Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1948

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1948 volume:

itm :- ' Cc fj iLM ' 1948 .--- .i ■ ■:■■ Barbara Berry, Editor-in-Chief Carol Venerable, Business Manager r ' - , - THE YEARBOOK OF STEPHENS COLLEGE COLUMBIA . . MO. v £ . - r jV.Su t « -% Lcx tX L « 9 -0 Ce W . C X T O- ' LJLA -t Z. cL - A.:P u Jil ukc UUiuJiil W e iiki U nj ii ujub bd dJL. C iXruKj rnrvjvx ■ ■H ' -3 k k Yh h.. " ii lT; . : Ifflll a.- - ' -:- j-y ■. ' i --.-. rTv »» »«».A ,: , ♦«jj i«aRe 9 «» 5i . . ps w ' i ' S ' y r i; r -T - - r ' - ' iau- sm . - it.-r " « ' 3 -t i»S ? f«5ji5 t y f« ; •- ■. i- ••« - ' ■ f ' ' •- " r fx s . ■1 -f ' ' - f ' i.i ' ,:. ' . «» «9iJa. .. ■y S . " ' :f W llii ' ' t c " " . ■I rj- " ? ,..-f - " ' ,x. finding time now and then for a game of golf, an hour or two of early morning fishing, or a skillful game of tennis. As a baseball pitcher, he is professional material — proved by the fact that he was at one time offered a contract with the St. Louis Cardinals. Mrs. Rainey, aside from managing a busy household, keeps up with her personal studies. With her experience in working with national youth organizations and in raising two daugh- ters, she is a sympathetic and understanding counselor, well qualified to help students with their problems. Dr. Rainey ' s personal philosophy, as it is expressed both in his professional life and in his daily living, stems from his deep-seated Chris- tian beliefs. In their first year at Stephens, the Raineys have endeared themselves to all who know them. Rather than just " the president and his wife " they have become real personali- ties and friends whose sincere qualities, along with their complete devotion to the interests of the College, have made a special place for them in the heart of Stephens. Dr, and Mrs, Rainey Behind the administrator, Homer P. Rainey, Ph. D., L. L. D,, President of Stephens College, stands a friendly, truly likeable man. And be- side him stands Mrs. Rainey, a genuine and comfortable friend. These facts have been dis- covered by an increasing number of students since the bonfire and " cokie-okie " dance of last fall, as Dr. and Mrs. Rainey have joined with enthusiasm in all the activities of the College. The Rainey hospitality has become well known on campus as hundreds upon hundreds of students have visited them in their home. The piano in the living room, with its rack well supplied with familiar songs, bears out the family ' s interest in music and is reminiscent of Dr. Rainey ' s choir-directing days. Music is only one of the Raineys ' many interests, how- ever. Dr. Rainey is an enthusiastic sports fan, Page 14 upper left — Not a fire bug — just President Rainey at the barbeque. Upper right — The lake all dressed up for the barbeque. Center left — And we do the Cokie-Okie. Center right — Everyone sings at the annual barbe- que. Lower left — ' " The lights were on, President Rainey, so we all just decided to drop in for a while. Lower right — The W. C. O. carnival — and ■■.AUoutte. " Page 15 Mr. Hugh Stephens T HE governing body " behind the scenes " in the administration of Stephens College is the Board of Curators. It is composed of men and women distin- guished in all walks of life and from all parts of the country, who believe profoundly in the philosophy which underlies the Stephens program of general edu- cation. Board of Curators The members are: Mr. Hugh Stephens, of Ex- change National Bank in Jefferson City, chairman; Mr. J. D. Elliff, Professor emeritus at the University of Missouri, vice-chairman; Mr. W. W. Fitch, attorney at law, St. Louis; Mr. J. P. Hetzler, retired merchant, Columbia; Mr. R. L. Smith, master farmer, Fulton, Missouri; Mr. G. Ellsworth Huggins, manufacturer. New York; Mr James R. Angell, public service coun- selor of N. B C, New York; Mr. John A. Robinson, banker, Miami, Oklahoma; Mr. Alvin C. Eurich, vice- president of Leland Stanford University, Stanford, California; Mr. Ben D. Wood, director of the Bureau of Collegiate Educational Research at Columbia Uni- versity, New York; Mr. Robert L. Sutherland, director of the Hogg Foundation at Austin, Texas; Miss Pru- dence Cutright, assistant superintendent of schools at Minneapolis, Minnesota; Mr. J. L. Morrill, president of University of Minnesota; Miss Geneva Drinkwater, of Charleston, Missouri, former professor of history at Vassar College; Miss Kate Stamper, public school edu- cation, Moberly, Missouri; Donald Nelson, president. Society of Independent Motion Picture Producers, Left to right: Hug i jt.;= ' hens, Frank Dearinc, R. L. Smith, Scott R. Timmons, J. D. Eliff, Homer P. Rainey, Miss Geneva Drinkwater, J. P. Hetzler Page 16 F.rst rata: Mr. Scott R. Timmons. Mr. J. D. El.ff, Mr. Ben D. Wood. Mr. J. L. Morrill, M,ss Geneva Dr.nkwater. Mr. Thomas Second ro o: M,ss Prudence Cutr,ght, Mr. Alv,n C. Eur.ch, Mr. James R. Angell. Mr. W. M. F.tch, Mr. R. L. Smith, M,ss Kate TA rd?r Mr. Hugh Stephens. Mr. J. P. Hetzler. Mr. Donald M. Nelson, Mr. John A. Robinson. Mr. Robert L. Sutherland. Mr- Frank Dearing, Mr. G. Ellsworth Huggins Beverly Hills, California; Scott R. Timmons, attorney at law, Kansas City; and Thomas H. Beck, president of Board of Directors, Crowell Publishing Company, New York. Honorary life members are G. W. Hum- phrey, Kanas City; Mrs. E. S. Pillsbury, St. Louis; and Mr. J. H. Roblee, St. Louis. During the past quarter century Stephens has been working under an experimental program directed and inspired by former President James Madison Wood. Through the complete cooperation of the president and the Board, these years of accomplishment in new meth- ods and procedures were rounded out in 1947. That the Stephens College Board of Curators is a planning Board is well illustrated by the achievements of the past twenty-five years, for these have been planned achievements, representing the best thought and effort of the faculty and administration motivated by fixed educational ideals. But the Board concerns itself not only with the problems of the present but the problems of the future as well. Last year, with the capable and experienced direction of newly-elected President Homer Price Rainey, the Board launched a new 25-year pro- gram of development and set up appropriate adminis- trative procedures to realize its objectives. The broad outlines of the new plan of educational advancement were unfolded to the public in July, 1946, by Mr. Hugh Stephens. He said in part. " Twenty-five years ago we found a changed world which emerged from the first world war . . . Today, as we look ahead to another twenty-five years, we face the challenge of another post-war period with new and more numerous demands and responsibilities. What we did before we must do again. . . . But we must be equipped and strengthened to do it in the most complete and effective way possible. . . . The College must undergird its activities with adequate capital resources if it is to serve fully and effectively the needs of young women of tomorrow. " Page 17 Dean Marjorie Carpenter T here are just two reasons for the existence of Administrative officials. They are supposed to render service to both students and faculty by caring for details connected with the running of a college. They are also expected to furnish some leadership in establishing policies. Neither one of these functions amounts to any- thing unless the students are aware of the importance for all of us in cooperating with administrative rulings. Administration Sometimes this cooperation needs to take the form of recommending needed changes. And always, in a democracy, it calls for free discussion and the recogni- tion of established law. In an experimental college like Stephens there is an unusual opportunity for working with a type of education which is different. This does not mean that we abandon the standards of academic achievement. On the contrary, it means that those standards are kept unusually high because every indi- vidual girl realizes for herself that the quality of her work is important for her and for society. The Administration has set up a framework within which each Stephens girl has an opportunity, with her adviser, to think out her own goals. She has an oppor- tunity in her dormitory to experience group living. She has an opportunity in her classroom to acquire skills and knowledge. Student officers and faculty adminis- trative officials stand ready at all times to make the framework strong. It is our hope that, as a result of her campus experience, each graduate goes into her com- munity equipped to be the sort of citizen who under- stands the purposes and methods of democratic ad- ministration, who understands herself, and who is ready to take on whatever responsibilities are demanded in serving her community. — Marjorie Carpenter Mary Bigelow Assistant to the Dean Alumnae Office Staff Mary Coleman Atumnae Secretary Page IS The Libraries Stephens College has developed a unique plan for distribution of library books according to departmental needs. Thus libraries have been provided in twenty- seven buildings throughout the campus. The depart- mental or " divisional " libraries include general science, communications, home and family, social studies, and language. Dr. B. Lamar Johnson, dean of instruction, is head librarian. The language library is unusual in itself, for it includes not only reading material, but also listening records as practical audio-aids for language students. The Audio-visual service of the library is under the direction of Dr. Robert de Kieffer. The purpose of the department is to supply projectors and to circulate films and records for clubs, campus meetings, and class- room work. The communications library, which includes the Hattie Jean Falk memorial collection, offers a large number of volumes to students interested in journalism and creative writing. It has become a resource center for all work in communications. The general library includes two listening rooms and a complete file of records that provide everything from boogie-woogie to Beethoven. It contains also the personal library center where girls can borrow books to keep in their rooms all year. This plan has helped to stimulate reading interest and to make recreational reading an important part in the life of every Stephens student. The College subscribes to 300 magazines and nine newspapers, which are distributed among the divi- sion libraries. In addition to providing books, magazines, newspapers, pamphlets, and records, this library also has pictures, slides, films, radio transcripts, and a micro- film edition of the New York Times. Dr. B. Lamar Johnson Librarian and Dean of Instruction The method of placing books where they are needed has greatly increased the number of books borrowed from the libraries. During the years from 1927 to 1932 each Stephens student borrowed an average of 9.27 books per year from the Stephens general library. With the decentralized system, however, the average number of books borrowed by each girl per year is now 35.00. This is convincing proof that the system is suc- cessful. P. R. M. ARMblRO.NG Registrar In the Travel Office Virginia Payne Secretary of Permissions Page 19 Dr. W. W. Charters Fc OR twenty-five years the Research Service has been quietly working on the Stephens Program. In 1Q21, President James Madison Wood proposed that we build a college which would be based upon the needs and interests of women. This was a new idea that pro- gressive educators at that time were merely talking about, but which they had not as yet applied practically to the actual development of the curriculum. The Research Service accepted the challenge and has been steadily working on courses, methods of instruction, Research Service advising, and administrative procedures to make them meet faithfully the needs and interests of the students. Members of the faculty in every division of the College make contributions. The students, year after year, experiment with many ideas and improved meth- ods of organizing and conducting their activities. The small staff of what is known as the Research Service has found its main function to be that of coordinating and stimulating the efforts of the faculty and the student body as a whole. Conspicuously the students of the College have caught the spirit of efficiency and improve- ment from the Research Service and from the faculty as a whole. The College by tradition has made the extra-cur- ricular life of the students an agency for training in im- portant areas not covered in the classroom. By means of manuals of procedure and in-service training each new set of officers is trained by its predecessors. A sub- stantial list of campus projects is initiated and devel- oped each year. Team work is emphasized; dependa- bility in performing assignments is developed; and initiative in proposing new ideas is encouraged. More than one-half of the graduates have had experience as officers of clubs, sororities, and committees and thus have learned in college how to assume responsibility. Later they will find this training highly important in their work in women s civic groups and other organi- zations in their own communities. The Research Service has watched and aided this development over the years. It has taught the girls how to study their problems and collect data necessary for reaching decisions. It has been particularly inter- ested in helping them to develop methods of evaluation in judging the efficiency of their organizations. In the spirit of research, the officers of the campus organiza- tions continually study their methods, watch for new ideas which make for improvement, and pass their recommendations on to their successors. Nothing that has happened in the evolution of the College is more interesting or important than the devel- opment of the scientific attitude among students in handling extra-curricular alfairs. Dr. Charters Miss Ytell Miss Dudley Mrs. Deimund Miss Omer Page 20 Publications The publications schedule each year at Stephens represents long hours of exacting work for faculty spon- sors and student staffs, all under the general super- vision of Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson, Director of Publica- tions for the College. The student publications program is planned in the spring when staffs are chosen for the following school year and tentative schedules of work are set up. In September, even while registration is still going on, the senior staff members of Life, weekly campus news- paper, are distributing the first of the year ' s thirty issues. Meanwhile intensive work has started on the Stephens Standard, the literary and feature magazine. The senior staff of the yearbook, Stephensophia, per- fects its plans for a better-than-ever yearbook. And before the semester ends, work is well under way on the annual revision of ( ' ithin the Ivy, campus handbook. Throughout the year, regular issues of the Stephens College Bulletin and the Stephens College News Reporter appear, in addition to various departmental brochures and reports. The annual revision of Occupational Planning for College Women (an occupational guidance manual) and creative writing anthologies are also issued through the Publications Office. Outstanding among last year ' s publications is Explorations in General Edu- cation, edited by Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson and published by Harper and Brothers. This book tells of Stephens College ' s progressive program of education and of the experiences in setting up such a program. Included are chapters on the research program, the basic humanities Left to right: Miss Cole.man, Mr. Baxter, Miss O.vier, Mr. Winetrout, Mr. Baker, Dr. Johnson, Mrs. Keene, Mr. Fowler, Miss Johnson. Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson course, the basic course in marriage education, the clinical techniques, and extra-class activities. Students and patrons of Stephens take great pride in the high standards maintained by the college publi- cations. These publications reflect in their pages the quality and spirit of the institution. Says Dr. Johnson, Director of Publications, " The importance of clear and accurate information, style of expression, and attractive format and appearance cannot be overestimated. The publications of a college are the face which it shows to the public. " Since 193 I, Dr. Johnson has su- pervised most of the official publica- tions, and in 1942, he was appointed Director of College Publications. His assistant is Mrs. Lillian Keene. Dr. Johnson himself sponsors the Ae j ieni Standard: Miss Minnie May Johnson and James E. Baxter sponsor the Stephensophia; Howard Baker is the adviser for Within the Ivy; and Mr. Baxter sponsors the Stephens Life. Miss Mary Coleman edits the Alum- nae News. Co-editors of the Ste- phens College Neu ' s Reporter are Miss Mary Isabel Omer, Mr. Baxter, and Kenneth Winetrout. Page 21 Mr. Frank W, Dearing A. _i.LL OF the financial affairs of Stephens Col- lege are supervised by the Business Department. It is the duty of the Business staff to collect student fees, other financial obligations, and to disperse the collected funds. The Book Store. Student Bank, Post Office, the Dietetic Service. Country Club, and all repairs and maintenance of college property are under the general supervision of the Business Department, subject to the Business Department approval of the President, " stated Frank W. Dearing, Comptroller of the College and Secretary of the Board of Curators. Assisting Mr. Dearing in managing business affairs are: Thomas A. Utterback, bursar; Mrs. Elma G. Barton, paymaster; Mrs. June R. Tull, secretary to the comptroller; Mrs. Minnie J. Christman, assistant bursar; Mrs. Hazel Baurichter, assistant bursar in charge of student employees; Mrs. Lucille P. Sonksen, bookkeeper; Miss Dorothy Hanson, assistant pay- master; Miss Jessie Kyd, postmistress; William Day, president of the Student Bank; Mrs. Vauncil Ketchum, cashier of the Student Bank; Mrs. Elizabeth Bryson, Mrs. Virginia Campbell, Mrs. Thelma Johnson, and Miss Marjorie Warren, tellers of the Student Bank; M. W. Sparks, manager of the College Store ; Mrs. C. W. Musgrave, assistant manager of the College Store; Henry M. Belden, Jr.. superintendent of buildings and grounds; Mrs. Frances Ronayne, supervisor of dormi- tories, and S. K. Hartley, engineer. Miss Zoe Harris. Chief Dietitian and Director of Food Service aids the Business Department in the plan- ning of meals, purchasing all foods and departmental supplies, overseeing full-time employees and student helpers in the department, and supervising four dining halls, separate preparation units, a laundry, bakery shop, main office, and an accounting office. On Miss Harris ' Dietetic Staff are: Miss Juanita Shuck, dietitian of Tower Hall; Mrs. Bess R. Damon, dining room supervisor of Tower Hall; Mrs. Mary Anderson, food preparation of Senior Hall; Mrs. Inez Buffington, dining room supervisor of Senior Hall; Miss Lila Hartley, dietitian and dining room supervisor of Laura Stephens Hall; Miss Pearl Peterson, dietitian and dining room supervisor of Terrace Hall; Miss Desyl McCahon, director of storerooms in Dietetics Office; Miss Carrie Davis, dietitian; Mrs. Mabel Anglen, ac- countant in the Dietetic Office; Mrs. Hazel Bell, Mrs. Kate Jacobs, and Mrs. Elizabeth Miner, assistants to dining room supervisors. Miss Harris Director of Food Service The Dietary Staff Page 22 Admissions Counselors The major purpose ot the Admissions Department is to help select a capable student body, from widely distributed areas, in order to bring together on the campus a representative group of American college women. The standards employed insure the selection of students who will profit most fully from the type of education provided at Stephens. The staff of sixteen counselors is headed by J Scott Hemry who joined the faculty in 1Q28 and became Director of Admissions in 1945. The admissions counselor is often the first member of the Stephens ' Tamily " to meet a prospective student and her parents. After talking with the girl, her par- ents, and her high school faculty, he makes a compre- hensive report on her interests, needs, qualities of per- sonality, home background, and other items of infor- mation helpful to the student ' s faculty adviser and hall counselor. These admissions counselors spend a cer- tain amount of time on the campus, particularly during the opening weeks, when they cooperate closely with other counseling agencies. After school opens in the fall, the " field man " helps many of the new Susies solve any adjustment problems that may arise. As the year proceeds, he endeavors to keep in touch with the progress of each girl from his area. In January the admissions counselors are again on campus for confer- J Scott Hemry ences with students and faculty and, of course, to par- ticipate in The Faculty Show. They return to the campus early in May to assist each student in evalu- ating her year ' s work, and to sponsor the memorable Old Missouri Barbecue during Commencement Week for the visiting fathers. Baker Baltzer Brown Carr Draper Gallemore Gardner Kyd HiLDEBRAND McClard Phillips Stockdale Trefz WlBLE Williams Page 23 Miss Grace Curtis T. HE Residence Counselors, headed for the past nine years by Miss Grace Curtis, are in reality Stephens ' out-of-class teachers. The twenty-four counselors and twenty-two assistant counselors are college graduates, and are appointed with full faculty standing. These counselors work in cooperation with teachers and ad- visers to help each girl make the most of her oppor- tunities in all phases of her college experience. The Residence Hall Counselors Realizing the significance of a good hall program in maintaining school spirit, the residence counselors assist each girl as fully as possible to maintain high standards of good citizenship, to use her time wisely, and to develop a mature attitude regarding her own physical and mental well-being. They study and dis- cuss residence hall problems; they hold special confer- ences with hall members and hall groups; and they instruct senior sisters and campus leaders in the duties which they will be expected to fulfill. This instruction is given each spring through a " leadership course " in which emphasis is placed on the basic principles of psychology as they apply to the problems of guidance and leadership. A new project, headed by Miss Mary Omer, was introduced this year for the purpose of training assist- ant counselors who look forward to residence hall counseling as a career and who wish to prepare them- selves for the duties of a major counseling position. Through their widespread activities on the Ste- phens campus, the residence counselors constitute a significant sector of the educational program. As ' " out- of-class " teachers, they provide an important part ol the education in human relationships which is found outside the classroom. Conference in Counselor ' s Office Page 24 First row: Miss Elizabeth Adams, Miss Grace Allardice, Mrs. Elsie Anderson, Miss Jean Baer, Miss Mary Chamberlain, Mrs. Martha Cooper Second row: Miss Grace Curtis, Miss Loretto Cusack, Mrs. Mae DePree, Miss Florence Gilchrist, Mrs. Madelin Grover, Miss Cathryn Henry Third row: Mrs. Josephine Loucks, Miss Frances Matz, Miss Margaret McCaul, Miss Marie Moore. Miss Ruth Mostrom, Mrs. Ann Nickells Fourth row: Miss LoREN. Parrish, Mrs. Audrey P.atrick, Mrs. Frances Potts, Miss Mary Skinner, Miss Claire Sudderth - ' Pn .A «? V:V : rage 25 Mr. Robert J. Sailstad T. HE policies and services of the Public Relations Department, directed by Robert J. Sailstad, are de- signed to interpret the College program to alumnae, parents, and educators over the entire country. Through a carefully organized program of publicity, the News Bureau sends out news releases to home-town news- papers and national magazines concerning the activities of the College as well as personal news stories about individual students. Photographs to illustrate the releases are furnished by Mr. Townsend Godsey. Public ' Relations ice (TVS This year the Department aided in the prepara- tion of articles about Stephens for three national maga- zines: American, Cosmopolitan, and Science Illustrated. Special feature articles were also prepared for numerous newspapers. In March the department sponsored a special conference on public relations, bringing to the campus several outstanding people in this field to dis- cuss with students the vocational opportunities for women in the area of public relations and publicity. Through special bulletins and letters, the Depart- ment keeps in touch with the 30,000 Stephens alumnae and patrons located in every state in the Union and many foreign countries. The objective of these efforts is to sustain a widespread interest in the affairs and projects of the College and to organize that interest for the support of " Stephens Tomorrow. " Working with Mr. Sailstad are Mrs. Peggy Phil- lips, director of the News Bureau, and Miss Marilyn Turner, assistant in the News Bureau. Left to right: Mrs VVufst, Mrs Smith. Mrs. Harle, Miss Turner, and Mrs. Phillips Page 26 The president of the Board of Curators discusses the future of Stephens with Standard editors. Page 27 Extra°class Division Dr. Merle C. Prunty s, • tephens believes that each student should be prepared for the present and future demands of living by the educational experience which she gains out of class as well as by the knowledge and abilities which she acquires through class study. Putting this policy into practice, the College has established the E. tra-Class Division, with Dr. Merle C. Prunty as chairman, to insure systematic organization and supervision of out- of-class activities. Since it is the philosophy of the College that higher standards of citizenship are attained through demo- cratic forms of student control, legislative and execu- tive authority over all non-academic activities is granted to Civic Association, which includes every stu- dent in school. The Association is the main channel through which extra-class life is administered. Its activities are handled through the house councils of the residence halls and the nine major divisions of the Association. These divisions include Pan-Hellenic Council, Independents ' Council, Board of Publications, Stephens Recreation Association, Campus Service Board, World Citizenship Organization, Student Ac- tivity Board, Senior Sister Council, and Division of Class Government. Within these divisions are over 150 subdivisional organizations which ofter participa- tion and leadership opportunities to all students. Each girl. Dr. Prunty believes, should have a definite respon- sibility in connection with campus life and learn to carry that respon- sibility with credit to herself and the College. Legislature in- cludes the five major officers of Civic Association and the hall presi- dents. The presi- dents of the nine divisions of Civic Association are as- sociate members of Legislature. Dr. Prunty, as director of student person- nel, is the faculty sponsor. Page 2S Top — A new year starts with new officers. Center left — " Have you bought your Sophie? " Center right — Cokes and moonlight on LRW balcony. Lower left — President and Mrs. Rainey receive campus leaders. Lower right — President Rainey joins in the cokie-okie. Page 20 Division of Healtli and Physical Education Dr. John C. Blumenschein The Division of Health and Physical Education has a unique place on campus. It is the only Division that reaches every student with class instruction during her entire Stephens residence. Under the direction this year of Dr. John Blumenshein and Dr. 1. Earl Holmes, the Division has offered a broad program of medical attention, health education, and physical education activities. The work of the Health Center and the work of the physical education department are closely integrated through continued staff cooperation. Assisting with the work of the Health Center are Dr. Ethel V. Nugent and Dr. Horace E. Thomas. Staff phy- sicians are concerned not only with aid- ing students who need medical atten- tion, but also with individual instruc- tion in health practices and health knowledge. Their task is to " prevent " as well as to " cure. " The preventive approach actually begins with the health examination required for admis- sion. Any health problems discovered then are given careful attention when the student reaches campus. Influenza shots are given every fall, and " milk tickets " permit underweight girls to have extra glasses of milk at meals. When actually in the Health Center, girls find themselves being taught as well as treated. The purpose, of course, is to improve health practices in order to prevent future recurrence of illness. Also, posters and student publications give campus- wide publicity to matters of health. The Physical Education Department, supervised by Miss Wilma Haynes, cooperates with the College ' s plan of providing the student a diversified and well- rounded education. The program in physical educa- tion looks toward the development of greater physical fitness and personal well-being on the part of every student. Sports such as archery, swimming, riding, tennis, and basketball, supply recreational opportuni- ties and help the students to adjust to the complex demands of society by developing a spirit of coopera- tion and sportsmanship. Page 30 upper left: Phys. Ed. registration the first. Upper right: A fast horse and three beautiful girls. Center left: Almost a bull ' s eye. Center right: Future Patty Bergs. Lower left: The faculty hockey team. Page 31 Division of Languages Dr. Wilfred B. Neff w. HETHER one spends a week-end in Mexico City, orders a dinner at Antoine ' s, or listens to opera by Wagner, a knowledge of modern foreign languages is desirable. These hypothetical experiences are similar to situations which almost everyone is likely to expe- rience at one time or another. The faculty of the Division of Languages believes that a practical, usable knowledge of a foreign language is of great importance to the Stephens student, or to any student, who hopes to feel at home in a world which has grown as small as our world of today. The department has a well-rounded program de- signed to provide a thorough background and basic understanding m any language which a student elects to study. When Susie comes to Stephens, she is given a placement test to determine the degree of proficiency she may have already acquired in her chosen language. Emphasis is placed on an all-around knowledge and skill in the use of language. While learning to speak and understand the new language, the student simul- taneously develops necessary skill in writing and read- ing. In the Spanish classes an aural competence and a grammar test, both developed by the department staff, are given each semester. These tests are in addition to the Cooperative Test which all language students take. Careful records of test results are kept and used for reference, both in the division and research offices. One of the most restful and attractive study nooks on campus is the Language Library. Here language students find interesting, illustrated books on various foreign countries. Here, too, is the listening room where students hear recordings in the language they are studying. The modern language clubs offer many oppor- tunitied for meeting new people and making new friends. National games, songs, and conversation serve to pre- sent a clearer picture of our world neighbors. This year the French club sponsored a series of four foreign lan- guage movies. One of the outstanding convocations of the year featured Dr. and Mrs. Lyman Judson. Dr. Judson, chief of visual aids for the Pan-American Union, and his wife are noted authorities on Latin America. Their lecture on the Republic of Colombia was supplemented by natural color films. Dr. Wilfred B. Neff, chairman of the Steering Com- mittee of the Foreign Language Division, says; " The student who studies foreign language at Stephens not only becomes proficient in a new skill of communica- tion, but acquires a keener, more tolerant understand- ing of a foreign country and its people. Through her study of other languages and the people of other coun- tries, she grows aware of the reasons for values and cultures different from her own, and consequently, is a more world-conscious person. " Page 32 upper left: Mr. Neff gives some " in- dividualized instruction. " Upper right: " Parlez vous? I do, Middle left: This is not the telephone exchange. Middle right: You can ' t fool the re- corder with your French pronuncia- tion. Bottom left: Foreign language faculty. The dog in the picture barks in five different languages. Page 33 Division of Comniiiiiicatioiis Mr. Ralph Leyden Acting Chairman of the Division s, TEPHENs ' progressive interpretation of educa- tion is evident in the Division of Communication Skills. Here, the needs for proficiency in reading, writing, speaking, and listening are recognized and the necessary skills developed. These skills are taught by a method of individualized instruction whereby each student concentrates upon the mastery of her greatest weakness in the various areas of English ability. Thus a girl is continually learning new material and mastering new problems instead of reviewing the principles of English usage in which she has already been drilled in high school. I f a girl has developed habits of slow reading or poor interpretation, she may enroll in one of the reading classes and correct these defects. Specialized reading courses such as Realistic Reading and Newspaper Reading, are also offered to students who have mastered the fundamentals of reading. Speech is so much a part of everyday life that careful pronunciation and articulation can easily be neglected. The general speech course offered by the Division assists a student in forming better speech habits through practice in group discussions and con- versation. Advanced courses are also available for those students who are interested in speech skills as a basis for post-college, professional growth. Many students underestimate the need for ex- pressing clear and accurate information in v ritten work. Stephens has recognized the need for special training in writing to teach students not only how to prepare themes, term papers, and critical analyses, but also how to write effective business and social letters. Advanced English Composition meets the interest needs of students in journalism and creative writing. In the journalism sections, students acquire high journalistic standards and learn to understand modern newspaper problems. Besides work on the Stephens Life, weekly campus newspaper, the classes study feature and editorial writing, page make-up, typog- raphy, and advertising. In other sections creative writing is emphasized, and much of the work is slanted toward publication in the Stephens Standard, the Col- lege magazine. Stephens has recognized the importance of com- munication as a link between men in achieving com- mon ideas and ideals. The College is doing its part to improve the standards of communication and the ability of each student to handle ideas effectively. The Division ' s main goal is to make the Stephens student aware of her specific communications problem (in read- ing, speaking, listening, or writing) and to help her master her difficulty through direct and concerted effort on the problem involved. Page 34 Ut per left: Future Clare Booth Luces or club presidents. Upper right: Writers struggle for just the right word. Center left: What ' s your problem; ' Inter- views help. Center right: Like to read? That ' s com- munications, too. Lowsr right: Let ' s put it on the record! Page 35 r Division of Science Dr. Carl Rexroad w, HAT would be our reaction if on awaking tomorrow we found that all traces of previous scientific progress had completely disappeared ■ " That would mean the absence of electric lights, telephones, ma- chines, and medicines, to mention only a few things. " Dr. Carl