESTY Loman Looxour LEHMEII LEWALLEN LOGAN Looman LEIGH LINDQUIST LoNo Loma ,-1 ..-, ,,A..,-.,....,,tI ,.,.,- , , r ,T ,Q 'se ,ff , SHIRLEY LEEBRICK, Hawaii, President Independents, Phi Theta Kappa, International Club . Jo Lovf: LEHIMIER, Salem, Oregon, President Beta Epsilon Phi, International Club, Spanish Club . JANE DEARBORN LEIGH, San Diego, California . VIRGINIA LENFESTY, Summit, New Jersey, President of A. A., Phi Theta Kappa, Senior Sister, Independent . DONNA MARJORIE LEWALLEN, Warsaw, I nd iana. SELMA IRENE Ll1"1'DQU1'ST, Maplewood, New Jersey, Vive-President Theta Alpha Epsilon, Student Congress, Independent . VEHLYN LODLE, Galveston, Tea-as, Secretary-Treasurer Wood Hall, Phi Theta-Kappa, Independent is HOBIENSE Loc.AN, Birmingham, Alabama, Delta Sigma, Camera Club, Omega Psi . MARY DONNA LONG, Guymon, Oklahoma, .Student Congress, Foreign Re- lations Club, Independent . JULIA CECELIA LooKoU'r, Pawhuska, Oklahoma, House Manager Maple Hall, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Senior Sister JULIA Loovnn, Dalton, Georgia . BETTY JANE Loma, Green- wood, Illississippi, Gamma Delta Phi . DIARY ATWELI. LOIIEN, Loredo, Texas, Secretarial Club . ESTHER INGA LORENZ, Lincoln, Iowa, Secretary-Treasurer of Health Council, Independent, Senior Sister . J EANNETTE LOT!-IHOP, Webster Groves, M issonri LOREN Lowia LUM LYON LOBENZ LOWVENSTEIN .LYDECKEII NIACDOUGAI LOTIIIIOP Lownr LYNCH M ACIDOUGA I ' :r 1-if 4 gi in M' .-sr-:if .Ml I I - .. STEIN Mobile fllabama Independent MARX JEAN Lo Sullivan, Indiana, Independent . JANE BURNET LLM, City, M ississippi, Beta Phi Gamma . HAZEL LOUISE LYDE Bound Brook, New Jersey, President of Home Arts Club, S. A Senior Sister, Chairman Wales Hall, House Council HARBIOT Lowls, Illullen, Nebraska, Independent . ANN Lov , ' , I- , , . - . ' I . . I Y c MARJORIE SHARPLESS LYNCH, Daytona Beach, Florida, Phi Lan Beta, Senior Sister . ELIZABETH M. LYON, Long Island, York, Senior Sister . JOAN MACDOUGAL, Chicago, Illi President Student Congress, Beta Epsilon Phi, Kappa Alpha Senior Sister . MUBIEL JEAN MACDOUGALL, Everett, Washin Student Congress, Independent Pa, -1 EDWINA JANE MACON, Atlanta, Georgia, Project Chairman, Eta Epsilon Gamma, Secretarial Club JEAN BOACH MCARTHUR, Libertyville, Illinois, Phi Theta Kappa, Independent, Senior Sister . CAROL JANE MCCALL, Lexington, Tennessee, Vice-President Colum- bia Gamma Delta Phi . MAIKGAIXET FRANCES MCCALL, Waco, Texas, Theta Tau Omega f. DOROTHY CATHERINE MCCABTY, Washington, D. C. . EDITH ANN MCDOUGALL, Seattle, Washington, House Council North Hall, Independent . MARION VIRGINIA MCELHOY, Petersburg, Vir- ginia, Psi Chi Omicron, Ivy Court . FRANCES JANE MCFERREN, Hoopeston, Illinois, Independent MARY JANE MCGUIRE, Columbus, Ohio, W. P. O., Board of Publica- tions, A. A., Alpha Pi Epsilon . JULIA CAROLINE MCPIENRY, Hubbard Woods, Illinois, Burrall Cabinet, Tau Sigma Tau, Delta Chi Delta, German Club . EUGENIE ELIZABETH MCMANIGAL, Westfield, New Jersey, Vice-President Beta Sigma Beta, Senior Sister . ANNETTE MCMURTRY, Elizabethtown, Kentucky, Associate Editor Standard, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Chi Delta Phi, Secretarial Club, Writers Club, Independent Page 227 RUTH ALICE MAISEL, Chicago, Illinois, Phi Theta Kappa, Prince of Wales Club . MARX' BOYOE MATHES, Washington, D. C., A. A., Tri Alpha . CAROLYN JANE MATTIIEWS, Ranger, Texas, Co-Chairman Senior Sisters, Phi Theta Kappa, Eta Epsilon Gamma . DOROTHY MARTIN, Houston, Texas, Independent MCCALL, M. MCELIKOX' MCI'IENfIKY MARTING MCCARTY MCFERREN MCMANIGAL MATIIES MAIKTIN H. MARVEL MCDO'UGALL MCGUIRE MOMURTRY MATTHEWS MARTIN M. MASON MAISEL MARTIN, D. 5 5 I A l 4 1 l if ra: ia: . V, - ' X MEADERS MEIER MELTON fr--. 3 HELEN LUCILLE MARTIN, Decatur, Illinois, Sigma Alpha Chi . MARY JOSEPHINE MARTIN, Mason City, Illinois . DOROTHY MARTING, Akron, Ohio, House Manager, Phi Theta Kappa, Home Arts Group . MARGELYN LORENE MARVEL, Webster City, Iowa, Vice-President of Phi Lambda Beta, A. A., Secretarial Club, Prince of Wales MIRIAM VIRGINIA MASON, Powell, Ohio, Secretarial Club, Alpha Alpha Alpha . FRANCES LIVONA MEADERS, Anniston, Alabama, Psi Chi Omicron . MARJORIE MEIER, Monroe, Michigan, Burrall Choir, Secretarial Club, Independent . SARAH ANNELL MELTON, Troup, Texas, Kappa Alpha Phi I A A H. OLIVETTE MERCIER, Phoenix, Arizona . JEANNE FRASER MERGANDOLLAR, Dallas, Texas, Independent . DORIS MAY MERRILL, Hutchinson, Minnesola, President Of Board Of Publica- tions, Stephens Life, Stephens Standard, Beta Sigma Beta . DOROTHY ELLEN MERRILI., Ogden, Ulah, Phi Theta Kappa, In- dependent, Senior Sister MIJRCIER MERRIIIL, D. E. MILLE12, J. M. MOIILER MERGANDOLLAR MEYER, B. J. MILLER, J. A. MALLETTE MEIKRILL D MEYER, P. MITCHELL MONFORT Bee., f X ' 'Le as-4 1 5 wins .. iw? enlfpllwao Temwgjm S, 'Wva QNx.ii,.rs---'fo Lui-7Cl..S.Q'LJ-Img We Q., M.,.L,,,.L. ,LW ' ,, , li"'N"" K gary ZAJI - -A ff MAIXY ELEANOIK MOODY, oy, Ohio, Art Editor Stephens Life, Secretary Tau Sigma Tau . VIRGINIA CLAIRE MOODY, Portland, Oregon, Student Congess, Army Anchor Brats, Beta Epsilon Phi . BERTHA ANN MOSEY, Reinbeck, Iowa, Secretary Pan- Hellenic Council, Advertising Manager of Stephensophia, Kappa Phi Delta, Gamma Delta Phi . LUCY FRANCES IVIORRIS, Char- lollesville, Virginia, Independent MOODY, M- MORRIS MOULDS MULIIAUSDN MOODY, V. IVIORSE, C. MOULTON MULLEN MOSEY MORSE, P. MUELLER MUIIPHY BETTY JEAN MEYER, Plymouth, Wisconsin, Vice-President Ol' Senior Hall, Delta Chi Delta . PATRICIA ANN MEYER, Los Angeles, California, Phi Theta Kappa, Project Chairman Ol' Psi Chi Omicron, A. A., Senior Sister . JANE MCNAB MILLER, Tonganozrie, Kansas . JOYCE ALICE MILLER, Ashland, Kentucky, House Manager Ol' Tower Hall, Kentucky Club, Independent JEAN MITCHELL, Oakland, California . MYRA JEAN MOHLER, Baltimore, Maryland, Senior Sister, Independent . BETTY LEE MALLETTE, Crocker, Missouri, Independent, Senior Sister . MARY ADAMS MONFORT, Harlford Cily, Indiana, President of Hatcher, Independent CHARLOTTE MORSE, Ml. Vernon, New York . PATRICIA BATES MORSE, Winnetka, Illinois . GENEVIEVE MAXINE MOULIJS, Shellsburg, Iowa, Independent . MARY DEANE MOULTON, Rifle, Colorado, Pro Musica, Sigma Gamma Gamma RUTH MARGUERITE MUEILEB, Kirkwood, Missouri, Phi Theta Kappa . JANE FRANCES MULHAUSEN, Palos Park, Illinois, Vice-President Pan-Hellenic, Beta Sigma Beta . BARBARA JANE MIILLEN, Des Moines, Iowa, House Council Lela Haney Wood, Spanish Club, Independent . JEAN MARY MURPHY, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Independent Page 228 -' ' ' ' Y K """l 1' .51-I -' ix T 'nr T 'Q .. - U LUANA FROST MURPHY, Connersville, Indiana, W. P, O., Sigma 3 Gamma Gamma . EDITH JOAQUIN MURRELIJ, Jacksonville, I Florida . MAIXTHA ANN MYEII, Birmingham, Alabama, Home N Arts Club, Independent . BETTY JEAN NEAL, Eugene, Oregon, Gamma Delta Phi . SHIRLEY ANN NEELD, Blum Point, Maryland I I N, . . . ., - 1 'I' MURPHY, L. NEAL N ELSON, V. NENVKIRK NIMAL NOLECHEK .OQBRIEN OLII-'E IELL NEELD Nnwcoivm NICIIOLSON NIXON NOBTI-IIKUP EODELL OLSON N ' NELSON, O. NENN'Il0USE NIEBEIKGALL NOCK NUNN IOGLE Y IOSLAGE1 , P G v - :fav--, . h me at I , P , 'S ,, P 1 - I ,V 3,51 C A ,J .J I I f c-. CN l ORYENE MAE NELSON, Forl Collins, Colorado, A. A., Independent . VIRGINIA MAE NELSON, Allanla, Georgia . CATHERINE N EWCOMB, Daylona Beach, Florida, Tau Sigma Tau, Phi Lambda Beta, Senior Sister . CAROLINE NEWVHOUSE, Buckhannon, Wesl Virginia . OLIVE RUTH N EVVKIRK, Columbia, Missouri, Vice-President Day Students, Senior Sister MARY NICHOLSON, Porl Washington, New York, President Ad- ministrative Council, Delta Chi, Order of Purple Cowl, Senior Orchis . MARILYN NIEBERGALL, Indianapolis, Indiana, House Council VVood Hall, Phi Theta Kappa, League OI' Women Voters . BETTY JANE NIHIAL, Parkersburg, West Virginia . VVESTA GAYNELLE NIKON, Newport News, Virginia, Student Congress, Secretary Theta Alpha Epsilon, Senior Sister . ZELMA NOCK, Elizabellz, New Jersqv, Student Congress Page 229 , . 1 BETTY R. NOLECREK, Thorp, Wisconsin, Represenfatillefto OL Book Club, Independent . JEAN NoRTHRU1f,iSpfingjield1Illinois, Student Congress, Sigma Gamma Gammag Bllrrall Orellestra To BETTY JEAN NUNN, Dallas, Texas, Vice-President, 'North Haiti Independent, Senior Sister . JANE QIBEIEN, Bronmville, New York, Secretary Tower Hall, Kappa Alpha fPhiQ . DOLORES BOSALIE ODELL, New York, New York, Independent: ANTOINETTE OGLE, Gatlinburg, Tennessee, Phi IJamlida'Beta, Senior Sister . THELMA OLIFF9 Chicago, lllinoisi, Illdlillellilent ,V JANET OLSON, Rockford, Illinois,,,Seeretany-Treasurer Sigma Alpha Chi . MARX' JOAN OSI-AGE, Evan,sville,- lndiqila, .1?aniHellenir: President, Kappa Alpha "Phi ' ' 'll F ' .! 1 .I I It , f I I P I i EIURS FUR 1943 PARHAM PASCHALL PEARSON PECKHAM PENNINGROTI-I PHILLIPS, L. PARKE . PAUL PEASE PENDERGAST PETROI-'F PHILLIPS, S. PARKER PAYNE PEAVY PENNARTZ PHELAN PIERCE HELEN LORRAINE PEASE, Redding, California, Independent . ALICE LEOMA PEAVY, Clark, Colorado, A. A., Project Chairman Zeta Mu Alpha . LOUISE IVI. PECKHAM, Chicago, Illinois, Sec- retary-Treasurer Laura Stephens, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Inde- pendent, Senior Sister . CONSTANCE RUTH PENDEIKGAST, Defiance, Ohio, Assistant Editor Standard, Board of Publications, President Chi Delta Phi, Foreign Relations, A. A., Prince of WVales . PATRI- cIA PENNABTZ, Borger, Texas, Steering Committee, A. A., Prince ol' Wales SHIRLEY JANE OUTHOUSE, Loup City, Nebraska, Secretary-Treasurer Delta Sigma, Phi Theta Kappa, Health Council, German Club . LOIS JOYCE PALMQUIST, Olean, New York, President Illaple Hall, A. A., Zeta Phi Delta . MARY ANN PARDUE, Hugo, Oklahoma . PATRICIA PARHAM, Memphis, Tennessee . JAYNE W. PARKE, New Kennsinglon, Pennsylvania, Independent., Senior Sister MARJORIE JUNE PARKER, Buialo, New York . MARY BRONVDER PASCHALL, Fallon, Kentucky, Theta Tau Omega . EUNICE PAUL, Richmond, Virginia, Secretary S. A. B., Secretarial Club . BAR- BARA PAYNE, Dayton, Ohio, Tau Sigma Tau, Secretary Treasurer Alpha Sigma Nu . PATRICIA JUNE PEARsoN, Sumner, Mis- sissippi, House Colmcil Fielding Smith, Phi Theta Kappa, Prince of Wales, President of Mississippi Club SUZANNE PENNINGROTII, Tiplon, Iowa, Senior Sister, Independent . IRINE PETROFF, Benion, Illinois, First Vice-President Senior Class, Beta Sigma Beta . RosEnIARIE PRELAN, Lebanon, Ten- nessee, Psi Chi Omicron, Senior Sister . LAVON PHILLIPS, Glade- water, Texas, Eta Epsilon Gamma, Senior Sister . SHIRLEY ARDIS PHILLIPS, Dallas, Texas, International Relations Club, Independent., Senior Sister BELLE IELIZABETH PIERCE, Cleveland, Ohio, W. P. O. Foreign Re- lations Board, Prince ol' VVales, Senior Sister . MARTHA J ULIET PINKSTON, Elk Cily, Kansas . MARY BEVERLEY PIXLEE, Liberly, Missouri, Pro Musica, Independent, Senior Sister . MARILYN RUTH POLLACK, Cape Girardeau, Missouri, Secretary-'Treasurer Lela Raney Wood, Student Congress, Phi Theta Kappa, Inde- pedent Page 230 PIXI LL POLLACK MOIIIIIE BUXTON POWVNALL, Moorejield, West Virginia, Independent, Senior Sister ,. CYMBRE ANN PRATT, Detroit, Michigan, Assistant House Manager Senior, Burrell Chorus . MARY LOUISE PRATT, Arlington, Massachusetts, House Council Wales Hall, Independent, Senior Sister . PATRICIA LOUISE PRINCE, Rock Falls, Illinois, Independent POWVNALL PRINCE RANKIN IREADY PRATT, C. RABUSHKA RASBACH REDLICH PRATT, M. RAMSEY IIASMUSSEN REED l '1 r l ,j gif iii! 3 , I - bn I kim? SY- . , , 7, I S-,, I r , . n I i , j , ft .nx t K l txt 4 Il in ..., .lm . MARY MAXNVELL BE'l'TIE LOUISE RABUSHKA, Clayton, Missouri IIAMSEY, Darlington, South Carolina, Student Congress, A. A., Prince of Wales . JEAN IRENVVICK RANKIN, Port Washington, New York, President