Re.xroad, head of the Division of Science, answers his own question: " Our response would at first be one of utter amazement. Then as we tried to continue our normal course of living, we would realize our helplessness in facing the forces of nature for lack of scientific discoveries we had always taken for granted. This would be a hard lesson, but it would show us our absolute reliance on the scientific achievements of the past and our everyday application of the basic scien- tific principles. " The Division of Science includes physiology, psy- chology, chemistry, biology, botany, bacteriology, phy- sics, geology, mathematics, and zoology. The Division emphasizes a broad background of scientific knowledge. No matter what career a girl chooses or what her future experiences may be, knowledge acquired from these courses will play an important part in her life. There has been a growing recognition in all of these fields of not only the technical aspects of science but the human and social values as well. Therefore, in the courses offered at Stephens, science is taught in the light of its implications for everyday living. Science is a way of thinking, an attitude toward life — an atti- tude exemplified by an open, objective mind in its approach to any problem. Thus, in a geology class Susie learns to predict the weather, and in botany she discovers how to plan her own garden. In psychology she acquires a clearer understanding of herself and her fellow human beings. During the year the science class periods are sup- plemented by a number of field trips. Last fall, geology students spent a day exploring the Lake of the Ozarks, by foot and by boat. Botany and biology enthusiasts engaged in a real Missouri fox hunt and got a first-hand glimpse of the country-side as they hiked ten miles to the Devil ' s Ice-box. Other classes planned special field trips to suit their purposes. These trips are but one of the means by which the Division of Science pre- sents an interesting and practical course of study in preparation for a well-rounded life. (TVS S kS) S i3 Page 36 upper left: Ah chem- istry! Upper right: All with a common interest. Center left: Miss Johnson gets a new angle on the Ozarks. Center right: A look at the wonders of science. Lower right: Perfect end to a hike. Page 37 Dr. Henry Bowman s, Stephens feels that a girl should he trained for marriage and homemaking just as she is for journalism and other careers. Future homemakers are therefore offered courses in foods and nutrition, personal appear- ance, consumer education, child study, clothing con- struction, textiles, and marriage and the family. Marriage education originated at Stephens College in 1934. Dr. Henry A. Bowman developed the course after discovering the need for this instruction through the many inquiries he received and the intense interest which was expressed in the various problems of suc- cessful family life. Four full-time instructors are now employed for the full-year course, which consists of numerous class discussions, individual reading, and conferences on personal problems. The child-study course gives the students infor- mation concerning physical, mental, and social develop- ment of children. This is put to practical application in the nursery school maintained by the College. Be- sides assigned reading there are lectures, interviews with parents, and visual aid teachings. In the clothing course girls are taught to judge and buy fabrics as well as to make their own garments. ivision of Home and Familv The clothing department has a non-profit dressmaking shop where old clothes are remodeled and new ones made. Experience provided through the facilities ot the department helps the student to develop individual good taste in clothes and a more thorough knowledge of feminine attire. Personal appearance is also included in the curricu- lum on the ground that each girl should acquire the confidence that springs from the knowledge that she is attractively and appropriately groomed. During per- sonal appearance appointments instruction is given in hair styling, make-up procedure, good posture, and general good grooming. Other generations believed that it was only neces- sary for a woman to be a good housekeeper, bear and raise children, and display a little cultural achievement in order to be considered a good wife and a good mother. Times have changed, however, and the Divi- sion of Home and Family, mindful of this fact, con- tinues to develop its courses with the hope that Stephens graduates will be given the best possible preparation for happy and successful lives in their future homes and communities. S v3 G kS) 13 Page 3S upper left: Young couple have interview with Dr. Bowman. Lower left: Talent starts young. Upper right: A student encouraging young artists. Middle right: Miss Momyer selects a good bock on child stud Lower right: Handicrafts develop the children ' s initiative. Page 39 s Dr. John A. Decker w, HAT are the aims of the Social Studies Divi- sion? Dr. John A. Decker, head of the division, states that there are three answers to this question. First, ail courses are designed to help the students become better citizens — not only of Stephens, or their home communities, or even of the United States, but of the world. Second, the division is anxious to stimulate an active interest on the part of all students in the problems of modern society — an interest that they will carry with them as they graduate from college and assume their full responsibility as citizens. Third, the division is interested in teaching Stephens women how to study the problems of our social order intelligently and calmly, how to use newspapers, magazines, books, and the radio as sources of news and information, how to separate propaganda from fact. Division of Social. !tii girls who have come from entirely different geographic and social backgrounds. Class work is supplemented by field trips to local Columbia housing developments, the city police department, the county court and jail, the state capitol, the state prison, as well as leading industrial plants in Kansas City or St. Louis. The most effective tool of the Social Studies Divi- sion is the Social Problems course, which has been developed carefully since 1920. Important problems (race, labor, crime, politics, peace, armaments) faced by conscientious citizens are presented and discussed by The work in Social Problems is supplemented by other courses in the division including courses in Geog- raphy, European, American and Latin-American His- tory, Economics, International Relations, Sociology, and American Government. The division sponsors two student clubs — the Foreign Relations Club, which is responsible for the important lecture series on international affairs, the Stephens League, a college branch of the League of Women Voters. The division also sponsors What ' s News, a weekly news analysis program. Pase 40 upper left: Relaxing while listen- ing to " What ' s News. " Upper right: " What do you think about it, class? " asks Mr. Crighton. Center left: Stephens includes . . . Center right: The Social Studies Profs. Lower right: Informal discussion — verv informa Page 41 Humanities Division 8l - Dr. Zay Rusk Sullens T. HE arts are not. as many people think, ' longhaired ' and completely ' outside our world ' They are really a concentrated expression of our life. They help us see the beauty and meaning of all experiences, good and bad alike, and they pour their charm into our days, " says Dr. Zay Rusk Sullens, head of the Division of Humanities. The main interest of the division is to provide for every girl permanent sources of enjoyment and satisfaction. The Humanities Division inckides five depart- m.ents, each related to the others, and each having its department head and staff. The Art Department, with Mr. Russell Green as chairman, offers instruction for both the talented and untalented and advanced training in such varied specialties as painting, ceramics, adver- tising design, photography, interior design, graphic arts, an d art history. During the year the Art Depart- ment sponsored exhibits by the faculty and exhibits from the Museum of Modern Art, highlighted by a group of paintings by Max Beckmann and a visit and lecture series by the famous painter himself. One of the largest departments in the Humanities Division is the Music Department, headed by Dr. Peter Hansen. The department gives training in theory, voice, piano, organ, and all orchestral instruments to aspiring musicians and music lovers. It also provides opportunities for participation in any of five vocal groups, and the Burrall Symphony Orchestra, and sponsors concerts by the faculty and by visiting artists throughout the year. This year Lois and Guy Meier, Sylvia Zarembra, Leonnord Pennario, San Roma, and other distinguished musicians performed at Stephens. " Masterpieces of World Literature, ' " Creative Modern Poetry, " " English Literature, " " American Literature, " " Bible as Literature, " and " Classical Mythology, " are the courses which the Department of Literature, under the direction of Mrs. Sullens, offers. This year the department brought to the campus John Brinnin, poet, who was in residence here the second semester. The Drama Department, under the direction of John Gunnell, is interested in preparing girls for theater work in their own community or for professional work, and in giving to the entire campus the pleasure and personal growth which comes from seeing good drama. To achieve this goal, the department offers courses ranging from actual acting training to stage designing and lighting effects. Five major productions and a number of rehearsal productions are presented by the Drama group every year. The 1947-1948 students of drama presented " Dangerous Corner, " " Years Ago, " " Persona! Appearance, " " Twelve Pound Look, " " Theater of the Soul, " and " The Stronger. " The Humanities Department, with Edward Me- groth as chairman, offers courses in the basic study of all the arts, and teaches students the unifying principles of the arts. The Humanities course was first organized by Dr. Louise Dudley. An honor program is offered by the combined Humanities Division in which any student may win an honor award by studying intensively one or more of the arts and passing an oral examination under two instructors. Also, an Allied Arts Attendance Award is offered for attendance at twenty-five diversified art events with a supervised discussion following. Mrs. Sullens sums up the benefits offered by the Humanities Division by saying, " Whether for profes- sional life, active community life, or a cultivated per- sonal life, the arts offer inexhaustible resources. " Page 42 upper left: A tense scene from " Dangerous Corner. " Upper right: The value of " Peace of Mind. " Center left: Master at the easel. Center right: Orchesis ballerinas. Bottom left: The beau- ties of drafting. Bottom right: Dr. and Mrs. Peter Hansen at the keyboard. Page 43 Mr. Kenneth Newland T. HE Division of Occupations, under the direc- tion of Kenneth Newland, offers special training courses in certain selected occupational areas. A careful study has been made of those jobs for which women are espe- cially fitted by experience, attitude, and temperament. Areas in which certificates of Competence are granted are business education, radio, aviation, nursery school teaching, clothing construction, photography, mer- chandising, and merchandising presentation. These certificates are awarded on the basis of scholastic achievement, personality development, and general in- terest. Each student who enters the College is given a group of tests to determine her aptitudes, abilities, and interests. The Occupational Guidance Service aids her in interpreting these results in terms of a future career through group work or in a registered credit course. After a student has made an occupational choice she may choose a course of study which will prepare her for a position in the selected area. Business Education offers a complete program of training to prepare students for various types of secre- tarial or business positions or for further professional study in a university or specialized school. In Radio The Division of Occupations Education, students receive training in courses and in actual radio operation through the campus station, KWWC, and the Radio Workshop. In Aviation, stu- dents may receive training for airline traffic positions or they may take the flight course and work for their private pilot ' s license or their commercial license. The Merchandising program is both terminal and pre- professional, serving students who wish employment after graduation or who wish to prepare for advanced work. The courses in Fashion Design give students the basic preparation for specialization in this field. And so on through the areas which have been selected for occupational emphasis. Thus by means of these special training courses, a student ' s special interests are served and she is able to " major " in a selected occupational field while she is acquiring, at the same time, a broad cultural back- ground in general education. Page 44 upper left: Looking up — to aviation. Upper right: Fashion tips from an expert. Center left: This is KWWC, your Stephens College Station Center right: " Shutter Confusion? " Lower left: What do you know after four hours? Lower right: Aviation field day — Public invited. Page 45 Division of Religion and Philosophy Mr. Paul Weaver F OR THE purpose of aiding students to determine and achieve basic values in this modern world of tumult and insecurity, the Division of Religion and Philosophy, headed by Paul Weaver, has built a broad program of instruction, inspiration, and implementation. In order that the student may better understand her problems and find the best solution for them, a number of religion and philosophy courses have been developed. The division attempts to make the student familiar with the evolution of philosophical and religious concepts and to improve her thinking ability by show- ing her the processes involved and the need for studied application to her own living. The problems which confront college women are not only discussed in class- room sessions, but they are also considered in the re- ligious problems " clinic " where confused students may obtain a true picture of their potentialities. S ponsored by the division, the Burrall program serves as an integrative force in the life of the campus. Every student is reached by some aspect of the pro- gram. The Burrall Symphony and Choir provide music for Burrall Class on Sunday mornings. Throughout the year these groups present concerts together and sepa- rately. Among the cultural activities that are spon- sored by Burrall is the annual Burrall Play. A center for social service on the campus, Burrall provides opportunities for students to assist in various community projects such as Girl Scouts, Newsboys ' Breakfast, Campfire Girls, and many others. Campus- wide drives such as Can Sunday and the Orphan Adop- tion at Christmas are other expressions of this training in community service. Social gatherings are planned by Burrall in co- operation with the Extra-Class Division. Sunday eve- ning at 7:22 discussion groups are held at faculty homes. Students here have an opportunity to express them- selves and also to gain information on some subject of timely interest. Hi-Talk is another discussion group which meets each week to talk about fundamental problems in religion and philosophy. Vespers, an aca- demic college requirement, is administered by Burrall. Each week every student on campus has an opportunity for a moment of quiet, an experience of beauty through music and artistic setting, and a discussion of her prob- lems by Mr. Weaver in Vespers. Evening Prayer at 9:10 Sunday evening is sponsored by this division in cooperation with the junior class. These Burrall activities together with the religion and philosophy courses constitute the program of the Division of Religion and Philosophy. G vS (T G-l Page 46 upper right: Mr. Allard introduces Bur- rall officers on White Sunday. Center left: Sanroma and Mr. Murphy relax after the concert. Center right: Burrall brings Christmas to the Children ' s Hospital. Lower left: The student body meets Burrall Cabinet. Lower right: Mr. Savidge counts Can Sunday contributions. Page 47 SENIOR HALL Standing: Olivia Traywick, Joyce MooERS, Marilyn Clark, Jane Tig- RETT, Renee Fischer Seated: Kathleen Crowley, Martha LiMBERT, Lois Olson, Miss Curtis COLUMBIA HALL Standing: Mary Frances Richards, Pauline Southcotte, Joan North, Polly Trammell Seated: June Hawthorne, Sue Doyle, Amy Shadeed, Miss Baer WOOD HALL Standing: Joan Reeves, Eleanore Hughes, Bess Bettes, Dale Danen- berg, Julianne Dye Sealed: Joanne Fellman, Ellen Par- ent, Miss Moore, Jacqueline Lewis WHITE HALL Standing: Carolyn Calvin, Betty Shaw, Jean Miller Seated: Pat Wagner, Carleen Back, Mrs. Cooper, Juliet Scott, Mary Jo Purcell LELA RANEY WOOD HALL Standing: Martha Lafferty, Jeanine Spatz, Barbara Mackenzie, Rita Haner, Mildred Rhodes Seated: Jeanne Dorsam, Mrs. Potts, Helen Kelley, Barbara Daniel Page 48 FIELDING SMITH HALL Standing: Camille Betts. Beverlly GiVJ. ES. X ' lOLET Shllt:, Betty SH.APLEY Seated: Nancy Kramer, Shirley Ful- ton, Miss Chamberlain, Lyn Tilton AVIATION HALL Standing: Johanna Vester, Nola Faye Murchison, Suzanne Marie Rich- ardson, Joan Minshall Seated: Miss Parrish, Jackie Daniel, Beverly Jean Whitfield, Mary Lee Gaeckler COUNTRY CLUB Standing: Barbara Post, Lois Olmem, Martha Wilson Seated: Sally Watson, Gerry Fox K-Iiss Henry, ELMHLiRST HALL Standing: Anita Porter, KIariant-ja Banse; Bette Peters Seated: Margaret Coates, VIrs. Pat- rick, Delores Grounds, Joan ' ne Carpenter GORDON MANOR Standing: Betty Brinckley, Betty Bris- tol, Maggie van Brocklin, Jo Kerzon Seated: Donna Kendall. Marcia Wil- kin, Mrs. De Pree, N.ancy Chase, Nona Rowan Page 49 HATCHER HALL Standing: Joan Otto, Elaine Davis Diane Platt, Seated: JoDv Peterson, Julie Hopkins, Miss Adams, Lucy Ainsworth HET2LER HALL •Standing: Mary Virginia Denny, Pam- ela Dailev, Janet Doan ■ cali ' d: Lila Fletcher, Mrs. Loucks, Virginia Clayborne HILLCREST HALL Standing: Janet Ainsworth, Marjorie Sams, Barbara Goethe, Barbara Youngmeyer Seated: Mary Ann Hitchcock, Mrs. Skinner, Barbara Green LAURA STEPHENS HALL Standing: Joan Prickett, Carolto Mor- ris, Marian Aden, Myrna Hagen Seated: Kathleen Sweeney, Mary El- len Tribolet, Mrs. Patton, Carol Snyder LINDEN HALL Standing: Betsye Turner, Dorothy DiEHL, Sally Morehouse, Phyllis Barnum, Sarah Watkins Seated: Sandra Stekl, Miss Frances Matz, Shirley Stratton, Nancy Bare Page so LODGE HALL Standing: Joyce Bucheit, Harriet An- thony Seated: Sophie Toney, Joyce Scott Sally Paterson, Virginia Bailey MAPLE HALL Standing: Beverly Conrad, Meta Scott, Judy Stirneman [seated: Pat Young, Katie Bates, Mrs. Nickell, Virginia Stevens NORTH HALL Standing: Ellen Espy, Jan Nicholson, Dorothy Harrell, Joyce Huff- STUTLER, Rosalind Brothers Seated: Mary Morrison, Miss Gii CHRIST, Nancy Lightfoot, Carc i Weed OAKCREST HALL Standing: Mary Louise Thompson, Mary Louise Morris, Gretchen Battle, Martha Ann Clustin, Mar- ciLiNE Vetter Seated: Billie Marie Stroman, Mrs. Cochrane, Helen Case SOUTH HALL Standing: Jean Serpell, Helen Moore. Diane Home, Jeanne Goodwin Seated: Nancy Granrud, Phyllis Tris- sell, Mrs. Anderson, Anita van Amberg Page 51 TERRACE HALL Standing: Mary Ann Richards, Joan RoLLEY, Ann Glover Seated: Betty Millery, Miss McCaul, Anne Greene TOWER HALL Standing: Vivian Moats, Doris Young, Carol Busch, Dolores Clarity, Doris Fisher, Joanne Bradford Seated: Pat Korneffel, Joan Le Mar, Mrs. Grover. Adalene Kelly, Jeanne McIntire TOWN HALL Standing: Jerry SoRiN, Florence Chi L- COTT Seated: Frances Baird, Patricia Sharp, Martha Sampson, Eleanor Mus- grave WALES HALL Standing: Marilyn Ebling, Anne Chandler, June Blacet, Marion Mantho, Diane Durham Seated: Coralie Ulvang. Miss Cusack, Carol Danielson, Joyce Parrish WINDSOR HALL Standing: Weezie Hale, Pat Rayney, Pat Cairns, Judson Lilly, Betty Lou Cannon Seated: Joan Harris, Leo Craig, Betty Hewitt Page !2 upper left: Mary Lynn Pomeroy and Dorothy Stephens. Upper right: " Were roommates. " Center left: Red letter day! Center middle: Pre-holiday activities. Were we busy! Center right: Jean Gould with papa ' s brainchild. Sparkle Plenty. Lower left: Time out for food and chatter. Lower middle: Twosome. Lower right: " Shall we dance? " w .ikt , CUV- - -tcr« - _ K O ' K4 ' fM M Z) UMJi h Message from Senior Class President Joan Angell As we look back over our two years at Stephens, we realize that from the very moment we entered the ivy-covered gates we were entering a new world. We felt a thrill as we said, " This is our campus! This is our home! " And we soon knew that the College was more than just campus and buildings. Underneath was that true, deep spirit that is the real Stephens. Through sharing with each other the sense of ac- complishment, the exciting social functions, the in- spiring messages in the organ-filled darkness of Ves- pers, the daily effort toward the realization of our com- mon goals, and even our occasional disappointments, we found that spirit, and it became a part of us. As each of us sang the Farewell Song at the Farewell con- vocation, she knew that it meant much more than a few simple words set to a simple melody. Our two years at Stephens have helped us acquire a clearer understanding of the truths of experience. We have developed a finer code of values; have gained independence in our judgments; and we have discovered within ourselves a new, spiritual wealth which has be- come a living part of each one of us. We have found a new joy in growing, in achieving, that helps to soften our sadness at the thought of leaving behind us these two years of living and learning that have meant so much to us. Now, as we place our diplomas among our Stephens treasures, we understand that we have taken another important step toward mature responsibility. Each of us has gained a new self-confidence, a broader out- look. No longer are we reaching out toward an un- definable " something. " Rather we sense a new cer- tainty of purpose as we turn our minds toward definite goals. We experience a feeling of true gratefulness for all that Stephens has done for us. We know that our success in the future will depend largely on the way in which we use our Stephens heritage. Joan Angell, Senior Class President Page 56 Senior Class Council The Bubble Ball, barn dance, class play, gradua- tion ball, administration of Senior Lounge, open house on S enior Court, and traditional Commencement e ' ents made a full schedule of events for this year s Senior Class Council. Seniors who met juniors trains in September were taking part in the Councils first project, helping the neu- students feel " at home " im- mediately after arriving on campus. The Council also sponsored the class paper, " Seniority, " published every two weeks with official class announcements and news of students. Senior Class Council is composed of the executive officers, representatives from Senior halls and from the Senior Sisters, the chairmen of the various standing committees of the class, and editors of " Seniority. " The Council president is also chairman of the Council of Class Government which is an inter-class organization. Officers for the year were; Joan Angell, president; Catherine Marshall, first vice-president; Barbara Walker, second vice-president; Marilyn Moore, secretary; Joan Davis, treasurer. W. C. Van De- venter was faculty sponsor. 4 Dr. William Van Deven ' ter Sponsor of the Senior Class and the Senior Class Council Page 57 E N I O R All class panel portraits by Ross B. Caulk Studio Aamoth, Diane, Fargo, North Dakota • AcKERSON, Dorothy, Beverly Hills, Cali- fornia • Adams, Bar,bara, Morrisiown, New Jersey • Aden, Marian, Sara(oga, Wyoming . Adkisson, Lenore, Pine- ville, Oregon. Aiken, Ruth, Chevy Chase, Maryland • AiNSWORTH, Lucy, Weslaco, Texas • Aker, Donna, Warsaw, Indiana • Alander, Roberta, Miami, Florida • Alderman, Lorelei, St. Louis, Missouri. Alderson, • Allen, Amundson Anderson, Illinois • Idaho. Ann, Hdlon Village, Virginia Helen, Tampa. Florida • Clare Ann, Toledo, Ohio . Audrey Marion, Chicago, Anderson, Carclyn, Boise Anderson, Llewellyn, Thief River Falls. Minnesota • Anderson, Shirley, Bay City, Michigan • Andrews. Dorothy, Youngstown, Ohio • Angell, Joan, South Pasadena, California • Anshutz, Beverly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Anthony, Harriet. Spokane, Washing- ton • Appleton, EuLA Jean, Ma wrne, New York • Arendt, Marjorie, Falls City, Nebraska • Armstrong, Carol, Washington Court House, Ohio • Arm- strong, Jo Anne, Winchester. Virginia. Arnold, Marilyn, Washington, D. C. • Asher, Charmaine, Barbourvitle, Ken- tucky . Avery, Sue, Fort Worth, Texas . Ayers, Doris Jean, Roselle Park, New Jersey • Bailey, Virginia, Saf- ford, Arizona. Baird, Frances, Columbia, Missouri • Bakken, Vivian, Bismarck, North Dakota Balanda, Jane, Waban, Massachusetts . Ballinger, Shirley, Longmont, Colo- rado • Balser, Judith, Long Beach, California. Page 58 C L A O F ' 4 Banse, Marianna, Omaha, Nebraska • Barby, Beverly, Laverne, Oklahoma • Bare, Nancy, Jane, New Port, Rhode Island . Barnette, Gloria, Lexing- ton, Kentucky . Barnum, Phyllis Mae, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Bartelson, Audree, Hartley, Iowa . Bass, Suzanne, Decatur, Illinois • Bateman, Mary Alyce, Berea, Ohio • Bateman, Mary Jane, Marianna. Arkan- sas • Bates, Kay, Owosso, Michigan. Battle, Gretchen, Mount Pleasant, Michigan • Beale, Marjorie, Bu afo, New York . Beardall, Shadie, Or- lando, Florida • Beaver, Nancy Jean, Redlands, California . Bebee, Mary Sue, Colorado Springs. Colorado. Becker, Ge Juan, Atlanta, Georgia • Beene, Betty Jane, Shreveport, Louisiana • Beese, Ann, Des Moines, Iowa • Bell, Anne Ruby, Madisonville, Ken- tucky . Bell, Beverly Margaret, Bellaire, Texas. Benage, Mariclare, Pittsburg, Kansas • Bendixen, Dona Lee, Le Mar, Iowa • Bentley, Donna Smith, New Cum- berland, Pennsylvania • Berger, Elsie Elien, Wheaton, Illinois • Bergevin, Ruth Ann, Winfield, Kansas. Berry, Barbara Adele, Macon, Georgia • Bethea, Elizabeth, Atlanta, Georgia • Betts, Elizabeth Wheeler, Orlando, Florida • Betts, Camille, Clendale. Arizona • Bielkiewicz, Dimple, Alex- andria, Louisiana. Bierhaus, Elizabeth June, Vincennes, Indiana • Bilger, Marjorie, Colum- biana, Ohio • Bird, Martha Jean, Belle, West Virginia • Bissonnette, Jean Carolyn, Middleboro, Massachusetts • Blacet, Ju " NE, Highland, Illinois. Page 59 E N I Blackburn, Charlotte Marie, Wink. Texas • Blackwell, Barbara Ruth, Bonne Terre, Missouri . Bletcher, Janet, Mankalo, Minnesota • Bloom- CREN, Judith Ann. East Liverpool. Ohio Bock. Barbara Carleen, Charleston, Illinois. Bolincer, Margaret Ann, Shreveport, Louisiana • Boltz, Ruth Irene, Po«s- ville, Pennsylvania • BooNE, Marilyn Joan, Rolling Hills, California • Bor- ders. Allan Diane, Sanla Fe. New Mexico . BoROWSKY, CAROL ' iTs ' , Manila, Ar- kansas. Botts. Claudia. .Amanllo. Texas • Bowes. Mary Carolene, Chesteriown, Maryland • Boyet, Betty Ann, At- lanta, Georgia . Bradford, Barbara Joanne, Terre Haute, Indiana • Brac- DON, Elizabeth, Waterloo, Iowa. Branch, Margaret, Atlanta, Georgia • Bridenbaugh, Doris Adele, Patterson, California . Bronkie, Myra Eliza- beth, Williamsville, New York • Broth- ers, Rosalind, Evanston, Illinois • Brown, Jill, Flushing, New York. Brown, Margaret Joan, Washington, D. C. • Brown, Marilyn Lee, Okla- homa City, Oklahoma • Brown, Nancy Jeanne, Parkershurg. West Virginia • Brown, Timorah Ann, Sweetwater, Texas • Brown, Wilma D., Honolulu S4, Hawaii. Bruce, MARiL ' i ' N, Long Beach, California Bryant, Bonnie, Chicago, Illinois • Bryce, Nancy, Troy, New York • Bryson, Emily, Tenafly, New Jersey • Bucheit, Joyce, Youngstown, Ohio. Buck, Lola Charlene, Bastrop, Loui- siana • Buckelts, P.-kTRiciA, Leesburg. Florida • Buckley, Dorothy Jane, Dallas, Texas • Bull, Maril ' t ' n, Park- ridge, Illinois • Burchfield. Nancy, Marwille, Tennessee. Page 60 E N I O R Blrks, Rosalie, Columbia, Tennessee . Blrline, Phyllis Joan, Tulsa, Oklahoma Butler, Patricia, Evanslon, Illinois • Cairns, Patricia, Libby, Montana . Calvin, Carolyn, La Marque, Texas. Campbell. Dolores Ann, Eldon, Missouri • Campbell, Nan Frances, Phoenix, Arizona • Cannon, Betty Lou, Cfarits- dale, Mississippi • Cannon, Jane, Down- ers Grove, Illinois • Carlier, Josette, Pau, France. Carlson, Constance, Chicago, Illinois • Carlson, Donna Mae, Argyle, Min- nesota . Carlson, Nora Mae, Western Springs, Illinois • Carlson, Ruth Eliz- abeth. Dayton, Ohio . Carpenter, Joanne, San Bernardino, California. Carter, Ruth Carclyn, Merriam, Kan- sas • Carver, Shirley, Normandy, Missouri . Case, Helen, El Dorado, Te.xas • Case. Norma Jean, Minne- apolis, Minnesota . Casselman, Mary Nell, Midland, Texas. Castle, Ruth Anne, Des Moines, Iowa Chandler, An.ne, Macon, Georgia . Chap.vian, Joyce Marie, Madison, Wis- consin • Chapman, Maryl ts ' , Detroit, .Michigan • Chappell, Dorothy, Mi- ami, Florida. Chase. Nancy Ann, Eugene, Oregon • Chilcott. Florence, Columbia, Missouri Clarity, Dolores, Alexandria, Min- nesota . Clark, M.arilyn Jeanne, DeWitt, Iowa • Clark, Nancy, Rush- ville, Indiana. Clark. Ruth Ellen, Connersville, In- diana . Cl.arkson, Elizabeth, New Orleans, Louisiana • Claster, Mar- gie Ann, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania • C dates, Margaret, Hyatlsville. Mary- land . Coldren, Julie, Denver, Colo- rado. Page 61 E N I O CoLLENS, Shirlee, New Centre, Massa- chusetts • CoLLEY, Caroline, Vernon, Texas • Colquette, Betty Inez, El Dorado, Arkansas • Colt, Suzanne, Neiv York, New York • Compton, Eve DE Brath, Clencoe, Illinois. CoNNELL, Nancy Sue, Dallas. Texas • Conner, Ellen, Parkersburg. West Vir- ginia • Conover, Janice, Winnetka, Illinois • Conrad, Beverly, San Mar- ion, California • Cock, Sally de Witte, Ardmore, Pennsylvania. Cooper, Patricia Anne, Chicago, Illinois • Copeland, Janet Fay, Davenport, Iowa • CoFLAN, Darlos, Maccmh, Ill- inois • CoRWiN, Nancy, Hastings, Ne- braska • Couch, Pauline, Shreveport, Louisiana. Cox, Louise, Columbus, Mississippi • Craig, J.anet, Bridgeport, Connecticut . Craig, Leonore, Mt. Kisco, New York Crary, Paula Lyn, Teaneck, New Jersey • Craver, Mary Lou, Youngs- town, Ohio. Crewes, Patricia, Indianapolis, Indiana . Crowe, Marjorie, Talladega, Ala- bama • Crowley, Kathleen, Garden City, New York . Cultra, Bernice, Rives, Tennessee • Cunningham, Anne Elizabeth, Boise, Idaho. Cypiot, Barbara Alison, Brooklyn, New York • Danenberc, Dale Joan, Bridgeport, Connecticut • Danfcrth, Jean Marie. Santa Monica, California . Daniel, Barbara Ann, Beverly Hills, California • Daniel, Jacqueline, Ma- dera, California. Danielson, Carol Lcuise, Denver, Colo- rado ' Dannehower, Virginia Lee, Weslfield, New Jersey • D.wiES, Caro- lyn Almyra, Ceneseo, Illinois • Davis, Alva Carolytm, Springfield, Missouri • Davis, Anne Elizabeth, Northville. Mich- igan. Page 62 E N I R Davis, Joan Margery, Buffalo, New York • Davis, Margaret Louann, Anderson, Indiana • Davis, Maxine, Cleveland Heights, Ohio • Davis, Pa- tricia Ann, Detroit, Michigan • Davis, Priscilla, Reading. Massachusetts. Davis, Sylvia Elaine, Peoria. Illinois • Dawson. Shirley Ann, Princeton, Illinois • Dechert, Peggy La Nell, Junction, Texas • Dees, Ila Mae, Ellsworth, Kansas • Demick, Norma, Tacoma, C ' ashington. Denne, June Lois, West Allis, Wisconsin • Desmond, Mary, Elmwood Park, Illinois • De Spain, Barbara, Dallas. Texas • Deu Pree, Lavon Joy, Marys- ville, Washington • Diddy, Killeen Ann, Perrv Iowa. Diehl, Dorothy, Lake Geneva, Wisconsin • Diercks, Dona Jeanne, Worthington. Ohio ' Dixon, Alyce, Hollis, Okla- homa . Dixon, Patricia, Waterloo. Iowa • Doan, Martha, Duluth, Min- nesota. Dobbs, Beverly, .Atlanta, Georgia • Doerner, Norma, Chicago, Illinois • Donaldson, Joan Aline, Port Arthur, Texas • DoNCHOE, Betsy Ross, Ports- mouth, Ohio • DoRROH, Margaret Jane. Caruthersville. Missouri. DoRSAM, Je.anne Mary, Mt. Carmel. Illinois • Dorsett, Mar YE Lou, Ton t- awa, Oklahoma • Douglas, Rose, )( aii- erly, Ohio • DowDLE, Dorothy Lynn, Deming, New Mexico • Doyle, Elsa- MAE, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Doyle. Margaret Mary, Rapid City, South Dakota • Drees, Nancy Jean, Maplewood, New Jersey • Dreher, Luanne, Madison, Wisconsin • Dunn, Laurel Lee, .Alexandria, Virginia • Durrett, Virgini. , Kansas City. Mis- souri. s Page 63 E N I R DuTT, Dorothy Jean, Great Falls, Montana . DwicciNS, Patricia Amn, Goshen, Indiana • Dye, JuLiANNt. Rochester, . ' eiv York • Eason, Roberta Ann, El Dorado, Arkansas • Eberl, Betty Lou, Dubuque, Iowa. Eblinc, MARL i-N, Enumclaw, Washington • Edwards, Dorothy Jeanne, Kansas City, Missouri . Edwards, Gwendo- lyn Joy, Kirkland, Illinois • Eilers, Lyle Myrta, Storm Lake. Iowa • Eley, Elizabeth Jo Ann, Oketa, Kansas. Elliott, Audrey, Farmington, Illinois • Elliott, Barbara Ann, Groton, Con- necticut • Engle, Emma Jane, West Jefferson, Ohio . Espy, Ellen, Beverly Hills, California . Evans, Kathryn Alice, Casper, Wyoming. Evans, Yvo Jne, Houston, Texas • Everett, Patricia Ruth, Munising. Michigan • Eves, Mona Elaine, San Marino, California . Ewing, Evelyn, Seaton, Illinois • Ewing, Shirley Mar- garet, North Hollywood, California. Fare, Leah, Texas City. Texas • Far- rell, Jane Marie, Madison, Wisconsin • FAR.RIS, Madge Loraine, Dallas, Texas • Fay, Nancy Ellen, Watseka, Illinois • Felix, Nell, .Atlanta, Georgia. Fellman, Joanne, Memphis. Tennessee ' Fen|N, Merri Elizabeth, Independ- ence, Missouri . Finlay, Mary Louise, Columbia, Missouri • Fischer, Renee, San Antonio, Texas • Fish, Dorothy Jeanette, Jackson Heights, L. I., New York. Fish, Janet, Maplewood, New Jersey • Fisher, Doris Mae, Telford, Penn- sylvania . Fisher,, Mary Jo, Ann Arbor, Michigan . Fisher, Rhoda, 6 ' an Angela, Texas • Folkers, Doris Lee, Joliet, Illinois. Page 64 E N I O R FoNViELLE, Patricia, cjo Postmaster, San Francisco, California . Forster, Jean, Buffalo, New York • Foster, Marilyn Lee, Palatine Bridge, New York • Fox, Eleanor,, Dallas, Texas • Fox, Geraldine Ruth, Hailey, Idaho. Francis, Virginia, Red Bank, New Jersey • Frazee, Nancy, Cedar Rapids, Iowa . Freidank, Leora Jane, Mon- roe City, Missouri . Freund, Naomi Elizabeth, Delphos, Ohio . Frost, Emily Jean, Buffalo, New York. Fry, Beverly Ann, Pocatello, Idaho • Fryar,., Betty Jean, Miami, Florida . Fulton, Shirley, Milton, Massachusetts . Gabbert, Patricia Ann, Portland, Oregon • Gallatin, Betty Lee, Greens- burg, Pennsylvania. Gantt, Marian, Corpus Chrisli, Texas ' Gardiner, Carolyn, Racine, Wiscon- sing . Gartley, Barbara Louise, Verona, New Jersey • Gates, Maymie, Wichita, Kansas • Geissinger, Joan Catherine, Hemet, California. Gerke, Arden, Santa Monica, California • Geron, An n Elizabeth, Springfield, Ohio . Gibson, Har,riett Jean, Piaffi- burg, Missouri • GiESEKiNG, Jean, Spring Lake, Michigan • Gillette, Idamae, Niles, Michigan. Gimbel, Joyce, Dayton, Ohio • Git- tins, Lucy, University City, Missouri • Gladden, Nancy, Coronado, California Glamann, Dorothy Jean, Wellington, Kansas • Goehring, Margaret Jean, Henderson, Kentucky. Goethe, Barbara Jane, Willows, Cali- fornia • Goodwin, Jeanne Marie, El Dorado, Arkansas • Goodwin, Or- leanne. El Dorado, Arkansas • Good- win, Patsy Ruth, Fort Smith, Arkan- sas • Gordon, Marthella, Commerce, Georgia. Page 65 E N I O R Gottlieb, Alice, Brooklyn, Nav York . Gould, Jean, Woodstock, Illinois . Graham, Joan Claire, Monterrey, N. L., Mexico • Grambling, Nelwyn Joyce, Henderson, Texas • Granrud, Nancy, San Marino, California. Grant, Marjorie Ruth, Grand Junction, Colorado • Grassman, Paula, Fayette- ville. New York • Graves, Beverly, Chicago, Illinois • Gray, Mary, Ann Arbor, Michigan • Gray, Thelma Ros- amond, Lodi, Wisconsin. Grayson, Dolores, Arnold, Pennsylvania Green, Barbara Helen, Jefferson, Wisconsin • Green, Charlotte, Kent, Ohio . Green, Josephine Anne, Ker- shaw, South Carolina • Green, Mar- garet Jane, Fulton, New York. Greenleaf, Bette Jane, Syracuse, Neii: York • Gr,ecc, Barbara Ann, Eau Claire, Wisconsin • Griffith, Shirley, Ontario, Canada . Grisham, Bettye Jane, Fulton, Kentucky . Grubbs Elizabeth, Riverside, California. Gunnison, Margaret, Cirard, Pennsyl- vania • Guy, Marjorie Elizabeth, Wichita, Kansas • Hackler, Joan Marie. Pekin, Illinois • Hageman, SuSANNE, Longmont. Colorado • Hagen, 4yrna Ann, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. Haine, Rosalynn Joyce, Indianapolis, Indiana • Halbert, Suzette, Syl- vania. Ohio • Hale, Mary Louise, Hattiesburg. Mississippi • Haley, Mar- garet Patricia, Clearwater, Florida • Hammond, Patty Sue, El Dorado, Ar- kansas. Haner, Rita Rae, Raton, New Mexico • Hanson, Jean Marian, Mahnomen, Min- nesota • Harbaugh, Suzanne, Perry- ton, Texas • Hardenbrock, Frances . Flint, Michigan • Harding, Ger- aldine Ann, Swanlon, Ohio. Page 66 E N I O Harmonson, Ida, Keller, Texas • Harp, Sally Lou, Everett, Ohio • Harrell, Dorothy Mary, Coronado, California • Harris, Ann, Dayton, Ohio • Harris, Joan Virginia, Seattle, Washington. Harris, Patricia Ann, Portland, Oregon • Hartman, Sherrie Louise, Charles- ton, West Virginia • Hartnett, Mary Catherine, Hempstead, New York • Hatch, Barbara Jean, Amarillo, Texas • Havens, Mary Lois, Klamath Falls, Oregon. Hawkins, Claudia Elizabeth, Shreve- port, Louisiana • Hawthorne, Betty June, Miami, Florida • Hayden, Pa- tricia Louise, Crayville, Illinois Hayes, Patricia Janet, Branson, Mis- souri • Hayward, Mary Frances, El Paso, Texas. Hazard, Rebie Pearl, Saguache, Colorado • Head, Janice, Miami, Oklahoma . Heasley, Margaret Jane, Orlando, Florida • Heggblom, Ruth, Detroit, Michigan . Heilborn, Mary Ann, Cranton, Rhode Island. Heitzman, Barbara Jean, Dallas, Texas • Helwig, Mary Antm, Los Angeles, California . Hemphill, Beverly El- len, Pendleton, Oregon • Hendrix, Clarice, Houston, Texas • Henry, Virginia Lenore, Albert Lea, Minnesota. Herbert, Jean Elizabeth, San Mateo, California . Herman, Ann, Jeffer son City, Missouri . Hess, Mary Eliza- beth, McLean, Texas • Hewitt, Mar- jorie Elizabeth, Wynneivood, Pennsyl- vania • Hickman, Patry ' Cia, Man- chester, Indiana. HiLER, Majorie, East Aurora, New York • Hinckley, Alice Mary, Maquoketa. Iowa . Hines, Anne, Brentwood, Ten- nessee . Hitchcock, Mary Ann, Hib- bing, Minnesota . Hite, Beverly Marie, King City, Missouri. Page 67 E N I O R Hoffman, Vivian Ina, Coral Cables. Florida • Holden, Grace Florence, Atlanta, Ceorgia • Holin, Dorothy Ann, Miami, Florida • Hollands, Jacqueline Jeanne, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • HoLLOWELL, Janet, Danville, Indiana. Home, Diane, Los Angeles, California • Hopkins, Julie, Staten Island, New York . Horner, Margery Elizabeth, Hono- lulu, Hawaii • HoRTON, Patricia Ann, Albuquerque, New Mexico • HoTCHKiss, Patrici. ' v Annette, Covington, Kentucky. House, Mary Julia, Atlanta, Ceorgia • HousER, Maud Malotte, Coral Cables. Florida • Howard, Frances, Santa Ana, California • Howlett, Patricia A., Buchanan, Michigan • Hudman, Joy Ann, Henrietta, Oklahoma. HuENiNK, Doris, Evanston, Illinois • Huffstutler, Joyce, Guthrie, Oklahoma • Hughes, Eleanor Leigh, Henderson. Kentucky . Hughes, Patricia Jane, Topeka, Kansas • HuGUS, Mary Anne, Wheeling. West Virginia. Hull, Jacqueline Jean, Dearborn. Mis- souri . Hunt, Lois Ann, Red Lake Falls, Minnesota . Hunt, Patricia Joan, Parkersburg, West Virginia • HuRD, Carolyn Louise, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • Husar, Marcarete Eve- lyn, Takoma Park, Maryland. Huse, Nancy Carol, Western Springs, Illinois • Huston, Anna Marie, Min- neapolis, Minnesota • Hyers, Alice Estelle, Morristown, New Jersey • Irvin, Margaret Catherine, Arling- ton, Virginia • Izzard, Marily ' N Ann, Amarillo, Texas. Jackson, Mary Evalena, Springfield. Ill- inois • Jacobs, Anne Hirsch, Lancas- ter, Pennsylvania • Jadin, Carol Phyl- lis, Green Bay, Wisconsin • James, Janet, Mulvane, Kansas • Jenkins, Margaret Ann, Dallas. Te.xas. Page 68 E N I O s k £ p- f !, ' J fe " ? %. X- 1 ' p.. . { Jersey, Loisjean, Boyne City, Michigan . Johnson, Lucia Gracey, Dallas, Texas • Johnson, Mar,ilyn Ann, Waseca, Minnesota • Johnson, Mary Jane, Colfax, Washington . Johnson, RosEMARiE Jane, Crosse Pointe, Michigan. Johnson, Suzanne, Manistee, Michigan . Johnston, Joan Carol, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania • Jones, Doris Irene, Hollandale, Minnesota . Joos, Patricia Lenore, Los Angeles, California • Joss- erand, Yvonne Camille, Dodge City- Kansas. IvAiRE, Raquel, Guatamala City, Guata- niala . Kalabza, Marilyn, La Grange, Illinois . Karsseboom, Jean Lorene, Wauwautosa, Wisconsin . Kau, Doris YuNTstN, Ewa, Oahu, Hawaii • Keat- ing, Anna Patricia, Lynbrook, New York. Keele, Pauline, Manchester, Tennessee . Keith, Carmen, Perryton, Texas • Keith, Martha Jane Nashville, Tennessee Kelley, Emma, Jeanne, Winter Gar- den, Florida . Kelley, Helen Joyce, Alius. Oklahoma. Kelley, Patricia, St. Louis, Missouri • Kelly, Adalene Rhyne, Jeff, Alabama . Kemper, Merle Jean, Harrisonville, Mis.untri . Kendall, Donna Joyce, Rock Island, Illinois • Kent, Eliza- beth Louise, Litchfield, Connecticut. Kietzman, Lucile, Canton, Illinois • Kiker, Charlene Louise, Beaumont, Texas • King, Alice Caroline, Fort Worth. Texas • King, Mary Ann, Tullahoma. Tennessee • King, Wilma Jean, Quakertown, Pennsylvania. Kirbercer, Karol, Warren, Pennsylvania . Kittinger, Lois, Buffalo, New York • Klages, Janice Meredith, Columbus, Ohio • KliNgel, Betty, Salinas, Cali- fornia • Kloecker, Phyllis Jean, Lexington. Kentucky. Page 69 E N I O Klosterman, Betty, Shawano, Wisconsin Knight, Lois, Rosiclare. Illinois • Knowlson, Barbara, Hinsdale, Illinois Knudson, Faye Jane, Brigham, Utah ' KoRNEFFEL, Patricia Ann, Pleasant Ridge. Michigan. Krakow, Sarah, Davenport, Iowa • Kramer, Eleanor Dorothy, Lebanon, Pennsylvania • Kramer, Nancy Jos- PHiNB, Milwaukee, Wisconsin • Kranc, Lorraine Jane, Mansion, Wisconsin • Kremers, Abigail, Minneapolis, Min- nesota . Kuyper, Cleo Joy ' , Pella. Iowa • KvAM, Audrey, Milwaukee, Wisconsin La Brec, Marily ' n, Walworth, Wis- consin • Ladd, Peggy Ann, Phoenix, .Arizona • Lafferty, Martha Jane, .Monmouth, Illinois. Lahm, Phyllis Jane, Great Barrington, Massachusetts • Lambert, Elizabeth Lyle, New Orleans, Louisiana • Lan- Dis Gene, Wyomissing, Pennsylvania • Land, Lorna Joan, Hollock, Minnesota ' Layton, Sara Ann, Rosemont, Penn- sylvania. Leeper, Nel Elizabeth, De Queen. Arkansas • Lehman, Mary Jane, Port Huron, Michigan • Le Mar, Joan, Omaha, Nebraska • Lemly, Helen Ad- elaide, .Arlington, Virginia • Lennox, June, Ann .Arbor, Michigan. Leonhardt, Jane, Sheffield, Alabama . Lewinski, Diane Jean, Arlington Heights, Illinois • Lewis, Betty Jane, Urbana, Ohio • Lewis, Margaret Florence, Slittville. New York • Lewis, Matha Jacquelin, Orlando, Florida. LicHTFOOT, Nancy Lee. St. Petersburg, Florida • Lilly, Mary Judson, Val- dosta, Georgia • Limbert, Martha, Springfield, Massachusetts • Lipe, Mary Jean, Vance, Mississippi • Little- field, DoLLYE Ann, Crosbyton, Texas. Page 70 E N I O R LocKvvooD, Winifred Alice, Kanioke, Oahu, Hawaii • LoGSDOt ,LuCY,Shawnee- town, Illinois • LooMis, Maxine, Mar- engo, Illinois • Luce, Joan, Boise, Idaho • Luther, Winifred Gerald- INE, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Lux, Shirley Ann, Buffalo, New York • Lynn. Margaret Christine, Ports- mouth, Ohio • Lyvers, Mary Frank, Amarillo, Texas • MacDougall, Ann, Forrest City, Arkansas • Mace, Lu- anne Tb sk, Springfield, Massachusetts. MacIntyre, Marilyn, Denver, Colorado • Mackenzie, Barbara Jean, Newark, Ohio • Macon, Jean Rose, Hickory Point, Tennessee • Madson, Ada, La Crosse, Wisconsin • Major, Corinne, Ollumwa, Iowa. Mallon, Patricia Lucile, Malone, New York . Malloy, Margaret Lucille, Honolulu, Hawaii . Mantho, Marion Helen, Alliance, Ohio • Markham, Emily, Salinas, California • Marshall, Catherine. Pasadena, California. Marshall, Margaret Ann, Columbus. Indiana • Marth, Kathryn Ann, Savanna, Illinois • Marxmiller, Elis- abeth Ann, Dubuque, Iowa • Mason. Marylou, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Massey, R. ' Wiona Jeanne, Des Moines, Iowa. Master, Nancy Grace, Casper, Wyoming . McCann, Mary Eveleth, Altadenc, California • McClean, Helen LouiSE, Minneapolis, Minnesota • McClure, Mary Lou, Owensboro, Kentucky • Mc- Connell, Mary England, Montgomery, Alabama. McCoRD. Mary Janet, Detroit, Michigan . McCoRM.aiCK, CoRINNE JaNE, Elk Point, South Dakota • McCormack, Joan, Marshalltown, Iowa • McCracken. Patricia Ann, St. Joseph, Michigan McCreery, ANiT.ik, Macomb, Illinois. Page 71 E N I O R McCuRDY, Patricia, Chariton, loiva • McFadden, Catherine Margaret, De- troit, Michigan • McGee, Betty Jane, Shinnslon, West Virginia . McGinnis, Wania Jean, Wichita, Kansas • Mc- Gowan, Marguerite, Oahu, Hawaii. McGrew, Nancy, Hinsdale, Illinois • McIntire, Francis Jeanne, Ottumwa, loira • McKiBBEN, Jo Ann, Sarn,sdai , Oklahoma • McKiNNEY, Catherine Joyce, Bowling Green, Virginia . Mc- Nease, Mary Angelyn, Fayette, Alabama. McPherson, Doris Jean, Pueblo, Colo- rado • McRoberts, Margery Ann, Boise, Idaho • Mears, Mabel, Jack- sonville Beach, Florida • Mendenhall, Marcia, Sheridan, Indiana • Merti, Carol Jean. Fayetteville, New York. Metternich, Joyce Yvonne, Ashland. Wisconsin • Metzger, Joan Marie, Sfiringjield, Illinois • Meyer, Mary E,Li.EN, Lafayette, Indiana • Mietzner, Patricia Helen, Fairfield, Illinois • Milks, Frances Mae, Midland, Michigan. Miller, Dorothy Jean, Daytona Beach, Florida • Miller, Emma Lou, Louis- ville, Mississippi • Miller, Gene- vieve Ruth, Westlake, Ohio • Miller. Gladys Josephine, Jeannette, Pennsyl- vania • Miller, Lois Ann, Charleston, West Virginia. Miller, Sarah Ann, Mankato, Minne- sota . Miller, Thomasine Elizabeth, West Point, Mississippi • Miller, Vir- ginia Anne, Brady, Texas • Miller, Virginia Lucile, Junction City. Kansas • Minshall, Joan, Rockford. Illinois. Mitten, Doris Beverly, Goodland, In- diana . Moats, Vivian Maxine, Clin- ton, Michigan • Mobley, Betty F., Columbus, Georgia • Moeckel, Emilie, Atlanta, Georgia • Montague, Mar- jOR,iE, Houston, Texas. Page 72 E N I O R Montgomery, Helen Renwick, Wayne, Pennsylvania • MoNTiQUE, Suzanne, Mt. Clemens, Michigan . Mooers, Joyce Evelyn, Skamokawa. Washington . Moore, Dorothy Helen, Ft. Worth, Texas • Moore, Marilyn Elizabeth, Denver, Colorado. Moore, Martha Helen, Portland. Oregon Moore, Phyllis Bonita, Bethany, .Missouri • Morah, Frances X-Iary, Albany, New York • Moreland, Sue Clair, Claunch, New Mexico • Mor- gan, Marilyn Lois, Kenmore, New York. Morgan, Marjorie Jeanne, Phoenix, Arizona • Moriarty, Shirley Ann, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Morris, Carolyn Jean, Monticello. Illinois • Morris, Edith Naomi, Ithaca, New York . Morrison, Mary Margaret, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. MoR ' i ' , Emmy, Cuatamala City, Guatamala • Mosely, Patr,icia Jean, Alliance, Ohio • VIosSBERC, Phyllis, Hamden, Connecticut • Mowrey, Patricia Anne, Phoenix. .Arizona • Muehlig, Bar- bara Anne, Denver, Colorado. Mueller,, Caroly-n Jane, Evanston, Illinois • Mueller,, Mary Ann, Wich- ita, Kansas • Mullen, Joyce Edith, Brighton, Massachusetts • MuRCHisoN, Nola Faye, Calva, Illinois • Mus- GRAVE, Eleanor, Columbia, Missouri. Myers, Fleta Grace, Port Arthur, Te.-cas • Nalty, Eleanor Jean, Brookhaven, Mississippi . Naumann, Louise, Hins- dale, Illinois . Neel, Patricia, Roch- ester, New York • Neely, Evelyn Ann, Corydon, Iowa. Newton, Martha Ann, Statesboro, Georgia • Nicholson, Janice, Minneapolis, Min- nesota • Nicholson, Katharine, Port Washington, Neiv York • Nicks, N. ncy, Redlands, California • Niekum, Suz- anne, Arlington, Virginia. Page 7S E N I O Niemann, Mary Jewel, House Springs, Missouri • NiMMO, Jean Frances, Cleburne, Texas • NoRi is, Lee, Pasa- dena, California • North, Margaret Joan, Neosho, Missouri . Nutting, Sue Garrett, Piedmont, California. Oberhuber, Beatrice Acnes, Elmwood Park, Illin ois • Odiseos, Mary Louise, Greenwich, Connecticut • Ocden, Char- lotte. Phoenix, Arizona . Oliver, Joyce Anne, Perry, Kansas • Olsen, Joyce, Rigby, Idaho. Olsen, Mary Joy, Denver, Colorado • Olson, Dolores, Park Ridge, Illinois • Olson. Lois Je.an. Fort Dodge, Iowa • Olson. Marjorie Joan, Nashville, Ten- nessee • Orr, Betty Jane, Detroit, Michigan. Ortiz, Lita, Brownsville, Texas • O ' Shea, Patricia Ann, New York, New York . Otto, Joan Myrtle. Clendale, California . Owens, Carol Rose, Aui- lin, Texas • Pantiel, Sandra Rhoda, Mc Allen, Texas. Parent, Ellen Kathryn, Foley, Min- nesota . Park, Margaret Jean, Be- midji, Minnesota • Parks, Janet Sue, Charleston, West Virginia • Parr, Ruth Kelloc, Kansas City, Missouri • Par- RiSH, Gladys Joy ' CE, Moultrie. Georgia. Parsons, Virginia Lee, Baltimore. Mary- land • Paterson, Sally, Tucson, Ari- zona • Patterson, Margaret Rose, Toledo. Ohio . Peabody, Carol Marie, Mason, Michigan • Peavey, Eva Lee, Beloit. Kansas. Peavy, Laura Barney, Clark, Colorado • Peck, Jo Anne, Wickford, Rhode Island • Pedersen, Valerie Gene, San Francisco, California • Peek, Carol Katherine, Midland, Michigan • Pero, Maria M., Miami, Florida. Page 74 E N I O R Peters, Bette E., Los Alamos, l ' eu- Mexico • Peterson, Marilyn Joan, Melbourne, loiva • Phillips, Benn ' Gail, Ozona, Texas • Phillips, Dor- othy, Rochester, New York • Phillips, Julia Elizabeth, Orville, Ohio. PiNNEY, Patricia Tayne, La Jolla, Cali- fornia • Pitcher, Marilyn June, El- mira. New York . Pitman, Helen- Ann, Hereford, Texas • Platt. Diane, Gladwin, Michigan • Polachek, E ' e- lyn Louise, Orange, New Jersey. Poling, Mary Harper, Blackweli, Okla- homa • Polk, Helen Ruth, Washing- ton, D. C. • Pollack, Sonia Joyce, Loveland, Ohio • Pomeroy, Ruth, Glen- dive, Montana . Pope, Ann, Macon, Georgia. Potts, Mary Lee, Indianapolis. Indiana • Pouch. Helen, Staten Island, Neiv York • PoULiKOVA, Dagmar, Pilsen, Czechoslovakia • Prather, Jane, Wheat- land, Indiana . Pratt, Elizabeth May, Scott Field. Illinois. Price, Jo Ann Kelly, Fremont, Ohio • Price, Mary Patrick. Charles City, Iowa • Prickett, Joan, Beaumont, Texas • Pryor, LouiSE Dorothy, Mi7- waukee, Wisconsin • Purcell, Mary Joe, Rector, Arkansas. QuiN, Geraldine Ann, Edwardsville , Kansas • Randall, Marjorie Rose, Kansas City, Kansas • Rantiolph. Betty Beverly, Wynnewood, Oklahoma • Rankin, Helen J. ne, Charleston, Illinois • Rapp, Kathryn L., Upper Darby, Pennsylvania. Rasmussen. Georgene, Grand Island, Nebraska • R. Y, Norma Jean, Grove, Oklahoma • RayNey, Patrici.a Mary, Oak Park, Illinois • Reakirt, Nancy Elizabeth, Landrum, South Carolina • Reed, Helen Rebecca Marie, Granville, Ohio. Page 75 E N I O R Reese, Deliah Virginia, Lancaster, Pennsylvania • Reese, Geraldine, Columbia, Missouri . Reeves, Joan Louise, Carlelon, Michigan • Reeves, Marjanna, Oakland, California . Rhodes, Mildred Lucile, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Rich, Shirely Jane, La Habra, Cali- fornia • Richards, Mary Frances, Athens. Texas • Richards, Ramona, Spokane. Washington • Richardson. Suzanne. Marie, Erie, Pennsylvania • Richmond, Carolyn, Worcester, Massa- chusetts. Ridley, Phyllis Ann, .Alamosa, Colorado • RiGGS, N. NCY Ann, Evanston, Illi- nois . Riley, Betty Marie, Des Moines, Iowa • Rincliffe, Claire, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania • RiNKE, Janet, Old Greenwich, Connecticut. Riopelle, Joan Marie, Toledo, Ohio • RissER, MiNETTE Kay, Bay City, Mich- igan • RoBB, Geraldine Rachel, Liv- ingston, Montana • Robertson, Mar- caret C, Great Falls, Montana • Robinson, Jeanne Carol. Bradenton. Florida. Robinson, Sue Booker, Beverly Hills, California • Rock. Marilyn Virgene, Indianapolis, Indiana • Roesler, Mar- ilyn Jean, Milwaukee, Wisconsin • Rogers, Donna Darlene, Pillsford. New York ' Rosenkrans, Jeane Ellen, Plainfield, New Jersey. Rosevear, Mary Lou, Detroit, Michigan • Roth, Jeanne Ann, New York, New York • Rowan, Nona Ruth, Holly- wood, California • RowE, Ally Lou, Great Falls, Montana • RowE, Suz- anne Avis, Rochester. New York. Ruse, Patricia Ann, Humboldt. lou-a • Ruth, Patricia Anne, Haverford. Penn- sylvania • Ryan, Donna Joan, Mc- Cracken. Kansas . Saha, Leila, Staten Island, New York . St. John, Mar- garet Evelyn, Governors Island, New York. Page 76 E N I O R Sampson, Martha, Columbia, Missouri • Sams, Marjorie Grey, Macon, Georgia Sandeen, Sonia, Rockford, Illinois . Sanders, Sally Lota, Phoenix, Arizona • Sapp, Lady Ann, Cullman. Alabama. Sapperstein, Doris, Hattiesburg, Mis- sissippi • Saunders, Mary Dell, Grand Rapids, Michigan • Schaefer, Ruth Millicent, Great Neck, New York ScHANCK, Eleanor Gaywood, Crystal City, Texas • Scharlack, Ruth Jean, San Antonio, Texas. Schecter, Sara Sue, Georgetown, Illinois • ScHENK, Constance C., Alton, Illinois • Scheppke, Carol Anne, La Crosse, Wisconsin • Scher, Marjeitj Ann, Mount Clemens, Michigan • Schmidt, Caryl Anne, ' 7i c Plains, New York Schneider, La Felta, Muskogee, Okla- homa • Schnittjer, Lyell Valeen, Earlville, Iowa • Schonhoff, Marga- ret Jane, Advance, Missouri • Schoon, Lois Marthine, Holland, Michigan • Schultz, Viole ' t June, Kirkwood, Mis- souri. ScHULz, Cynthia Ann, Akron, Ohio . Schuppener, Marianne, Milwaukee, Wis- consin • ScHWALL, Mary Carolyn, Winnetka, Illinois . Scott, Cynthia, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Scott, Joyce Ann, Guthrie Center, Iowa. Scott, Juliet, Murfreesboro, Tennessee • Scott, Mary Alice, Santa Monica, California • Scott, Meta Emilie, Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania • Scott, Wilhel- mina. Mobile, Alabama • Sebald, Eliz- abeth Kathryn, Middletown, Ohio. Sflway, Patricia Jean, Miami Beach, Florida • Serpell, Jean Kathryn, Daytona Beach, Florida • Servatius, Virginia, Colorado Springs. Colorado • Sessions, Gloria Anne, Enterprise, Ala- bama • Shadeed, Amy Beers, Wells- ville. New York. Page 77 E N I O R Shankle, Joan Marilyn, Muskogee, Oklahoma . Shapley, Betty Ann, Big Rapids, Michigan • Shaw, Betty Lu- cille, Houston. Texas • Shaw, Ruth Elizabeth, Cody, Wyoming • Sher- man, Margaret Burdick, Evanslon, Illinois, Sherrell. Jean Elizabeth, Dellrose, Tennessee • Sherron, Mary Ann, Hollyirood, Florida • Shewalter, Mar- ilyn Mae, Green Bay, Wisconsin • Shibley, Geneva, Blytheville, Arkansas • Sholenberc, Melva Miller, Ulica. New York. Shomo, Betty Ann, Harrisonburg, Vir- ginia . Shuirman. Janet Elizabeth, Flint, Michigan • Siedenburg, Sara Louise, Steuhenville, Ohio • Siems, Marilyn Mildred, Williams. Minnesota . SiMCox, Shirley Ann, Assumption, Illinois. Simeckova, Milada, Pilsen, Czechoslo- vakia • Simon, Polly Lou, Victoria, Texas . Sink, Sara Lou, Bryant, In- diana • Skillern, Cora Jane, Lew- iston, Idaho • Skinner, Patricia Lee, Gallup, New Mexico. Smart, Mary Evelyn, Delaware. Ohio • Smith, Anita Joy, McPherson, Kansas • Smith, Elizabeth Anastatia, Golf, Illinois • Smith, Betty Gene, Green- ville. South Carolina • Smith, Gloria Anne, Bridgeville, Delaware. Smith, Imogene Wendie, The Dalles, Oregon • Smith, Mary Elizabeth, St. Elmo, Illinois • Snyder, Barbara Ann, Republican City. Nebraska . Snyder, Carol. Ann, Newton Centre, Massachu- setts • Snyder, Helen Vivien, Lovell, Wyoming. Solomon, Clare Mildb,ed, Brownsville. Tennessee • Sommerman, Patricia Louise, Warren. Massachusetts • Sor- ensen, Helen Virginia • Bismarck. North Dakota • SoRiN, Geraldine Louise, Columbia, Missouri • South- cotte, Selma Pauline, Colorado Springs, Colorado. 1 Page 7S E N I O R SouTHWiCK, Ruth Elizabeth, Detroit. Michigan • Spatz, Jeanine Marie, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Speidel, Pa- tricia Anne, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania • Speight, Bettye Brown, Ciarksville. Tennessee • Spencer, Gloria Arvilla. Springfield, Missouri. Staebler, Dorothy Jean, Kalamazoo, Michigan • Stang, Shirley Ann, Bur- lington, Iowa • Stanley, Ganella Jean, Hope. Kansas • Starrett, Dor- othy. Refugio, Texas • Stearns, Mar- ion Carla, Station. Ohio. Stekl, Sandra Katharine Isabelle. Baraboo, Wisconsin • Stephens, Cor- al yn, Northville, Michigan • Stephens, Dorothy Jean, Lakewood, Ohio Steurer, Janet, Tarrytown, New York • Stevens, Susan Jane, Miami. Florida. Stevens, Virginia, Joliet, Illinois • Stevenson, Eula Joann, Cape Girardeau, Missouri . Steward, Jo Ann, Pretty Prairie. Kansas ■ Stirneman, Judith Ann, Winona, Minnesota . Stoddard, Pamela, Fort Bragg, California. Stott, MARiLTrTs ' Jeanne, Indianapolis. Indiana • Stouder, Diane, Coral Cables, Florida . Stratton, Shirley " Jean, Chagrin Falls, Ohio • Strobel. Mary Elizabeth, Wheeling, West Vir- ginia • Strodtbeck, Barbara Ann, Mount Vernon, Ohio. Stroman, Billee Marie, San Antonio, Texas • Struthers, Allegra, Amirel, Minnesota • Stubbins, Marjorie, San Juan, Puerto Rico • Summers, Marion, San Francisco, California • Swallum, Elizabeth Jane. Macon. Georgia. SwARTz, Donna Lea, Waupun, Wis- consin • Sweeney, Mary Kathleen, Parkersburg, West Virginia . Swenson, Jean, Hollywood, Florida • Tack, Nancy Field, Pittsford, New York . Tamm, Barbara, Denison, Iowa. Page 70 E N I O Taylor., Joan Lita, Kalamazoo, Michigan , Teemer, Jean Eleanor,, Elizabeth. Pennsylvania • Temple, Barbara Helen, Evergreen, Colorado • Theis, Virginia Dean, Webster Groves, Missouri • Theobald, Judith Clare, Beverly Hills. California. Tholen, Patricia Ann, St. Paul, Min- nesota ' Thomas, Blanche Marie, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan • Thomas, Joan Luthera, Sioux Falls, South Dakota • Thomas, Marilyn Ann, Dayton, Ohio Thompson, Mary Louise, Red Oak. Iowa. Thompson, Ruth Ann, .Minneapolis, Kansas • Thomson, Patricia Ann, St. Louis, Missouri • Tigrett, Martha Jane, Newbern, Tennessee • Tilton, Marilitm, Newton, Massachusetts • ToM- linson, Jacqueline, Avondale, Colorado. Toney, Sophie James, Amory, .Mississippi TouRviLLE, Regina, St. Louis, Mis- souri • Tr. mmell, Grace Horton. Thompsons Station, Tennessee • Trau- BiTZ, Evangeline, Leadwood, Missouri • Traywick, Marie Dudley, Ft. Sam Houston, Texas. Traywick, Olivi. Arrington, Atlanta, Georgia • Trexler-, Lou Ann, Wash- ington, D. C. • Tribolet, Mary El- len, Coldwater, Michigan • Trissell, Phyllis, Pontiac, Michigan • Tritt, Jacquelytm, San Antonio, Te.xas. Trobaugh, Joanne, West Frankfort, Ill- inois . Tucker, Diane, High Point. North Carolina . Tucker, Marilyn Lee, Chicago, Illinois • Turneaure. Donna Janet, Madison, Wisconsin • Turner, Eli:beth Ridgway, Nash- ville, Tennessee. Ulvang, Coralie Ann, Dululh, Minnesota • Van Amberg, Anita Helen, La Crescenta, California, • Vanderpool, Jeannine, Galveston, Texas • Vaughan, Dorothy Whitman, Dallas. Texas • Vaughan, Thelma Ann, Birmingham, Alabama. Page SO E N I O R Vaughn, Gwendolyn, Evanston, Illinois • Venerable, Carol, Cobden, Illinois • Vernon, Laura May, Reading, Penn- sylvania . Vester, Johanna Lillian, Clearwater, Florida • Vinson, Glenda Amita, Sylacauga, Alabama. Vliet, Ver.na Helen, Lake Bluff, Illinois Vossler, Cynthia, Crosse Pointe, Michigan • Wagers, Margaret Joyce, Conroe, Texas • Wagner, Patsy Per- NETTE, Mattoon, Illinois • Walker, Barbara Beaumont, Milwaukee, Wis- Wallace, Katherine Lee, Scotlsbluff, Nebraska • Walter,-, Laurette Adele, Chicago, Illinois • Ware, Patricia Ann, Clayton, Missouri • Wasson, Sally Ann, Laguna Beach, California • Waters, Carolyn Jeanne, Cozad, Nebraska. Watkins, Margie Annette, Columbus, Georgia . Weber, Martha Joan, Ak- ron, Ohio . Webster, Marjorie, Den- ison, Texas • Weed, Carol Jane, In- spiration, Arizona • Wegman, Edith Martha, Portland, Oregon. Weinel, JeaNnine Arli ' n, Webster Groves, Missouri . Weldin, Joan Fidelis, Garden City, New York • Wells, Joan von Walda, Forest Hills, New York • West, France ' s Ann, Houston, Texas . Westerbeck, Jane Eleanor, Lee ' s Sum- mit, Missouri. Whalen, Ruth Jessamine, Wilson, North Carolina • Whealton, Mary Annieta, Altadena, California • Wheeler, Bar- bara, Lima, Ohio . Wheeler, Jean Louise, Chappaqua, New York • Whip- ple, Lois Corinne, Longmeadow, Massa- chusetts. Whitaker, Jessie Marib, Fallon, Nevada . White, Carolyn Joyce, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Whiteside, Mary Nadine, Spearville, Kansas • Whitfield, Bev- erly ' Jean, Orlando, Florida • Wible, Edith Rose, Farmersburg, Indiana. Page SI E N I R WiCKERSHAM, Mildred Cadwallader, Harrishurg, Pennsylvania • WiCKS, Gladys Harris, Alligator, Mississippi • Wilcox, Jo Anna, College Station, Texas . Wilkins, Marcia Jane, Fort Wayne, Indiana . Williams, Mari- ANNA, Lake Como, Florida. Willis. Jean Brantly, Orange, Vir- ginia . Wilson, Alice Catherine, Fort Wayne, Indiana • Wilson, Bar- bara Jean, Merrlam. Kansas • Wil- son, Callie Lee, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Wilson, Frances Carol, Piedmont. Cali- fornia. Wincerd, Lois Marion, Broumfield, Texas • Wirick, Ruth Elva, Valdosta, Georgia • Woltering, Shirley, San Antonio, Texas • Wong, Lavinia, Honolulu, Hawaii . Wood. Joanne Elsie, North Hollywood, California. WoRCH, Ursula Elizabeth. Port Crane, New York • Wright, Betty Anne, Coral Gables. Florida • Wykle, Fr n- CES ]ane, Marshalltoivn, Iowa • Wyse, Mary Elizabeth. Sparta. Michigan • Yewell, Dudley, Charleston. Wesl Vir- YoRK, Rachel Marie, Sacramento, Cali- fornia . Young, Doris May, Twin Falls, Idaho • Young, Edith May, Jerome, Idaho . Ytell. Bonnie Ccl- leen, Asbury, Missouri • Yuen, Jen- nie Kam Tai, Honolulu, Hawaii. Zappas, Eugenia, Jamestoivn, North Da- kota • Zimmerman, Janet Ann, MQion, .Michigan • Zimmerman, Joe Ann, Fori Meade. Maryland . Zoble, Patricia Lee. Casper. Wyoming • Zontelli, Betty Joyce, Crosby, Minnesota. Page 82 upper left: " B-flat, dear, not C-sharp. Upper right: That New Look right from the parlors of Windsor Hall. Lower left: One of the memorable scenes from Years Ago. Center: Don ' t work too hard, girls. Lower right: Now girls, what Beckman was try- ing to sav was . . . Page 83 Senior Hall Ghost It was a crisp autumn night in the 18b0s when a belle of the old South hurried down the stairs of Senior Hall at the Baptist Female Academy. As she passed the entrance way, she heard a voice feebly crying for help. Cautiously she opened the door, and there in the blue uniform of the Union Army lay a wounded soldier. Thoughts of loyalty to the Confederacy raced through her mind, but as he told her of his painful journey toward the beam of light shining from the stately dormitory, all those thoughts vanished. Quickly she pulled him into the doorway and led him up the stairs to the tower off the second floor. With competent hands she bathed his wounds and brought blankets from her room. Each night she sneaked up the stairs with food, which she had secretly carried from the dining room. And of course she fell in lo e with him. It was inevitable. Later, when he had recovered, they slipped out into the black, blus- tery darkness of an Oc- tober night. After sev- eral miles of tedious walking along the muddy roads, they were confronted with the problem of crossing a flooded creek. The frail bridge collapsed and the rushing stream carried the helpless couple to their death. Each year on the ill-fated night, October 31, the ghost of the young girl returns to Senior Hall Tower. And at midnight a piercing scream of loneliness rings through the corri- dors. Page 84 Junior Senior Banquet Candlelight gave a festive air to the five campus dining rooms for the traditional Junior-Senior Banquet, February 27, 1948. An outstanding social event of the year, it is held in honor of the graduating seniors. It is pre- ceded by much planning and preparation on the part of class committees and class officers. At the beginning of the second semester each junior signed up for the senior of her choice. On the night of the banquet the juniors called for the seniors and escorted them to dinner. Many juniors took their guests to the Pan- Hellenic Follies, which provided entertainment following the din- ner. This banquet has been a tradi- tion on the Stephens campus for the past quarter of a century. Until fifteen years ago the dinner was followed by a junior class show. As the school grew in size, however, the responsibilities in planning both the dinner and show for the same evening also grew in complexity, and the organization of the show was finally tak en over by the sixteen social sororities and became the Pan-Hellenic Follies. The banquet has become an- other indication of the fine spirit of friendship and cooperation be- tween the two major classes at Stephens. Coming as it does in late February, just before ap- pointments and elections of the next year ' s Senior campus leaders, the banquet is especially signifi- cant. Over the after-dinner coffee and mints the juniors are able to gain a better appreciation and understanding of their responsi- bilities for the following year. This year the banquet was supervised by Sally Cattern, first vice-president of the Junior class. She was assisted by Margery Tompkins, Alyce Tinsley, Nadine Dooley, and Dorothy Gillian. Page 85 Junior Steering Committee Each year, until Junior class members become well enough acquainted to set up their own class organiza- tion and to elect permanent officers, a Steering Com- mittee is chosen for the class. This committee directs class activities during the opening weeks of the school term. Members on this committee are selected partially on the basis of their past record in high school. This record includes activities in which they participated as well as scholastic abilities. Recommendations are also made by the admissions staff. Chairman of the Junior Steering Committee this year was Nancy Johnson; Cora Gerhauser was secre- tary and treasurer. Kathryn Nicholson served as Senior adviser to the Junior Class, and the faculty adviser was Clyde M. Brown. Mr. Clyde Brown Social events were many during the short existence of the committee. The Steering Committee was in charge of a tea for all the Juniors, the Junior Feature Night, and a party honoring the previous year ' s Steer- ing Committee. Girls who served on the Junior Steering Committee were: Sue Ashman, song and pep chairman; Nancy Candler, food; Eleanor Poppens, publicity, with Lee Brown and Carolee Mourning, assistants; Nancy John- son, feature night chairman, with Betsy Stone, assist- ant; Cora Gerhauser. tea chairman, with Rosemary Tollefson, assistant; Beverly Butcher, decorations;. Nancy Prentice, Evening Prayer, with Margaret Davidson, assistant; Doric Voss, arrangement; Marilou Elliott, sister-suites chairman, with Jean Gilliland, assistant; Margaret Kearney, Junior Jabbers editor,, with Wilma Lanzafame, assistant; Sue Ann Booker, buying chairman; Sue Hillborn, program; Nadine Dooley, Phylliss Tutt, Lynn Quig, and Joanne Kerzon, cheerleaders; Sylvia Simpson, foreign relations; Martha Wilson, discussion groups, with Jean Cummings, assist- ant. Pase S6 ■ Junior Class CoiuLiicil A vital cog in the wheel of junior activities is the Junior Class Council which is the planning committee for the class. The council, composed of officers chosen in the campus-wide elections in the fall, representatives from the Junior Advisory Boards in junior halls, divi- sion heads, and a senior sponsor, meets throughout the year to plan events and to oversee the functions of a coordinated class. = Among the projects instigated by the council were Junior Jabbers, the class paper, foreign relation dis- cussions, and several Feature Nights with varied pro- grams. The council also secured names of girls who were interested in writing to students in Europe. Again this year the tradition of " passing the flame " during the formal inauguration ceremony of the junior class officers was observed. Kathryn Nicholson, senior adviser, transferred the light from her candle to that of the president, who, in turn, lighted the candles of the other officers. After Christmas vacation a tea was held, giving the juniors the opportunity to become better acquainted with their officers. Plans for the Junior Prom, the Nancy Johnson Junior-Senior banquet, and other class projects were initiated and carried out by the council. Officers for the year were Nancy Johnson, presi- dent; Sally Cattern, first vice-president; Cora Ger- hauser, second vice-president; Betsey Thomas, secre- tary; and Carol Connelly, treasurer. Mr. Clyde E, Brown was the faculty adviser. Lefl to right: Ihom- s, Gerhauser, Johnson, C. ttern, Connelly, Mr. Brown Page S7 J u N I O R Achilles, Dorothy Ann, Harlingen, Texas • Ackerman, Mar- ilyn Virginia, Springjield, Illinois • Adams, Helen Jean, Butte, Montana . Ainsworth, Janet Laurene, Denver, Colorado « Albauch, Constance Jo, Berwyn, Illinois . Albers, Shir- ley Mae, Pender, Nebraska • Aldrich, Beverly Jean, Oshkosh, Nebraska. Allen, Sarah Jane, Corpus Chrisli, Texas . Almstead, Bar- bara Jane, Skaneateles. New York • Alway, Martha Ann, Aberdeen, South Dakota • Anders, Margaret Josephine, All clas8 panel porlroits by Ross B. Caulk Sliidio Gadsden, Alabama • Anderson, Charlotte Elizabeth, Dayton, Ohio . Anderson, Finley Elise, Greenwood, Mississippi • Anderson, Ida Jane, Red Wing. Minnesota. Anderson, Joan Lavonne, Grinned, Iowa . Anderson, Mary Elizabeth, Longmeadow, Massachusetts ' Anderson, Roberta Elizabeth, Homewood, Illinois • Anderson, Shirley Eliza- beth, Kenosha, Wisconsin • Annell, Mary Louise, Dundee, Illinois • Appel,Barb. r jea.n. St. Louis, Missouri . Apple- ton, Alice Ann, Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas. Armbrecht, Joanne Louise, Wheeling, West Virginia • Arm- ston, Marjorie Claire, Dunedin, Florida . Armstrong, Beverly Jean, Miami, Florida • Arp, Frances Elise, Cheyenne, Wyoming • Ashman, Suzanne Livingston, Columbus, Ohio • AsHWORTH, Martha, Moundsville, West Virginia . Atler, Greta Lou, Denver, Colorado. Austin, Dorothy Jane, Chicago, Illinois • Austin, Martha Ann, Miami, Florida • Averill, Ruth Elizabeth, Atlanta, Georgia « Axup, Rose May, Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indiana • Ayres, Donalee, Vernon, Texas • Backus, Mary Lou, Ponliac, Michigan • Bailey, Sylvia Mae, Greenwood, Missouri. Ball, Norma Alice, Corpus Christi, Texas • Bamesbercer, Betty Ann, Marshall, Illinois • Banse, Mildred Jean, Omaha, Nebraska • Barclay, Beverly Jean, Woodville, Texas • Barg, Shirley Rae, Waterloo, Iowa • Barnard, Nancy Ellen, Portland, Oregon • Barnes, Lucretia Bassett, Memphis, Tennessee. Page SS C L A O F 4 9 Barnes, Mary Lu, Columbus, Ohio • Barnum, Majory Mae, Miles City, Montana • Barron, Audrey Jane, Bridgeville, Pennsylvania • Barror, Mary Mona, Assumption, Illinois • Barry, Virginia Ann, Norfolk, Nebraska • Barstow, Mary Eva, Mountain Lakes, New Jersey • Bartley, Marilyn Kay, Norfolk, Virginia. Bassett, Lila Jane, Peoria, Illinois • Baugh, Elizabeth Ann, San Antonio, Texas • Beard, Deborah, Riverside, California • Beard, Katheri.n ' E, Augusta, Arkansas • Beaumont, Carole Annette, Chicago, Illinois . Beaver, Martha Ann, Redlands, California • Beck, Jean Margaret, Rochester, New York. Becker, Jean Ellen, Havana, Illinois • Beckett, Elizabeth Jane, Zanesville, Ohio • Bedwell, Joan Marie, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida • Bell, Elizabeth Carl, Ocean City, New Jersey • Bell, Margarett Elizabeth, Bowling Green, Missouri • Bell, Margaret Louise, Forrest City, Arkansas • Bell, Virginia Fairfax, Shreveport, Louisiana. Benton, Elizabeth Ann, Cleveland, Ohio • Berglund, Doris Jean, Boone, Iowa • Bernstein, Joan Louise, San Mateo, California • Berry, Helen Louise, Jackson, Michigan . Betten hausen, Charlbne Marian, Duluth, Minnesota • BiD- dle, Jerome, Brawley, California . Bierig, Dorcie Mae, Ringwood, Oklahoma. Billeiter, La Trelle Shreveport, Louisiana • Bilon, Donna Lee, Grand Island, Nebraska • Bird, SarAh Louise, San Gabriel, California • Blackwell, Bonnie Billie, Seattle, Washington • Page S9 Blair, Betty Jeanne, Cmcmnafi, O io . Blanchard, Barbara, Shreveport, Loui siana • Bleckley, Ann Speight, Evanston, Illinois. Bleckner, Diana Jean, Los . ngeles, California • Bledsoe, Betty Helen, Lubbqck, Texas • Bledsoe, Jean, Los Angeles, California • Blomholm, Barbara Beatrice, International Falls, Minnesota • Blumentritt, Josephine Charlotte, Troy, Ala- bama • BoBO, Joyce, Lebanon, Tennessee • Bode, Eleanor, Glendale, California. J u N I O R BoEGEHOLD, Anne Kathritm, Detroit, Michigan • Bolitho, Jayne Louise, Ely, Minnesota • Booker, Bar,bara Elizabeth, Detroit, Michigan • Booker, Sue Ann, Artesia, New Mexico • Booth, Jeaneane, Wichita Falls. Texas • Bor ' eman, Joan, Des Moines, Iowa • Borsheim. Joan Ivis, Williston, North Dakota. Bottome, Patricia Ann, St. Petersburg, Florida • Boulogne, Jacqueline, Muskogee, Oklahoma • Bowers, Sally Polk, Memphis, Tennessee • Bowbf sock, Paula Louise, Hindsdale, Illinois • Bowie, Helen Delano, Cumberland, Maryland • Bowman, Frances Anne, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania • Bowyer, Edna Marie, San Diego, California. Boyd, Barbara Ann. C iica|;o, (inoii • Boyd, Carolyn, Lonofte, Arkansas • Boyd, Euzabejh Ann, Palestine, Texas • Boyer, Dolores Marie, Miami, Florida • Bozarth, Lavere, Spokane, Washington • BozEMAN, Betty Jeanne, Danville, Virginia • Bracken, Barbara Ann, Caracas, Venezuela. Bradford, Betty Jean, Evansville, Indiana • Bradley, Nancy Wylie, Bogota, Colombia • Brand, Nancy Katharine, Whiltier, California • Brandenburg, Rita Ann, Waverly, Iowa • Brandfass, Eleanor Jo, Wheeling, West Virginia • Brandt, Janet Lee, Brawley, California • Brann, Patricia Ann, Monticello, Arkansas. Brantjon, Maricaret Calhoun, Owensboro, Kentucky . Brant- ley, Ada Graham, Afanc iej(«r, Tenne sei? • Brawner, Neldo Jo, Corinth, Mississippi . Brenner, Beverly Marie, Fort Collins, Colorado • Brickley, Betty Milam, Prospect, Kentucky . Bristol, Betty Lee. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • Brockway, Dorothy Joan, Pelroskey. Michigan. Browder,, Anne Bricgs, Springfield, Tennessee • Brown. Beverley Adele, Toronto, Ontario • Brown, Carol Lee, Seymour, Indiana • Brown, Dolores Marie, Newton, Kansas • Brown, Leolive Nell, Saiina, Kansas • Brown, Mar- garet Wyeth, Port Washington, New York . Brown, Nancy Fort Wayne, Indiana. Page 90 J u N I O R Brown, Virginia Lavonne, Homestead, Florida • Browning, Emma Catherine, Windber, Pennsylvania . Br:uett, Dorothy Juan, Scottsbluff, Nebraska . Brumby, Catherine Bolan, Macon Georgia • Bryan, CAROL ' i ' N Jane, Columbia. Missouri • Bryan, Frances, Birmingham, Alabama • Bryan, Lola Jane, Albany, California. Bryan, Virginia Louise, Houston, Texas • Bryant, Anne, Dallas, Texas • Buccero, Rose Sara, Kansas City, Missouri • ' - Buchblinder, Marie Carolyn, Detroit, Michigan • Buck- ingham, Sally Jane, Kenilworth, Illinois • Buckle, Joan, Onancock, Virginia • Buhner, Joan Rita, Louisville, Kentucky. Bullock, Arden Marion, Cincinnati, Ohio • Bunch, Martha, Shenandoah, Iowa • BunV, Leonora Erwin, Tampa, Florida • Burchard, Irene Helina, Detroit, Michigan • Burgess, Barbara Lee, Bluefield, West Virginia • Burgess, Brenda Lou, Galesburg, Michigan • Burke, Barbara Huyett, Wash- ington, D. C. Burnett, Davie Burdine, Tiptonville, Tennessee • Burris, Barbara JanTe, Dodge City, Kansas • Burroughs, Keota Joy, Denver, Colorado • BuRRUSS, Joyce GwENDOL ' i ' N, San Benito, Texas • BusCH, Carol AKn, Memphis. Tennessee • Buster, Jean Carolyn, Chevy Chase, Maryland • Butcher, Beverl-i ' Ann, Williamsburg, Kentucky. Bybee, Jo Anne, Idaho Falls, Idaho • Byers, Shirley Ann, Cleveland, Oklahoma • Byers, Wendy, Buffalo, New York • Byrd, Margaret, Winter Haven, Texas • Cadwallader, Jean Hazel, Avon Lake, Ohio • Cafferty, Audrey June, Bingham- ton, New York • Cahill, Shirley Ann, Ft. Collins, Colorado. Caldwell, CaRol ts ' , Daytona Beach, Florida • Caldwell, Gayle, Clayton, New .Mexico • Caldwell, Mary Virginia, Atlanta. Georgia • Calhoun, Sara Lee, Healdsburg, California . Cameron, Jean, Eustis, Florida • Campbell, Nancy Jane, Butler, Pennsylvania • Candler, Nancy, Atlanta, Georgia. Page 91 J u N I O Caporal, Mary, Oklahoma City. Oklahoma • Carrillo, Jane Ann, San Marino, California • Carstens, Caroline Ann, Hibbing Minnesota • Carter, Sybil Ann, Croswell.f Michigan • Cartwright, Wilburta May-, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . Cash, Mary Jane, Waterloo, Iowa • Cason, Carolyn, Waco, Texas. Chandler, Joan Yvonne, Miami, Florida • Valborg Farwell, Wayzata, Minnesota Parham, Shreveport, Louisiana . Cherry, Ch ATFi eld-Taylor, • Cherry, Patsy Patsy Ruth. Seago- ville, Texas • Chrisman, Nancy Margaret, Liberty, Missouri • Christopher, Jane, Warrensburg, Missouri • Church, Car- olyn Martin, San Antonio, Texas. Clark, Jeanne Adams, Mt. Pleasant. Michigan • Clark, Mary Ann, .Anniston, Alabama • Clark, Nancy Kitchel, Baton Rouge, Louisiana • Clarke, Jean nette, Cheyenne, Wyoming . Clemens, Frances, Ardmore, Oklahoma • Clev- ENGER, Elizabeth Jean, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Clevencer, Elizabeth Anne, Corpus Christi, Texas. Cline, Joanne, Detroit, Michigan • Cobb, Lillian. La Grange, Georgia • Coblentz, Jane Margaret, Conneaut, Ohio • Cochran, Johnie Florence, Kingsville, Texas • Coper, Betty Jo, Borger, Texas . Cogan, Verna Maren, Say City, Michigan . Collar, Nancy Sue, Mexico, D. F., Mexico. Collins. Linnie Haynes, Atlanta. Georgia • Condict. Jean Audrey, Winter Park. Florida . Conlon, Donna Sue, Beverly Hills, California • Connell, Patricia, Blue Island, Illinois . Connelly, Carol Maud, Williamstown. Pennsylvania . Con- verse, RoMONA Lee, Mutual, Oklahoma • Cook, Betty Loli, Royal Oak, Michigan. Cook, Joan Eleanor. Austin. Minnesota • Cook, Ruth Hill, Montgomery, Alabama . Coon, Mary Helen, Riverside, Cali- fornia • CoPELAND, Constance, Davenport. Iowa • Corey, Elizabeth Valighan. Chardon, Ohio • Coso, Barbara June, Oak Park, Illinois • Cottrell, Mary Kathryn, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa . Page 92 J u N I O CoTTRELL, Susan van Duesen, Portland. Maine • Coult, Helen Ashton, Fairmont, Minnesota • Cournad, Vivian Marie, San Antonio, Texas • Courteol, Julie Ann, Evanston, Illinois ' Cousins, Margaret Anne, Kansas City, Missouri • Covington, Barbara Mae. CriHeBrac i, F oni a . Cox, Carmen Beatrice, Decatur, Illinois. Crabb. Helen Margaret, Midland, Texas • Craig, Estella Jane, Fairmont, West Virginia • Crandall, Quita Charlyne, Boise, Idaho • Crawford, Patricia Gay, Essex Falls, New Jersey • Crawley, Laura Elizabeth. Kosciusko, Mississippi • Cribben, Carolyn, Coral Cables, Florida . Cribben, Eliza- beth Jane, Coral Gables, Florida. Crjtzer, Leslie Anne, Spokane, Washington • Cross, Julia Ann, Lathrop, Missouri • Cross, L.-kUR.A J. iNE, Morrislown, New Jersey • Cross, Margar,et Carol, Gadsden, Alabama • Crosser, Sally Joann, Cherokee, Iowa . Crouch, Barbara Meade, Hickory, North Carolina • Crump, Jacquelin, Nash- ville, Tennessee. CuDiPP, Marilyn Annette, Jamestown, New York • CuL- bertson, Patricia Anne, Bay City, Texas • Cullu, Frances Ann, Greenville, South Carolina . Cummings, Jeane, Springdale, Arkansas • Cunningham, Barbara Jean, Ajo, Arizona • Cunningham, Carolyn Elinor, Cheyenne, Wyoming • Curry, Jacquelyn, Monticello, Arkansas. Cutter, Joann, Nashua, New Hampshire . Dalton, Patricia Ruth, Doniphan, Missouri • Danehower, Mary Frances, Osceola, Arkansas • Danforth, Phyllis Jean, Winchester, Page 93 Indiana • Daniger, Barbara Elaine, iSania 4na, Caii ornia • Dannehower, Joan van Tassel, West Field, New Jersey • Daugher:ty, Mary Joanne, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Davidson, Margaret Ellen, Crawfordsville, Indiana • D.wiES, Dora Leanna, Phoenix, Arizona • Davis, Avis Winona, Kiowa, Kansas • Davis, Dolores Dell, Borger, Texas • Davis, Joan, Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania • D. visson, Diane Louise, Crosse Pointe, Michigan • Dawson, Billie Eileen, Topeka. Kansas. J u N I Dazey, Eva JeaMnTE, Ciayton, Missouri • Dean, Patricia Ann, Parris Island, South Carolina • De Bord, Mary Ann, El Paso, Texas • De Cbsare, Bbveb,ly Ann, Methuen, Massachusetts • Decker, Dorothy Joan, Catonsville, Maryland . De Ford, Mary Josephine, Knoxville, Tennessee • DeLaney, Patricia Ann, Glenwood Springs, Colorado. Dennerlein, Gretchen Ann, Springfield, Ohio « Dennis, Barbara, Atlanta. Georgia • Dent, Mary Frances, Vicksburg, Mississippi • De Pue, Nancy Ellen, Webster Springs, West R Virginia • De Puy, Joan, Westport, Connecticut • Deutsch, Beverly Jean, Tuba, Oklahoma . De Witt, Gretna Earnestine, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Dickens, Eva Ann, Clarksdale, Mississippi • Dickson, Mary Anne, Springer, New Mexico • Dietel, Bettie Katherine, Summit, New Jersey • DiETRiiCK, Peggy Lee, Salem, Illinois • Dillon, Jacqueline Louise, Proctorville, Ohio • Dillon. Janice, Bloomington. Indiana • Dillow, Opal Anne, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Dobler, Patricia Louise, Belvidere, Illinois • Dodd. Sally Joan, Atlanta, Georgia • Donelan, Frances Anne, Saratoga, Wyoming • Donnelly, Martha Helen, Tulsa, Oklahoma • Donovan, Barbara Jean, Raton, New Mexico • Dooley, Evelyn Nadine, BellevUle, Kansas • Dougherty, Shirley Ann, St. Louis, Missouri. Dover, Anne Nolan, Shelby, North Carolina • Dow, Barbara, Erie, Pennsylvania • Dozier.Setty Ann. Madisonville. Kentucky . D: .EY, Constance Mildred, .AiWey, North Dakota . Dryer,,, Sally, San Diego, California • Duffy, Bobbie Ann, Collegeport, Texas • Dugan, Lela Randolph. St. Petersburg, Florida. Ducan, Sara Agnes, Louisville, Kentucky . Durham, Diane Donehoo, Birmingham, .Alabama • Eaton, Mary Jane, Papil- lion, Nebraska • Eckerle, Dellia Joan, Cheyenne, Wyoming . Edmand, Caroline Mae, Ames, Iowa • Edmiston, Ann Bland, Weston, West Virginia • Edmondson, Betty Earl, San An- tonio, Texas. Page 94 J u N I O Edson, Virginia Elizabeth, San Diego, California • Edwards, Joan Marie, Birmingham. Michigan • Edwards, Robin, Los Angeles, California . Eger, Carol Elaine, University Heights, Ohio • Eggleson, Anne Marie, Lewiston, Idaho • Elliott, Elaine Neville, Duluth, Minnesota • Elliott, Margaret Louise, Elmhurst, Illinois. Elliott, Mary Lou, Oskaloosa, Iowa . Ellis, Sara, Plant City, Florida • Ellis, Shirley An ' N, San Marino, California • Ellison, Mary Jane, Carthage. Illinois . Elofson, Barbara Joyce, Thief River Falls, Minnesota • Evans, Rosemary Lam- bert, Vancouver, Canada • Falskow, Katherine Elizabeth, Tacoma, Washington. Earner, Jane, Alta Loma. California • Farwell, Nancy Len.ore, Santa Ana, California • Favrot, Marie, New Orleans, Louisiana • Faye ' , Anna Margaret, Kauai, Haiiiaii • Feni- more, Donna Lois, Pittsburg, Kansas • Fenxey, Georgia Joan, Houston, Texas • Fercason, Martha Ann, La Porte, Indiana. Ferry, Helen Audrey, South Orange, New Jersey • Fiedler, Elizabeth, Huntington, West Virginia • Field, Patr;icia Lou, Greeley, Colorado • Fields, Frances Lee, Anguilla, Mississifjpi • Finch, Marjory, Clare, Chicago, Illinois • Finch, Nancy Jane, Oshkosh, Wisconsin • Fiscalini, Janet Clare, Modesto, California. Fischbeck. Virginia Viola, Bloomfield, New Jersey • Fisher, Dorothy Louise, Washington, D. C. • Fisher, Wanda Elaine, Pueblo, Colorado • Flack, Mary Ellen, Mishawaka, Indiana • Page 95 Fleeman, Betty Jean, Manila. Arkansas BETH Louise, Greenville, South Carolina Beatrice, Normal, Illinois. Fleming, Eliza- Fleming, Joan Fletcher, Ada Norton. St. Louis, Missouri • Flin-n, Beverly Lorraine, Newton, Kansas • Flory, Patricia Ann. Bangor, Pennsylvania • Ford, Lucille Maxine, Edgerton, Minnesota • FoRKEL, Marilyn Ruth, Oak Park, Illinois • Foss, Joan, Laguna Beach, California • Foster, Ivathryts Ann, Washington Court House, Ohio. u N I O R Fours, Beverl " ! ' Jean, Nebraska Cily. Nebraska . Frankel, Mary Susan, Racine, Wisconsin • Frantzen, Marcella Mae, Manhassel, Netv York • Fraser, Carol, Rosabelle, Billings, Montana • Freeman, Joan Marie, Homer, Illinois • Frei, Joanne Meredith, Kansas Cily, Missouri . Fritz, Beverly Ann, Cathlamct. Washington. Fritz, Emily Jeanne, Hickory. North Carolina • Fuller, Edna Joan, Gainesville, Georgia • Gaeckler, Marv Lee, Grand Island. Nebraska • Gaines, Betty Ann, Washington, D. C. • Gallatin, Mary Anna, San Antonio, Texas • Galt, KiARiLYN, San Antonio, Texas • Gans, Barbara Jayne, 6i min,g- ham, Michigan. Gantz, Katherine Gordon, Washington, D. C. • Garland, Mary Ann, Sewanee, Tennessee • Garner, Martha Frances, Po Dlar Bluff, Missouri • Garrett, Frances Annette, Phenix City, Alabama • Garton, Jacqueline Bowers, Avondale Es- tates, Georgia • Garvey, Joanne, Loving, Texas • Gass, Patricia Ann, Indianapolis, Indiana. Gasser, Nancy M., Jansen Beach, Florida • Gaumer, Forrest Jones, Shreveport, Louisiana • Gauntlett, Jane, Deerfield, Illinois • Gay, Bar,bara Jean, Lafayette, Indiana • George, Anne Clayton, Springfield, Missouri • Gerhauser, Cora Louise, Minneapolis. Minnesota • Gifford, Dorla Jane, Edgemont, South Dakota. Gilbert, Frances Jean, Pampa, Texas . Gilbert, Gloria Ann, Tampa, Florida • Gilfillan, Clara Gertrude, Memphis, Missouri . Gilliland, Dorothy ' Jean, March Field, California Glezen, Vera Lynn, Cleveland Heights, Ohio • Golightly, Dolores Mae, Springfield, Illinois • Gordon, Gloria Lee, St. Joseph, Missouri. Gormley, Doris Reid, Chicago, Illinois • Gossman, Mary Louise, Des Moines, Iowa . Graham. Mary Elizabeth, Ft. Wayne, Indiana • Graham, Nancy Furie, Arcadia, Cali- fornia • Grandy, Jeanne Meredith, Norfolk, Virginia • Gray, Melda Jane, Bridgeport, Illinois • Green, Erna Marje, Manitoba, Canada. Page 96 u N I R Green, Sallyann, Kenneth Square, Pennsylvania . Greene, Evelyn Anne, Birmingham, Alabama . Greenhalch, Helen Jean, Twin Falls, Idaho • Gregg, Jane Katherine, Eau Claire, Wisconsin • Greco, Mary Louise Chicago, Illinois • Gr,ecory, Joan Evelyn, Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Greider, Barbara Jeanne, Charleston, West Virginia. Gr,iffendorf, Ann Louise, Benton Harbor, Michigan . Grisham. BoBBYE Ann, Fulton, Kentucky • Grizzard, Joan. Nashville, Tennessee • Grocan, Joann, Lafayette, Indiana • Grose- close, Mary Shirley, San Angelo, Texas • Gayle, Ortonville, Minnesota . Grounds, Linton, Indiana. Grosenick, Janet Deloris Maxine, Grueb, Maxine, St. Louis, Missouri • Gruppe, Elizabeth Anne, Fayelteville, New York • Gum, Joan Kathryn, Kansas City, Missouri • Gundry, Patricia Mae, Grand Blanc, Mich- igan ' GusEMAN, Cecilia, Hereford, Texas • Haas, Mary Lisbeth, Mobile, Alabama • Hackworth, Janie Sue, Florence, Alabama. Haffner, Beverly June, Garrett, Indiana • Hacist, Janice, Honolulu, Hawaii • Haigler, Jo Anne, St. Louis, Missouri . Haile, Josephine, St. Louis, Missouri . Hale, Patricia Jane, Oahu, Hawaii • Hall, Claire Dovre, Rolling Hills, California • Hall, Ellen Naidean, Powell, Wyoming. Hall, Hilary Helen Horan, South Orange, New Jersey • Hall, Katharine Ann, Rockford, Illinois • Hampton, Shirley Jean, Washington, D. C. . Hancock, Mary Malvina, Morganfield, Page 97 Kentucky • Hand, Mary Evelyn, Jackson, Mississippi • Hankins, Sarah Louise, Rocksprings, Texas • Hanley, Char- lotte Elizabeth, Arcadia, California. Hannah, Mary Katherine, Council Bluffs, Iowa • Hapke, Linda Ann, Clayton, Illinois • Harker, Patrtcia Jane, Center- ton, Indiana • Harlan, LIrsula, Glasgow, Montana • Har- LEY, Joyce, Madison, Wisconsin • Harrington, Marcheta, San Marino, California • Harris, Joan Gay, San Antonio, Texas. J u N Harris, Mary Julia, Ardmore, Pennsylvania • Harris, Patty Tom, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . Harrison, Barbara Jean, Rockford, Illinois • Hart, Barbara Ann, Utica, New York • Hartman, Norma Gertrude, Haverhill, Massachusetts • Har- viLLE, JuN E Louise, Seattle, Washington • Haverstick, Mary Lou, Indianal olis, Indiana. Hawkins, Carmen Lee, .Mount Vernon, Illinois • Hawkins, Jean Br,adfield, Atlanta. Georgia • Hayden. Madeleine Louise, Malone, New York • Hais, Earlene, Big Lake, Texas I o • Hays, Mary Ann, Worthington. Indiana • Head, Jean Lavresb, Harlingen, Texas • He:inz, Missie Dixie, Loi nge ei, California. Hellis, Virginia, Santa Ana, California • Heltsley, Helen Withers, Hopkinsville, Kentucky • Hempstead, Patricia Jeanne, Birmingham, Michigan • Hemsley, Joan, Vienna,. Missouri • Henderson, Barbara Joy, Houston, Texas • Henderson, Shirley Ann, Des Moines, Iowa • Henley, Frances Marie, Birmingham, Alabama. Herber, Jean, Green Bay, Wisconsin • Herman, Faye Hona, Jefferson City, Missouri • Hightower, Carolyn Louise, Shreveport, Louisiana • HiLBORN, Sue Janet, Vancouver, Wa.sh- inglon • Hill, Shirley Ruth, Washington, D. C. • Hilland, Dorothy Virginia, Bethesda, Maryland • Hindman, Bar- bara Jean. Herrin, Illinois. Hinshaw, Nellie Sue, Columbia, Missouri • Hintzpeter, Marilyn Mae, River Forest, Illinois • Hites, Marilyn, Kansas •City, Missouri • Hock, Jean Anne, Cincinnati, Ohio . HocKER,, Mary- Charlotte, Pauline Ruth, Alton, Iowa • field, Illinois. Austin, Minnesota • Hoeven, Hoffman, Joyce Amelia, Deer- Hoiles, Mary Josephine, Alliance, Ohio • Hollebaugh. Joan, San Francisco, California • Holmes, Betty Jean, Brownfield, Texas • Holt, Dorothy Faye, Midland, Texas • Horne, jACQve.LiNE., Tacoma, Washington • Hor,nig,Geraldine Louise, Grand Rapids, Michigan • Houser, Carita Joan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Page 9S J u N Houston, CarolitsI Elizabeth, MiUinton, Neiv Jersey . Hous- ton, Madelyn Page, PLeasantgn, Texas • Howard, Janet Elizabeth, Jeffersonville, Indiana • Howe, Frances Laur.a, Wymore, Nebraska • Howe, Martha Louisa • Beaver, Penn- sylvania • Howe, Shirley Ann, West Orange, New Jersey. HuFFARD, Alice Coyner, Bluefield, Virginia • Hughes, Donice Joan, Charleston, West Virginia • Hughes, Donis Claudene, Scott City, Kansas • Hughes, Janet Ellen, Mainslique, Mich- I o igan • Hughes, Norma Ann, Lois Jean, Columbia, Missouri • Skokie, Illinois. Abilene, Texas • HuLEN,. Humphrey, Phyllis Mary, Hundley, Jo Ann, Louisville, Kentucky • Hunt, Joanne,. Chicago, Illinois • Hunt, Margaret Louise, Red Lake Falls,. Minnesota • Hunt, Mary Ann, Conway Springs, Kansas • HuR,SEY, Lois Ruth, East St. Louis, Illinois • Hutchinson, Martha Ann, Sacramento, California . Huth, Joanne Vir- ginia, Lafayette, Indiana. Imholz, Dorothy Ann, Ranger, Texas • Ireland, Mary Catherine, Minneapolis, Minnesota • Irving, Janet Eleanor, Malone, New York . Irwin, Nancy Jayne, Detroit, Michigan • Irwin, Sue Etta, Grand Rapids, Michigan • Isenberger, Ellen Perrty, Bartlesville , Oklahoma • Jadin, Dorothy Jean, Green Bay, Wisconsin. Jaeger, Beverly Mae, Wausaw, Wisconsin • Jagger, Jac- QUELiN QuiNN, Piedmon t, California • James, Betty Veronica, Long Beach, California . Jaques, RuTH Carol, Trenton, A iiiouri Page 99 • Jarvis, Elizabeth, Ann, Fayetteville, New York • Jay, Courtney Ann, Clearwater, Florida • Jayne, Helen Elizabeth, Enid, Oklahoma. Jenik, Janet Ruth, Lodgepole, Nebraska « Jenkins, Jane Elizabeth, Stamford, Connecticut • Jenkins, Jo Ann Ruth, Minneapolis, Minnesota • Jenkins, Margaret Jane, Engle- wood, Colorado • Jenni, Virginia Gail, Des Moines, Iowa • Johnson, Frances Mar,ion, Hemet, California • Johnson, , Nancy Ruth, San Antonio, Texas. J u N I O Johnston, Ethel Carolee, Ralon. New Mexico • Johnston. Margaret Irene, ' esierville. Ohio • Johnstone. Lillian Caldwell, Hanes. North Carolina • Jones, Evelyn Joanne, Si. Louis, Missouri • Jones, Lois Anne, Mobile, Alabama • Jones, Mary Carolyn, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • Jones, Maureen Jane, Towanda, Illinois. Jones, Shirley Ann, Cassof olis, Michigan • Joynt, Eleanor Lorraine, Detroit, Michigan • Kaiser, Joan Nancy, Shafler, California • Kalman, Jane, Chattanooga, Tennessee . Katz- enbach, Sara Corna, Ardmore. Pennsylvania . Kayser, Jane, Riverside. Illinois • Keadle. Lucie Taylor, Vi ' illiamson, West Virginia. Kearney, Margaret Marian, Wauwato. a, Wisconsin • Keat- ing, Patricia Ann, Chicago. Illinois . Keech, Aleda Mary, Sjjringfield, Illinois • Keeley, Vivian Lee, Maquoketa. Iowa ' Keener, Susanna Carolyn, Brave, Pennsylvania • Keller, Kathryn Ann, South Bend, Indiana . Keller, Nancy Orlady, Lake Elmo, Minnesota. 1 Kelsey, Lois Maureen, Dallas, Texas • Kelton, Sarah Louise, Jacksonville, Florida Ker,r, Phyllis Virginia, Phoenix, Arizona . Kereon, Marie Joann, Leadville, Colorado • Keyes, Nancy Trueman, Birmingham, Michigan • Kibbe, Marilyn Louise, Macomb. Illinois . Kietzman, Marjorie Leona, Detroit, Michigan. Kilsby, Mary Lou, Los Angeles, California . Kimball, Mar- garet Ann, Cotulla, Texas • King, Joyce Hamilton, Ontario, Canada . King, Judith, Montclair, New Jersey . King- land, Marjorie Alyce, Lake Syrena Gaines, Des Moines, Iowa Atlanta, Georgia. Mills, Iowa • Kinnerman, • KiRKLAND, Emily Lawton, Kirkpatrick, Elma, Memphis, Tennessee • KiTZ, Carol Mae, Milwaukee. Wisconsin • Klemmer, Jeannette ArleME, Port- land. Oregon • Klosterman, Jeanne Ann Shawano, Wisconsin . Knetsch, Geraldine Lou, Paw Paw, Illinois • Knotwbll, TuRZAH An ' n, Grant, Nebraska • Knowles, Joan, Columbia, Missouri. Page 100 J u N I O KoEHLER, Carolyn, Beverly Hills, California • Kobrber, Nancy Lou, Mason City, Iowa . Koestler, Phyllis Jane, Clinton, Iowa . Kokesh, Betty Jo, Burlington Junction, Mis- souri • 1 ' opf,Srenda, Shaker Heights, Ohio . Koskl Lucille Evelyn, Waukegan, Illinois . Krueger, Betty Mae, St. Louis, Missouri. Kuester, Ruth, Grand Island, Nebraska • Kuhn, Barbara Lee, Leavenworth, Kansas • Kundard, Joan Elizabeth, Angola, Indiana • La Claire, Jean, Grand Rapids, Michigan • Lainson, A fNA Margaret, Council Bluff, Iowa . Lake, Vir- ginia Faye, Nashville, Tennessee • Lambert, Nancy Jean, Honolulu, Hawaii. Lampaman, Frances Louise, Poivnai, Vermont • Lance, Car- lotta, Kenosha. Wisconsin • Lane, Elizabeth Lucille, Arvada, Colorado • Lane, Joann, Flushing, New York . Lang, Mary Belle, Evanston, Illinois • Lance, Jeannine, Liberty- ville, Illinois • Langford, Nancy Marie, St. Paul, Minnesota. Lansing, Nancy, Victorville. California • Lanzafame, Wilma, Pittsburg, California • Lappen, Joan Lee, Reading, Pennsyl- vania . Larpenteur, Mary Lou, Cornwall. Pennsylvania • Larson, Doris Ann, Fargo, North Dakota • Larson, Shirlee Diane, Oakland, California . La Rue, Lina Ann, Perrysburg, Ohio. Lathe, Nancy Annette, Lyndon. Illinois • Latt, Catherine Ann, Hendersonville, North Carolina • Lauchlin. Patricia Ann, Manilla, Indiana . Laughrey, Marian Louise, Oakland, California . Lavencood, Mary Sue, Lawler, Maxine, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Ann, River Forest. Illinois. Marion, Indiana • Lawless, Patricia Lawrence, Alyce Lorraine, Woodward. Oklahoma . Lawson, Idle Mae, Kenilworlh. Illinois • Lawson, Marilyn Jean, Santa Ana. California • Laycock, Patricia Ann, Milwaukee, Wisconsin • LeCocq, Florence Edna, Seattle, Washington • Lee, Aimee Jo, Panama City, Florida • Lee, Gloria Mae, Escanaha, Michigan. Page 101 J u N I Lee, Janet Meakin, Cincinnati. Ohio • Leek, Lillian Louise, Jackson, Wyoming • Leftwich, Lauralei, Memphis, Tennessee . Leftwich, Mary Louise, Lubbock, Texas • Leidner, Card Louise, Goshen, Indiana . Leon, Virginia, Rolan, Texas • Leonhardt, Suzanne, Sheffield, .Alabama. Lesh, Betty Jo, Nocona. Texas • Lewis, Joanne Shirley, Cheyenne. Wyoming • Lewis. Laura Louise, Cassapolis. Mich- igan • Lewis, Olivia, Oxford. Mississippi • Libal, Joyce o Elaine, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Liddell, Doris Jane, Columbia,. Missouri • LiGGiTT, Ruth Jeanne, Chariton, Iowa. Lightbody, Nancy Jane, Grosse Pointe, Michigan • Lichtfoot,, Virginia Ann, Girard, Kansas • Lightner, Barbara Jean, Dayton, Ohio • Lindhe, Elizabeth, Salt Lake City, Utah . LiNDSEY, Patricia, Kenilworth, Illinois • Linke, Beverly Jane, Spokane, Washington • Lites, Mary Elaine, Petoskey, Michigan. Liverzey, Marjorie Jane, Columbus, Ohio • Livingston, Leslie Rae, .Atlanta, Georgia • Locher, Elizabeth, Estado Bolivar, Venezeula • Long, Georgia Marice, Stockton, Kansas • Long, Jaimie Izil, Colombia, South America • Longyear, HiLDRED Ruth, Colorado Springs, Colorado • Loo, Betty Kam Tau, Honolulu, Hawaii. LoTTERER, Clarice Ann, Fort Scott, Kansas • Lowell, Mary Anna, Harrisburg, Oregon • Lowrey, Barbara Ann, Woodward, Oklahoma . Lowrv, Bobbie Jean, Seymour, Texas • Lucas, Sally Lee, Portland, Oregon • Luedtke, Doris Lillian, Milwaukee, Wisconsin • LuKER, Janis, Decatur, Texas. LuTz, Edna June, Farmington, Michigan • LuTZ, Janet, Detroit, Michigan • Lyons, ViRCiNiAR-UTH. Hereford, Texas • Mabee, Joan, Mitchell, South Dakota • MacDougall, Jeannine, Raton, New Mexico • MacKay, Margaret, Honolulu, Haivaii • MacKay, Mary Eudora, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Page 102 J u N I O R Maclean, Kathryn Marie, Helena, Monlana • Mad ay, Mar- ilyn Catherine, Detroit, Michigan • Maduros, Betty Nick, Jefferson City. Missouri . Magnus, Lexa, Birmingham. Ala- bama • Mahan, Mary Lee, FolLansbee, West Virginia • Mahorney, Laura Beth, Norfolk, Nebraska . Mainland, Shirley Elizabeth, Birmingham, Michigan. Major, Alice Jean, Wilson, Kansas . Major. Anne Patrick, Anderson, South Carolina • Malone, Sarah Ants ' e, Woodstock, Illinois . Maney, Marilynn Adair, Minneapolis, Minnesota . Man ney, Jean, Little Rock, Arkansas . Maranville, Vida Belle, Akron, Ohio . Marcy, Jeanne, Highlands, Massachu- setts. Margulis, Babette Gail, Clayton, Missouri . Markquart, Bevebj-Y Jean, Jackson, Minnesota . Marquette, Marie Louise, Columbia, Missouri . Marshall, Patricia Ant j, ShoaLs, Indiana • Marshall, Ruth Marie, Farminglon, New Mexico • Marsili, Evelyn Josephine, Burlington, ( ' isconsin • Martin, Betsy Woods, Shaker Heights, Ohio. Martin, Elisabeth Claire, Duluth, Minnesota . Martin, Marcella Ants ' E, Lexington, Kentucky . Martin, Mary Jane, Montgomery, Alabama . Martin, Mildred Eugenia, Atlanta, Georgia . Martin, Peggy Ann, Middletqwn, Ohio • Martin, Veronica Cecelia, Kerrville, Texas • Martin, Sally .Ann, Maquoketa, Iowa. Mason, Barbara Joan, Beverly Hills, California . Matthews, Bettye, Atlanta, Georgia . Matthews, Beverly Ants ' E, Ranger, Texas . Mattson, Marilyn Annabelle, Seattle, Page 103 Washington • Maxwell, Julia Bell, Northport, Alabama . Mayhugh, Ann Catherine, Independence, Kentucky • Mayr, Con ' nie, Kent, Ohio. McCallister, Joan Elizabeth, Huntington, West Virginia • McCarter, Martha Adelaide, Victoria, Canada • McHesney, Virginia Jane, Birmingham, Michigan • McCollum, Alice Mae, Chicago, Illinois • McCoy, Mar,ietta Meigs, Van Nuys, California . McCready, Margaret Luella, Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania • McDaniel, Patsy Annette, Atlanta, Georgia. J u N I O McDonald, Beverly Antn, Jonesboro, Louisiana • McEwen, Caryl, Houston, Texas • McFadden, Terry, Xenia, Ohio • McFarland, Barbara Jean, Houston. Texas • McFarland, Jean Margaret, Madison, Iowa • McGurk, Ruth Anne, Santa Ana, California • McHuGH, Joan Alice, Evanslon. Illinois. McIntire, Joanne Elizabeth, North Kan. ias City. Missouri . McKiBBEN, Mateal, Honolulu, Hawaii • McKown, Jeannine. Warsaw. Indiana . McLenon, Joyce Elaine, Lancaster, Kan- sas • McMurry, Betty Jean, Birmingham, Alabama • Mc- Murry, Nancy Jane, Anderson, Indiana • McNally, Joanne, Buffalo, New York. McNeil, Mary Margar,et, Montezuma, Iowa • McNeill, Nancy Jane, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • McPhilamy, Patricia Anne, Grand Rafjids, Michigan • Meade, Donna Lou, Vin- cennes, Indiana . Mee, Ann Sanford, Monterrey, Mexic o • Meltzer. Mary Gwendolyn, Binghamton. New York • Men- DOLVITZ, Renee ' Lucille, New Braunfels, Texas. Mercer, Margene Faye, Waverly, Ohio • Merker, Mar- garet, Great Neck, New York • Merrill, Betty Ann, Chicago, Illinois • Meseck, Greta, Austin, Minnesota • Metzerott, HenMiette Kirk, Washington, D. C. • Mewes, Barbara Jean, St. Louis, Missouri • ' Me.ybr,Paimc a Ann, Rochester, New York, Michie, Mary Anne, Hamburg. New York . Middlekamp, Barbara Marie, Pueblo, Colorado • Miller, Betty Jeannine, Huston, Texas • Miller, Dorothy Virginia, Cincinnati, Ohio . Miller, Marilyn Ann, Lansing. Michigan • Miller, RosLYN Claire, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Mills, Barbara Jean, Phoenix, Arizona. Miner, Lucille, St. Cloud. Minnesota • Minton, Pauline Esther, Greenville, Ohio • Mirj«.ielees, Sara Jean, Essex Falls, New Jersey • Mischler,, Carlene La Verne, Zion, Illinois • Mitau, Patricia, Menlo Park, California • Moak, Addie Virginia, Beaumont, Texas • Mobley, Eunice Hurst, Ala mogordo, New Mexico. Page 104 J u N I Mock, Susan Elizabeth, Birmingham, Michigan • Moore, Bettye Estelle, El Dorado, Arkansas • Moore, Dorothy Jean, Nashville, Tennessee • Moore, Elizabeth Patr,icia • Divide, Colorado • Moore, Er,ma Lu, Birmingham, Michigan • Moore, Joan, Marblehead, Massachusetts • Morehouse, Sally, Norfolk, Virginia. Morgan, Thelma Elizabeth, Madisonville, Kentucky • Mori- arty, Diane, Memphis, Tennessee • Morin, Elinor Joan, Neward, Ohio • Morris, Mary Ann, Kansas, Illinois • R Morris, Mary Louise, Ann, Albany, Indiana Ohio. Atlanta, Georgia . Morris, Phyllis Morrison, Margaret Ann, Geneva, Moss, Mary Lynn, DeKalb, Illinois . Moulton, Ida Ree, Rifle, Colorado • Mourning, Carolee, Columbia, Missouri • Mowry, Marian Lee, Rockwood, Tennessee . Mueller, Ina Mary, Colorado Springs, Colorado • Munch, Margaret Clyde, Marion, Pennsylvania • Murphy, Sharon, Birmingham, Mich- igan. Murrah, Shirley Anne, Corinth, Mississippi • Murrell, Marcia Ann, Marion, Indiana . Naleid, Suzanne Mary, Racine, Wisconsin . Nalls, Barbara Glo ' ria, Arlington, Vir- ginia « Nancar,row, Barbara Ann, Detroit, Michigan . Nation, Janice Marcia, El Reno, Oklahoma • Naumann, Susan, Hinsdale, Illinois. Neal, Susanne, Atlanta, Georgia . Nedblake, Gloria Jean, North Kansas City, Missouri . Nelson, Martha Ja-i-ne, Casper, Wyoming • Nelson, Virginia Ann, Glendale, California • Page 105 Nesler, Marie Stuefer, Dubuque, Iowa . Newby, Jo Ann, Little Rock, Arkansas • Newcomb, Joyce Elaine, Niagara Falls, New York. Newkirk, Nancy Ann, Dayton. Ohio • Nichols, Barbara Ann, Little Rock, Arkansas • Nichols, Marianne, Berkeley, California . Nihart, Beverlee Joy, Pella, Iowa • Nine Norma Joan, Warsaii; Indiana • Nistendirk, Mary Eliza- abeth, Columbia, Missouri • Norby, Mary Louise, Rock Island, Illinois. J u N I R Norton, Nancy Margaret, Fresno, California . Nunn, Kath- ER)INE Ann, Sullivan, Kentucky . Nussey, Joan, Chicago, Illinois • Oakes, Anne Catherine, Norman, Oklahoma . Olefke, Betty Lynn, Syracuse, New York . O ' Hara, Patricia Ann, Mansfield, Ohio . Olberc, Mary Grace, La Crosse, Wis- consin. Olmem, Lois Eleanor, Minneapolis, Minnesota . Opland, Nina Elizabeth, Detroit, Michigan . Osborne, Barbara Jane, Louisville, Kentucky . Osborne, Dawn, Prairie View, Illinois . Osborne, Jane Hathaway, Rock Island, Illinois • Osgood, Marilyn Joan, Park Ridge, Illinois . O ' Sullivan, Peggy Virginia, Memphis, Tennessee. Overton, Lula Little, Wadesboro. North Carolina . Owens, Ruth Ann, Salina, Kansas • Oxandale, Donna Lee, Topeka, Kansas . Padden, Patricia Belle, Shrevepon, Louisiana • Paris, Betty Joan, Boonville, Missouri • Parker, Ellen Virginia, Ponca City, Oklahoma • Parker, Huberta Sar- gent, Lock Haven, Pennsvlvania. Parker, Rosemary, Falls City, Nebraska • Parker, Ruth Helen, Ponca City, Oklahoma • Parkey, Wyndham, Knoxville, Tennessee • Parkhill, Jean Mary, Merion Station. Pennsyl- vania • Parkhurst, Maile Jane, Santa Ana, California . ParRj Cather,ine Jane, Lancaster, South Carolina • Parsnick, Audrey Gayle, Bismarck, North Dakota. Pate, Johanna Joy, Brownsville, Texas • Pate, Mary Martha, Madill, Oklahoma • Patterson, Nancy Jane, Dayton, Ohio . Patterson, Virginia Ann, Geyserville, California • Payton, Ann, Tenafly, New Jersey • Peace, Mary Carolyn, Kingsville, Texas • Peale, Patricia Stille, Plainfield, New Jersey. Peck, Patricia Joan, Houston, Texas • Peddicord, Claudine, Blackwell, Oklahoma . Pehr, Rosemarie, Muskegon Heights, Michigan • Peltason, Jill, Wichita Falls, Texas . Pendle- ton, Teevie Eileen, Bartlesville, Oklahoma . Perkins, Edith Stevens, Warren, Massachusetts . PeriLET, Margery Adelaide, Chicago, Illinois. Page 106 J u N I R Perrv, Barbara Alice, San Bernardino, California . Perry, Sara Annelle, Orlando, Florida • Perry, Yvonne, Daytona Beach, Florida • Peters, Jo Ann, Los Alamos, New Mexico • Petersen, Charmaine Ann, Clear Lake, Iowa • Pettecrew, Jean Muriel, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin . Phillips, Elizabeth Anne, Lexington, Kentucky. Phillips, Joanne, Chicago, Illinois • Phillips. Lila Mignon, Hialeah. Florida • Pickering, Diane Denice, Junction City, Kansas • Pietschman, Martha Jeanne, Sandusky, Ohio • Piper, Gloria Kathekine, Appleton, Wisconsin . Pollock, Celeste Anita, Denver, Colorado • Pomeroy, Mary Lynn, Cleveland, Ohio. Poor, Anita Irene, Houston, Texas • Poppens, Eleanor Elaine, Princeton, Illinois • Popwell, Barbara Ann, Birming- ham. Alabama • Popwell, Virginia Dale, Birmingham, Ala- bama • Porch, Judith Ann, Baton Rouge, Louisiana . Por- ter, Anita Jean, Phoenix, Arizona • Porter, Ann Shaw, Miami, Florida. Porter, Patricia Anne, Broivnsville, Texas • Post, Barbara Ann, East Grand Ral: ids, Michigan . Post, Barbara Jeanne, Flint, Michigan • Pounders, Patricia Ruth, Bernie, Missouri . Powell, VIelba Josephine, San .Antonio, Texas • Pren- tice. Nancy Joy, Seattle, Washington • Price, Frances Louise, ■Gadsden, Alabama. Proetz, Patricia Ann, St. Louis, Missouri • Propst, Mar- ■garet Emily, Fayette, Alabama • Proudfoot, P. tricia Ann, .East Aurora, New York . Prudhon, Jeanne Mabel, Water- .Page 107 town. New York • Pugh, Mary Jo Ann, PuRPY, Helen Virginia, Tulsa, Oklahoma • Anne, North Miami, Florida. Alvin, Texas • Pynchon, Sarah QuiG, MARlL-iTM Louise, Chicago, Illinois • Quinlan, Barbara Jane, Gainesville. Georgia • Rabe, Marjorie Jane, Dickinson, North Dakota • Rabon. Wilma Jeants ' E, Houston, Texas . Rambo, Ada Ann, Webster, Iowa • Rand, Martha Helen, Yazoo City, Mississifjpi • Randall, Barbara Joan, Pascagoula, Mississippi. J u N I O R Randall, Jeanne Frances Patricia . K " esl Los Angeles, Cali- fornia • Randall. Mary Ann, Omaha. Nebraska • Randol, Peggy Jane, Carol Gables, Florida • Randolph, Nancy Pa- TR.ICIA, Winder, Georgia • Raney, Elizabeth Anne, Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania • Rankin, Ann Elizabeth, Abilene, Texas • Ranney, Janice Alayne, Lansing, Michigan. Records, Rose Clare, Stephens, Arkansas • Rector,, Anne Kathleen, Mount Airy, North Carolina • Redmond, Lois Adele, Grosse Pointe, Michigan • Reed, Elizabeth, Grove Oklahoma • Reed. Jo Ann, Larned. Kansas • Reed, Mary Janice, Burlington. Colorado . Reel. Barbara Ann, Green Bay, Wisconsin. Reeves. Beverly Ann, Cleburne, Texas . Reeves, Katheryn Helen. Magnolia. Arkansas • Rehm, Marjorie Ellen, St. Paul, Indiana • Reid, Lucy Ann, Brownsville, Texas • Riem, Shirley Ann. Blackwell, Oklahoma • Reissic, Suzanne Eliza- beth, Kenmore, New York • Repetto, Vonnelle Caroline, Shaker Heights, Ohio. { Retz, Rhoda Pauline, Hudson, New York . Reynolds, Betty Jean, Owensboro, Kentucky . Reynolds, Joann Marie, San Marino, California . Reynolds, Judith McVay, Beve rly Hills, California • Rhoades, Beverly Ann, Newton, Kansas . RiACH, Nancy Alexander Fridge, Laguna Beach, California • Rice, Eva Jane, Colorado Springs, Colorado. Richard, Mari Ann, Brush, Colorado . Richards, Julie Anne, Wilmington, Delaware . Richardson, Nancy Adele, Bingham- ton. New York . Richardson, Patricia Ann, Colorado Springs, Colorado • Kicher, ' Ramona Jean, Portland, Indiana . Rich- mond, Joan Ardyth, Sherman Oaks, California • Riebel, Gloria Jean, Louisville, Kentucky. RiEBETH, Patricia Marie, Minneapolis, Minnesota • Riker, Ann, Maplewood, New Jersey • Riley, Nancy Claire, Green Bay, Wiscoruin • Rimmelin, Dolores Mary, Toledo, Ohio • RiNCLiFFE, Nancy May, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania . Rising, Jane Renee, San Marino, California • Rivers, Shirley Johnson, Danville. Kentucky. Page 108 ■ J u N I O RoBBiNS, Sylvia Ann, Birmingham, Michigan • Roberts, Roberta Lela, Uvalde, Texas • Robling, Peggy Jean, Green- wich, Connecticut • RocKETT, Mary Jo, Birmingham, Alabama . Rodgers, Patricia Jane, Glendale, Ohio • Rogers, Gloria, San Carolos, California . Rogers, Phyllis Gloria, Ranger, Texas. Rogers, Ruth Ellenberg, Shelby, North Carolina . Rohrer, Colleen Rae, Rhodes, Iowa • Rolley, Barbara Joan, Topeka, Kansas • Rollow, Eva Helen, South Pasadena, California • Root, Nancy Jane, Rochester, New York • Roper, Elizabeth Ann, Fulton, Kentucky • Rosenlof, June, Nampa, Idaho. Ross, Barbara Anne, Dallas, Texas • Ross, Dulcie Eliza- beth, Carlsbad, New