Lela Raney W'Ood, A. A., Independent . JEANNETTE IIASBACII, Flint, lllicliigan MARTHA LEE RASMUSSEN, Scarsdale, New York, Vice-President Lela Raney Wood, Independent . MAIIIAN IRENE READY, Warren, Ohio, Independent, Senior Sister . MILDRED DOROTHY REDLICII, Butte, Montana, Treasurer Secretarial Club . DOIXOTIIX' REED, Silver City, Mississippi, Independent Page 231 FRANCES ANN REINHARDT, K inderlzook, Illinois, Theta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Lambda Beta . MARY ELIZABETH RICE, Mountain Grove, Missouri . LYDIA PEARL RICHARD, New York, New York . ELEANOR FRANCES RICHARDS, Buffalo, New York, Phi Lambda Beta IIEINHARDT RICHARDS RILEY RICE RICHARDSON ROBERTS RICHARD RIIS BOBINS P1 'ff ,I I TUA IRICHAHDSON, Bluff Dale, Tearas, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Theta Tau Omega .. DOROTHY MARIE RIIS, Mobile, Alabama, A. A., Independent . MARY HILTON RILEY, Pensacola, Florida, House Manager Laura Stephens, Delta Rho Alpha, Senior Sister . BARBARA ROBERTS, Emporia, Kansas, Independent SALLY ROBINS, Youngstown, Ohio . ELIZABETH RORRXJSON, New Haven, Connecticut, Sigma Alpha Chi . JEANNE DARROW HOBISON, Dallas, Texas, C. A. Secretary, Secretarial Club, In- dependent . MARTHA MARIA HOCKEY, Washington, D. C., Project Chairman Eta Epsilon Gamma IKOBIN SON BOBISON ROCKEY at ,.-I x I 1 I I 5.5.3 H' 'll A .H D " Z :I 1 , . ,fi - 'A 'f 3 ROEMER Roaans Room' DOROTHY ELAINE PIOEMER, Bowling Green, Kentucky, Vice-President Sigma Alpha Chi . BETSY ELAINE IIOGERS, Columbus, Indiana, Vice-President C. S. B., Independent . MARTHA ANN B,ooT, Buffalo, New York, President Beta Sigma Beta . MYRA JEANNE ROSS, Indianapolis, Indiana, President Stephens League, Inde- pendent REVA SHIRLEY SCHNEIDER, Winona, Mississippi, Secretarial Club . MIRIAM SCHULT, Elkhart, Indiana, House Council Senior Hall, Student Congress, Phi Lambda Beta . SHIRLEY OPAL SCHU- MACHER, Chicago, Illinois, A. A., Alpha Alpha Alpha . HELEN ScoTT, Clinton, Iowa, Independent ROSS, M. SAMS SCHAIIF SCHNEIDER SCOTT SIEBENTHALEIK SIPPERLY Ross, T. SAMPSON SCHIEBER SCHULT SEABURY SIEFEIXT SISSON RUSSELL SANDERS SCHILLINGER SCHUMACHER SELLMAN SH-ILER SHARPE - 1 .i I iv' .4 Y 5- , . . D If, is A X. In fn ' I 05 . F-492 . il TIiELM.A MAIXGAHETIT BOSS, Nashville, Tennessee, Burrall Cabinet, German Club, Gamma Delta Phi, Senior Sister . ANNE WARREN RUSSELL, Jackson, Tennessee, Independent . JEANNETTE SAMS, Anchorage, Kentucky, A. A., Independent . LOIS KATI-IRYN SAMPSON, Washington, Illinois, Independent LORRAINE RUTH SANDERS, Freeport, Illinois, Foreign Relations Board, Secretarial Club, Independent . DOROTHY ELIZABETII SCHARF, Springfield, Illinois, W. P. O., Hypatia Hexagon . ELIZABETH SCHIEBER, Rio de Janerio, Brazil, Senior Sister, Gamma Delta Phi . HELEN SCHILLINGER, Bloomington, Illinois -we 1 , 1 ii 'I 1 MARILYN SEABURY, Detroit, Michigan, Vice-President Phi Phi Phi . ELAINE SELLMAN, Greenville, Ohio, President Beta Phi Gamma . BETTY ANN SIEBENTHALER, Dayton, Ohio, VV. P. O., Gamma Delta Phi . JANE MARGARET SIEFERT, Belleville, Illinois, Army Anchor Brats, Independent MARGARET MARIE SIHLER, Litchfield, Illinois, Independent . SUZANNE SIPPERLY, Danbury, Connecticut, Student Congress . PAT SISSON, Marion, Indiana, Delta Rho Alpha, Senior Sister . MARY ALICE SHARPE, East Chicago, Indiana Page 232 lllll lllR1H43 I PILEANOR SHAW, Peking, China, President Burrall, Phi Theta Kappa . IVIARY JACQUELINE SHAW, Shaker Heiglzls, Ohio, Student Con- gress, Independent . MARION LOUISE SHEEHAN, Oakland, Cali- fornia, Vice-President Beta Phi Gamma . BARBARA SHEIILIAN, Wayne, Pennsylvania, Treasurer Theta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Theta Kappa, Senior Sister . VIVIAN SI-IIPTON, Marshalltown, Iowa, Senior Sister Chairman, Phi Lambda Beta l SHANV, E. SHERINLAN SMALL SMITH, E. J. SMITH, M. SNYDER SPEES STAMBAUGH SI-IAw, M. SHIPTON SMATHERS SMITH, J. L. SNAPP SOURANT SPENCER STARK SHEEHAN SKAGGS SMITH, C. J. SMITH, J. SNow SPARKS STAAB STEPHENSON , 'Y it I fi' -'SILTY BETTY LOU SKAGGS, Louisa, Kenlucky, Independent . ANN SMALL, York, Pennsylvania, Independent, Senior Sister . SHIRLEY ANN SMATHEIIS, Rochester, New York, Independent . CHARLOTTE .IAYNE SMITH, Downers Grove, Illinois, Business Manager Stephen- sophia, Zeta Mu Alpha, Senior Sister . ELLEN .IAYNE SMITH, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Senior Sister, Independent JOAN L. SMITH, Indianapolis, Indiana, Vice-President Phi Theta Kappa . JOYCE L. SMITH, Indianapolis, Indiana, Presid-ent Phi Theta Kappa . IVIARGERY ANN SMITH, Universily Cily, lllissoari . KATHERYN LoUIsE SNAPP, Urbana, Illinois, Chi Delta Chi, Independent . SHIRLEY SNOW, Soulh Orange, New Jersey, Foreign Relations Board, Burrall Cabinet, Phi Theta Kappa, Independent Page 233 I' 5 1 II M s . '-"III , ' . 'I I I I I W 4 .JI - I , 7' I ' n- V ' I I - I gtg.. is I L is I, . i ' si' A MAIIION ANITA SNYDEIX, Ouensboroglz, Kentucky, President Secre- tarial Club, W. P. O., Alpha Phi Epsilon . ELENA SOUIIANT, Belleville, M ichigan, Independent . MARGARET SPARKS, Birming- ham, Alabama, Student Congress . BETTY Jo SPEES, Columbia, Missouri, Vice-President Zeta Mu Alpha . GLADYS SPENCER, Rockford, Illinois, A. A., Sigma Alpha Chi PHYLLIS STAAB, Lake View, Iowa, Treasurer Independent Council . IVIAHY STAMBAUGH, Ada, Ohio, Treasurer Phi Theta Kappa, Independent, Senior Sister . MARY JoYcE STARR, San Antonio, Texas . ELIZABETH STEPMJNSON, Kansas City, Missouri, Treas- urer A. C.. Beta Sigma Beta, Senior Sister I I ' 'ul I I .I. Ii! . . ,,,-fE1l..gi1.. ..l...1.-. SE IUR FUR 1943 STEVEN STONE STU.nGis TAYLQR .I UNE TILDEN, Kansas City, Kansas . CAMILLE TILLMAN, Vicks- burg, M ississzppi, Secretary Treasurer Phi Lambda Beta . DE- LAINE THISTED, Great Falls, Montana, Omega Psi . MARILYN THOMPSON, Beloit, Wisconsin, Independent . JEAN THOMSON, Calipatria, California, Independent, Senior Sister S Q THISTED IIIHURLBY T SCHUMY TULLY STINNETT STRAWN SUN 'I n.nEN THOMPSON Toon TUCKER, B. 