Mexico • Ross, Margaret Elizabeth, Lockhart, Texas • Rowland, Betty ' Joy, Tulsa, Oklahoma • Rowley, Bernice May, Lansing, Michigan . RuF, Catherine Frances, Hollywood, California • Rufer, Ruth Darlene, La Grange, Illinois • Rundell, Angeline, Madison, Wisconsin. Russell, Janet Anne, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania • Rust, Margaret Eleanor, Tacoma, Washington • Rutherford, Elaine Faye, Niles, Michigan • Rylander, Mary ' Carol, Battle Creek, Michigan • Ryon, Miriam Mary, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan • Salzenstein, Sue, Peoria, Illinois • Sample, Mary Carolyn, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Sanders, Doris Jean, Tulsa, Oklahoma • Sanderson, Pa- tricia, Birmingham, Michigan ■ Sandman. Joan Kathleen, Hillsboro, Wisconsin • Sankey, Cherie Caroline, Seaside, Page 109 Oregon • Sappington, Dorothy ' Sue, Columbia, Missouri • Savage, Ruth Gaynell, Charleston, West Virginia . Saville, Ida Marguerite, State College, Mississippi. Sawyer, Joan Elizabeth, Los Angeles, California • Saxon, Mary Jeannine, Twin Falls, Idaho • Schapp, Sally Lindsay. Sacramento, California • Schanck, Mary Jane, Crystal City, Texas • Scheberle. Bonnie Jean, Glen Ellyn, Illinois • Schifferis, Lois Ann, Evanston, Illinois • Schmitt, Rutk Ann, Troy, Illinois. J u N I O R Schneider, Barbara, Havana. Cuba • Schneider, Patricia Ann, Dayton. Ohio • Schoen. Virginia, Believue, Washington • ScHOTT, Barbara Gretchen, Plainfield , New Jersey . Schott, Janet Thatcher, Plainfield, Neiv Jersey • Schwartz, Mar- JORIE Ann, Huntingburg, Indiana • Schwartz, Suzanne Mar- ilyn, Denver. Colorado. Sci. NDRA. Jeanne Marie, Buffalo, New York . Scott, Anna Joyce, Crosse Pointe, Michigan • Scott, Marcella Mar- caret, Fort Madison, Iowa • Scott, Marco Ann, Omaha, Nebraska • Scott, Sally Sue, Chicago. Illinois • Scruggs, Mary Jo, Dexter, Missouri . Seal, Virginia Elizabeth, St. Louis, Mississiptji. Searl. Patricia Jean, East Grand Rapids, Michigan . Seeley, Nancy Martha, Mount Pleasant, Iowa . Seelic, Elinore Elaine, Dayton. Ohio • Seguine, Elizabeth Wylly, Staten Island, New York . Sessions, Sue Dell, Enterprise, Alabama • Severance, Susanne, Huntington Park, California • Severt- son, Jeanne Carol, Lisle, Illinois. Sexauer, Mary Kathryn, Los Angeles, California • Seyster, Margaret Jean, Wenatchee, Washington . Shafer, Marceline Irene, Verdon, Nebraska . Shaffer, Deborah Gross, .Atlanta, Georgia • Shaffer, Virginia Lee, Monmouth, Illinois • Shank, Betty Clay, Ft. Worth, Texas . Shannon, Colleen, Ponca City, Oklahoma. Sharp, Patricia Ann, Columbia, Missouri . Shaw, Sally Sara Lea, Sioux Falls, South Dakota • Sheaffer, Jeannette Marie, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania • Sheerin, Maria Ward, Washington, D. C. • Shelly, Nancy Louise, Bethlehem. Penn- sylvania • Shelor, Jean Jackson, Houjfon, T(;j:a,s • Shepard, Catharine Ann, New Hartford, New York. Sidehamer, Barbara Lee, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Siebert, Virginia Mae, Detroit, Michigan . Simonet, Elizabeth, Little Falls, Minnesota • Simpson, Sylvia Prosser, Rochester, New York . SiSLER, Alice Louise, Detroit, Michigan . Skinner, Marilyn Miller,, Macon, Georgia • Slaton, Carleen Hazel, Marfa, Texas. Page 110 J u N I •Slemp, Betty Sue, Farraday, Kentucky . Slemp, Margie Lou, Farraday, Kentucky • Slocum, Shirley Anne, Des Moines, Iowa - Smith, Alana Jeannette, Atlanta, Georgia • Smith, Car- olyn Jean, Columbia, Missouri • Smith, Donna Lee, Lodge Pole, Nebraska • Smith, Jane Morgan, Coral Cables, Florida. Smith, Janet Louise, New Albany, Indiana • Smith, Mar- garet Ernestine, Chevy Chase, Maryland . Smith, Martha Wilsey, West Palm Beach, Florida • Smith, Nancy Lee, High- o R land, California . Smith, Ruth Ann, Thermopolis, Wyoming • Smith, Sarah Ann, Dallas, Texas . Smith, Sara Frances, Valdosta, Georgia. Smith, Virginia Cherie, Shorewood, Wisconsin • Smithdeal, Patty Maralda, Johnson City, Tennessee • Snider, Natalie Marshall, Cape Girardeau, Missouri • Snow, Jeanine, Phoenix, Arizona • Snyder, Janet, Eau Claire, Wisconsin • Soder- STROM, Lou Ann, Sioux City, Iowa • Spaid, Estelle, Phoenix, Arizona. Spanagel, Jane, Cincinnati, Ohio . Speckman, Shirley Ann, Herrin, Illinois • Spees, Janice, Columbia, Missouri • Spen- cer, Patricia Jean, nff eu)Ood, Ca i ornia . Spinzig, Marjorie, Kirkwood, Missouri • Spitalny, Elaine Carol, Phoenix, Arizona « Sprague, Joan, La Grange, Illinois. Spring, Thalia Joy, Palisades, California • Squires, Susan, Bronxville, New York • Stannard, Joan Elliott, Oshkosh, Wisconsin . Stannard, Joyce Lyn ' N, Oshkosh, Wisconsin . Starr, Helen Sutphen, Piedmont, Patricia Alice, Omaha, Nebraska • New Orleans, Louisiana. California • Stavely, Steele, Mary Louise, Steffanni, Louise, Indianapolis, Indiana • Steffen, Carol Joanne, Parma, Ohio • Stein, Dorothy June, Granite City, Illinois • Stein, Virginia Lemay, Madison, Wisconsin • Steinbeck, Barbralee, Portland, Oreggn • Stellings, Prin- cess Anne, Wilmington, North Carolina • Sternberg, Insa Renate, Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Page 111 J N I Steven, Jean, Lincoln, Nebraska . Stevenson, Jean Estelle, San Marino, California • Stevenson, May Lou, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Steward, Sally Eleanor, Marshalltown, Iowa • Steward, Margaret Ann, Yellow Springs. Ohio • Stewart, Mary Cecile, Melagorda, Texas • Stigler, Suzanne, Park Ridge, Illinois. Stiles, Rosanne Mary, Burlington, Iowa . Stitser, Phyllis Davenport, Winnemucca, Nevada • Stober, Carol Jane, Rockaway, New Jersey • Stone, Elizabeth Rossman, Malone, o New York • Stone, Susan, Bronxville, New York • Stoner,, Sharon Lee, Greenfield, Indiana • Storrer, Suzanne, Owosso,. Michigan. Striffler, Peggy, Columbus. Georgia • Stromquist, Marilyn Janet, Glen Etlyn, Illinois • Strong, Marian Louise, Dodge- ville, Wisconsin • Stubbs, Barbara Elizabeth, Yakima, Wash- ington • Studer, Frankie Ann, Pampa. Texas • Sturgeon, Jeanne Marie, Fort Wayne, Indiana . Sullivan, Betty Jo, Columbia. Alissouri. Sullivan, Frances Charlene, Dallas, Texas • Sullivan, Juliette, Manchester, Tennessee • Sullivan, Robbie Jean, Lexington. Tennessee • Summers, Patricia R., Parkersburg, West Virginia • Sundstrom, Lavon Maxine, Beresford, South Dakota . SuTER, Betty Jane, Waukegan, Illinois . Sutton, Jeanne Joanne, Columbus, Ohio. Swan, Elaine Louise, Kearney, Nebraska • Sweeney, Cath- erine, Breckenridge, Texas • Sweeney, Dorothy Agnes, Jersey City, New Jersey • Sweeney, Mary Patricia, Bloom- field Hills. Michigan • Swift, Patricia Norinne, Des Moines, loiva • SwiNDAL, Ruth Harriett, Grinnell, Iowa • Talbert, Jo Anne, Coronado, California. Tanner, Nancy Ann, Guthrie, Oklahoma • Tarter, Helen Virginia, Bay City, Michigan • Tatting, Gretchen Emm, International Falls, Minnesota . Tatum, Jo Ann, Croselt, Arkan- sas . Tavenner, Mary Helen, Gaj Ci(y, ntfiana • Taylor, Sally Greene, Fort Lauderdale, Florida • Taylor, Sara Ai fNE, Cypress, Alabama. Page 112 J u N I O R Tebb, Mariella, Summer. Washington • Tedforp, Anne, Moberly, Missouri • Terrell, Nita Lou, Temple, Texas • Terry, Roberta Jean, McLean, Texas • Thain, Norma Jean, Bellaire, Texas . Theopold, Ann Huntington, Dedham, Massachusetts • Thieme, Maxine Hulda • Sallillo Coah, Mexico. Thomas, Elizabeth Jeannette, Detroit, Michigan • Thomas, Evelyn, Louise, Sweetwater, Tennessee • Thomas, Jane Caro- line, Miami, Florida . Thomas, Mary Elizabeth, Greenville, Mississippi • Thompson, Catherine Jean, Skokie, Illinois • Thompson, Eva Katherine, C ar i?iton, Weil V( ,gm;a • Thomp- son, Frances Antoinette, Honolulu, Hawaii. Thompson, Martha Ellen, Seldovia, Alaska • Thorn, Pa- tricia Evelyn, Arvada, Colorado • Thrasher, Eva Jo, Ardmore, Oklahoma • Thurman, Mary Irene, Anthony, Kansas • Timmermann, Doris Mae, Braunfels, Texas • Tinsley, Allyce, Houston, Texas • ToBiN, Ann, Detroit, Michigan. Todd, Nancy Cox, Cincinnati. Ohio • Tollefson, Rosemary Llewellyn, Washington, D. C. • Tompkins, Margery Belle, Bloomington, Illinois . Tong, Mary Lee, Victoria, Texas • Toon, Barbara Ann, Downers Grove, Illinois • Totterdale, Joyce Eileen, Delray Beach, Florida • Townshend, Frances Ann, Memphis, Tennessee. Trembly, Beverly Ruth, Creencastle, Indiana • Timble, Patricia Ann, Columbia, Missouri • Tucker, Beverly, An- thony, Kansas • Tucker, Joan, Liberty, Texas • Tucker, Page 113 Willie Jean, Pine Bluff. Arkansas . Tullar, Mary Louise, Detroit, Michigan • Turner, Rose Marie, Montgomery, Ala- bama. TuTT. Phyllis Nelson, Taft. Texas . Tuttle, Emily Kay, Humboldt. Tennessee • Ulen, Barbai a Jean, Dexter, Missouri . Unsell, Jo Ann Elizabeth, Harrisburg, Illinois • van Brocklin, Marguerite Ann, Bay City, Michigan . Vander- FORD. Vina Harriette, Clarendon, Arkansas • Vandewerker, Janet Rhoda, Kearney, Nebraska. J u N I Van Grove, Lorraine, Chicago, Illinois • Van SteeMberc, Jean, Grand Ra Dids, Michigan . Verhulst, Avis Ann, Sheboy- gan, Wisconsin • Vetter, Marceline, Detroit, Michigan • ViCKERS, Jo Ann, Taft, Texas • Violet, Betty Mae, Delphos. Ohio • Vlasic, Sally Marie, Crosse Pointe, Michigan. Von Hoffmann, Jean Louise, Webster Groves, Missouri • Vos- BURC, Jane, Owosso, Michigan • Voss, Doris Arlene, Pontiac, Michigan • Wageck. Joanne, Chicago, Illinois • Walch, o R Carolyn Jean, Barrington. Rhode Island • Walden, Zada Lou, Columbia, Missouri . Walker, Beth Jeannene, Sturgis, South Dakota. Wallace, Patricia Ann, Smackover, Arkansas • Wallick, Elizabeth Anne, Palo Alto, California • Walsh, Doris Elean- VOR, Waukegan, Illinois • Walsh, Katherine Louise, Denver, Colorado • Walsh, Nancy Jean, Braddock, North Dakota • Walters, Nancy Jame, La Crosse, Wisconsin • Walton, Cindy, Jackson. MississifJt i. Walton, Mary Ellen, Ogden, Utah . Wambaugh, Helen Elizabeth, Elkhart, Indiana • Ward, Bette Jo, Pampa. Texas . Ward, Nancy Pat, Thiensville, Wisconsin • Warden, Marion Louise, Cumberland, Maryland • Warren, Charlene, Taylor, Texas • Warren, Rona Frances, Chappaqua, New York. Washburn, Frances Anna, Phoenix, Arizona • Watson, Alice Miller, Dallas, Texas . Watson, Sally Dunn, Fort Benning, Georgia . Way, Dorothy Jeanne, Erie, Pennsylvania . Webb, Augusta Joan, Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Weber, Beverly Jeanene, Lyons, Indiana. Webster.MarihaJran, Toulon. Illinois • Weinberg, Evelyn, Paris, Tennessee • Weiss, Virginia Roberta, Chicago, Illinois . Welch, Arvelyn June, Canton, Illinois • Welch, Ruth- ella, Wenatchee, Washington . Wells, Jean Ann, Nashville, Tennessee • Weniel, Patricia Ann, Los Angeles, California. Page 114 J u N I R West, Martha Bannard, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • West, Shirley Almeda, Breckenridge, Texas . Wheeler, Mary Jane, Grand Rapids, Michigan . Wheeler, Myra Lee, Houston, Texas • Whitaker, Patricla Ann, Minneapolis, Minnesota • White. Geraldine Marie, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • White, Helen Graves. Hilton Village, Virginia. White, Janet Sue, Little Rock, Arkansas . White. Sally Lou East Aurora, New York . Whittier, Anne Elizabeth, Montours- ville, Pennsylvania • Wiegman, Joan Frances, Bartlesville, Oklahoma • Wigcinton, Barbara Carol, Bala-Cynwyd, Penn- sylvania . Wiley, K.athryn Anne, Decatur, Alabama • Wilk- ENING, Mary Patricia, Wood River, Illinois. WiLKiNS, Margaret, Atlanta, Georgia . Wilkinson, Mary Francis, Huntington, West Virginia • Willenborg, Joyce Ann, Louisville, Kentucky • Willer, Joy ' CE Lyda, Ann Arbor, Michigan . Williams, Carjiollyn, Panhandle, Texas • Wil- liams, Eleanor Ann, Shaker Heights, Ohio • Williams, Mary Lou, Woodward. Oklahoma. Willis, Annabel, Perry, Iowa • Willis, Lou Eva, Columbia, Missouri . Willrich, Virginia Jewel, Houston, Texas • Wilson, Donna Claire, Hamet, California . Wilson, Jane Elnora, Medina, Ohio • Wilson. M. rtha Cr, ne. Brookeville, Maryland • Winchell, Jacqueline Claire, Oakland, California. Winn, Rachel, Athens, Georgia • Witty, Barbara Helen, Pleasant Plains, Illinois • Wolff, Lois Jean, Madison, Wiscon- sin . WoLL, Jane, Babson Park, Massachusetts • Wood, Eleanor, Alma, Arkansas • Wood, Emma Lea, Charleston, West Virginia • Wood, Margaret, Tucson, Arizona. Wood, Marjorie. Fayetteville, West Virginia . Wood, Sue Evelyn, Port Arthur, Texas • Wright, Catherine Marie, Fort Pillow, Tennessee • Wright, Doris Lou, Elmira, New York • Wright, Marjorie Ann, Jackson, Mississippi • Wright, Mary Lee, Columbus, Ohio • Wright, Nancy ' Jane, Olympia, Washington. Page 115 J u N I Wyatt, Jane Atchison, Lexington, Kentucky . Wycoff, Pa- tricia Ann, Batesville, Indiana • Wyman, Juanila Janet, Benton- ville, Arkansas • Xander, Averil, Moberly, Missouri . Yates, Norma Jean, Grand Island, Nebraska • Yokley, Dorothy Polk, Mt. Airy. North Carolina . Young, Patricia, Laredo, Texas. YouNGMEYER, BARBARA JuNE, Fredonia. Kansas • YuTZ, Laura Jean, Salinas, California • Zeh, Georgeana Lee, Park Ridge, Illinois • Zeigler, Martha Sue, Leavenworth, Kansas • Zeller, Anne Elizabeth, Columbus. Ohio • Cat- tern, Sally Ann, Riverside, California. McDonald, Nancy, Clayton, Missouri Joann, Whitehaven, Tennessee • van V Tuckahoe, New York. Smith, Dorothy E, Patricia Mary, Page 116 upper left: Patty Berg demonstrates for prospective cham- pions. Upper right: Canoeing class capers. Center left: Guys and gals partying at Pop Collins ' cabin Center right: Date dance in full swing at Lodge. Lower left: Hockey game tacti Lower right: Seniors serenade Juniors Page 1J7 Dorothy Thieme Sc )oPHOMORES and Freshmen made themselves known on campus early this year by their spirit and co- operation. They demonstrated their loyalty to their classes and to the school; and they showed their poten- tialities as valuable members of the Junior and Senior classes of later years. Their activities were many and varied. December marked their first major party when, just before the Christmas holidays, the " Academs " went caroling and serenaded South Campus and President and Mrs. Rainey. The caroling party met finally at Linden Hall where they were served cookies and hot coffee in the recreation room. Freshman ° Sophomore Class (ris3 A waffle-supper at Country Club featured their activities during the month of February. April found them enjoying spring weather during a gay hay ride. In May a picnic and swimming party at Stephens Lake provided the " Academs " with a good time. May was also the month of the Banquet and of " graduation " for the Sophomores, bringing to an end their study, their parties, and their fun for the school year. Officers of the Sophomore Class were Dorothy Ann Thieme, president; Jocelyn Short, first vice-president; Lillian Carol Sharpe, second vice-president; Peggy Anne Shaw, secretary; and Janet Marie Chambers, treasurer. Dian Marie Stone was president of the Freshman Class. Other officers included Karen Dagny Anderson, first vice-president; Cynthia Stephenson, second vice- president; Judith Lou Mills, secretary; and Barbara Jeanne Mack, treasurer. Virginia Claiborne, sophomore, was student ad- viser to both classes, and Mr. Edward Ryan was fac- ulty adviser and sponsor. Left lo right: Andersen, Baldwin, Klaus, Runnenburcer, Studer, Thieme, Bauch.man, Shaw Mr. Edward Ryan Page lis SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Standing: Mr. Ryan, Chambers, Short, Sharpe, Shaw, Thieme Seated: Mack, Stone, Stephenson, Anderson, Mills oiD)hoiiiore°Freshmaii Steering Committee At Stephens College the Sophomore and Freshman classes are equivalent to the last two years of high school. The members of these two classes are generally referred to on the campus as " Academs. " One steering committee, with both Sophomore and Freshman representatives, served the two classes until November, when each class elected its own officers to take on the duties formerly performed by the steering committee. The members of the steering committee were selected because of their abilities of leadership, scholarship rating, and dependability. The main func- tion of the committee was to advise the two classes and preside over class meetings until the separate class councils had been elected. In November the Sophomore-Freshman Steering Committee held an informal party to acquaint each class with its respective candidates for Freshman and Sophomore class officers. Sophomore members of the Sophomore-Freshman Steering Committee were: Ann Marie Bauchman, Sabra Runnenburger, Peggy Anne Shaw, Frankie Ann Studer, and Dorothy Ann Thieme. Karen Dagny Anderson, Patricia Sue Baldwin, and Gretchen Mary Klaus were the Freshman members. DiAN Stone Page 119 OPHO MORE All class panel portraits by Rosa B. Cnulk Sludic Bateman, Nancy Jean, Berea, Ohio . Bauchman, Ann Marie, Idaho Falls, Idaho . Belknap, Joy Lee, Madi- son, New Jersey . Blazier, Georcann Ariel, Wichita, Kansas • Bobo, Billie Anne, Gadsden, Alabama. BowE, Mary Margaret, Glen Allan, Mississii pi . Cease, Jacqueline Ann, San Francisco, California • Chambers, Janet Marie, Clayton, New Mexico . Chastain, Marjie Clare, Sapulpa, Ok- lahoma . Claiborne, Virginia, Fort Vi ' orlh, Texas. Cornn, Nancy Jean, Pineville. Kentucky • Cutsforjh, Dorothy Mae, Lexing- ton, Oregon • Dailey, Pamela, Albu- querque, New Mexico • Denny, Mary ' Virginia, Reno, Nevada • Dimmette, Nane Elizabeth, Lenoir, North Carolina. Doan, Janet Clar,k, Duluth, Minnesota ' Eaton, Elizabeth Ann, Charleston, West Virginia . Fletcher, Lila, Pied- mont, California • Ford, Nancy Lee, La Junta, Colorado • Gettys, Nancy Lee, Austin, Texas. Gilbert, Charlotte Joyce, Minden, Nevada • Gillham, Delores Mae, Br oivnfield, Texas . Glover, Ann Eliz- abeth, Poland, Ohio • Gotthelf, Bar- bara Jean, Tucson, Arizona • Greene, Phyllis Ann, Jersey City, New Jersey. Hankins, Joan Louise, Daytona Beach, Florida . Hansen, Barbara, Hanford, California • Hardwick, Evelyn June, Memphis, Tennessee • Harman, Helen Jean, Dayton, Ohio . Hayton, Jannis Viola, Billings, Oklahoma. Page 120 O P H MORE House, Mary Susanne, Payson, lUinois, • Hull, Virginia Ann, Spur, Texas • Jetmore, Lynda Sue, Oiathe, Kansas • Johnson, Mary Gumming, Daylona Beach. Florida • Johnson, Mary Elizabeth, Stockton. California. Kavenaugh, Dorothy Virginia, Harri- sonburg, Virginia . Ketelsen, Joyce Ann, Spencer, Iowa • Lebeck, Bar- bara, Gallup, New Mexico • Lee, GR.ACE June, Garrison, Texas • Lipp- MAN, ReInee Estelle, Miami, Florida. Lyons, Jane Dorothy, Chicago, Illinois • Marx, Mary ' Louise, Atlanta, Georgia Mautz, Jane, Urbana, Illinois • McGee, Martha Louise, Shinnston. West Virginia • McLaughlin, Joan, Lindsay, California. McMillan, Marilynne Ann, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma • McGrae, Janet Lou- ise, Akron, Ohio • Miller, Sally Lou, Joplin, Missouri • Nicholich. Maxine, Hollywood, California . Oman, Ethel May, Prairie Vieiv, Illinois. PoiNDEXTER, Marilyn Jo, Sandborn, Indiana . PuETT, Nancy Ruth, Fort Morgan, Colorado • Rainer, Virginia Marie, Indianapolis, Indiana • Reid, Jacqueline, Birmingham, Alabama • Robinson, Joan Olive, .New Orleans, Louisiana. Robinson, Rosalie, Kansas City, A-lis- souri • Rost, Juanita Louise, Inde- pendence, A ' lissouri . RuNALS, Ruth, Lewiston, New York • Runnenburger, Sabra, Harrisonville, Missouri • Ruth- erford, Patricia Ann, .Amarillo, Texas. Page 121 ScHRpYER, Patricia Joan, Ness City, Kansas • Shaw, Peggy Anne, Ridgely, Tennessee • Short, Jocelytm Lou, Covlnglon, Kentucky • SiEBRAS. Jane Carootj, Manitou Storings, Colo- rado • Simmons, Jean Elizabeth, Lovington, New Mexico. Son de Regger, Jill Hamilton, Des Moines, Iowa . Sutherl. nd, Frances Elizabeth, Ramsey, New Jersey • Thomson, Nancy, Presho, South Dakota . Underwood, Char- lotte Anne, Winchester, Massachusetts • Van Deventer, Margot Jean, Chicago, Illinois. Van Ocker, Donalu, Cherokee, Oklahoma • Von Hoffmann, Betty Ann, Webster Groves, Missouri • Watkins, Sarah Anne, Fairmont, West, Virginia • Welcher, Shirley, Hot Sl:irings, Arkansas • Wilson, Susan Jeanne, DeLand, Florida. .Arriving Belonging Going to BurralL Page 122 F E H M E N Andersen, Karen, Gadsden, Alabama • Baldwin, Patricia Sue, Bridgeport, Ill- inois • Chapman, Phyllis Lynne, Cortland, Ohio • Coates, June Eliz- abeth, Greenville, Illinois • Coldren, Betty Joyce, Parkin, Arkansas. Craemer, Ci-nthia Ann, Cedar Rapids, Iowa • Davis, Laquita Jane, Caracas, Venezuela • Evans, Mary Frances, San Diego, California • Fussell, Patri- cia Moore, A iami, Ffon ' rfa • Greener, Ruth Louise, Arlington Heights, Illinois. Heurich, Carol Jean, Washington, D. C • Hicks, Annalu, Webster Groves, Mis- souri • Hille, Elizabeth Catherine, Wakeeney, Kansas • Klaus, Gretchen Mary, Chicago, Illinois . Kline, Viv- ian DiANNA, Macomb, Illinois. Mack, Barbara Jeanne, Hollywood. Florida • McKeon, Gloria Spann. Dothan, Alabama • Mills, Judith Lou. Patuxent River, Maryland . Munday. Martha Jane, Amarillo, Texas . Nut- ter, Shirley Dey, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Otten, Joan, Plandome, New York • Parks, Laura Ann, Dallas, Texas • Rawley ' , Jean, Washington, D. C. • Sharpe, Lillian Carol, Columbia, South Carolina • Shenk, Susanne Lee, anfo Fe, New Mexico. Stephenson, Cy ' ANThia, Augusta, Kansas • Stone, Diane Marie, Jackson Heights, L. I., New York • Tedford, Kathryn Louise, Lafayette, Indiana . Thieme. Dorothy Ann, Coah, Mexico • Thomas. Margaret Talbott, St. Louis, Missouri Thompson, Jill, Columbia. Missouri • Walter, Nancy Jane, Anderson Dam, Idaho . Watkins, Barbara Jean, Dallas, Texas. Page 123 Top right: No ticket line! A tcnowlcdge Lefl center: Arriving on Wabash with heavy suitcases! Right center: Thought you had brought evervthina! Left bottom: How about it, Seniors Right bottom: Can 1 take it Page 124 Apprentices and Special Students S ls3 In addition to the tour classes of Stephens students, there are two other groups classified as the Apprentices and the Special Students. If a Stephens graduate decides that she would like to enroll for another year, she may apply for admission as an apprentice. Each girl must submit a plan of her objectives for the year and her reasons for further study. Most apprentices continue in special areas such as art, radio, or child study. A number of students, with or without the inten- tion of graduating, take part-time work in various courses. In each case a special reason dictates permis- sion for irregular enrollment. These part-time en- roUees are classified as special students. Hermence, Mary Jane, Westport, Connecticut • Platt, Gwendolyn Ann, Wheaton, Illinois Tiffany, Jean, Lincoln, Massachusetts • Bl. nco, Odette Rosell, Habana, Cuba Brown, Helen Joanne, Ontario, Canada • Denby, Elizabeth Anne, Carlinville, Illinois Eulencamp, Dorothy, Great Neck, New York Page 125 £ r- ' r - ' f V %vv « i1K Pam Stoddard c, ivic Association is composed of the twenty- two hundred and fifty members of Stephens ' student body. Each person shares in its privileges and responsi- bilities and, as in all democracies, collective opinion is the governing factor in the decisions of the organization. Legislature, the centralized group which coordinates all campus activities, is made up of the Civic Association executive board and the twenty-five hall presidents. These representatives present the ideas and needs ex- The Civic pressed by the students in their respective halls. The heads of the nine campus divisions are associated mem- bers of legislature and, though they do not vote, attend the meetings at specified times. These nine divisions are: Student Activity Board, which is composed of members of the clubs and hon- orary sororities; Pan-Hellenic Division, whose repre- sentatives are members of the social sororities; the Inde- pendent Division, whose members are enrolled in the Independent organization; the Board of Publications, which coordinates student periodicals on campus; the Campus Service Board, which manages the campus tea- rooms, the Lost and Found, Swap Shop, and other service activities; the Stephens Recreation Association, which stimulates student interest in recreational activi- ties; the World Citizenship Organization, which pro- motes interest in citizenship and world welfare; Council of Class Government, through which the various class groups are represented; and the Senior Sister Council, whose function is to help orient new Juniors to life at Stephens. Civic Association bears the responsibility of " tying together " all activities on the campus, particularly those activities which lie outside the scope of organized class Page 128 Association work. The successful functioning of the student gov- ernment lies in student hands, for Stephens ' miniature democracy offers opportunities for the fullest expression of opinion and the active participation of all campus citizens. Civic Association operates under a grant of power from the Administration given every two years. It has charge of making the rules which govern its members. It also controls the social program on campus and supervises the activities of campus organizations. Legislature ' s objectives for the year have been varied. One of these objectives was to set the best possible example by expressing the Ten Ideals in the members ' personal living. " Lege " has also worked on a project with the rest of the campus through the Ste- phens-tc-Frankfurt Biddle plan, an effort to make Stephens aware of some of the needs of the world and to provide an opportunity to help. Civic Association fosters the principles of personal and group li ing and stresses the importance of citizen- ship responsibilities. The students have made great forward strides in the accomplishment of their purpose. Carolyn Carter Through C. A., girls learn to recognize, select, and follow wise leadership. Officers for the year were: Pamela Stoddard, president; Carolyn Carter, first vice-president; Shirley Lux, second vice-president; Merri Fenn, secretary; and Marianna Williams, treasurer. Dr. Merle C. Prunty w as the faculty sponsor. Lux Fenn Williams Page 129 Council of Class Government Joan Angell Carol Lee Mourning Cathy Marshall Dorothy Thieme Joan Riopelle Jackie Reid Nancy Johnson DiAN Stone Cora Gerhauser Pat Baldwin The Council of Class Government, headed by Senior Class president, Joan Angell, has been active in coordinating the activities of all four classes. It has unified the classes and has furnished an avenue for in- dividual student opinion in a constructive sense. Co- operation with campus group projects marks the work of the organization. To celebrate the end of the year ' s activities, the council sponsored a campus-wide picnic at the lake. Senior representatives on the council were Joan Angell, Catherine Marshall, Joan Riopelle, and May Jean Lipe. Junior representatives were Nancy John- son, Junior class president, Cora Gerhauser, and Carolee Mourning. Sophomore representatives were Dorothy Ann Thieme, class president, and Jacqueline Ree. The Freshmen were represented by Dian Stone, class president, and Sue Baldwin. The council ' s sponsor is Dr. ' VV. C. ' Van Deventer. Dr. W. C. ' Van Deventer I Pase 130 itudent Activity Board All honorary sororities and fraternities and all campus clubs are under the supervision of the Student Activity Board. S. A. B. joined forces with W. C. O. this fall to put on their annual carnival, " Stephens World Fair, " the proceeds from which went to the Meals for Millions drive. Booths and concessions sponsored by the clubs, honorary groups, and halls took over Lela Raney Wood Ballroom and gay decorations gave the occasion a festive air. Campus-wide open house for all of the clubs was sponsored by S. A. B. in the first month of school in order to acquaint new students with the officers and activities of each club. The calendar for the year in- cluded parties, dinners, and work on such projects as the Biddle Plan. A spring picnic had as its guests the members, officers, and sponsors of every club and honorary sorority. Each year a cup is awarded by S. A. B. to the outstanding honors group and to the outstanding club. xcMr Stimulating outside interest in related fields of study and promoting unity with other campuses through common interests were two of the objectives of S. A, B. They strove to develop individual character, citizenship, leadership ability, and to achieve better coordination within the board. Individual clubs and the division as a whole received more publicity this year through the board ' s eftbrt. Barbara Temple served as president; Mary Hart- nett, vice-president; Mary Dell Saunders, secretary; and Patricia Harris, treasurer. Miss Cynthia Press was sponsor. Barbara Temple Page 131 Lejl to right: Rkakirt, Fare, Conner, Miss Martin, Smith K. .EEPiNG the students aware of what is going on in the world outside of their own college community and helping them prepare themselves for effective citi- zenship after graduation is the purpose of the World Citizenship Organization. The W. C. O. council also provides a means of federation of all the organizations which promote world interest. Of primary concern this year to W. C. O. was the problem of making students realize that with starvation in Europe at its peak, we should not waste food. With three cents set as the price for a multi-purpose, relief meal, W ' . C. O. and S. A, B. combined forces to aid the Meals for Millions drive by staging a benefit carnival from which appro.ximately nine hundred dollars were sent overseas to aid in relief. The clothing drive, the faculty auction, the collection of magazines for Algoa Farms reformatory, and the campaign for intelligent voting were other activities. During the United Nations week, November 2-9, ten Stephens girls represented Brazil and the United States in a mock U. N. conference held at Missouri University to promote interest throughout Missouri in the U. N. The executive board, together with a representative from the Foreign Relations Club, the Stephens League, and each residence hall, makes up the W. C. O. council. The officers of the executive board were Betty Gene Smith, president; Ellen Conner, vice-president; Pat Reakirt, secretary; and Leah Farb, treasurer. Miss Dorothy Martin was faculty adviser, with Miss Jean Baer as the representative from hall counselors. c. o. Betty Gene Smith Page 132 Senior Sister Council " Hi there, I ' m your senior sister! " This is probably the first greeting that every new student receives on her arrival at Stephens. From the minute these " green Susies reach campus they may rely on their senior sisters for friendship and advice. Working in coopera- tion with the faculty and the Extra-Class Division, the senior sisters help to promote interest in all campus activities. This year, for the second time, senior sisters assisted in supervising occupational guidance testing during the registration week. Senior sisters are carefully chosen in the spring by each hall council and are given a special course in leader- ship training. In September they return a week prior Vandy Vanderpool to the opening of the fall term for conferences with other student officers and with faculty members. Through these two periods of training, senior sisters are well pre- pared for the various problems that arise in guiding juniors through the uncertainties of the first year of college. The Senior Sister Council, composed ot the chair- man of each senior hall group, sets the over-all policy and objectives for the year. Coordinating the entire senior sister program, this year ' s e.xecutive council was made up of the chairman, Jeannine Vanderpool; co-chairman, Marilyn La Brec; and secretary-treasurer, Patricia Dwiggins. Co-spon- sors were Miss Florence Gilchrist and Vliss Marie Moore. Page 133 Itepkens Recreation Association Marty Weber T. HE main objectives of the Stephens Recreation Association are the encouragement of good sportsman- ship and friendly competition, the promotion of higher standards of health, an appreciation of skill and pro- ficiency in sports, and the development of a greater spirit of friendliness on campus and among campuses. In carrying out its program, SRA tried to help the College and the community by contributing money and services, by encouraging participation and cooperation in a wide range of activities, and by the development of individual leadership. This year a SRA representative in each hall promoted open hour activities and fur- nished equipment needed for hiking trips. Cultural and social activities served to further the cultural background of the students. Among such activities were the performances by guest artists in the fields of dance and sports, the Tennis Court Dances, Goblins ' Hobble, Bonfire and Turkey-Trot, the Gay Nineties Ball, and monthly SRA mass meetings. Membership requirements of SRA are seven hours of out-of-class participation in one or more forms of physical education or membership on a class team in any of the SRA sponsored clubs. The purpose of the sponsored clubs is to create and stimulate interest in such sports as swimming, archery, fencing, golf, and dancing. Martha Weber served as this year ' s president. Other officers were Lucy Gittens, vice-president; Julia Phillips, secretary; Phyllis Mossburg, treasurer; Sarah Krakow, publicity chairman; Patricia Kelley, program chairman; Jane Wykle, recording secretary; Betty Mobley, physical fitness chairman. Miss Ann Casey, Miss Emma Spencer, Miss Tannye Burnette, and Miss Avis Berglund were SRA sponsors. Page 134 tepkens Recreation Association. Av ards S, Itephens Recreational Association sponsored its annual Farewell Picnic for all students on May 1 1. Everyone enjoyed the fun and frolic, but it had a special significance for the SRA members, for at that time the honor awards were announced. The first group, senior awards, were presented to two-year members on the basis of interest, participation, character and service. The SRA executive board first chose the girls eligible for the award. The counci then passed its judgment and the list was submitted to the Physical Education department for the final decision. One-year awards were given to members who showed an interest in the Association through 40 hours of participation in at least four different sports. For being the best all-around player in one of Stephens most popular sports, Doris Fisher won the hockey stick pin. The two-year awards went to Lucy Gittens, University City, Mis- souri; Patricia Kelly, St. Louis, Missouri: Phyllis Kloecker, Lexington, Kentucky; Corinne Major, Ottumwa, Iowa; Betty Mobley, Columbus, Georgia; Phyllis Mossberg, Hamden, Connecticut; Mary Joe Purcell, Rector, Arkansas; Betty Shaw, Houston, Te.xas; Patsy Wagner, Mattoon, Illinois; Vlartha Weber, Akron, Ohio; and Jane Wykle, Marshallville, Iowa. Honorary mention was given Marian Gantt, Corpus Christi, Texas, and Audrey Elliott, Farmington, Illinois, for their outstanding work in Orchesis. SR. Goals Good sportsmanship and friendly competition Promoting high standards of health Skill and proficiency in sports ■Friendliness on campus and among campuses Left to right beginning at top: GiTTENS, Kelly, Kloecker, Major, Mobley, Mossberg, Purcell, Shaw, Wagner, Weber, Elliott, Gantt, Wykle Page us Gloria Sessions s. )er ice significant to Stephens throughout the years and projects helpful to girls now on campus con- stitute the program of the Campus Service Board. Contributions to the Scholarship Fund and to the Chapel and Organ Funds fall in the first group, while maintenance of the Tea Room Food Service, the Swap Shop, the Lost and Found Department, and infirmary services belong in the latter category. Included in the C. S. B. Food Service program is the management of eight tea rooms, one dormitory dining room (Aviation Hall), and the Lodge, a special dining room for students and college guests. Sending flowers for special occasions, keeping magazines and Campus Service Board radios in the wards, and delivering notes are part of the infirmary service plans. Executive officers for 1947-48 were: Gloria Ses- sions, president; Donna Swartz, vice-president and manager of Lela Raney Tearoom; Evelyn Neely, secre- tary and manager of Puff Inn, the Swap Shop, and infirmary services. Other members of the board were Marjorie Web- ster, manager of Senior Tearoom; 11a Dees, manager of Tuck Inn; Margaret Lynn, manager of Pantry; Mary- lyn Chapman, manager of Walter Tearoom; Rosemary Johnson, manager of Windsor Blue Room; Lillian Cobb, manager of Pennant dining room and Skylanes Tea- room in Aviation Hall; and Mona Eves, manager of Lodge. Miss Laura Searcy sponsors the group. Standing: Blair, ShbiiuNb. Cii.Mwi. ' VN, Dees. Webster, Lynn, Cline, Rosenlof Seated: Fle.minc, Eves, Sw.artz, Davis, Miss Searcy, G. Sessions, Suter, Johnson Page l3 Council of House Managers The Council of House Managers is responsible for the unification and enforcement of regulations in the halls. To accomplish its aim more effectively the Council has formed workshops for house managers for the informal discussion of hall problems. Marion Mantho, the chairman, represents the group in Legislature. In order to insure an effective program, close cooperation is maintained between Legislature and the Council of House Managers. Each year the official guide, a manual describing the duties of hall officers, is revised to meet changing conditions. A resource person, who assists in evaluation and plan- ning of new work techniques, talked to the council several times during the year. Assistant managers this year have been urged to attend these meetings. Mary Louise Hale is the secretary and Miss Ruth Mostrom the sponsor. Miss Marjorie Carpenter, dean of administration, served the council as resource person. Marion Mantho Page 137 Mr. Hug, Mr. Godsey ' , Mr. Burkee Campus Photo Sta The Campus Photo Staff is made up of photog- raphy students who have shown interest and displayed ability in photographic journalism. Generally they are seniors who work on the student publications as a laboratory e.xperiment project. The members take and print all of the pictures for the Stephens Life, many pictures for the Stephensophia, other than portraits, and some for the Stephens Standard. This work offers the staff an opportunity for practical experience, since all of their pictures must meet the requirements of the college publications and be approved by the editors. The photography staff has now completed its third year of service to the campus. Joan Johnston, Edith Perkins, Gwen Piatt, Patricia Sommerman, and Joan Grizzard, darkroom assistants, made up the staff and helped train other students for next year. Appren- tices are selected from all students enrolled in photog- raphy classes and are chosen for their outstanding ability and interest. All work is under the direction of Mr. Philip Hug and Mr. Townsend Godsey, the spon- sors. Lefl to right: Grizzard, Johnston, Perkins, Platt, Sommerman Page 138 Standing: Meseck, Kuyper, MacDougall, Berry, Wycoff, Allen Seated: WoRCH, Smith, Mr. Fowler, Gladden, Courteol Board of Publications The Board of Publications serves the College ' s four major publications Stephens Life, Stephens Standard, Stephensophia, and Within the Ivy, in an advisory capacity. It tries to analyze and evaluate each publica- tion, conducts campus surveys when requested by the editors, and advises each staff on publications problems. Making publications work more desirable and attrac- tive to interested students is another task of board members. Some minor publications, including service mate- rial not allocated to other campus organizations, are prepared by the Board. Among these is a handbook on election procedure: a bound booklet on campus organization constitutions, published every other year; a campus calendar of events; and the Stephens song book, published biennially. In the fall the Board gave an open-house at which all publications introduced newly appointed members to the senior staffs. An open-house and skit party was held before Christmas, and this spring a picnic was given for all publication staffs. In cooperation with the faculty sponsors of each publication, the Board appointed the editor and staff of Within the Ivy. Pat Bowie served as editor assisted by Lee Brown, Patsy Harker, Carol Connelly, Carolyn Smith, and Rosanne Stiles. Heading the Board as president was Nancy Glad- den, Other officers were Ann MacDougall, vice-presi- dent; Martha Smith, secretary; and Jean Allen, treas- urer. The full membership of the Board included the editors of the four publications and three juniors chosen from Life, Standard, and Stephensophia staffs. In No- vember a junior, Janet Wyman, was chosen to repre- sent her class, and later the newly appointed editors of Within the Ivy and Behind the Ivy became members of the Board. Russel Fowler is the faculty sponsor. Nancy Gladden Page 13Q Barbara Berry ■■w. HAT is the theme of the ' Sophie this year? " The answer to this question was known only by mem- bers of the staff until the day the Slephensophia made its appearance on the campus That theme was cre- ated before school closed last spring by this year ' s senior staff, who then worked out the details of the book. They drew up what is known as the " small working dummy. " and from this a scale or master dummv was made tepfiensoDJiia In the fall, girls were chosen for the junior staff by tryouts open to all. This junior staff consists of four divisions: Literary, Business, Advertising, and Photog- raphy. Each staff met once a week throughout the year with their individual senior editor to check on the quality and quantity of work and to get every detail " ironed-out. " October brought the annual convention of the Associated Collegiate Press which was held in Minne- apolis and attended by the business manager and lit- erary editor. Here they met with members of college newspaper and college annual staffs throughout the country, and learned that again, as in previous years, the AU-American rating had been won by the ' 47 Stephensophia. This spring the senior staff traveled to Kansas City to visit the Burger-Baird Engraving Company, Sophie engraver. While there, the girls were guests of the company and studied the various processes used in year-book production. Events on the staff social calendar were numerous. Each staff had parties for its members, plus combined functions once a semester for all the staffs. Before Christmas, ' Sophie junior and senior staffs participated in an open house and skit party given by the Board of Publications At the beginning of the second semester, the members of the junior staff were introduced to the yearbook theme at a " Revelation " party. Standing: Ayers, Blackburn, King, Phillips, Hartm. ' n, Lynn. Stephens, Hinckley Seated: Mrs. Carter, Miss Johnson, Davis, Venerable. Berry, Mr. Ba.xter, McGinnis Page 140 I For the second time in its history, the yearbook senior staff this year worked on a part-credit basis. Curricular credit was given for " Yearbook Planning and Production ' which met twice a week under sponsored leadership. Stephensophia comes under the jurisdiction of the Board of Publications. The editor-in-chief and one junior representative, Greta Meseck, represented the staff at Board meetings. Serving as editor of the Stephensophia for 1947- 1Q48 was Barbara Berry. Other leaders of this staff were Alice Hinckley, literary editor; Wania McGinnis, assistant literary editor; Sherrie Hartman, copy editor; Carol Venerable, business manager; Ma.xine Davis, assistant business manager; Dorothy Phillips, adver- tising manager; Margaret Lynn, assistant advertising manager; Dorothy Stephens, public relations manager; Charlotte Blackburn, subscription manager; Doris Ayers, assistant subscription manager; and Wilma King, photography editor. Miss Minnie May Johnson and James E. Ba.xter were sponsors, working with Roy Ivan Johnson, director of publications. Carol Venerable The Stephensophia Junior Staff Advertising Staff Business Staff Slandmg: Stitser, Bernstein, Stiles, Willi. ms Seated: Hayes, Wheeler, Snyder, Kirkland, Libel Standing: Holleb. ugh. Klemmer, Brumby, Rowley, Fb- ntzen, Zeller Seated: Trembly, Lewis, Ma.xwell.Gundry Literary Staff Photography Staff Standing: HoiLES, Walters, Rogers, Meseck, Bell, Cahill Seated: Keeley, Overton, Parkhurst, Hall, Freeman Standing: Chrisman, Luker, Brown Seated: Smith, McNeill, Garner, Talbert Page 141 Ursula Worch B. EATS, " " specials, " " heads, " and " dead- lines " are all common terms to the reporters and editor ' s of the Stephens Life. The purpose of this weekly campus newspaper is to provide accurate information and enjoyable reading concerning campus activities. Reporters are members of the various journalism classes. It is the duty of these reporters to cover The Stephens Life " beats " each week and write up all campus news. They are assigned special stories, features, editorials, and advertisements. Tuesday and Wednesday nights ftnd a large group of girls busily checking copy and writing headlines. After the copy has been " ok ' ed " by the copy editor and headlines written, the final checking is done by the editor-in-chief. The ne.xt step in get- ting the Life on its way to the printers comes when the managing editor plans all the make-up for the paper, fitting the stories and ads to the pages of Life. When the final plan of the paper is completed and the editors breathe a sigh of relief, the work is just be- ginning for the Staples Publishing Company. It is their job to print the twenty-nine hundred copies and deliver them to the Publications building in order that the circulation manager and her staff can distribute them to the different halls and offices every Friday morning. This year, three editors of the Life, Ursula Worch, Winifred Luther, and Dorothy Vaughan, accompanied by Mr. James E. Baxter, Life sponsor, attended the Associated Collegiate Press convention in Minneapolis, Standing: Doan, Carver, Vauchan, Vliet, Sapp, Thomas, Goodwin, Mr. Baxter, Metzger Seated: Campbell, Luther, Worch, Wilson, Adams Page 142 Minnesota. Meeting with members of college news- paper staffs from all over the United States, they dis- cussed and attended lectures on publication problems and techniques. The Life staff held social parties at Pop Collins ' Cabin, and the Ba.xter home was frequently open to gatherings of the senior editors. The Stephens Life is sponsored by James E. Bax- ter, journalism instructor. The senior staff is as fol- lows: Editor-in-chief, Ursula Worch; managing editor, Winifred Luther; business manager, Dorothy Vaughan; campus editor, Dolores Campbell; editorial editor, Barbara Adams; feature editor. Lady Ann Sapp; as- sistant campus editor, Sherry Carver; editorial assist- ant, Joan Thomas; headline editor, Martha Doan; circulation editor, Orleanne Goodwin; copy editor, Alice Wilson; picture editor, Verna Vliet; and staff feature writer, Joan Metzger. Dorothy Vaughan Standing: Kerzon, Hoiles, Stiles, Schnittjer, Courteol Seated: Fields, Mahan, Dubin, Richardson, Bowie Standing: Walsh, Peters, Harker;, Mayhugh Seated: McCollum, Sutton, Moore, Beckett Standing: Gum, Connelly, Overton, Kitz Seated: Tinsley, Smith, Mendolvitz, Jenkins Page 143 The Stephens Standard Joy Kuyper F. OR twenty-eight years the Stephens Standard has published the best in student writing, and it has become an integral part of life on the Stephens campus. The Standard, which is sponsored by Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson, gives Stephens girls the satisfaction of seeing their work in print since it includes poetry, short stories, editorials, character studies, critical book and drama reviews, campus features, and other types of student compositions. The Standard has six senior staff members. They are Joy Kuyper, editor-in-chief; Jean Tiffany, literary editor; Susanne House, business manager; and Marion Summers, Joan Luce, and Ma.xine Loomis who serve as assistant editors. The magazine is not entirely a prod- uct of the staff alone, for all Stephens students are in- vited to contribute creative material, either prose or poetry. The outside contributors to the magazine receive detailed criticisms and guidance as to the per- fection of their manuscripts; and those creative efforts that pass the judgment of the critics are published in the successive issues and read by a large audience both on and off campus. Dr. Roy Ivan Johnson ' s creative writing class, which is known as the " Standard class, " supplements the contributed material and assists the editors. The honorary writing sorority, Chi Delta Phi, Pas ' 144 Left to right: Tiffany, Luce, Kuyper, House, Summers, Loomis and the Writers ' Club also submit material to be con- sidered for publication. Five issues of the Standard are published each year, the first in November and the following issues in December, February, April, and May. Each issue carries out a particular theme which is accented by the cover. Townsend Godsey, official College photographer, students working under his direction, and students from the photography classes provide the photographs which illustrate the magazine. All Stephens students receive the Standard: many faculty members subscribe to it; and issues are found in college and high-school libraries throughout the country. Prospective students receive copies in order that they may become better acquainted with the Col- lege before they arrive in September. At the end of the year juniors are elected to the senior staff on the basis of creative ability, interest in the publication, and contributions. The work done by the staff gives valuable experience in the actual planning and publishing of a magazine. The problems that rise in the publication of the Standard are repre- sentative of those that would rise in connection with a regular commercial magazine. Problems of layout, advertising, copy selection, and theme planning are met and solved by the Standard staff and their assistants as the problems arise. The staff and contributors im- prove their own ability through practice and construc- tive criticism and they learn to criticize their own work as well as that of others. SusANNE House Page 145 Book Club IvlANY Stephens students acquire a better understanding of litera- ture, both classical and modern, through the ef- forts of the Book Club, One of the oldest organiza- tions on campus, the club has spent many years ac- cumulating more than one hundred fifty personally autographed books. This highly-prized collection is a source of value and inter- est both for its variety and for the special significance which the authors ' auto- graphs lend to the book. Book Club officers for the year included Mary Mc- Nease, president; Gloria Barnett, vice-president; Mary- lyn Chapman, secretary; and Joan Wells, treasurer. Mr. John H. Thompson of the literature department spon- sored the group. Standi Seated n».- Ch. pman, Wells, Rigg McNease, Mr, Thompson, Barnett T. HE purposes of the Occupational Guidance Com- mittee are ( 1 ) to coordinate the program of Occupational Guidance with e. tra-class activities, (2) to create an interest in occupational objectives; and (3) to serve as a communicating agency between the student body and the Faculty Council. The membership of the com- mittee is limited to ten — five senior members and five junior members. This year the Occu- pational Guidance Com- mittee was under the lead- ership of Beverly Dobbs, chairman, assisted by Mar- garet Irwin, secretary, Pa- tricia Wagner, treasurer, and Bess Bettes, publicity chairman. They worked closely with Miss Janice Janes, faculty sponsor. Standing: Prentice, Dooley, Bamesburger, Snyder, Johnson Seated: Irvin, Miss Janes, Dobbs, Bettes Occiipa= tiona]. Guidance Cominittee Page 146 Homarts Clul ULD A. CQUAINTING members with the many opportunities in the home economics fields, inspiring interest in intra - school groups, and promoting in- ternational understanding in the fields dealing with family life are the chief goals of the Homarts Club. The ideals of home eco- nomics were demonstrated through individual and group work as members participated in programs for improving family life. The Homarts Club be- longs to the American Home Economics College Division. Membership is open to any Stephens girl. Laura Joan Lang served as president of the club; Helen Heltsley, vice-president; Donna Turneaure, secretary; Patricia Cooper, treasurer; and Patricia Hickman, publicity chairman. Miss Ola May Streepy was the sponsor. Standing: Hickman. Cooper, Turneaur e Seated: Lang, Miss Streepy ' , Heltsley H, Lypati. Hex.- gon is composed of girls who were invited to join the club because of their interest and pro- ficiency in mathematics. The group was founded twenty- nine years ago an d named " Hypatia " after the Grecian Hypatia who was famous for her mathematical knowledge. Members attempt to promote a deeper appre- ciation and understanding of mathematics through their monthly programs, discussions by guest speak- ers, and " field " trips. The past year was de- voted principally to reor- ganization and to expan- sion of membership, though a number of social e ' ents were scheduled, in- cluding the annual fall pic- nic and the May breakfast. The officers were: Jean Kemper, president; Mary Ann King, vice-pres- ident; Patricia Butler, sec- retary-treasurer. Miss Edith Whitmer, was the sponsor. Left to right: Kemper, King, K4iss Whit.mer, Bltler Hypatia Hexaffon Tage 147 Frenck Club Left 10 right: Schenk, Gotten, Dr. Neff, Bock A, lT a time when the international situation de- mands greater mutual understanding and cooperation than ever before, the Spanish Club has endeavored to acquaint its members with the customs, culture, and language of our Latin-American neighbors. At its bi- monthly meetings pro- grams of South American songs and stories were pre- sented by girls wearing the colorful costumes of Span- ish-speaking countries. Also, conversation hours were arranged in which members gathered in small friendly groups and con- versed in Spanish. One of the major projects for the year was the entrance of a Mexican-styled float in the United Nations parade. The officers for the year were Margaret St. John, president; Nancy Frazee, vice-president; Welles Adkisson, secre- retary-treasurer. Miss Johnnie Allison was the faculty sponsor. W ITH a " get-ac- quainted " uiener roast held at Pop Collins ' cabin, the French Club began its year ' s activities. The first and third Mondays of each month saw a similar ren- dezvous of French enthusi- asts. One meeting, usually featuring a guest speaker, was given over to the cul- tural aspects of the club ' s program. The other was a social meeting, complete with conversational French and refreshments. included among the club ' s activities were a joint Christmas party with the Spanish and German Clubs. The high-light of the year ' s events was the Mardi Gras Ball, in February. This year ' s president was Connie Schenk. Sue Col- lens served as vice-president, and Carleen Bock as treas- urer. Mr. Wilfred Neff was the faculty sponsor. anisli Club Left to right: St. John, Frazer, Adkisson Page MS German Club V_ REATiNG a greater interest in the language and customs of the German people and promoting closer and friendlier rela- tionship among the stu- dents who have a common interest in the study of the language are the objectives of the German Club. The club, instead of simply studying about the present situation ot the German people, actually tried to bring a little hap- piness to a few students who are studying English in German schools. Trans- lating children ' s books from English to German was another project. Club social events included the annual Christmas Party, a waffle supper, and the famous Rats- keller program in February. At the meetings of the club various speakers discussed their experiences in Germany during and after the war. The singing of German songs added to the entertainment. Margie Husar served as the president, with Norma Doerner, vice-president; Mary Ann Hielborn was secre- tary; and Virginia Henry, treasurer. Mr, Farris Man- sour was faculty sponsor. Left to right: HusAR, Doerner, Henry T. HE ONLY qualification for membership in the Aviation Club is a sincere interest in the field of aviation. Striving to create airmindedness on the Stephens cam- pus, the club sponsored lectures by prominent figures in the field of aviation, including Miss Elnora Johnson of T. W. A., Mr. Frank Trumbauer of the C. A. A., Mr. William Gray of Pan-American World Airways, and Mrs. Florence Kerr of Northwest Airlines, Inc. The Club endeavored to help its members to de- velop a more complete knowledge of aviation as a major force in modern living. It also served as a means of gathering and voicing campus opinion in regard to educational " 1 needs in aviation. Officers were: Presi- dent, Ann Hines; vice- president, Nancy Tack; secretary, Lillian Cobb; treasurer, Joyce Olsen; program chairman, Jean Landis; publicity chair- men, Marlee Foster and Joan Donaldson. Faculty sponsors were Miss Eleanor O Keefe and Mr. Harry Burge. Club Standing: Foster, Tack, Scott. Olsen, L.- ndis Seated: Miss O ' Keefe, Hines, Cobb, Mr. Burge Page 149 usmess Girls ' Club P, RESENTING per- sonality studies of success- ful business women to the members was one of the projects of the Business Girls Club this year. These studies helped to give members more tangible goals to work for and more detailed information in re- gard to requirements in various fields of business open to women. Any stu- dent interested in prepa ring for a business career was eligible for membership. The club encouraged a friendly, cooperative spirit between students and faculty and worked towards developing initiative poise, and resourcefulness. Officers for the year were Patricia K4ietzner, president; Anita Joy Smith, vice- president; Carolyn Gardiner, secretary; and Jane Frei- dank, treasurer. Albert Cox, a member of the business education staff, was sponsor. Left to right: Mietzm.h , I-ki ih.wk. . Ik i, .ox, i,j,. rdnhr, H.j,v ion s, )tephens League, college member of the Na- tional League of Women Voters, believes that having the right to vote is a privilege and an honor. It believes also that if democracy is to be effective, either on campus or in the national government, the right persons must hold the offices. Therefore, in order to insure the election of competent offi- cers, the voters must vote intelligently. They must know the candidates, the platforms, and the issues at stake. The goal set for this year was the education of students in their political and civic responsibilities for safeguarding and pro- moting community wel- fare. Sponsors were Mr. Howard Baker and Mr. Harry F. Jackson. Su- zanne Johnson served as president, Mary Jane Johnson as vice-president, Ma.xine Davis as secre- tary, and Myra Bronkie as treasurer. Left to right: S. Johnson, Bronkie, Mr. Jackson, Mr. Baker, M. J. Johnson, Davis tepJiens League Page ISO Standing: CuLTRA, Vossler Seated: Gartley, Miss Loizeaux, Limbert, Kiker F, IRST on the list of Merchandising Club events was its participation in the S.A.B.-W.C.O. carnival in the fall. At this affair the club sponsored a fashion show featuring a basic college wardrobe that could be adapted for business life with the correct use of various accessories. Projects like this enabled members to demonstrate their ability in those phases of merchandising in which they were most in-terested and to receive recognition for their talents. To promote a profes- sional attitude in merchan- dising is the aim of the Merchandising Club. To achieve this purpose, a number of well - known merchants were invited to address the members at their bi-monthly meetings. This year ' s officers were Minette Risser, presi- dent; Janet Ann Zimmer- man, vice-president; Carol Peabody, secretary; Jean- ine Spatz, treasurer. Miss Ruth Ann James spon- sored the group. Fashion Club 1 HE Fashion Club launched its second year of activities with the dis- play of original Susie Ste- phens designs at the W.C.O. -S.A.B. Carnival. Another event was the fashion show, featuring de- signs by Susies for Susies. These original designs were created by students in the Fashion Design classes and finished models were con- structed. Every student on cam- pus is eligible for member- ship in the Fashion Club. Participation in club ac- tivities helps to develop individual good taste in clothes and a more comprehensive knowledge of feminine attire. At their semi-monthly meetings members of the club discussed their personal tastes in clothes and the suitability of certain styles and types of garments to individual personalities and occasions. The officers were Barbara Gartley, president; Char- lene Kiker, first vice-president; Martha Limbert, second vice-president; Iris Cultra, secretary; Cynthia Vossler, treasurer. Miss Elise Loizeaux acted as group sponsor. Merct aii= d ISIBL! Club 1 Hh 1i jU B H VHUPV j ' l m 1 J : _ Left to right: Peabody, Zim.merman. Miss James, Spat:, Risser Page 151 Foreip:!! Relations Club From Left lo right: Ellen Connor, Winnie Lockwood, Mary Lou Mason, Eve Compton, Betty Gene Smith, Dolores Campbell, Dr. John A. Decker (Sponsor), Maxine Loomis Keeping the campus aware of national and inter- national affairs is the objective of the Foreign Relations Club. Working toward this end the group held weekly meetings, presented a number of student panels, and listened to speakers on problems of vital interest. At public lectures sponsored by the club, speakers of international reputation expressed their views on world politics and gave personal accounts of their roles in world aft ' airs. They included Raymond Swing, noted correspondent and radio commentator; General John Hildring, assistant secretary of state in charge of occu- pied territories; Richard E. Lauterbach, Time corre- spondent in Russia; and Maurice Hindus, authority on Russia and the Near East. For ten years this club has served the campus and community by keeping students, faculty, and towns- people keenly aware of current international trends. The club ' s bi-weekly meetings featured such speakers as Dr. John A. Decker, club sponsor. Dr. John Rufi, M. U. professor, and Josette Carlier, a Stephens stu- dent from Saint Lo. France. Maxine Loomis served as president of the Foreign Relation Club. She was assisted by the vice-president, Delores Campbell; the secretary, Mary Lou Mason; the treasurer, Winifred Lockwood; and the promotions chairman, Barbara Elliott. W. C. O. representatives were Betty Jean Smith and Ellen Connor. Page 152 Prince of Wales Club Left to right: E. Davies, B. J. Davis, Miss Drew, Lewis, Beaver What is the password of the Prince of Wales Club? Horses! The club sponsored trips this year to the American Royal horse show in Kansas City and to some of Missouri ' s leading stables, including the Lula Long Combs hackney stables. Demonstrations of riding and the care and training of horses were featured. The results of a style show, given by the members to demon- strate the proper attire for riding, were evident in the big annual horse show presented by the club in the spring. To become members, candidates are required to pass a written examination, a saddling and bridling test, and a riding test. Pledges were required to wear rib- bons and carry horse shoes. The first initiation was followed by a dinner for new members, and the mid- semester initiation was climaxed by a hilarious hay- ride. Carolyn Davies, club president, was assisted by Betty Jean Lewis, vice-president; by Nancy Beaver, secretary; and by Elaine Davis, treasurer. Miss Shirley Drew sponsored the group. Club members prepare for the Prince of Vv ' aies Horse Show. Pase 153 Lejl to right: Milks, John- son, Mr. Milliken, Mr. Johnson, Burchfield, Sink Music Service Guild. T. HE Music Service Guild, composed of music lovers on campus who were interested in furthering their own musical appreciation and in helping other students to gain greater enjoyment from music, brought four brilliant performances to the Stephens campus this year. The initial concert of the season was a violin- piano performance by Dr. and Mrs. Peter Hansen. Dr. Hansen is head of the Music Department at Ste- phens. Guy Maier and his wife, Lois Maier, were pre- sented later in a duo-piano recital. A program of piano concertos was given by the twenty-three-year-old pianist, Leonord Pennario, with the Burrall Symphony Orchestra, and in March, Sylvia Zaremba, sixteen- year-old pianist presented a program of piano selections The Music Service Guild also sponsored lectures and consultant periods conducted by Dr. Maier during his stay on campus. Following the concerts, the club gave the tradi- tional receptions honoring the artists and guests. A tea was given early in the year for the members, and later the Guild took a trip to St. Louis to hear other famous and talented musicians in public performances. The cup for being the most outstanding club on the campus is shared by the Music Service Guild with the Prince of Wales Club. Meeting twice monthly, this organization is spon- sored by Mr. Richard Johnson and Mr. David Milliken of the music faculty. Officers are Frances Milks, presi- dent; Nancy Burchfield, vice-president; Sara Lou Sink, secretary; and Marilyn Johnson, treasurer. An after-the-concert reception line for Dr. and Mrs. Maier After concert receptions are a function of the Service Guild Page 154 Council of Coordinating Board Cliairiiien Standing: Thompson. Snyder, Claiborne, Traywick, Bailey, Cairns, Diehl, Richards, Danielson, Wagner Seated: Wilkins, Dorsam, Mrs. Potts, Otto, Murchison, Fisher, Nicholson, Hughes New on campus this year was the Council of Co- ordinating Board Chairmen, whose members are the coordinating board chairmen from the various halls. The seven subdivisions of this Council are: health, scholarship, personal appearance, recreation, partici- pations, meditations, and publicity committees within the hall. The Council meets four times a year and these subdivisions meet as often as necessary to discuss their problems and to bring new ideas back to the hall. The Council serves as a discussion group where the representatives from each residence hall may exchange ideas and assist each other when possible. It also seeks to stimulate interest in the work of various committees. formulate plans, and follow through on projects. Other objectives are to present the functioning of the coordi- nating board to all juniors; to keep an exact record of proceedings of each Board and subdivision so that they may be referred to at any time; to promote closer rela- tionship between the coordinating board and house council; and to distribute responsibility between the various committees so that there may be a well-bal- anced program in the hall. The executive board of this organization was com- posed of chairman, Jeanne Dorsam; vice-chairman, Joan Myrtle Otto; secretary, Marcia Jane Wilkins; and sponsor, Mrs. Frances Potts. Page 155 Toj : We praise . . . Upper left: And give thanks . . . Upper right: In the oriental flavor. Center Left: And s-t-r-e-t-c-h! Center right: Whirl, gypsies! Lower left: Expressional portrait. Lower right: That ' s it — now, hold it ' Page 156 upper left: Campus leaders and faculty get reacquainted at re- ception. Upper right: " Yes, my name really is Susie Stephens. " Center left: Ouch! That Barnwarming swing. Center right: Always did like checkers. Lotver left: Nell Felix, Pam Stoddard, Dr. B. Lamar Johnson and President Rainey at the year ' s opening convocation. Lower right: Everybody ' s happy. Pase 157 upper left: Afternoon " coke time. " Upper right: What ' s the joke? Center left: Goodbye until January. Center right: The Christmas spirit brings carolers downtown. Lower left: A Barnwarmin ' Ag gets his medicine. Lower right: Then the Senior Picnic. Page ISS upper left: Stephens Faculty show intro- duces B. L. Johnson, the great! Upper right: We ' re the grooming clinic; we can fix you up. Center: Star reading advisors. Center left: " Take a skyride. " Center right: Whipple, the choice of the people. Lower left: The juggling juggernauts. Lower right: The grand finale. Bottom right: Bongo, bongo, I don ' t wanna ' leave the Congo. Page 159 r ■■ ' ■ t ¥0- if i y - ijif " .