'FURNEIM E TONER STHOUSE T.5lIR TILLMAN THOINISON TRELAND T UCKER, S. TURNER, F -' I I 'Q' ' 4+ at Q 'I ll' in- K S X' I ' 'I' ' W if Q ,- , vi '- '- ,- sl ' w v A , . l , ,, , .1 -- .f . 1" f' 'YY' 'Ii Q, 3, A 1. gi 'aye A li, A A A- it W , 5-Q ,, ,, gsm' r Y , ' 'A . ,A . I r' V' E TY, ' "' . ELAINE STEVEN, Lincoln, Nebraska, Health Council Representative . JOYCE STINNETT, Plainview, Texas, Student Congress, Independ- ent . MARY FRANCES STONER, Sedalia, Missouri, Independent . Pl-IYLLIS STONE, Dalton, Georgia, Independent . MAIIY STRAWN, Morgantown, West Virgina, House Manager Senior, Beta Sigma Beta JOAN STROUSE, Columbia City, Indiana, Secretary A. A. . Dono- THY STUBGIS, Metropolis, Illinois, Delta Chi Delta, Senior Sister . SUZANNE SUN, Springfield, Ohio, Vice-President Alpha Alpha Alpha, Senior Sister . BETTY JEAN TAIXB, Columbia, Missouri, Zeta Mu Alpha, Senior Sister . JANE TAYLOR, Brownwood, Texas ,ff SARA THURLBY, Scardale, New York, President Delta Rho Alpha . BARBARA TODD, Buffalo, New York, Project Chairman Beta Sigma Beta . DOLORES TREUAND, Riverside, Illinois, Project Chairman Delta Chi Delta . PHYLLIS TSCHUMY, F reemont, Olzio, Inde- pendent . BARBARA TUCKER, Montgomery, Alabama, President Senior Class, Sigma Alpha Chi SHIRLEY TUCKER, Ypsilanti, llliclzigan, C. S. B., Independent . MARY BETH TULLY, El Paso, Illinois, Vice-President Alpha Sigma Nu . EMILY TURNER, Martinsville, Virginia, Project Chairman Kappa Alpha Phi . FRANCES TURNER, San Antonio, Texas, Foreign Relations, Independent Page 234 NANCY TURNER, Forest, Virginia, Vice-President Omega Psi . Lois TUTTLE, Riverside, Illinois . NANCY UNTHANK, Chicago, Illinois, Student Congress . ANIQJE VAN."ANTWERP, Paw Paw, M icliigan, Secretary Foreign Relations Board, Independent TURNER, N. VAN ANTWEBP VEBER VOELKER FUTILE VAN KEPPEL VEMMER VOGEL UNTHANK VEACH VENNUM WALKER JEEINE WANN, Washington, D. C. . BETTY Lou WANTz, Mil- waukee, Wisconsin, Secretary-Treasurer Phi Phi Phi . IVIARGARET WARR, Park Ridge, Illinois, President Camera Club, Independent . HELEN WATSON, Petersburg, Virginia WANN WATSON WEBB WANTz WATT WEBER, B. WARR WEAVER WEBER, S. WEEMIi0FF WELDON WELLBROCK I ELIZABETH VAN KEPPEL, Kansas City, Missouri . V1RG1N1A L. VEACH, Sheridan, Wyoming, Secretary-Treasurer Delta Rho Alpha . JUNE VEBEB, Kellogg, Iowa, Treasurer A. A., Independent, Senior Sister . ANNA MAY VEMMER, Gerald, Missouri, Inde- pendent MARY VENNUM, Paducah, Kentucky, Independent, Senior Sister . TONI VOELKER, Lake Providence, Louisiana, President Omega Psi . IIILDA VOGEI., Midland, Texas, Foreign Relations Board . HILDA WALKER, Kansas City, Missouri, Independent Page 235 45 I l W I l S! Qi as 3 A ,f - f J! EIIORA WATT, Austin, Texas, Hypatia Hexagon, Independent . BETTY WEAW'El1, Louzlsburg, Kansas, Managing Editor Life, Presi- dent Foreign Relations Board, Phi Theta Kappa, Kappa Phi Delta . PAT WEBB, Grain Valley, Missouri, Hatcher House Council, Phi Theta Kappa, Independent . BETTY ELLEN WEBER, Schenectady, New York, Secretary-Treasurer Windsor Hall, Senior Sister, Theta Alpha Epsilon SUZANNE WEBER, Miami, Florida, Student Congress, Independent . SHIRLEY WEEMHOFF, Ridgewood, New Jersey, Eta Epsilon Gamma . HELEN WELDON, Bridgeport, Connecticut, Independent . JANICE VVELLBROCK, Woodbury, New Jersey, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Independent 5- 2' WIIITAORI: WIIITEMAN WILLIAMS, M. WILMARTII WHITE WILL WILI.IAMS, WILMETII WHITFHDAD WILLABD WILLIS, P. WINDROW, JANE BETTE XVHITACBE, Waynesburg, Ohio, Alpha Alpha Alpha PATRICIA WHITE, Sarasota, Florida . HELEN WHITEHEAD Indianapolis, Indiana . SALLY JANE WIIITEMAN, Hastings Nebraska IEAN WINDROW Dallas Texas Independent RUTH IMLAY WINTER DeLand Florida becretarv Treasurer Of Alpha Alpha Alpha MARGARET LAURIE WILSON Elk River Minnesota Independent NOVELLA WILSON Fort Worth Texas Inde pendent Stephens League WINDROW JEAN WILSON N. WOLCOTT WOODS WINTER WILSON U. WOLFE Woom WILSON, M. WITTY WOLPERT WIKIGIIT 'TINA WILL, Atlanta, Georgia, President of Campus Service Board, Purple Cowl, Kappa Alpha Phi, Book Club . BALPHINE JEAN WILLAHD, Pensacola, Florida, Alpha Alpha Alpha . MARY JANE WILLIAMS, Buenos Aires, Argentina .H ROCHELLE WILLIAMS, Atlanta, Georgia, Purple Cowl, President of North Hall, Homarts Club, Independent PATRICIA ANN WII.LIS, Tylertown, Mississippi, Omega Psi, Sigma Gamma Gamma, President OI' Music Service Guild . PATRICIA COYE WILMAIITH, Grand Rapids, Michigan, German Club, Inde- pendents . ROSERIAHY WILMETII, Indianapolis, Indiana, Presi- dent of Civic Association, Kappa Alpha Phi . JANE WINDROW, Dallas, Texas, Independent UNA MAE WILSON, St. Joseph, Missouri, Senior Sister Chairman, Hatcher . RUTH ANN WITTY, Pleasant Plains, Illinois . MARY LOUISE WOLCOTT, Ysleta, Texas, Independent, Senior Sister . CLEO MAE WOLFE, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Eta Epsilon Gamma, Math Club, Stephens League CECILE WOLPERT, Chicago, Illinois, Phi Theta Kappa, Vice-President Wood Independent, Foreign Relations Club . CIKETE WOODS, Oak Park, Illinois, Sigma Alpha Chi . VIRGINIA WOODY, Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania, Independent, German Club, Senior Sister . ELAINE WRIGHT, Red Wing, Minnesota, Eta Epsilon Gamma Page 236 llllll FUR 19113 MARY ADELAIDE WUILLE, Hamillon, Ohio, VV.P.0., Alpha Pi Epsilon, Secretarial Club, Athletic Association, Kappa Alpha Phi . CAROLINE WYLLIE, Eminglon, Illinois,A.AProjcct Chairman Zeta Pl3,i1Delte,1 Senior Sister . IEVELYN' RUTH YARliRoLiOiI, Birmingham, Alabama, Secretary-Treasurer Wales Hall. House Council, Senior Sister, Independent . ANN YAUGER, London, Ohio, News Editor Life Stall, Kappa Phi Delta, Independent . AIXLENE