- - f ' ' r; : The Independents Sally Cook " Hands across the campus " has come to be synony- mous with the purpose of the Independents ' organiza- tion here at Stephens College. This motto symbolizes the unifying spirit which Independents strive to create through the various hall groups and inter-hall programs. The Senior halls are combined in one Independent group with its own officers, while each junior hall has its own Independent group. The presidents of the various groups make up the Independent Council, which meets once a week to discuss and coordinate projected group activities. The Independent Board which is the over-all guiding group, was composed this year of the following officers: Sally Cook, presi- dent; Dorris Sapperstein, secretary; Norma Doerner, treasurer; Jackie Tomlinson, social chairman; Mary Jane Lehman, project chairman; Lorelei Alderman, publicity chairman; Doris Mitten, senior class presi- dent. Miss Claire Sudderth and Mrs. Anne Nickell were faculty sponsors. This year the Burrall projects were again an in- tegral part of the Independent program. The Biddle project, sponsoring a rest station in Frankfurt, Ger- many, and the Orphans Homes were two of the major enterprises for which the girls volunteered their help. The activity calendar was marked with many social events. In the fall newly-pledged Independents were initiated and later honored at a campus-wide tea. A new tradition was inaugurated when Pan-Hel and Inde- pendents joined forces to stage a semi-formal dance. The Frozen Fantasy ball, eagerly anticipated during December, was a memorable event. With the arrival of March, came the spring formal, followed by the Inde- pendents " Sing. The successful climax to the Inde- pendents ' campus-wide activities was the circus, com- plete with side-shows and a male-faculty " queen. " Page 162 COUNTRY CLUB AND GORDON MANOR Standing: Patricia Spencer, Nancy Graham Seated: Barbara Post, Kathryn MacLean, Joann Kerzon HETZLER HALL Standing: Nancy Thomson, Suzanne Shenk Seated: Phyllis Chapman, Annalee Hicks, Joan Otten Independent Councils Junior Halls AVIATION HALL Standing: Ann Helwig, Joan Stannard, Barbara Stubbs Seated: Jean Swenson, Peggy Dietrick, Donna Wilson ELMHURST HALL Left to right: Marjorie Schwartz, Mary Barry, Peggy Martin, Jean Caldwaller Page 163 LAURA STEPHENS HALL Standing: Barbara Schneider, Virginia Patterson Sealed: Patricia Selway, Jeaneane Booth, Jane Anderson LODGE HALL Standing: Sally Green, Catherine Brumby Seated: Betty Boyet, Lynn Skinner, Jackie Garton HILLCREST HALL Left to right: Joan Fleming, Connie Mayr, Caroline Carstens, Ann Massey LINDEN HALL Standing: Anne Bobo, Ruth Runals, Peggy Bowe Sealed: Sally Miller, Dorothy Cutsforth, Judy van De- i . • w -. i_i i_ Page 164 NORTH HALL Standing: Jane Smith, Allyce Tinsley, Dorothy Imholz Seated: Nancy Fay, Mimi Hayden, Ruthella Welch SOUTH HALL Standing: Helen Greenhalgh, Sara Ellis, Elizabeth Seguin Seated: Nancy Rigg, Bunny Rowley, Marilyn Osgood MAPLE HALL Standing: Nancy Barnard, Nancy Puett Seated: Virginia Stevens, Shirley Hampton, Patricia Mar- shall oakcrest hall Left to right: Sally Martin, Marceline Vhtter, Gene Martin, Carolyn Boyd Page 165 J i il? ; i . TOWER HALL Standing: Suzanne Reissig, Ann Boecehold, Myra Lee Wheeler Sealed: Betty Colquette, Shirley Mainland, Eleanor Wood WINDSOR HALL Standing: Jane Osborne, Suzanne Steele, Bette Raney Sealed: Mabel Mears, Nancy Root, Mary Harris TERRACE HALL Standing: Nancy Smith, Mary Lou Haverstick, Bonnie Black- well Sealed: Claire Hall, Janice Hacist, Virginia Stein WALES HALL Standing: Mary Meltzer, Mary Steele, Patricia Wycoff Seated: Marion Summers, Betty Bamesberger. Diane Durham Page 166 jcmor Ind e penc. ent Counci]. Among the first things that impress a new Stephens Susie or a visitor on the campus is the spirit of senior class unity. It is expressed in the familiar " Fight, fight for senior class! " and the friendly comradeship that is immediately felt in all senior halls. It was to accent .and strengthen this spirit of unity at every point that the Independents initiated a Senior Class Independent Group this year. When the campus-wide Independent Council worked out this plan a year ago, it had two purposes in mind. These were (1) to build a program that would not duplicate the experiences in junior halls, and (2) to bring the senior halls under one consolidated group of of cers instead of a number of scattered ones. The Council appointed six Senior Class Inde- pendent officers with specific duties which paralleled those performed by the Independent hall councils. The officers were: President, Doris Mitten; secretary, Janice Head; treasurer, Wendie Smith; social chairman, Eugenia Zappas; publicity chairman, Dorothy Acker- son; evaluations chairmen. Sue Collens and Pat Dixon. Their first duty in the fall was to select two " pro- moters " from a senior hall. One of these performed the duties of treasurer during the membership drive. The other acted as vice-president of the hall, contacting members for new ideas and creating enthusiasm for senior class activities. She attended Senior Class Coun- cil meetings each week, thus maintaining a direct link between it and her hall. The six major senior officers also attended the regular meetings of the campus-wide Independent Council. The sponsor for the Senior Council was Miss Jane Keeney. The Senior Independents had a total membership of 350. The bi-monthly meetings at the Lodge con- sisted of social and business get-togethers. The second meeting of the year was a mixer, featuring talking, singing, eating, and a general good time. At some of the social meetings dates were invited for informal dancing. Also, many new friendships were formed through the inter-hall sports and parties. As a result of this inten- sive program of group activities, both work and play, the Senior Class Independents succeeded in building greater solidarity among its members. Doris Mitten Page 167 upper right: At the beautiful Independents ' Christmas dance. Center left: And as the evening continued . . . Center right: Last minute decorating. Lower left: Beginning of a gala evening. Page 168 fe upper left: Independents add their notes to Stephens ' Singing Campus, Upper right: Bev and young gentleman see first circus. Center left: Mrs. Rainey honored at In- dependent tea. Center right: Enjoying the dance? Lower left: Royal queen crowned by clowns. Page 169 Pan-Hellenic Council Shirley Rich G Fay masks, balloons, and confetti adorned Lela Raney Wood ballroom in December when Mardi-Gras theme was chosen for the annual Pan-Hellenic Ball. Members of all sororities also participated in the Fol- lies, the second event of major importance during the year sponsored by the Pan-Hellenic Council. Sororities hold a unique place at Stephens with their non-discriminating membership policy. All are afforded equal recognition in the College program, and each is open to any student through a " preferential " system. Though the Greek letters are different, the " Greek Gals " are alike and working for the same goals. Each girl wishing to join a sorority goes through open and closed rushing, preference day, informal and formal pledging, and initiation. One of the never-to-be- forgotten stages of pledging was Hell Day. On this day the actives had the upper hand until afternoon when it was " turn-about " and the pledges took command. " Actives, beware! " was the password. For its main project this year Pan-Hel adopted an orphaned Polish baby. The organization is providing the money for her living and for her education, and it hopes that she will someday come to Stephens. The sororities also work on Burrall social service projects. Through sororities, Pan-Hel endeavors to foster friendships, to put into practice democratic principles of living, to offer girls an opportunity to participate in cooperative enterprises, to provide an environment for social and cultural growth and to encourage girls to attain and maintain high scholarship and citizenship standards. The Pan-Hellenic Council governs the activities of all the social sororities and is composed of five e.xecu- tive officers, the sixteen sorority presidents, and the faculty sponsor. This year the executive officers were: Shirley Rich, president; Alyce Dixon, vice-president; Ruth Whalen, secretary; Ruth Shaffer, treasurer; Carol Mertz, project chairman. Mrs. Louise Howell was the faculty sponsor. Page 170 Middle left: All dressed up to go dancing. Middle right: We receive our guests. Lower left: We have the cutest or- chestra leaders. Lower right: Firs, finerv, and fun- Page 171 A Diia AId Mary Frances Hayward Standing: Moreland, Bateman. Seated: Phillips, Miss Machala, Hayward Fifty-three members of the Alpha Alpha Alpha sorority, united by the bonds of " faith, hope, and love, " began a year of good times last fall with their annual " Kangeroo Kourt. " Each new pledge was given a sentence which she, in loyalty to her new sorority, carried out. The sentences were varied. One. for ex- ample, required a pledge to fish from an ink bottle in front of Lela Raney Wood at noon for two weeks. Other activities of the Tri Alpha girls included picnics at Pop Collins ' cabin, cultural meetings to which various fac- ulty members and guest speakers were invited, and weekly meetings held in the Tri Alpha suite on second floor of Senior Hall. The officers of Tri Alpha were Mary Frances ( " Chula " ) Hayward, president; Gail Phillips, secretary and treasurer; and Sue Morlean, project chairman. Miss Val Machala was the sponsor. TRI ALPHA MEMBERS Patricia Sue Baldwin, Mary Alice Bateman, Nancy Jean Bate- man, Beverly Margaret Bell, Yolanda Borzym, Timorah Ann Brown, Nora Mae Carlson, Cynthia Ann Craemer, Patricia Ruth Dalton, Mary Ann DeBoard, Nadine Dooley, Anne Nolan Dover, Kathryn Alice Evans, Yvonne Tyn Evans, Lila Fletcher, Emily Jean Frtiz, Mary Anna Gallatin. Charlotte Joyce Gilbert, Mary Shirley Grose- close, Mary Frances Hayward, Joan Hemsley, Barbara Joy Hender- son, Clarice Hendri.x, Betty Jacobs, Margaret Ann Kimball, Vivian Dianna Kline, Mary Lou Larpenteur, lole Mae Lawson, Mary Louise Leftwich, Corinne Major, Joan McCormack, Carol Jean Mertz, Carlene La Verne Mischler, Sue Clair Moreland, Shirley Dey Nutter, Betty Jane Orr, Benny Gail Phillips, Ramona Jean Richer, Roberta Lela Roberts, Barbara Joan Rolley, Lois Marthine Schoon, Joyce Ann Scott, Cora Jane Skillern, Cynthia Stephenson, Mary Cecile Stewart, Ann Huntington Theopold. Jane Walters, Jean Ann Wells, Martha Bannard West, Juanita Janet Wyman. Page 172 Beta PM Gamma landing: Holden, KiKER. Seated: Branch, Miss Fisher, Harmonson Margaret Branch Pigtails and dolls were the order of the night when Beta Phi Gamma gave a kiddie party and a dinner at the Lodge for all rushees last fall. At Christmas the pledges reciprocated by entertaining the actives for dinner. In May the graduating Beta Phi ' s were feted at a farewell dinner given by the coming year ' s actives. Unitv and service were the objectives of the chapter. Each year the sorority is active in Burrall projects and gives valuable community service in worthwhile causes. Officers for the year were Margene Branch, presi- dent; Grace Holden, vice-president; Ida Harmonson, secretary-treasurer; and Charlene Kiker, project chair- man. Miss Barbara Fisher was faculty sponsor. CHAPTER ROSTER Allen, Sarah Jane Barclay, Beverly Blazier, Georgann Boulogne, Jackqueline Branch, Margene Caldwell, Carolyn Candler, Nancy Chappell, Dorothy Clark, Nancy CoUey, Caroline Collins, Linnie Donna, Conlon Cultra, Iris Davidson, Diane Dobbs, Beverly Dorsam, Jeanne Elofson. Barbara Fisher, Rhoda Francis, Virginia Fussell, Patricia Moore Gray, Milda Jane Hall, Hilary Horan Hankins, Joan Hansen, Barbara Harmonson, Ida Henderson, Shirley Holden, Grace House, Judy Jagger, Jacquelyn Johnson, Mary Cumming Johnston, Margaret Kavanaugh, Dorothy Kayser, Jane Kiker, Charlene Liggitt, Ruth J. Lightbody, Nancy Livingston, Leslie Maxwell, Julia McCollum, Alice McCready. Margaret McLaughlin, Joan McNay, Jean McNease, Mary Nation, K4arcia Olmen, Lois Opland, Nina Overton, Lula Propst, Margaret Rand, Martha Helen Rankin, Ann Records, Rose Reeves, Kathryn Helen Reid, Jacqueline Rost, Juanita Rutherford, Patty Sapp, Lady Ann Schroyer, Joan Severance, Susanne Shannon. Colleen Sharpe, Carol Slemp, Margie Lou Slemp, Betty Sue Snow, Jeanine Siebras, Jane Thrasher, Eva Jo Tilton, Marilyn Toney, Sophie Trexler, Lou Ann Tucker, Diane Tucker, Joan Van Grove, Lorraine Vaughn, Thelma Ann Westerberg. Joan Winn, Rachel Wood, Sue Wright, Marjorie Ann Young, Patricia Page 173 eta biffma Joeta Margaret Malloy Standing: Turner, DeSpain, Gilletih .SL-aled: VIalloy, Mrs. Rogers, Weldin Increasing its membership to ninety-five. Beta Sigma Beta carried the spirit of the silver and pink to the fore again this year. Never to be forgotten were the gaily decorated rush favors, the informal Beta Sig carni- val, and the candlelight dinner concluding the rushing program. The annual skating party with their sister sorority, Delta Chi Delta, the Beta Theta jean party, and the party with the Kappa Alpha Phis were out- standing events that highlighted a full schedule for the Beta Sigs. By adopting an orphanage in Europe, the Beta Sigs supplemented their participation in Burrall projects and their cooperation with the Stephens Recrea- tion Association. Officers for the year were Peggy Malloy, president; Elizabeth Turner, vice-president; Jill Gillette, secretary; Barbara DeSpain, treasurer; and Joan Weldin, project chairman. Mrs. Melania M. Rogers was the sponsor. CHAPTER ROSTER .■Anderson, Karen Anthony, Harriet Appleton, Alice Appleton, Jean Bartley, Kay Bell, Elizabeth Bergevin. Ruth .Ann Bowie Helen Boyer, Dolores Brand, Nancy Bryant, Anne Bruce, Marilyn Carter, Carolyn Claiborne, Virginia Clemens, Frances Clevenger, Betty Jean Cochran, Johnnie Cooper, Pat Cornn, Jean Courted, Julie Ann Cousins, Margaret Crowley, Kathleen Danforth, Jean Marie DeSpain, Barbara DeWitt, Gretna Di. on, Alyce Dwiggins. Patricia Ebling, Marilyn Farwell. Nancy Flack, Mary Ford, Nancy- Freeman, Joan Garner, Martha Frances Gillette, Jill Glover. Ann Goodwin, Orleanne Graham, Betty Gum, Joan Hancock, Malbina Harrington, Marcheta Hayton, Jannis Hintzpeter, Marilyn Houston, Madelyn Huffstutler, Joyce Huges. Eleanor James, Betty Johnson, Nancy Johnstone, Lillian Jones, Dollv Kelley, Helen Kittinger, Lois Kundard, Joan Laycock, Patricia Malloy. Margaret Marshall, Cathy Matthews, Bettye McCord, Mary McFarland, Barbara- McKean, Gloria Miller, Betty Mills, Barbara Moore, Dorothy Jean Morrison, Mary- Moss, Mary Lynn Muehlig, Barbara Mueller, Carolyn Jane Nacarrow. Barbara Nichols, Marianne Park, Margaret Perlet, Margery Place, Patricia Randol. Peggy Richards, Julie Richardson, Nancy Sams, Marjorie Seal, Virginia Sessions. Sue Smith, Carolyn Soderstrom, Lou Ann Sorin, Geraldine Steffen, Carol Stoddard, Pam Studer, Frankie Ann Sullivan. Juliette Swartz, Donna Tedford, .Anne Tucker, Jean Turner, Betsye Vanderpool, Jeannine Walker, Barbara Wallace. Katherine Lee Walter, Laurette Weldin, Joan Wells, Joan Wicks, Gladys Page 174 Delta CM Delta Standing: Jadin, Bakken, Kirberger. Sealed: Pratt, Miss James, Amundson Claire Amundson " One of the main goals for the members of Delta Chi Delta this year was the improvement of standards and taste in appearance, " said Claire Amundson, presi- dent of the sorority. Developing lasting friendships through pledge mother and pledge daughter relationships was another aim of the Chi Delts. Some of the activities that helped to make the year a successful one were a scavenger hunt and Halloween dinner for rushees, a song contest for pledges, the annual Christmas party held for the children of Deer Park school, and a get- together with their sister sorority, the Beta Sigma Betas. The members also assisted with decora- tions for the Pan-Hellenic Ball in December. The forty-one members added many new memories to their scrapbook by means of clip- pings and photographs which helped to accent their CHAPTER ROSTER loyalty to the blue and white of Delta Chi Delta. Officers were Claire Amundson, president; Vivian Bakken, vice-president; Elizabeth Pratt, secretary; Carol Jadin, treasurer; Karol Kirberger, project chairman. Miss Ruth James was faculty sponsor. Amundson, Claire Anshutz, Beverly Bakken, Vivian Ball, Norma Bozarth, Lavere Brandt, Janet Chapman, Joyce Coblentz, Jane Margaret Cook, Betty Lou Daniel, Barbara Davis, Joan Farrell, Jane Gillham, Delores Graham, Joan Gregory, Joan Gunnison, Margaret Guy, Marjorie Herber, Jean Holmes, Betty Hocker, Mary Howe, Frances Laura Jadin, Carol Jadin. Dorothy Kirberger, Karol Krammer, Nancy Leon, Virginia Newby, Jo Ann Parsnick, Audrey Phillips, Julia Pratt. Elizabeth Riley, Nancy Schulz, Cynthia Sebald. Elizabeth Stevenson, Joann Too. Barbara Tribolet, Mary Ellen Walden, Zada Lou Walsh, Nancy Waters, Carolyn Wingird, Lois Wolff, Lois Jean Page 175 Delta Rko Alpha La Von Deu Pree Standing: Reese, Bloomgren. Seated: Deu Pree, Miss Peavey, Wong Bailey, Sylvia Bloomgren, Judy Buccero, Rose Sara Cook, Joan Crowe, Margie CHAPTER ROSTER Deu Pree, La Von Joy Evans, Rosemary Metau, Pat Musgrove. Eleanor Reed, Rebecca Reese, Geraldine Willis. Annabel Wong, Lavinia Zeigler, Martha To learn how to accept responsibility and to work cooperatively together are the aims of Delta Rho Alpha, the oldest sorority on the Stephens campus. In seeking to serve the campus as a whole, the sorority dedicated its efforts toward promoting the Ten Ideals as a code of living. Highlighting Delta Rho Alpha ' s social events were waffle suppers, bridge parties, picnics, and formal dinners. By combining these social activi- ties with school projects, Delta Rho upheld its aims and ideals. The officers for the year were: La ' on Joy DeuPree, president; Gerry Reese, vice-president; La inia Wong, secretary-treasurer; and Judy Bloomgren, project chairman. Miss Ann Peavey served as faculty sponsor. fc. - M ' Page 176 Eta EdsIIoh Gamm a Standing; Wirick, Lipe, Bierh. us. Seated: Haley, Miss Scott, Balser Patricia Haley Angell, Joan Armston, Marjorie Backus, Mary L. Balser, Judith Barnette, Gloria Beard, Katherine Bierhaus, Betty Blair, Betty Booker, Barbara Borsheim, Joan Bottome, Pat Bozeman, Betty Bullock, Arden Cannon, Betty L. Christopher, Jane Cogan, ' erna Coldren, Betty Conover, Janice CuUum, . nn Decker, Joan Dent, Mary F. Dickins, Eva Ann Dillon, Jackie Edmiston, Ann Frantzen, Polly Fuller, Joan CHAPTER ROSTER Gladden, Nancy Grego, Mary L. Haley, Patti Harrell, Dorothy Harris, Joan Gay Hellis, Virginia Hoffman, Joy Howe, Shirley Ireland, Mary K. Jay, Courtney Jones, Shirley Joos, Lenore Kaiser, Joan Kitz, Carol Mae Klaus, Gretchen Lambert, Nancy Layton, Sally Lightfoot, Nancy Lilly, Judson Lipe, May Jean MacDougall, Ann Mackay, Mary Mason, Joan McCallister, Joan Mills, Judy Nicholson, K. Ogden, Charlotte Olson, Joan Parkhurst, Maile Phillips, Joanne Price, Frances Quig, Lynn Randall, Jeanne Rich, Shirley Robling. Peggy Ruth, Pat Slayton, Pat Smith, Janet Sprague, Joan Stone, Betsy Stone. Dian Sulivan. Charlene Todd, Nancy ToUefson, R. ' aughn, Gwen ester, Johanna ' oss, Doris Wenzel, Pat Wilkening, Pat Williams. M. Wirick, Ruth With the strains of " Flaming Mamie " filHng the air, the Gamma girls, proudly wearing their colors of olive-green and gold, opened this year with the unforgetable Honky Tonk party. Their other memorable good times were the annual skating party with the Kappas, the formal dinner, and the weekly meetings. These girls, eighty-two strong, upheld their ideals of spirit, friendship, loyalty, and service as always in the past. Working harmoniously with the other sororities, they participated in all the Burrall projects. The officers for this year were Patricia Haley, president; Judith Balser, vice-president; May Jean Lipe, secretary; Eliza- beth Bierhaus, treasurer; and Ruth Wirick, project chairman. Their sponsor was Miss Priscilla Scott. Page 177 Gamma Delta Phi Suzanne Rowe Standing: Case, McFadden. Sealed: Rowe, Miss Hanson, Buckley " We work and we play together, " is a line from the Gamma Delta Phi song, an ideal which its members have striven to uphold in their sorority life at Stephens. Gamma Delts believe in promoting a spirit of friend- liness toward others and in carrying out the Ten Ideals. Their enthusiasm in the sorority and in the work of the Burrall projects was proved by their winning the 1947 Burrall honor cup. Believing that closer friendship can be gained and stronger unity achieved in a smaller group, only thirty girls wore the pink and lavender colors this year. The officers were: President, Suzanne Rowe; vice-president, Jean Case; secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Buckley; project chairman, Catherine McFadden. The sponsor was Miss Dorothy Hanson. CH.- PTER Adkisson, Welles Lcnore Boone, Marilyn Joan Brantley, Ada Graham Buchcit, Joyce Buckley, Dorothy Jane Case, Norma Jean Dutt, Dorothy Jean Edson, Virginia Elizabeth Engle, Emma Jane Fergason, Martha Ann Halsey, Katherine Keele, Pauline Luedtke, Doris Lillian MacDougall, Jeannine ROSTER Mackenzie, Barbara Jean McFadden, Catherine Marg. Mordeson, Rosemary Kath. Morris, Phyllis Ann Mowrey, Patricia Anne Richmond. Joan Ardyth Rowe. Suzanne Avis Shankle, Joan Marilyn Simonet, Elizabeth C. Son de Regger, Jill Hamilton Thomas, Marilyn Ann Tullar, Mary Louise Vinson, Glenda Anita Walters, Nancy Jane Page 17S Kappa Alpha Pti Patricia O ' Shea Standing: DiDDY, Martin. Sealed: O ' Shea, Mrs. Mansour, Reeves As they worked to promote a close spirit of friendship among the girls on Stephens campus, the orchid and straw colors of Kappa Alpha Phi shone brightly through- out the school year. The Kappas entered into all Pan-Hel activities, including the outstanding Christmas formal. Feature Night, and the Follies. Informal parties in Wales base- ment, formal affairs at the Tiger Hotel, and get-togethers at the Country Club were high points. Kappa also held meetings with its sister sorority. Eta Epsilon Gamma. Points were given for participation of members in Bur- rail project work and open hours in S.R.A. Pat O ' Shea, as president, guided the ninety mem- bers through a successful year ' s activities. Other officers were: Killeen Diddy, vice-president; Marianna Reeves, secretary; and Betsy Martin, project chairman. Mrs. Annie Laurie Mansour served as sponsor. THE ROSTER Beard, Deborah Beese, Ann Bedwell, Joan Bradley, Nancy Bryan, Frances Bunch. Martha Carlson, Ruth Cattern, Sally Coplan, Darlos Crawley, Betty Dannchower, Joan Dannehower, Virginia Dawson, Billie Diddy, Killeen Dryer, Sally Edwards, Joan Egcr, Carol Felix, Nell Fielder, Elizabeth Fisher, Renee Gait, Marilyn Garland. Mary Ann Gilliland, Dorothy Gordon, Marthaella Greene, Anne Greene, Phyllis Grubbs, Elizabeth Hale, Mary Louise Hand, Mary Evelyn Harris, Ann Henley, Marie Hilborn, Sue Janet Kearney, Margaret Kerr, Phyllis Kopf, Brenda Krakow, Sarah Kuester, Ruth Lippman, Renee Lu,x, Shirley Magnus, Lexa Martin, Betsy McCreary, Anita McMurry, Jean McNally, Joanne Miller, Genevieve Morgan, Marjorie Nutting, Sue Olsen, Sandy O ' Shea, Patricia Ann Otto, Joan Paterson, Sally Pictschman, Martha Pomeroy, Mary Lynn Pop well, Barbara Popwell, ' Virginia Reakirt, Patricia Reeves, Marianna Reynolds, Joann Riach, Nancy Sandra Rodgers, Gloria Scott, Sally Shaw, Betty Shaw, Peggy Sholenberg, Melva Sherman, Peggy Stephens, Carolyn Stromquist, Marilyn Thomas, Blanche Traywick, Olivia Tritt, Jackie ■Walton, Cindy " White, Sally Wiegman, Jean Willeich, ' Virginia Williams, Ann Wilson, Callie Wilson, Frances Page 179 Omeffa Psi Margaret Doyle Standing: Chandler.Gates, Marshall, Peck. Seated: Doyle, Miss Woodburn.Bilger The " green and white " of Omega Psi was flying high on campus this year. Putting the Ten Ideals into practice was their main objective. Christmas- time found Omega Psi girls busily raising funds for the orphan they had adopted. Throughout the year the girls participated in the Burrall projects, took part in the Pan-Hel Feature Night, and helped in decorating for the Pan-Hel ball. Omega Psi ' s Christmas Party was shared by Phi Lambda Beta and was one of the main events of the year. The many informal gatherings and the friendly spirit of Omega Psi will be long remembered by the sorority members. President for the past year was Margaret Mary Doyle Other officers were Joan Chandler, vice-presi- dent; Marjorie Bilger, secretary and treasurer; Jo Ann Peck, sergeant-at-arms; Margaret Marshall, project chairman; Maymie Gates, social chairman. Faculty sponsor was Miss Margaret Woodburn. CHAPTER ROSTER Anderson, Shirley Bassett, Lila Bilger, Marjorie Brown, La Vonne Chandler, Joan Doyle, Margaret Dugan, Sara Fenn. Merri Field, Patti Lou Gates, Maymie Home, Jacqueline Hughes, Donnis Hull, Ann Kremers, Gail Lainson, Anna Margaret Lance, Carlotta Lindsey, Patricia Mabee. Joanne Mahan, Mary Lee Marshall, Margaret Mclntire, Jeanne Mclntire, Joanne Oritz, Lita Peck, Jo Proudfoot, Patricia Reid, Lucy Ann ' ■ ' Rosenlof, June Schiffers, Lois Smith, Joann Wageck, Joanne Wagers, Joyce Page ISO Phi Lambda Beta Left to right: Blackwell, Davis, Harding, Ruse Barbara Blackwell CHAPTER ROSTER Blackwell, Barbara Murrah, Shirley rvuse, Bledsoe, Betty Nalty, Jean chairr Butler, Patricia Nistendirk, Mary Brown, Carol Nichols, Barbara Davis, Ann Nussey, Joan Dechert, Peggy Oakes, Anne " Doyle, Barbara O ' Hara, Patricia Eberl, Betty Perry, Annelle IJ|K Gaido, Ruth Peters, JoAnn Gibson, Harriet Pickering, Diane Gotthelf, Barbara Ricker, Janet Halbert, Sue Ruse, Pat Harding, Geraldine Sanderson, Pat K ' Irwin, Nancy Schuppener, Marianne Johnson, Sue Southcotte, Pauline Karsseboom, Jean Specs, Janice W ' Keller, Kathryn Spencer, Gloria Klosterman, Jeanne Stober, Carol Knetsch, Geraldine Swindal, Ruth 1 Laughrey, Marion Thomas, Elizabeth I-. Long, Jaimie Willenborg, Joyce Miller, Virginia The sisterhood of Phi Lambda Beta led the members through many a blue Monday this year. Beneath the gold crosses worn by the Phi Lambda Beta girls were hearts forever loyal to their sorority. Together these girls studied, worked, and played. The social calendar was opened by a wiener roast at Oakcrest followed by many long-to-be-remem- bered parties given by the sorority. As a special Christmas project these girls loaded their tree with gifts for needy families. They also joined in many of the Burrall projects throughout the year. Officers were Bar- bara Blackwell, president; Ann Davis, vice-president; Patricia secretary-treasurer; and Geraldine Harding, project an. Miss Nancy Kane was the sponsor. Page 181 Phi Phi Phi Colleen Ytell Standing: Masters, Wegman, Cason. Sealed: Ytell, Mrs. Deimund, Sandeen This year Phi Phi Phi, led by President Bonnie Ytell, strove to maintain high standards of citizenship, scholarship, service, and reverence, and to promote the social life of the group. Symbolized by the yellow rose, the sorority worked to strengthen the bonds between pledge mothers and pledge daughters, believing this to be an essential part of the development of individual members and of the sorority as a whole. Tri Phi ' s other officers were Nancy Grace Masters, vice-president; Sonia Marie Sandeen, secretary; Edith Martha Wegman, treasurer; Jerre Ann Quin, project chairman; and Jean Stanley, social chairman. Mrs. Hallene Deimund was the sponsor. CHAPTER ROSTER Achilles, Dorothy Ann Almstead, Barbara Jane Appel, Barbara Jean Baird. Frances Ellen Bansee. Marianna Bicrig, Dorcic Mac Bilon, Donna Lcc Brown. LeOlive Bryson, Emily Belle Bunn, Lenora E. Calhoun, Sarlee Cason, Carolyn Crosser. Sally Davis, Peggy Drees, Nancy Jean Eckerle. D. Joan Eggleson, Anne Marie Elliot, Mary Lou Ewing, Evelyn Marie Finlay, Mary Louise Gray, Thelma Rosamond Green, Barbara H. Hall, Ellen Naideoun Harbaugh, Suzanne Haven. Mary Lois Hille, Elizabeth Catherine Hundley, Jo Ann Hunt, Mary Ann Jaeger, Beverly Jenkins. Jane Elizabeth Keener. Susanna Carolyn Keith, Carmen A. Knotwell, Turzah Ann Lathe, Nancy Annette Lewis, Olivia Libal, Joyce Marquette, Marie Louise Masters, Nancy Grace McKibben, Jo Ann Metzerott, Henrietta K. Miller, Lois Ann Mooers, Joyce Evelyn Munch, Margaret C. Norby, May Louise O ' Callaghan, Dorothy Claire Oelfke, Betty Lynn Pendleton. Teevie E. Pounders, Patricia Ruth Price, Jo Ann Proetz, Patricia Ann Prudhon, Jeanne Rankin, Helen Jane Ranney, Janice Alayne Rasmussen, Georgene J. Raney. Patricia M. Reed, Elizabeth Sample, Mary Carolyn Sandeen, Sonia Marie Schenk, Constance C. Scott, Marcella Margaret Shadecd, Amy B. Shapley, Betty Ann Siddell, Doris Sorensen, Virginia Stanley. Jean Starr. Helen Steinbeck, Barbralee Stevenson, Jean Estelle Sullivan. Betty Jo Summers, Patricia R. Suter, Betty Jane Thompson. Frances A. Thompson, Jill Tucker. Beverly Van Ocker. Donalu Walch, Carolyn Warren, Charlene Weber, Beverly Jeanene Wegman. Edith Ytell, Bonnie Colleen Yuen. Jennie Page 182 Psi CM Omicron Left to right: Lemly, King, Alander, Carlson Helen Lemly CH.APTER ROSTER Alander, Roberta Anderson, Finley , nnell, Mary Lou Beckett, Elizabeth Jane Bledsoe, Jean Brothers, Rosalind Buhner, Joan Burline, Joan Burris, Barbara Carlson, Constance Demick, Norma Dobler, Patricia Doyle, Susan Edwards, Robin Ellis, Shirley Ann Fishbeck, Virginia Fletcher, Ada Freund, Naomi Fulton, Shirley Garrette, Annette Harvielle, June Hollebaugh, Joan Hubbard, Maryclaire Huffard, Alice Jackson, Mary E. Keating, Patricia Kilsby, Mary Lou King, Mary Ann Kuhn, Barbara Larson, Shirlee LeMar, Joan Lemly, Helen Lewinski, Diane Mason, Mary Lou Markquart, Beverly McHugh, Joan Niekum, Susan Nelson, Martha Jayne Nelson, Virginia Olberg, Mary Parrish, Joyce Rollow, Helen Randolph, Beverly Runnenburger, Sabra Schaap, Sally Schneider, Pat Schoen. Virginia Stevens, Joan Stiles, Rosanne Stouder, Diane Venerable, Carol Wigginton, Barbara Willis, Jean Wilson, Barbara During the past year the Psi Chis aided a special group of people in England by sending clothing to them. At their Christmas party each girl contributed a paint book for the Stephens-sponsored Rest Station in Frank- furt, Germany. The girls of this sorority also helped on other Burrall projects and cooperated with the Stephens Recreation Association. By working together on these projects, Psi Chis developed closer friendships and con- tributed directly to all phases of the sororities ' program. Through pledge mother and daughter relationships a better understanding of " sorority sisterhood " was in- stilled in the new members. Maroon and silver are symbolic of Psi Chi Omicron, whose officers for the past year were: President, Helen Lemly; vice-president, Constance Carlson; secretary- treasurer, Roberta Alander; project chairman, Mary Ann King. Mrs. Marjorie Graff sponsored the group. Page 1S3 ip:ma Alpha Clii LuANNE Mace Standing: Kelley, Pero. Sealed: Mace. Miss Sholand, Hoffman The usual Sigma spirit was evident again this year as members, mindful of the traditions of the purple and yellow, endeavored to make the Ten Ideals their work- ing code in all undertakings. An eleventh ideal, that of " Sisterhood, " was added. The Sigma Alpha Chi ' s pledged themselves to greater unity and encouraged the highest possible development of mental, moral, and physical standards. Service to the community through Burrall projects was one of the major sorority activities. Other activities included gifts to crippled children at Christmas, and contributions to the Biddle plan and other organizations. The hobo party for pledges initiated a year of get- togethers and parties of every description. President of Sigma Alpha Chi was Luanne Mace, who was assisted by Vivian Hoffman, vice-president; Marjorie Webster, secretary; Jean Kelly, treas- urer; and Maria Pero, project chairman. Miss Carolyn Sholund was the faculty sponsor. CHAPTER ROSTER Aldrich, Beverly Allen, Sarah Jane Armstrong, Jo Anne Ayers, Donallee Bode, Eleanor Boyd, Ann Brooke, Caroline Byers, Shirley Carter, Sybil Chambers, Janet Clark, Marilyn Coates, June Condict, Jean Craig, Estella Jane De Ford. Mary Josephine Flory, Patricia Ann Frei, Joanne « Fryor, Betty Anne George, Anne Gettys, Nancy Hale, Patricia Hartman, Sherrie Herman, Ann Hiekman, Patrycia Hinckley, Alice Hoffman, Vivian Houser, Malotte Hughes, Donice Johnson, Lucia Kelly, Jeanne Kinneman, Syrena Lee, June Limbert, Martha Long, Georgia Mace, Luanne McFadden, Terry Mack, Barbara Nimmo, Jean Owens, Ruth Parkey, Wyndham Peabody, Carol Pero, Maria Pollack, Sonia Robinson, Jeanne Robinson, Joan Schaefer, Ruth Serpell, Jean Smith, Sarah Tavenner, Mary Trissell, Phyllis Watkins, Barbara Westerbeck, Jane White, Janet Williams, CarroUyn Zimmerman, Joe Ann Pase IS4 Standing: Meyer, Bethea. Sealed: Macon, Miss Fandrem, Webb Rose Macon During the past year, Theta Tau Omega placed special emphasis on the part that religion plays in a col- lege girl ' s life. Since Tau, one of the symbols of this sorority, means religion, it was an appropriate subject for this group to analyze. Theta attempted to give each girl a social outlet, in part, through an expanded program of social events with other sororities. Members were encouraged to support other organizations on campus and to take advantage of all opportunities which would provide valuable social training and experience. Officers for the year were: President, Rose Macon; vice-president, Betty Bethea; secretary-treasurer, Ann Taylor Webb; Burrall project chairman, Ellen Meyer. Miss Marcia Fandrem sponsored the group. Albaugh, Constance Anders, Margaret J. Anderson, Joan Avers, Doris Jean Beaumont, Carole A. Bell, Margaret L. Benton, Elizabeth A. Bernstein, Joan L. Bethea, Elizabeth Bird, Sarah Browder, Anne Burnett, Davie B. Butler, Nancy Lee Calvin, Carolyn Campbell, Dolores Chandler. Anne Dennis, Barbara Dietel, Bettie Eaton, Elizabeth Elliott, Audrey Espy, Ellen Fenley, Georgia Fleming, Elizabeth L. Forkel, Marily R. Glezen, Vera Lynn Granrud. Nancy Gregg, Barbara A. CHAPTER ROSTER Greider, Jeanne Grogan. Jo Ann Grosenick, Janet Grounds, Doloris Hackler, Joan M. Hardenbrook, F. Harnett, Mary C. Heasley, Margaret J. Hutchinson, Martha Huth, Joanne V. Jenkins, Jo Ann Jones, Carolyn Keller, Nancy Klemmer, Jeannette La Rue, Ann Lawler, Maxine Macon, Rose Major, Anne Patrick Matthews, Beverly McChesney, Virginia McDonald. Ann McGurk, Ruth A. Meseck, Greta Meyer, Ellen Miller, Jean Pantiel, Sandra R. Patterson, Margaret Peck, Joan Perry, Yvonne Rector, Anne Richards, Mary F. Rogers, Ruth Ro.senkrans, Jeane Schmidt, Carolyn Schott, Barbara Schott, Janet Sessions, Gloria Simon, Pauline Smith, Alana Stephens, Dorothy Stevens, Susan Stirneman, Judith A St. John, MarjoriL Striffler, Peggy Sutton, Jeanne Thomas, Evelyn Tigrett, Martha J. Webb, Anne T. Welch, Arvelyn Whalen, Ruth Yokley, Dorothy Zeh, Georgeanna Tteta Tau Omega Page 185 eta PM Delta Ann Marth CHAPTER ROSTER Andrews, Dorothy Belnap, Joy Lee Borowsky, Elizabeth Crewes, Patricia Durrett, Virginia Fry, Beverly Ann Goethe, Barbara Heggblum, Ruth Herman, Fay Irwin, Margaret Jenkins, Margaret Johnson, Mary Jane Littlefield, Dollye Lewis, Margaret Marth, Ann McClure, Mary Lou Mosley, Patricia Schnittjer, Lyell Serville, Margeritte Sminoet, Dorothy Stratton, Shirley Utterback, Joan Vliet, Verna York, Rachel Lejl lo right: Marth, Vliet, Lewis, Schnittjer Zeta Phi Delta supported the Biddle plan to send food and clothing to a rest center in Frankfurt, Germany, as one of their main projects of the year. They also adopted a Polish child as another good-will gesture. Striving to maintain a spirit of mutual friendship among the members and to uphold high standards scho- lastically and socially, the sorority supported many projects and social events. Good times galore for Zetas meant bridge parties and the special Christmas party. February brought a Valentine ' s dinner, and the tradi- tional Aloha dinner was given at the close of the school year. Officers for the year included: President, Ann Marth; vice-president, Lyell Schnittjer; secretary-treas- urer, Verna Vliet; and project chairman, Margaret Lewis. The faculty sponsor was Miss Lydia Back. Page 1K6 )eta Mil Alpka Standing: RoCK, Peavy. Sealed: Benage, Miss Millikin, Bell Mariclare Benage CHAPTER ROSTER Bauchman. Ann Bell, Anne Ruby Benage, Mariclare Brandenburg, Rita Ann Brann. Patricia Brannon, Margaret Clevenger, Betty Ann Curry, Jacquelyn Davidson, Margaret Dickson, Anne Dozier, Betty Ann Edmonson, Betty Fenimore, Donna Ferris, Lorraine Greener, Ruth Haffner, Beverly June Haile, Josephine Haine, Joy HoUowell, Janet Howe, Martha Louise Hughes, Patricia Koski. Lucille Lotterer, Clarice McGowan, Marjorie Martin, Marcella Moore, Joan Peavy, Laura Phillips. Elizabeth Ann Randall, Marjorie Reynolds, Betty Rivers, Shirley Rock, Virgine Sampson, Martha Schonhoff, Margaret Shuirman, Janet Seelig, Elinore Sisler. Alice Louise White, Helen G. The Zeta Mu Alpha girls, after winning last year the cup for highest scholastic standing, strove to main- tain their enviable record. Among this year ' s primary objectives were (1) active participation in the Burrall projects, and (2) the development of strong mutual friendships within the group. Educational meetings featured speakers in various fields of interest. Other sororities were invited to these meetings so that many girls might benefit from the talks. During the year, formal and informal dinners pre- ceded many an interesting party. Theater and skating parties were particularly enjoyed by the members, and the surprise " rat court " filled an evening never to be forgotten by the pledges. Mariclare Benage served as president with Laura Peavy as vice-president, and Anne Ruby Bell as secre- tary-treasurer. Faculty sponsor was Miss Barbara Millikin. Page IS7 Center left: Letting off steam while the judges cast their ballots. Center ri ' ht: The Wabash a la Delta Rhos. Lower left: Sultan ' s dancing girls fail to amuse pensive jungle cats. Lower right: Gay Gaminas. upper left: Betatomics came through Hel- Day to first place with a bang. Upper right: A bit of wishful thinking won second place for the Phi Lambda Betas. Center left: Dancing girls and a sultan ' s harem won Gamma a third and didn ' t scare ' em. Center right: Alpha ' s animals turned L.R.W. into a toy circus. Lower right: Zeta ' s conga line showed off petticoats and wasp waist lines. 0 " " ' C nA m im Mi iii ' " ■%2, »,. 1 N -V... •- C.., ( ' " " - .A . v ' -v. -rz,e Ui ■f •:xv ' ' ;: V ' . Sv - Biirrall Cabinet Nell Fellx President The responsibility of coordinating the activities ot the Burrall program falls upon the Burrall Cabinet. Under the sponsorship of Paul Weaver, head of the Division of Religion and Philosophy, the cabinet is composed of eight seniors, each in charge of one activity. Nell Felix, as president, unified the cabinet as a workable organization. Virginia " Danny " Danne- hower acted as publicity and personnel chairman. It was her job to maintain a close contact w ith the campus for the purpose of recruiting volunteer project workers. Elizabeth Grubbs, as Burrall Class and Vespers chair- man, managed the ushering, the lighting, and the plan- ning of sets. The success of all Burrall social activities was insured by Joanne Trobaugh, while Evening Prayer was under the direction of Marilyn Arnold. Mary Annieta Whealton was evaluation chairman. Sunday at 7:22, Hi-Talks, and coffees after Burrall were organized by Darlos Coplan. As special service project chairman, Mary England McConnell organized idea committees and evaluation committees. The func- tion of the idea committees was to present suggestions forBurrall and Vespers. The evaluation committees were set up to judge the students ' reaction to the program. The influence of the Burrall activities under the management of the Burrall Cabinet has become an indispensable part of the total life of the campus. Standing: Copl.