YENERICH, Earl- ville, Illinois, Independent. W UILLE YA UGER YOUNG WYLLIE YENERICH YOUNGDAHL GIBSON, G. YARBROUGH YOCUM GARNER, J. GRAHAM, S v -' ul ELIZABETH ARABEL YOCUM, Tascon, Arizona, Vice-President Gamma Delta Phi, Senior Sister . LA VON IRENE YOUNG, Bismarck, North Dakola, Secretarial Club, Senior Sister . DOROTHY YOUNGDAIIL, Evanston, Illinois, President Delta Chi Delta . JEAN GARNER, Poplar Bluj, Missouri, President Hypatia Hexagon, Delta Sigma, Senior Sister . GLORIA GIBSON, Salem, Ohio . SHIRLEY GRAHAM, Peoria, Illinois, President Student Activity Board, Beta Epsilon Phi, Theta Tau Omega. Page 237 ' ., . V, lg' I .L I: an A , , in 1' H , JL . ,, Y ip .R AY AF 7 V x-path -f '1 if b M ""g?,QfiH fa' .. if 'Tw f . , g Q , ':J'v,.?i H :Q i ,Q 'ZW 1, W ulxj-1 sf J . -x 'W i ' ' ' 2 ' xg! VW: Q -1 Q- 3 rw nn' V. . " L, -A , f at -an , , if ' "X ' -,," V -3- W -'LV if 7 " -if' ' f f - '. Lv 1 ' f' V. V - E W, - - - Y -' . , 1 V H ,. . ,1 ,, QQ. 154, ,. 4 ii? ' ' if 1 'WEEE 'F 2' 1 'fi' f' fi fu T V I A 1 Y GJ 'N 4655? 95, 1 'ui H I '- 'lngggik-ggi? Q' ' X Figs' - 3 " 55-:'.. fr 'A - ' f j h, M K'i"?1ff'lQ ,gg I ,Ji f ' - Q W, . Q "f-N H' 132.5-wi , Q M vw- , A H, A- N . f ' . Q1 I A I 1 1 '75 X Kvf' L Q A ' ' .Q x A , ki v " ' Y , f V , A '14 . - fv,-me 5 , n Aaslg If 'QW ,lu s J . U 1 fy -.Q if If x 13- V t 5- fi lt: 1- '- ,if 1 1, Q- w Q "I F 0 ff, Q, Y 5 , 6 fltvi' Z J X C l 1 ,- I I ix ,, IU, Y fi: ff? ? if '3 ,,, ,Q fr Lk. 5 -H224 ,.,,, 7,17 A 'j,g:1f, jf . 'I .f.-V' 'f."'.j42 -, . 'Fug 1.-11, 2 zi aif 1 Ez, '12 uv '-"'v": , N-5 15' "-swf ff5'f1,.'sH'f- 1 :':,.4,Qe-Yngz QQ' 7- W' 'Z' i'?'.1i'3J'. ,ff Jig, ,Lf 3.55-gig. , ' gm rag. iff: 9 ' A fr-. . g :, 1-ff 5' ,V ' I w -2-'pa 'A-5-Z3,!'r1' Z I 'WQAS1 ifhl-Jiri:-1' . Y f is V it S, fm . 'll ' wif? ' if 'Qin 1.1.59 W Z t 1w,-3132? ' M '- - , i " ' 1 1' f 'SMI' ' ,,, 2 ' df' ,Q - FSE: p ., , Q , 9- ,-s,Q,1:.',:g.,,',g35 , '97 f 1 -Egg? L- -an . gr. Sag kai .fm x sw 25? 1 llllllllll I G W The students of Stephens, and particularly the members of the Slephensophia stalf and the Board of Publications, express their ap- preciation to the business men and Women whose cooperation, through advertising, has helped to make this yearbook possible. Es- pecially to the merchants of Columbia who always "stand with us" in our publication enterprises, we extend our good will and gratitude. We invite your attention to the following pages and we solicit, on behalf of our merchant friends, your patronage-not only in the interest of "value received" for your purchases, but also as an expression of fair-minded reciprocity. Q 239 SIIQP and SAVE DAILY CLEANERS "MASTERS IN OUR Columbicfs Super LINEN 909 CHERRY STREET Drug Store SSW V v gg 904 EAST BBOADXVAY ear Clean Cloihes NATIONAL AssOc1ATTTIcjNncl31TrCcEfETANERs AND DYERS 7 E V Q QW UPWWN nnuo stones COFFEE SHOP b HOUR SPECIALTY . . ,T A 4 IS Fust for VALUES - ITEMS - SLRVICE SERVING YOUH HELP DEFEND AMERICA CONVENIENTLY LOCATED BUY DEFENSE STAMPS AND BONDS REGULARLY 1009 B110 ADWAY BEAUTIFUL SHOES FOR BEAUTIFUL GIRLS SMARTEST GORGEOUS TONES M ' in A in M 5 FOOTNVEAR SHEEP! CHIEFONS QUPERIUR EHDES for IVhere Stephens Girls COLLEGE WOMEN Love to Shop 800 BROADWAY DIAL 7303 af 814 BROADWAY Since 1857 .... BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK ' R. B. PRICE, President Member: Federal Reserve System Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation BROADWAY AND EIGHTH STREETS COLUMBIA, MISSOURI ' THE COMPLIMENTS TIGER LAUNDRY OF CLEANING S. H. KRES S PRESSING sf COMPANY DYEING STORAGE LAUNDRY ' SMITH MILLINEBY CUSTOM-MADE HATS PHONE 4155 GAGE and STETSON I O We Do Cleaning and Repairing A Of Hats and Design Them for PERSONAL APPEARANCE the Individual SPECIALISTS 12 S. 9TH DIAL 7232 .93 deffo JEWELERS FOR THREE GENERATIONS F raiern ily Jewelers DIAL 9444. 1015 BROADWAY C4 We Wish to express here our appreciation and thanks for the business received from the student body of STEPHENS COLLEGE" DORN-CLONEY Laundry and Dry-Cleaning E Company THOSE WHO KNOW PREFER .... "Guaranteed F lowers" Dlember: F. T. D. A. FLOWER SHOP-16 S. 9TH GREENHOUSES-W. BLVD TI G E R H 0 T E L NEW AND FIREPROOF sall ann AIR-COOLED DINING ROOM . AIR-CONDITIONED ROOMS SLEEP IN COMFORT AND SAFETY HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENT ACTIVITY YOU'RE ONLY AS FAR FROM HOME AS YOU ARE FROM A TELEPHONE 5 Q MISSOURI TELEPHONE COMPANY TRAVEL BY TELEPHQNE ., :ri ,B c,v N " QA We ff . , - A -If I Ma -- f 0 'fl' MSW ,, a J' D 0 5, I' U0 XL The Red PHISIGY, Inc. Xamf! I VS gg CVV R M413 X M QV VD AW Vxgw 'W Y 'SMART GIFTS EOE x0:52V4f J PO M V5 .J EVERY OCCASION ,hw 1' W , K, N Xxxillb IJ 3 X11 I5 K 5 Adi, zlgybr GS f AgE6E5FEOM UPTOWN THEATRE wff ff JB V A M A4-fp AFTT' ' 9 1ff101kBi10Ayvfpf5S- wh C4 4 LIE! 'g I f, DIAL 3448 Xp!! XVJMQ CJJISJ 'psy " J ?XoVxQ!Q,Jsuj9X ffyj' ' 0 yxur VDW' J' Q Cf ' fywofvvftags X AJS ff' wif " ' If Liv? XPCOMPLIMENT S IX!! 'Z s A., jf' .MuFor'afQza1'ier ofa Century . 5 .Jjxfl L7 .ff X OF ""o- 5' fo? V4 .yd I7 '. Q' eff Af' E mi d . , xy' -ffisnu or CREW' To l S: u.s.xnnlnnu no.:uvu Ch. C ICE CREAM Ina 0' AT ALL KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI LEADING DEALERS RING-COOKED SEALED- FLAVOR STEAKS Q Exclusive Rights for Columbia i DANIEL EOUNE HOTEL CUFFEE SHOP - 11.11 . 1 1, , , 15- ':- . 1111 m . 1 1 11 ' X - ull-1.14 T511 1,- gg 11 5. mf- ' gg.:-111. .1111-1Ar1 :-fe. W W" . ',L'.'f'3E,-'4',lg.1i1.1, .-f.' Q A ' 32111191 3, .-. 1 1 A .., . .11 1' nz JL - LP f V 'L' ' 1 . 1, s r! 12-WF :gags 1 jig., 1 E-'Q ':F' 3'T1 411.1-11 . .gf , vi' 1 g f 15:11 1, , J , 1 11, F 1,15 I 1' 1 1 ' 11111 1 T1 11 L L -' L -'IV64 1 '11 ' 111." 1 7 14 1 ,11 ' ' u .1 5 '- -'ruf f ' 53 .'- Al 1 thgf' I. :1 Faq: I N 11 I 1 'yu M 1 14 1 j1t'+11'f i 11 11111117 1 1 , f Y 3 11 5'1" ' 'Y-J '4 A ' 1 11 1 1 ,. 1 - 133 1 -. -4 ., 1 - ' 1 ' 4 ' . 11- UI' 92 -1. ':1 '1:f1'.f A1 J: 7"' +W W 1-- R' -N- 1.,. -. . 9 5 5 1' '11 f 1 :if , 1111, 11 11111 mr YE 1 , . . ' M? 111. H 1 W., 57 153 11 Qu.. . :L 4335 5 1451? A X-M1 1 H M 11 4 I 1 1 111 - . 3'4.. 111551-. ,, 'PL 1 I' 1 Tfiif? . Q 1. H 51 W 5 :Z 15:15. 1 'avi , M may 1. 1 1 4, Q' 31 fS,i yi' Q- gg 1,s1,mg.?v' Swv V ' . ' 1-E" if '11 " . 1 5 Vx, 1 . 1.-:Q X I 111 Egga- 111113 N 1 l . 1 t in 11 f H W! 11 X 1 if 16 .. H 1 1, +111 11 XI e?fVtk i. ' " ' 1 . wp ' -'S . 1 1 1 ' 9556.1 12 11 1- ..i4fig11 . ' . 1 1 ' 12' .1 F' - . 1 " Hifi: 1, W gf 1 H111 Rug ' a H 41. .ij X 11115 5 Q, I I ' ?'2-"' 11 , ' 7 E X T .1 .1 'MQ 1 xv 1 I ,lj KN . W1 , 1 1 . . -2 MQ 3 i k - 1 Y' . Q 1 J 536 1 1 1 1 I ,ik r ' Iv-' I T7-Q, Y, I 1- 1133211 12151. .. . . W " ' 'AQ w- ' .115 ,'j!l?1 1 4515.- fit ' .,..1, ' -in ' 1 QR , ,xx I SVG... -.S X Q' f' x 'kr . n 1 LN,- 4,- Y-.I 33.3 ,Q ,QL 455555 I.. 111 WSE 331- 14 .1 1, ,DI A "i1a1 1 CANDIES PEZZZXZTSENSSLSTSSIESRY TRULY DRINKS COLUMBIA'S BAP. AND MEZZANINE D 0 I N A N T HOPPER-POLLARD SHUP DRUG CO. "The Rexall Store" . ' 9 Columbia's Newest, Most Beautiful J U L I E Beauty Bar, Featuring CAHA NOME, LUCIEN LELONG, MAX FACTOR, COTY, CARON, and many others. COMPLIMENTS A Of E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING COMPANY FREDENDALUS DEPARTMENT STORE C DIAL 4310 716-718 BROADWAY P 246 SEXTON SERVICE OFFERS YOU 0 The only nationally advertised brand of foods prepared exclusively for the in- stitutional market. 0 The security of endorsement by all the leading trade associations in the in- stitutional field in the United States. I The facilities of the only Wholesale grocery company operating plants in the two principal American II13I'k6l,S-Cl1.l- cago and New York. 0 As rendered by America's largest distributors of number ten canned foods, a distinctive service on a complete as- sortment of quality foods packed in this institutional size container. 0 Home recipe pickles, relishes and conserves from Sexton Sunshine Kitchens -delicious and appetizing. 0 Carefully selected coffees-blends re- sulting froin years of careful study- roasted fresh daily at Chicago and Brook- lyn. 0 A selection of your needs from the largest inventory ever assembled for the particular needs ol' those who feed many people each day. Jon-:N eco. ROBERTS SI GREEN HARDWARE-PAINTS- STOVES MCCORMICK-DEEBING TBACTOBS AND IMPLEMENTS COLUMBIA, MISSOURI 9TH AND WALNUT DIAL 7233 F avored More Each Year Because . . - IcE CUBES Foons STAY 5 MINU1'ES FEES!-IEP. - No NOISE FOODS TASTE BETTER - No COVERED MORE DISHES I'IEALTII FUI. - No EXPENSIVE COSTS ITEPAIRS LESS A BIG ROOMY COOLERATOR 9.50 as low as .......... COLUMBIA ICE 81 STURAGE C0. 320 BROADNVAY PHoNE 4143 MILLER-WAYLAND CO. BOOKS - GIFTS S T AT I O N E RY SCHOOL SUPPLIES Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers . CH I CAGO BROOKLYN-DALLAS-ATLANTA 920 BROADWVAY PHONE 37 69 ,v Qhuufo W ' SPORTSWEAR TOWN SHOP CAMPUS SHO1 10 S. 9TH 706 CONL Coeds, Smartest PARSONS SISTERS 1019 B OADNVAY DIAL 5618 SK . 1 i M Coiffures Music America Loves . . WE HAVE IT I CLASSICAL POPULAR RADIO ELECTRIC SHOP WE HAVE MUSIC Fon EVERY Moon AND To SUIT EVERY TASTE 1 . WAY BUY WAR BONDS and STAMPS MISSOURI UTILITY COMPANY 1 'Y V, iff ' -as A"-w T nf r L f i V ve Q 49, f ' Q 'I' J., 4iffQ-swf Q- F -5 ,,a:: ,...,Ty f' . 5 A w , -L . 1:1 1 4 1 I 1 L6 1 ,wit .n 'S ...,, J' , , ,. , , n H 1 .Vi 1 ,P I ""3f'f.. ' i A . Ilfi ' is, I x x , N , f k 33 ., :ff 1,.v.',,-X. , 2 " 1 up-.... ....'N." , , 1. "-----U.. " ' -.,g--W.'m,,..X'f'93.... Nr, "4 E' ,- JH- -I ----. 4 1----. . gg. ,, , f A w 2 . i E. V i eiwfuf, . , 5 IQ' FEE 5351 rfb' V ., QL in 3 Pm.. ,g:e,:Q+:e.1- ga., U55 UKCLQ5, .QDQVZEKQ Q55 UCZEQKQ 1943 STE PHE NSOPHIA ABE FROM THE OF PAUL PARSONS PACKING BAGGAGE SHIPPING . SERVICE the Transfer SI torage CO. .Memberv N. F. W. A. Agents: ALLIED VAN LINES, Inc. FIREPROOF STORAGE IF YOU WOULD REACH THE TOP . . . ALWAYS SOME PEOPLE BELIEVE IN L U C K IQEEP YOURSELF "TOPS" OTHERS INSUBE! TO Get the "TOPS" of Every- thing in Beauty Service, Make Over Forty Years of In-5'w'a7we Your Appointment at Service The Siyl-CSI BGHHW 511011 Columbia Insurance "IFS Stylish io be Styled at fhe Styl-est" 1007 EAST BROADWVAY DIAL 11724 906 BPQADWAY COMPLIMENTS OF IVIERROW SALES CORPORATION 458 BROADWAY NEW YORK 2 51 V, Y- -L . eq I 31? ?51,!"'f' E, I' 1 A N" QA. '. S 0 I Lt X x E L 1 I : I 1 i I 2 I i LZ l t . Wx 'L s x " M 'S A. ,f ,1fi"?i'.F ,.g 5 1. q+4',ajg.:'1 - L. -if ,-"Mil , 9-" 'i' T5.sQ1,Y - I1 f Q 3-,,g.d3. . 3.5" . . GP. ,, -7 ,l. . 4? V 'A M " . J, ' v ,R ' I ff L 4 ir 1 sie I 1-1 l gh? 4 .1 , ,ax N MM .- .s ,JJ 2 '-I .2-1 as QW , ,fi .X . , E Y 1 W Y 5 1 ' nv' f l ' gf X., V, ,A Q l - ':' ' ,. 45 - , 4 9. ,-. l""'-'uns -. -tl 1 A .. X -X 5 'M 1. HH 5, -L iii-'nf li s through T Il Il E E WAR S . . . for more than 80 years, ever since the Civil War . . . Sprague Warner foods have helped feed a . hungry nation to Hnish the job in hand to Victory. We are proud to have played a part in the building of American youth . . . proud that housewives the country over have appreciated the superior quality of ,Q 6116115 QUALITY FOODQ SPIIAGUE WARNER DIVISIIIN SPHAGUE WJKRNEIK-KENNY CORPORATION I. G. A. BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS The Highest Qualify Packed N owell Wholesale Grocers Co. COLUMBIA, MO. Your Headquarlers For SHOES BAGS HOSIERY LANE'S CHIC AGO KW Just what Neg, a Ax rlc ,A ' 1 1' f Q55 Qi, yOU PC OO ilflg OI' Ll I Ifij ' I -. jf , S L, - X X4 0 OMB wg XP'-go 0 002- T halfs what I'IARZFELD'S goes-out-of-iLs- lllvlcx X' -, U way-to-see-thaL-you-getl The cleverest ', Q , Q wardrobe . . that darling formal . , 7 the right perfume . . anything and Z ' fu everything 'Lo keep you looking "as an , Z JJ beautiful as he wants you Lo look 'I .X M 'iv 0 Q . . 9 I-I H H Z F E L H COMPLIMENTS Cravois Planing Mill Company 3026 .I UNIATA STREET ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI BUY WITFH CON? D4 4 . LUCKS - ORWIG LUIIBETRCF HARDVVARE I N T E R I O R Efffgg DECORATING ROOFING Consult us regarding your individual problems in decorating Whether they are great or Small-an entire house or a room. You will be delighted with our Selection of FINE FURNI- TURE, DRAPERIES, UPHOLS- TERING, FABRICS, CARPETS, and RUGS. UNUSUAL GIFTS Ol' WEDDINGS - ANNIVEBSARIES AND ALL OCCASIONS Lueks-Orwig Co. ST. LOUIS, IVIO. M XRYLAND AT EUCLID FOREST 6870 CEMENT and LIME 3394 - DIAL - 5422 La Crosse Lumber Co. 408-10 BROADNVAY Dependable Bzzilding lwaierials Since 1873 "HOST OF THE SOUTHWEST McLaughlin Bros. Furniture Company CSuccess0rs to PARKER FURNITURE CO.j C O M P L E T E HOME FURNISHERS I6 N. 10TH STREET PHONE 4334 P 254 Columbia? DANIELS LUMBER Smartest COMPANY Shoes SEWALL lVIADEMOISELLE 1JAIN'1'S PARAMOUNTS SORORITY SHoES DIAL 9797 116 N- 9TH Novus DEBS TUPPEE SANDALS RHYTHM-STEP SHOES We Fit By X-Ray T A I I QMARTE5 S5 '- 5 vig Fon QUICK SERVICE 5 It DIAL SIII zh A I A 'h Q NOUUS S 0 -lt 'D CIIECKEE CAB co. All I fx FK- Y ,IVA L 'J X375 I ,, Q SX f , M: A,, ---,.::I::I::E:r Af Y ' llllllllllllllllt . s' z . -. P 2' WI I f V I Y ' 'S 'rw' N V1 T Y . '-!-'.,1.v,,,4 'gy 1 JV. 'ei' 1 T' E , N DiZ,:, + I I,S, ,SIS ,.,,,,4,.,,I.A.:1 A '.,,, -. - ,,...- , Weire proud that Stephens has served Central Dairy pasteurized milk and ice cream exclusively for the last ten years to safeguard the students' health. To insure enjoyment, too, stop by to see us on your way uptown. This invitation includes alumnae. WERE ALWAYS GLAD TO SEE YOU BACK! ? XXX , XX ' fu "wPNf nsN :JI K ,X Back to the "good old days" In U1,ef0regr'oun.d- flower righll lhe ghost of Senior Hall! 0 w, le! me see Fight lo Ihe finish 'III In offices everywhere, people turn to refreshment right out of the bottle without turning from work. It takes but a little min- ute to. enjoy ice-cold Coca-Cola -a minute busy people welcome. O 0 You trust its quality BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COLUMBIA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Pg 257 To Be Stephens, Cinderella Girl G0 To - - L D O BEAUTY SHOP 23 SOUTH 10TH STREET PHONE 4900 THE DRUG SHOP Exclusive Agent in Columbia ,JR DOROTHY GRAY . . . BARBARA GOULD f Aff 815 BROADWAY COLLEGE AMUSEMENT CO. COLUMBIATS FINEST THEATRES MISSOURI 0 HALL ' VARSITY 0 AMERICAS GREATEST STARS in THE WORLD'S BEST PICTURES P 258 GCA- For a year SERVICE INSTITUTION well spent -A for , STEPIIEN's STUDENTS AND FAOULTYI' BEST WISHES 0 0 Cglbgfw Sl? Stephens College Store L EAD E Il S .... In Two Important Fields The history Of Stephens College dates back one hundred and ten years. Yet it is not this fact alone which accounts for the place of eminence it holds in the field of education today. It is rather that this forward-looking college has shown the rare ability to change with the times-to inaugurate new ideas and yet to retain the stability that comes from years of service and experience. In the banking lield, Mississippi Valley Trust Company can boast a similar record. Our service today is seasoned with years of experience since 1855, together with an ever-receptive attitude toward constructive changes. VALLEY MISSISSIPPI VALLEY TRUST COMPANY TRUST ST. LOUIS MISSISSIPPI CO IVIEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION THE OLD AND NEW GIRLS ALWAYS ARE WELCOME AT GREENSPON,S T A X I Stephens Girls WE NEVER CLOSE ENJOY EATING O AT DIAL 4159 E RN I E 9 S RED CAB COMPANY 911 CHERRY X -,,: ZQZEZ ' ' Fon COMPLETE EYESIGHT SERVICE ' n :IZ liz ,,', lzq Have Your Eyes Examined BY Dr- Rflgel' A- Walters 2'1'E Opttttttttttt Eyesight Specialist it LVVZ E Oculisfs Prescriptions Filled ONE-DAY Broken Lenses Duplicated SERVICE New-Goodlooking and Comfortable . SAVES LENS BREAKAGE Call 5638 for Appomtmeut 8 South 9Lh St. P 260 A Friendly Bank . . . SAFE SOUND DEPENDABLE Accounts Soliciied 1 3 6 5 - I 9 4 3 EXCHANGE NATIUNAL BANK COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Big Stephens Girls Beautiful Birthday WE INVITE YOU TO COME AND SEE OUB SPORT Cakes CLOTHES I MODEL BAKERY BARTH'S 19 N. NINTH STREET DIAL 6311 ESTABLISHED IN 1868 JOHN EPPLE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Contracts Executed for Stephens College: North Hall, Tower Hall, Laura Stephens Hall, Walter Hall, Lela Haney Wood Hall, Sloan Hall, Extension of Columbia Hall, Extension of Dining Boom, Rayner Gables Stables, Fielding Smith Hall, Extension to Hatcher Hallg also, com- pletion Of the addition to Tower Hall Dining Boom and New- hall during the past year. Pg 261 ENGHAVINB IIUMPANY IIANSA5 IZITY'MISSUUIII IN TIMES OF STRESS WHEN WE MUST ALL SUBORDINATE OUR INDIVIDUAL DESIRES TO A COMMON GOAL, IT IS WITH PRIDE THAT WE LOOK ON THE PART WE HAVE PLAYED IN KEEPING ALIVE SOME OF THOSE THINGS WHICH ARE AMERICA. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE STEPHENSOPHIA A FINE BOOK, PRODUCED BY A FINE STAFF You Need Not Give Up GOOD TASTE n the coming months and years all of us will give up, temporarily, more and more of the fine quality to which we have become accustomed. But this does not mean that We need relinquish our sense of good taste. It simply means that We must exercise greater ingenuity in the selection and use of the ma- terials and facilities at our disposal. In printing it means that paper and materials will be limited in quality and variety, and there will be fewer new type faces developed. Thus, the true art of the capable printer will become more important, his superiority will be emphasized by the ingenuity with Wl1icl1 he creates works of beauty in spite of these limitations. In selection, arrangement and spacing of typeg in painstaking pressworkg and in artful combination of available papers, inks and materials, the capable printer will find the means to inspire a greater demand for his services among those who appreciate liner things. MID-STATE PRINTING COMPANY Printers, Binder and Cover-Makers for School Yearbooks JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI Page 263 E V1 1, - A f R: . f ' ff!!! "NS, J ff! ,fl fl!! N I Rm, '- 'I 'SI 1 . . ' X' lf, " I - L! I , ,J 1, f' . K L., k ' lj, 11 I Y, , , If X '. 4 -.N -,E ,.n - ' "' u ry I V ' M ,V E' 1-X -CE" f' Q- r 1 f f ' F f" 4, . ' 7, 1 . ' S ki:-X fy. 3 -. j-. l Jf' ,J ,. I 'Lf N Ji 1 1 f- Xxffi 1,1-N , ,X A ff V 1, 2' I A f' 'UL' A- g Ki. .- QP4N gf Q Lp' A N It ,V 1 5 , . ' 1 ,nfl iii-Y, it , :1g:"'5N ':' -N ,I ,lv ' J I' , I 1 'L f I I I - -. K,-1. ,..., N . A F, -- -Y , ' Y W' 1' 'ul , 'Y ' X x sgxirr - iff- ,f -fgx .5 If . E , ,Q 4 A E cya' , Qazg' iyfib E -f I, - -,,,., xi, xv .1 ff, -, f :Ev , K. I 4 A K N 3 . ,JI jc, V21 , X' ,i X?"gxJt-I ' fx:-4,,X-, ui- 4' I f J fy! -' 4,7 ,lt 1. X W x.!N,,f ' "'i,2L' FZQIXPB 19 , 1 Ex' '1 1' , ' 0-f' Q,--N 'X -I - ' "gg J f , " 1 V " .' ' -Q-f QQ' if ' L --, ,IL I J KL! V wf ,VJ . . .yt xp " -:"S' f' -'T R' kxygg. ,, 7' .45-Q X V W n I 'yy , if 3 1, x,XTx,,,L- f, UQ, .1 QNX-f'-Cgw' , ,R ' f . R 2- , , -R CJ KF. -X x-,,.: X' S-4 ' N V If 4 I Y l I 5 Xxx I, 1 'A E ,XX TEM? H K x X J, , ly.. I-V o,Sr I X-S R I X f X cpu 1 ,Sf R K ,-- AR KJED- Q ,J R. 1 X .. ff ' A f g f Fc-'R' ,fi -X' ,.,i' ..- ' I 1-' I ' 5 ' ,, 'S",,.--3, ef'.E,-Q' NQXS,.Q-,,L"'6lfr xx V, V, ,, Y wi I I A x:i5K.-I, X114 Rig' QVJA, K ,K E V , f EN' Eff v-E,-I 1 1 I Pi fn' .. Sfff -'Q -E xx- -,K ' . f in S24 XV-,, :""" " ' X f" E,,x , K-, if-S . X fi' Cf 9- Y ' , ,..y, 5 XV.- X: E.,f -Vx .,- F Ng'-X, 5. x,i A L VERY SINCERELY YOURS - Tl-IE MEMBERS of the STAFF of the STERHENSORI-IIA fm fa? Q digiff? ff5i4f5'R J if 5 Qleigiffjgfjyi Page 264 O T I if JY Q',fVMfJ 'N ' fl :L hifi? , '1f J Q52 QW, X ffw' kiI'f5"Q PJ-,jf Q0 WW WQWQLYZ WM ff,l"N'J1nZl7WfgfZfL,'2f7f 1 MM WML WW? Mali-Elf? Zigi? EW' M W Qiyiifiugfiiyifi ff gwff A W WW if 0' 1 'X pf -M f W' Q J fi! W! fffwj J f f , M , ' fff' f A, My ff f ,f f- fy!-4'0" AQ! f'?7' 7741--Q?" fi'- A LINE OM YOU-AND YO To MAKE THIS BOOK A KFRIENDS, WHO s WHO.,, ' Q OLQW,,,,,f4 J Wffjihif Mm Mwmagfjewwff JW W 4' O- QQQUU q A-0310-009-'6wM-QLQW-QA MLM' Jvvbv-44, H01 'flyw- , Y7uLfVM!vMAJL YOUR AUTOGRAPHS AND SKETCHES AND MESSAGES TO NIE WILL IVIAKE THIS BOOK IMPORTANT IN 1963. Kyb!,1yvQfl?f'CC',' , 'jo-1.1.2. ,DQ ,,J!!W0dWZ'.,1Mp5 Dzofgox I f Dui f 'TJ ,X A ,OGRE AEM- f , A f I 4P,,Af:,.24'v fi' U ,,,, yyryvt .jx Q1 X '-Z-Zffl hfjj ,. IA ,," f . " 1' O OAOX A GLDZU Oy bww I A' CB OM, DOOM . mfg. LVMZZ 59,1 vkowxne 1 l W-301' Z Lp we 620 Qvminxex Dyk, Weed' fj M-OW TCL A - ,561 WOW QJUDOWXQ A 40' . 5 MDW., XA X X00-fgjuid, A O, , MK fa - W! ff-J Q M My Y,WJ '9J 40 f W f ,ww W W7 W w'MW-1 dwg .V 7 My My YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS AND A WORD OR TWO WILL HELP ME SHARE THIS BOOK WITH YOU. ,, f. I V, if R A . V 1 v x K N. X., K-'XXETQ-'x:'M"" VN'Agk"A" if, 4 -- 'LJ P, 2 , ,NA - x 4 I X gxx, XX '-.f N R ,f TV"-Wh-1 TE E" - 1-,1:w '-Ag-4 x ' .1 Q . .XTR XV .J 'xl ' " "J f N, If ,- .LS .AJ 1,-I -uv-'Lingua' ,ki V ,,14gLb ,f-Li -4 tl- Y . NX X. I K CN VX ,Q YI D-X -5 , ,Q N-1.-i , X -1- 'gr 7-V-24 y XA.. ,Hd LJ, ,J X , , N ' I '. X. ' U' ' , -. . . ,, ,4Q.'jw,A,,,,'gg f-'N-Y.4,.,G1.J X, - XXX.:-.y,,m,,, -QA.-ix I 'xxx A-,Q 'IS ,-' -XX 4 - . 'A' 1 fa '34, 1 gf ,:-9,,bL. wifi-f,,SL,g,,f --f UN-A-J .X K JZ 44 ff Qjx ff '-Xl. . . .. X .J Y-f S -fr L43 - . L h N O XX gx Xfv ..1..J -41,34 Q-,fx--95""2l-fl J "'z.,4.,,, Niff s " , Q ' . in mb -S-W -, X-ff'-PQ N JNL .xx fxnvff A A Jgplf, MM MS S X f W UL f- fvg-Www M ,-1S-X , Lua. ,B 3 L XX ,J Page 266' YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS AND A WORD OR TWO WILL HELP ME SHARE THIS BOOK WITH YOU. D Page 272 YOUR AUTOGRAPHS AND SISETCI-IES AND MESSAGES TO IVIE WILL MAKE THIS. BOOK IMPORTANT IN 1963. ' 1 6 U .4 0 s U l 4 I X ,K ix ' , , I 5 N l , - 5 1 f 1 "S l U ' s 1 A 5 ' 'A " 1 ,. -.4 " 8 K M ' N i Q .5 u 'L ' I ' x n '-S "f Y ,. l K A J' uf V, Y , g 'gy ,, gl N' 'Y ""' X' -5 , x ll 'Y X K "J . ' , ' af - I 4 X? L' 'N-I A N P I M l xk 4 "-'R ' s., .I I ,Q L. -I II"- 1 -f u I Y " H -I yn x xr L 1 X a 51 . , I A , I .f . K .-J ' I. I 1 I , N, D 5. s I ' , .f I' I' " K' J I, X gdb., ..1' 7 J .4 1' K ' , I u .. I 1 I . I 1 xt, S X , X -X 'AA!r if x XP . f X 'JI ' vii 1 f K 's sf A I , 1- g I - - I,-' " -.J ' f -' 4 H I Q , ' ff , , f -.Q 1 I 'A - f df . I I, 71.-- .fr " " ' ' , I 'I H 1 Q ,, J x 'Q',I"" 9 - '-ft ' "J V ' 'V N x ' Y '- ' ' A ,. " x ki - x I S , A J f 1 -, x - ff -If-If -'- -If -. a y Y Q ,. - ,V s XJ 1 i S X. 5 5 1 D If F I ' -- K s L A YK f ,.4 I X. 's ' " ' - 5 W- "' X xx 5 K X N I If 0 L X Page 271 1 x x ,z N - . x U YOUR AUTOGRAPHS AND SIQETGHES AND MESSAGES TO ME WILL MAKE THIS. BOOK IMPORTANT IN.1963. N sl H Page 271 I 5. K 5 l 5 1 ' ' I , u , - x n x f n s 'W I 1 I .4 Q K H 'R A M X '4 Q u u 'L ' E , A 5 - x L g X .E MX. AM 1- 'Af , R " ll Y X , W 1 V , r x ,X . 'V-'K " T . K 'w B T- I xr I K H . i af ' w . N .A ..,, v. s ki -J. EA X .4 -1 I I NN . f ' A -S G vu 3 ' X I W X , y 'X JT x g! f Q V , - J N ' 'i I , ,,- " ,J -A "' f A Q . 5 f f 1" V - 'N ' 5 5' ,f I s ' L' " x' - if , 'wg ,wt , +V 2 - .- . Y ,- V K .x ' M - 4 ' i- X I , , ix N, K ,V ' E Q ' f 'V A A.. ,. x - J 1 - J s N I' J .. - '- T ' 1 , "' ' 5' 1 .- ,.f- yu -K as FA.. -I , KK' was X, KX .- 5 X f 1 i u YOUR NAIVIE AND ADDRESS AND A WORD OR TWO WILL HELP ME SHARE THIS BOOK WITH YOU. O Page 272 W-lnur yvx!'oN-0'w.LJ-J'-Q21-J 'b .A ' of-1. MxSLJW m uxii-WM wh, .MLW wyjggffe QWV UJXQFWWJ MWA! .-. ,,,f, rf- , V "'?s - . -4- - . E?" ' f- - -' f 5 A. 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Suggestions in the Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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