- n, Whealton, Arnold, Trobaugh. Seated: Grubbs, Dannehower, McConnell, Felix Page 192 Student Speaker and Choir at Sunday Evening Prayer Service Evening Prayer Soft organ music, dim lights, an atmosphere of reverence and relaxation — it ' s 9:10 p.m. on Sunday and Evening Prayer is about to begin. The opening choral selection, enhancing the meditation mood, is given by the Evening Prayer Choir under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Johanna Recht. After the prayer and the traditional lighting of the candle by a junior, a senior presents the theme of the evening. The entire program gives individual students a chance to convey to their friends and classmates their understanding of the per- sonal resources in religion. Sponsored by the Junior Class in cooperation with Burrali. Evening Prayer has come to mean much in the lives of all those who attend. The service is under the supervision of Marilyn Arnold, chairman of the Eve- ning Prayer Council, and Mr. Klair L. Armstrong, of the Division of Religion and Philosophy is the faculty sponsor. Page 193 Vesper T. HOSE who are familiar with the expression " 7 -11 " recognize it as a synonym for informal discussion groups of long-range value which meet Sunday evenings in faculty homes. Topics of discussion, selected for their timeliness and personal interest to students, cover a wide field and are discussed in terms of their ethical implications. The object of the group is to give girls a chance for self-expression and an opportunity to utilize what they hear in forming and broadening their own opinions. Topics for discussion and faculty leaders are chosen by members of the 7;22 committee, a division of Bur- rail. Girls on the committee are Darlos Copland, chair- man; Lyle Eilers, Mary Desmond, Nancy Brand, Mary Harris, Joan LeMar, and Jeanine Spatz. Mr. James Ranck is the sponsor. T. bimdays at 7: HE shadows of evening deepen and spread over the campus; the hall lights shine out into the night; and an atmosphere of quiet and meditation is created. At this time you want to be alone with your thoughts. Vespers with its impressive silence, its delicate color- ings and artistic stage settings, its soft organ music, and its inspiring talks, brings a feeling of new strength and spiritual restoration. Vespers has become a cherished part of Stephens. When college days are over, our love of Vespers will continue in our lingering memories These memories will include the traditional Christmas Vespers, when the white candle was burned to symbolize the enduring spirit of Stephens, the Senior farewell Vespers, the recognition service honoring juniors of outstanding merit, Thanksgiving and Good Friday Vespers, and the veekly talks by Paul Weaver and other faculty members. The spirit of Stephens is reflected in Vespers. The weekly program is a sincere attempt to discuss problems touching upon all aspects of student concern and con- duct. It offers an opportunity for each girl to think through and weigh her values and to reflect upon the worth ot the day ' s experience. In this manner. Vespers is conducive to the development of individual peace of mind. Burrall Sympliony Orcliestra Patricia Travers, Sanroma, Leonard Pennario, Guy Maier! Will these names ever be forgotten by Stephens girls Miss Travers, a young violinist, was the first of many artists presented with the Burrall Symphony Orchestra. Sanroma, Leonard Pennario, and Guy Maier were pianists presented later in the year. Other artists appearing were Dr. Howard Hanson, composer- conductor, and Charles Galloway, narrator of " Peter and the Wolf. " Two operas staged by Alfredo Valenti were a fitting clima.x to the season. During this, their fourteenth season, si.x concerts were performed by the orchestra. Principally, the orchestra is composed of Stephens girls, with some townspeople also participating. Members of the St. Louis and Kansas City Symphony Orchestras occasion- ally journey here to play with the group, thus giving girls the opportunity to appear in public performances with experienced artists. In addition to the concerts, the Symphony played each Sunday for Burrall Class and accompanied the various choral groups in special programs. Soloists from the orchestra were featured at appearances in Kansas City, Jefferson City, and St. Louis. Mr. Edward Murphy, conductor of the Burrall Symphony, is solo French horn player of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. Page 195 Co-director, with Mr. Edward Murphy of the Burralt Choir Left to right: Montague, Thompson, Parmenter, McCurdy The Biirrall Ckoir The opening of the curtains every Sunday morning at Burrail Class finds the one hundred and forty mem- bers of the Burrail Choir on the auditorium stage. The choir, composed of Stephens College women and Uni- versity of Missouri men, provides the choral effects and anthems for the services. Under the joint direction of Edward Murphy and Irwin Umlauf, the choir ' s season was highlighted by their presentation of " Lament for Beowulf " with the oratorio ' s composer. Dr. Howard Hanson, as guest conductor, and their performance with the Burrail Symphony Orchestra of the opera, " Cosa Fan Tutti " by Mozart. The group also gave its annual concert in St Louis. The Burrail Choir was originated in 1Q25 by Ernest L. Cox, head of the voice department, under the name of Student Choir. At that time the choir contained only forty-two members. In 1936, Mr. Co.x enlarged the group, changed its name to the Burrail Choir, and began the practice, which has now become a tradition, of pre- senting a yearly religious oratorio. The officers of Burrail Choir are Edward Parmenter, president; Ann Thompson, vice-president; Elizabeth Edson. junior secretary; Marjorie Montague, treasurer; Burt Reager, librarian; and Miss Doris Miles, accom- panist. Page l»( upper right: Giving the dishes their daily Duzin ' at the public school lunch room. Loiver left: Some " clowning " at the Crippled Children ' s Home. Lower right: Breakfast for the news boys, and ummmm, is it good! Page 197 The Chorus in Its Annual Christmas Concert Concert Cliorus Excellence has become synonymous with a Concert Chorus performance. This group of one hundred and eighteen voices under the direction of Miss Margaret Colby has long been known for beautiful interpretation of great music. Their first appearance this year was in a concert presented after the annual Christmas dinner. A second major project was the preparation and production of a spring concert. However, the big event of the year was a concert given in St. Louis at the City Art Museum. Originally known as the Glee Club, the Concert Chorus has become a time-honored " music " tradi- tion. It is a scheduled class in which any student with the required musical background may register. Officers for the year were Edith Morris, chairman ; a trio of librarians, Norma Ray, Joan North, and Edith Bowyer; Nancy Beaver, secretary; June Blacet, treas- urer; and Sally White, accompanist. Tableau — Christmas Concert Finale Page 198 Directing: Miss Colby. Front row: Reim, Poling, Ra ' t ' xey, FentvUmore, Raney, Back row: Beaver, Fenn, Brockway, Lewis, Clarity, Kirbercer, Temple Pratt, Schroyer Th e bunrise Ch oir For more than twenty years the Sunrise Choir has been broadcasting weekly programs over KFRU. The principal element of these broadcasts is the sacred and secular music supplemented with poetry to create mood and character. In addition to the choir ' s regular broadcast (now scheduled at 9:45 on Sunday morning) it participates in Thanksgiving and Farewell Vespers. The Sunrise Choir also joined in the impressive annua! Easter sunrise service held at the lake. Director of the choir is Miss Margaret Colby of the voice department with Miss Marilyn Hanna, also a mem- ber of the music faculty, serving as accompanist. Miss Margot Truman directs the radio presenta- - 0 tions which are announced by Mr. Hugh Mc- Cammon. The Susettes The Susettes, a radio choral group, worked toward professional excellence and precision. The girls who are selected for this group must have good radio voices and must be capable of singing solo parts. Their main project this year was the radio program. " Musical Silhouettes, " broad- cast over KFRU and KWWC; however, they also sang for other occasions both on and off campus. This year for the first time the University of Missouri fraternity choruses joined the Susettes on their radio program. At the beginning of each year tryouts for Susettes are held in the broadcasting studio. Any student may apply, but usually only trained voices can attain a place in this chorus. The song styles range from production tunes and light opera to art songs and classics. Mr. Irwin Umlauf, sponsor, originated the Susettes in 1945, when he found among his voice students six girls who were interested in singing over the radio and who had voices suitable for broadcasting Senior members this year were Martha Bird, Jean Danforth, and Doro- thy Glamann Junior members were Sue Booker, Eva Ann Dickens, Nancy Finch, Beth Mahorney, Sally More- house, and Jo Ann Newby. Jo Anna Wilcox accom- panied the Susettes. Page 199 Mr. R. Oscar Clymer The Clioralettes VV HEN Mr. R. Oscar Clymer organized the Choralettes in 1945, his purpose was to create a singing group that any and all could join. It was not to be for music students only, but for any girls who liked to sing or wanted to learn. Proof of his success in the realization of this purpose was easily seen in the sixty-five names inscribed in this year ' s roll book. The reason for the ever-increasing popu- larity of the organization seems to lie in the fact that a Choralette not only learns the fundamentals of choral music but gains a real appreciation and enjoyment of music as well. One finds anything from Bach to Berlin in the Choralette repertoire, but the lighter types of music are most often requested. The main assignment for the girls was to furnish music at many of the convocations. One of the group ' s experiments was the effective com- bination of song and dance. The officers were: Presi- dent, Nancy De Pue; secretary, Beatrice Oberhuber; treasurer, Suzanne Richardson; accompanists, Nancy Rincliffe, Annabel Willis, and Mrs. Dolores Libbey. The Singing Campus Singing has become a tradition at Stephens. Over the many years students have joined in singing the be- loved College songs until the campus has become, in fact, a " singing campus. " Under the direction of VIr. Oscar Clymer, sponsor, new students are soon introduced each fall to the fun of " Daddy, Get Your Daughter Out of Debt, " and to the pride of " Stephens, Stephens, Loved Stephens. " From group singing at convocations and other all- campus meetings, the idea has spread to halls which now hold their own " sings " and have developed their own songs — all of which makes their appearance in the in- formal singing which generally precedes all school func- tions. Aviation girls, in the spirit of their own hall, have contributed " Night Flight " and " Into the Air. " Campaign songs, sorority songs, music from the blue rooms — all are proof of the spirit and unity which have evolved through Mr. Clymer ' s work with the " singing campus. " Mary Alyce Bateman has been chairman this year of a committee of song leaders who promote singing at all campus functions. She is assisted by Juliet Scott. Carolyn Calvin, and Ruth Gordan. I Page 200 Organ Service Guild Miss Nesta Williams The presentation of Claire Coci, one of the nation ' s outstanding organists, climaxed the activities this year of the Stephens groiip of the American Guild of Organ- ists. Established in lQ4b, the Stephens chapter was the fifth student group to be organized under the American Guild of Organists, the largest single professional musical organization in the world. The Guild strives to advance the cause of worthy church music, to elevate the status of church organists, and to raise standards of efficiency by examinations in organ playing, theory of music, and general musical knowledge. Sponsoring a church service at the Methodist Church in Columbia was one of the Guild ' s major proj- ects. Some of the year ' s other activities included a talk on the problems of organ construction by Charles Mc- Manis, organ builder of Kansas City, Kansas, and an organ recital by Dr. Harold Emecke of the St. Louis Methodist Church. The president of the Stephens Guild is Dona Lee Bendixen; vice-president, Ruth Scharlack; recording secretary and treasurer, Mary Harper Poling; and corre- sponding secretary, Cora Jane Skillern. Miss Nesta Williams and Miss Barbara Twyeffort are sponsors. Guild Members Meet in the Auditorium. I ' agc 201 .a Epsilon Rto Standing: Mr. Aarnes, Donohoe. .Seated: Pollack, Fonvielle, Stowder A. LPHA Epsilon Rho, honorary radio fraternity, initiated its year ' s activities in October when its spon- sored " Never Underestimate, " a psychological murder mystery written by Hale Aarnes, faculty sponsor of the organization. Amid high tension and competition, twelve girls from the radio department were selected to present the show in Chicago at the National Radio Convention before the Association for Education by Radio and the School Broadcasters Conference. This was the second year Stephens has been asked to attend. In February, Bill Dawes, disc jockey, was brought to the campus as one of the fraternity ' s projects to further their aim in making Stephens aware of radio and its potentialities in modern life. The first event on the social calendar was an open-house for juniors in the fall. Then came the S.A.B. carnival at which the fraternity played a fifteen-minute record with cuts of the top radio personalities. Pledges were initiated at a formal din- ner in November at which Miss Dorothy Blackwell, director of Audio-Visual Education for St. Louis public schools, was principal speaker. Tfie fraternity ' s baby is KWWC, campus sta- tion, where the girls endeavor to increase the standard of school broadcasting, to acquaint stu- dents with the radio industry, and to maintain a a professional attitude toward station work. Through the station, students gain the basic essen- tial to success — experience. They have the oppor- tunity to write, produce, direct, and announce. Officers for the year were Sonia Pollock, presi- dent ; Patricia Fonvielle, vice-president; Diane Strouder, secretary; Betsy Donohoe, treasurer; and Marilyn Izzard, publicity chairman. Hale Aarnes is the faculty sponsor. CHAPTER ROSTER Ballinger, Shirley Cannon, Betty Lou Carlson, Nora Mae Donohoe, Betsy Douglas, Adeline Fay, Nancy Fellman, Jo Fonvielle, Pat Hall, Claire Harrell, Dorothy Heggblom, Ruth Huenuik, Doris Izzard, Marilyn Lux, Shirley MacDougall, Ann Pollock, Sonia Reed, Helen Schultz, Violet Stouder, Diane Webb, Ann Webster, Marjorie Whealton, Mary Anita Page 202 .a Pi Epsilon Lefl to right: KiETZMAN, Miss Ostness, Barby Alpha Pi Epsilon is known throughout the United States as the only honorary secretarial society of college standing and boasts that it has raised the status of the college-trained secretary to that of a profession. The name Alpha Pi Epsilon is taken from the initials of the Greek words meaning accuracy, dependability, and efficiency. The society strives to develop character, scholarship, leadership, and common sense. Each member must take two secretarial subjects and maintain an " A ' or " B " standing in each as well as excel in her other subjects. Members of Eta Chapter at Stephens are selected for these traits. In other words, the objectives of the society are to maintain high scholastic standing in secretarial and academic work, to create a wider interest CHAPTER ROSTER Barby, Beverly Carpenter, Joanne Daniel, Barbara Denne, June Gardiner, Carolyn Gillette, Idamae Hale, Mary Louise Kietzman, Lucile Horneffel, Patricia Lemby, Helen Mietzman, Patricia Musgrave, Eleanor Smith, Anita Joy Smith, Imogene Sweeney. Kathleen Swenson, Jean in business fields for the secretary, and to create a desire to measure up to high personality qualifica- tions. Lucile Kietzman acted as president with the assist- ance of Barbara Daniel, vice-president, and Beverly Barby, secretary-treasurer. Miss Carol Ostness was the faculty sponsor. Page 203 c Beta Phi Gamma sHi " Mi ! Left to right: Luther, Sapp, Mr, Baxter. Blackburn M, .EMBERS of Beta Phi Gamma, national journal- ism fraternity, are students who have shown outstanding ability in some phase of campus journalism. Organized in 1943, the Stephens chapter holds a prominent place on campus. The fall of the year found sixteen members on the roster; others were added to the fraternity during the year. To give recognition to those student journalists whose work is deserving; to perform a definite service to the school through the field of publications; and to unite, in a congenial fraternity, students interested in journal- ism are the purposes of Beta Phi Gamma. Each member of the group works on some student publication. The fraternity feels that by devoting her time to a specific publication a mem- ber can make her best contribution to the school. The social life of the fraternity included partici- pation in the W.C.O.-S.A.B. carnival and a chap- ter dinner at which Dr. Homer Rainey was the speaker. Membership in this group is the goal of every student journalist, because it means not only recognition for outstanding work but also recog- nition as a person of responsibility and promise. The fraternity is nation-wide and has a chapter on most junior college campuses. President of Beta Phi Gamma this year was Winifred Luther. Other officers were Lady Ann Sapp, vice-president; and Charlotte Blackburn, secretary-treasurer. The faculty sponsor was James E. Ba. ter. CH. P " PER ROSTER Adams, Barbara Berry, Barbara Blackburn, Charlotte Campbell, Delores Davis, Maxine Gladden, Nancy Hinckley, .A.lice Luther, Winifred McGinnis, Wania Metzger, Joan Sapp, Lady Ann Teemer, Jean Thomas, Joan Vaughan, Dorothy Venerable, Carol Worch, Ursula Page 204 CM Delta Phi On a Sunday afternoon once a month this year twenty-five busy Chi Delts could be found working over their latest creative effort. At the close of the after- noon ' s toil, the girl who had written the best piece was awarded a prize and the members offered criticism of each other ' s work. Chi Deltas also helped to write the Senior Talent Program and contributed to their national magazine Litterateur. Members worked closely with the Stephens Standard, submitting material throughout the year. In conjunc- tion with Sigma Gamma Gamma, honorary music sorority, actives and former members contributed to a program which was broadcast over the college station. KWWC. The organization also sponsored writing contests in poetry, short stories, and essays. Each fall and spring try-outs are held for prospective members. To honor would-be writers with outstanding ability, to create an interest in writing, and to dis- CHAPTER ROSTER Standing: Thomas, Mr. WiNETROUT. Seated: Vaughn, Adams, Luce cuss problems connected with writing — these are the ob- jectives of our Alpha Gamma chapter of Chi Delta Phi, national honorary creative writing sorority, the only junior college chapter in the country. Heading the aspir- ing authoresses this year were; Thelma Ann " Vaughn, president; Barbara Adams, vice-president; Joan Luce, secretary; Joan Thomas, treasurer. Faculty sponsor was Mr. Kenneth Winetrout. Adams, Barbara Ackerson, Dorothy Barg, Shirley Belknap, Joy Lee Bolinger, Margaret Coult, Helen Connelly, Carol Dannehower, Virginia Durham, Diane Felix, Nell Fiscalini, Janet Gantz, Katherine Gerke, Arden Gladden, Nancy Grounds, Deloris Hall, Hilary Hoffman, Joyce House, Susanne Kuyper, Joy Longyear, Hildred Loomis, Maxine Luce, Joan Raney, Elizabeth Ranney, Janice Rogers, Gloria Sapp, Lady Ann Spanagel, Jane Summers, Marion Thomas, Joan Thompson, Jill Vaughn, Thelma Ann Venerable, Carol Walsh, Katherine Whalen, Ruth Wright, Doris Page 205 Delta Siffnia Lejt to right: Niekum. Prather, Mr. Waxler, Fulton D. ' elta Sigma, the honorary science fraternity founded at Stephens in 193Q, is composed of girls who possess an active interest in science and attempt to stimu- late awareness of this field throughout the campus. To become a member, a student must have a " B " average for one semester in two science courses, one of which must he a laboratory science, and should be deeply interested in scientific progress and achievement. A high standard of work in these courses must be maintained in order to retain membership in Delta Sigma. In the W.C O.-S.A.B. carnival on October 17, the fraternity sponsored an exhibit on physics, chemistry, zoology, botany, and geology. Speakers at the meetings w hich were held twice a month, discussed recent, impor- tant developments in the world of science. One of I the projects of Delta Sigma was posting interesting information of a scientific nature on a bulletin located on third floor of Hickman Hall. The fra- ternity was active in various other projects, espe- cially the Biddle Plan of aid to a German rest station. Picnics, waffle suppers, and field trips were also held during the year. The officers for Delta Sigma were Suzanne Niekum, president; Jane Prather, vice-president; Shirley Fulton, secretary-treasurer. Their ad- viser was Mr. William L. Waxier. CHAPTER ROSTER Aker, Donna Jean Bettes, Elizabeth Wheeler Blackburn, Charlotte Marie Borowsky, Carolyn Betty Burline, Phyllis Joan Chandler, Anne Clarkson, Elizabeth Portner Collens, Shirlee Norcross Daniel. Jacqueline Davis, Maxine Donohoe, Betsy Ross Dorsam, Jeanne Evans, Kathryn Alice Fulton, Shirley Grayson, Dolores Grubbs, Elizabeth Hinckley, Alice Mary Horton, Patricia .Ann King, Mary Ann LaBrec. Marilyn Lewis, Margaret Florence Lynn, Margaret Christine Mantho, Marion Helen Mory, Emmy Murchison, Nola Faye Neely, Evelyn Ann Niekum, Suzanne Parks, Margaret Jean Pero, Maria Prather, Jane Rhodes, Mildred Rowe, Suzanne Avis St. John, Margaret Evelyn Sampson, Martha Sandeen, Sonia Struthers, AUegra Thomas, Marilyn .Ann Page 206 Kappa Mu Left to right: Sommerman, Haine, Johnston, Mr. Godsey, Perkins The newly organized Epsilon chapter of the national honorary photographic fraternity, Kappa Alpha Mu, has been formed at Stephens to give special recognition to those persons displaying outstanding talent and inter- est in the field of photography and to uphold the highest ideals for the amateur and professional photographer ■ ' Our objective is to promote achievement and advance- ment in photographic journalism and to provide photo- graphic service for the campus, " said the presi- dent, Pat Sommerman. To be elected to the fra- ternity one must display advanced ability and interest in photography. Beginning students who have a grade above average or better in photo- graphy at mid-semester, with at least average grades in all other courses, may also pledge. New members are taken into the group at mid-year and in the spring. During the fall the chapter participated in a Round Robin exhibit put on by Kappa Alpha Mu chapters and provided a 25-print exhibit of student work for loan to high schools. Members also at- tended a picture-taking hike with the Alpha chap- ter at Missouri University. At the W.C O.- S.A.B. Carnival they displayed silhouettes and held a Brother, Father, and Sweetheart contest. Members of Kappa Alpha Mu made up the photographic staff of Stephens Life and Stephen- sophia. The pictures of the month in the Stephens Standard were furnished by the fraternity. A weekly photography display, including work of CHAPTER ROSTER Kappa Alpha Mu members and other photography students, was shown in the entrance to the Post Office. Many social events on campus were ' " covered " photo- graphically by the fraternity. Officers for the year included Patricia Sommerman, president; Joan Johnston, vice-president; Edith Perkins, secretary; and Joyce Haine, treasurer. Mr Townsend Godsey served as sponsor. Calvin, Carolyn Haine, Joyce Johnston, Joan Perkins, Edith Piatt, Gwendolyn Reeves, Joan Sommerman, Patricia Ptge 207 Phi Theta Kappa hours and remain in the highest seven per cent of the student body. Officers for the year were Rachel York, president; Maxine Davis, vice- president; Shirley Griffith, secretary; Lyie Eilers, treasurer; Sandra Pantiel, scholar- ship chairman; and Yvonne Josserand. publicity chairman. Miss Mary Bigelow was the sponsor of the group. Phi Theta Kappa a ' so takes a con- tinued interest in conditions on campus conducive to better study and, as a re- sult, better student scholarship. It also sponsors " studies of progress " to deter- mine the extent to which gifted and able students are taking ad antage of their opportunities. Standing: Griffith, Gosserand, Eilers. Seated: York, Miss Bigelow, Davis To be elected to Phi Theta Kappa a student must be carry- ing twelve academic hours, rank in the highest seven percent of the student body, and possess recognized qualities of citizen- ship. Eligibility is based on the average of all college work in the college division previous to election. To retain active mem- bership in the fraternity the student must carry twelve academic ROSTER OF MEMBERS Aamoth, Diane Lee .A.shworth, Martha Bailey, Sylvia Benage, Mariclare Bottome, Patricia Brockway, Dorothy Jean Brothers, Rosaline Buster, Jean Carolyn Calhoun, Sara Lee Collens, Shirlee Norcross Corey, Elizabeth Coult, Helen Ashton Crawley, Laura Elizabeth Davis, Maxine Denne, June Lois Dechert, Peggy La Nell Donnelly, Martha Helen Dugan, Sara Agnes Dunn, Laurel Lee Eckerle, Delle Joan Eilers, Lyle Myrta Evans, Kathryn Alice Farb, Hortense Leah Earner, Jane Felix, Nell Hurst Fiscalini, Janet Clare Gantz, Katherine Gordon Garner, Martha Frances Gibson, Harriett Jean Gilbert, Gloria Ann Green, Charlotte Louise Griffith, Shirley Ann Haigler, Jo Anne Hannah, Mary Katherine Harris, Joan Virginia Hawthorne, June Hundley, Jo Ann Hopkins, Julie Huse, Nancy Carol Irvin, Margaret Catherine Johnson, Nancy Ruth Jones, Mary Carolyn Josserand. Yvonne Kelly, Adalene Rhyne Kilshiy, Mary Lou King, Mary Ann La Brec, Marilyn Lathe, Nancy Annette Le Marr, Joan Lemly, Helen Adelaide Lockwood, Winifred Longyear, Hildred Mason, Mary Lou Mayhugh, Ann Catherine Mantho, Marion Helen Metzger, Joan Marie Moats, Vivian Maxine Morin, Joan Nagler, Anita Neely, Evelyn Ann North, Margaret Joan Norton, Nancy Margaret Pantiel, Sandra Peak, Patricia Piatt, Gwendolyn Prather, Jane Riach, Nancy Sandra Rigg, Nancy Ann Robling, Peggy Jean Rowe, Suzanne Avis Ruse, Patricia Ann Sampson, Martha Sandeen, Sonia Marie Scharlack, Ruth Jean Schenk, Constance Smith, Betty Gene Smith, Martha Willsey Spaid, Estelle Speidel, Patricia Staebler. Dorothy Steffen, Carol Joanne Stein, Virginia LeMay Stiles, Rosanne Mary Sutton, Jeanne Joanne Tinsley, Allyce Todd, Nancy Cox Turneaure, Donna Janet Tutt, Phyllis Nelson Vaughan, Thelma Ann Venerable, Carol Vetter, Marceline Wilkins, Marcia Jane Williams, Marianna Witty, Barbara Worch, Ursula Elizabeth Wright, Doris Lou Wycoff, Patricia Ann York, Rachel Marie Youngmeyer, Barbara June Zappas, Eugenia Zeiler, Anne Elizabeth A Page ZOS !igma Gamma Gam.ma Any music student who has been recommended by her instructor is eUgible to audition for Sigma Gamma Gamma honorary music sorority. Auditions are judged by a group of members and a fac- ulty committee on the basis of technique, interpretation, tone quality, and stage presence. The objectives of the forty-seven members are to develop in each member an appreciation of the best music, and to impart to others, through music, a higher interpretation of the finer things in life. With these ideas in mind, the sorority sponsors weekly quarter-hour programs which give the members a chance to perform. Each of the programs is centered around a different composer and includes both vocal and instru- mental selections. At the beginning of this year, Sigma Gamma Gamma gave a reception for all music majors and the music faculty, which included a program given by Betty K. Y. Koo, Patricia Rayney, Barbara Temple, and Joanne Trobaugh, all members of the group. After each Burrall concert, the sorority sponsors a tea for the guest performer, members of the orchestra, CHAPTER ROSTER Standing: Miss von Thurn, Morris, Miss Gray. Sealed: Asher, Pling, Schar,lack the music faculty, and the Music Service Guild. Speak- ers at the weekly meetings have included Mr. Edward Murphy and Dr. Peter Hansen of the Stephens music department, Dr. Ruth Wiley, and Miss Anna Husband of the University of Missouri music faculty. This year ' s officers were Charmaine Asher, presi- dent; Mary Poling, vice-president; RuthScharlack, secre- tary; Edith Morris, treasurer. Miss Rita von Thurn and Miss Mary Louise Gray sponsored the group. Asher, Charmaine Beaver, Nancy Beckett, Elizabeth Benage, Mariclare Bendixen, Dona Lee Clarity Delores Crawley, Laura Elizabeth Grosser, Sally Danenberg, Dale Danforth, Jean Davis, Elaine Dobbs, Beverly Fenn, Merri Glamann, Dorothy Guy, Marjorie Hankins, Louise Hawkins, Claudie Elizabeth HoUowell, Janet Kavenaugh, Dorothy Kelley, Helen Kramer, Eleanor Loo, Betty Lowry, Jean Morris, Edith Moore, Marilyn McCurdy, Patricia Pratt, Elizabeth Reim, Shirley Ann Rincliffe, Nancy Skinner, Patricia Thompson, Mary Lou Tollcfson, Rosemary Trobaugh, Joanne Tucker, Jean Waters, Carolyn Wright, Nancy Page 209 Tan Siffuria Tan Standing: W ' ickersham, Farrell. Sc:ated: Pinney. Mr. Swan, Carlson Tau Sigma Tau, the honorary art sorority, encourages its members to give earnest thought and effort to the development of their personal interests and abilities. To be a member of Tau Sigma Tau it is not necessary to be an art major, but one must display some interest in the field of art, photography, or fashion design, as well as some degree of proficiency. Some of the more important projects of the sorority during the year included arranging the art displays in the libraries and in the art studio; making caricatures at the S.A.B. carnival in the fall; making posters for other clubs and organizations (e.g., W. C. 0. and Burrall); illustrating children ' s books, which were translated by the German Club for the Stephens-spon- sored rest station in Frankfurt, Germany; and sponsoring the mid-winter Beaux Arts Ball, At the meetings of the group, special instruction in life drawing, photography, and other phases of art were given by members of the art faculty. Social events included an informal party for new mem.- bers, a scavenger hunt to provide still-life properties, meetings honoring guest speak- ers, and an Auld Lang Syne dinner in the spring for senior members. Officers were Judy Pinney, president; Mildred Wickersham, vice-president; Constance Carlson, secretary; Jane Farrell, treasurer Mr, Robert Swan sponsored the group. CHAPTER ROSTER Ackerson, Dorothy Allen, Jean Atler, Greta Blair, Betty Jeanne Blumenstritt, Josephine Bolitho, Jayne Bryson, Emily Carlson, Constance Crandall, Quita Dixon, Ann Evans, Yvonne Edwards, Robin Farrell, Jane Fleming, Louise Foss, Joan Francis, Virginia Fussell, Patricia Moore Cans, Barbara Garland, Mary Ann Glezen, Vera Lynn Greene, Phyllis Ann Gregg, Barbara Hartman, Sherrie Louise Houston, Carolyn Irwin, Sue Johnston, Carolee Johnston, Joan King, Wilma Jean Krakow, Sarah Lahm, Phyllis Larson, Shirlee Diane Leonhardt, Suzanne Lewinski, Diane Jean Lewis, Jacquelin Lewis, Olivia Long, Jaimie Marshall, Marie Martin, Elisabeth Claire Massey, Romona Jeanne McPherson, Doris Jean McRae, Janet Louise Metau, Patricia Parkhill, Jean Mary Parks, Janet Sue Pate, Johanna Joy Peale, Patricia Stille Perry, Barbara Alice Pifer, Gloria Katherine Pinney, Patricia Tayne Popwell, Barbara Ann Poulikova, Dagmar Price, Jo Ann Kelly Randolph, Betty Beverly Redmond, Lois Adele Reef, Catherine Frances Reed, Elizabeth Richmond, Carolyn Riebcth, Patricia Marie Rincliffe, Claire Rollow, Eva Helen Sanders, Sally Lota Short, Jocelyn Low Smith, Margaret Summers, Marion Suter, Betty Jane Thaine, Norma Jean Ulen, Barbara Jean West, Shirley Wickersham, Mildred C. Williams, Ann Williams, Mary Lou Willrich, Virginia I Page 210 Theta Alpha Epsilon Theta Alpha Epsilon, honorary dra- matic fraternity, began its year ' s activi- ties early last fall by sponsoring the National Repertory Theatre in three plays for campus audiences: " The Im- portance of Being Ernest, " " Tartuffe, " and " The Duchess of xMalfi " Then came a Christmas pageant in which the girls worked with the Boy Scouts of Columbia to help foster an interest in dramatic pre- sentations. The fraternity has engaged in these and similar projects to promote a better understanding of what the theater means in modern life and to create good will among other campus organizations. At the Scene Shop, the Thetas ' m.eeting place, a Christmas open-house was given for all drama students. Next, members presented " The Wizard of Oz " to the public schools of Columbia, using their own crews, actors, and money. Several trips were made to St. Louis to visit cos- tume houses and to see " Lady Windermere ' s Fan " and " O Mistress K4ine. " At the W.C.O.-S.A.B. car- nival the members presented a gay nineties review. The Christm.as nati " ity tabloid with the Concert Standing: Mr. Wenstrom, Wood. Seated: Knowlson, Wheeler, Steward Chorus was another Theta Alpha Epsilon project. All the lighting for Vespers and Burrall, for the faculty show and auction, for the Bill Dawes show, and for the Spring Fashion Show was handled by these thespians. They also worked on a sweater drive for S.T.F. Officers included Barbara Knowlson, president; Bar- bara Wheeler, vice-president; Joann Steward, secretary; and Joanne Wood, treasurer. Mr. Dean Wenstrom served as faculty sponsor. CH. PTER ROSTER B. ' jnse Marianne Bass, Suzanne Craig, Lenore Harris, Ann Knowlson, Barbara Lambert, Betty Nicholson, Janice Peltason, Jill Roth, Jeanne Ann Schenk, Constance Stekl, Sandra Steward, Joann Vernon, Laura Wheeler, Barbara Williams, Marrianna Wood, Joanne Young, Doris Page 211 Study With endless time and speed the world spins on, While searching students try To unwind its endless ribbons of knowledge. Page 212 Relaxation Lightly the fingers caress the keys, Easing the time-rushed tension of the day, Smoothing to rhythmic step The procession of the hours. Page 213 ) % •7 ' . Reverence In the crystal cathedral of the world Stands an open gate, And the path beyond leads into the future. Page 214 Honor Roll and Ideals The following twenty-six pages is the pictorial honor section of the Stephensophia. On pages 216 and 217 is the Civic Association Honor Roll, thirty-eight girls selected by C. A. for their outstanding service, ability, and personality. Congratulations to all thirty- eight ! They are w orthy representatives of the student body. On pages 218 and 219 are pictured the Four-Fold Girl and the Best Private Citizen, These honors are awarded on the same basis and in the same manner as the Ten Ideals awards. Girls chosen by the official committee to represent the Ideals are pictured on pages 220 to 24 1 , For many years it has been a Stephensophia tradition to present the Ten Ideals in a beautiful photo- graphic section in place of the usual " college queens " section. THE STANDING IDEALS COMMITTEE The group on campus which is responsible for constant prom.otion of the Ideals as a part of daily campus living is the Standing Ideals Committee, This year the committee focused attention on the Ideals successively, month by month, emphasizing in turn Honesty, Service, Self-Discipline, Health, Cheerful ness, Courtesy, Love of Scholarship, Forcefulness, Reverence toward the Spiritual, and Appreciation of the Beautiful, Sub-committees were organized in every hall, and each month ' s particular Idea! was emphasized and rein- forced through dramatic skits, after-dinner coffees, posters, and hall " meditations, " At the traditional Ten Ideals Convocation ths revision and interpretation of the Ideals prepared by Nancy Robinson, of the class of ' 47 and former presi- dent of the Board of Publications, was presented. New students were introduced to, and old students re- acquainted with, the meaning and importance of the Ideals, In addition to its many other duties — spon- soring the sale of Ten Ideals Plaques, distributing the ballots for voting on the Ten Ideals representatives, and working with the honor system — the Committee prepared a booklet on the Appreciation of the Beautiful, expressing the importance of this Ideal in the daily experience of every student now and in the future. Marjorie Hiler, chairman of the Standing Ideals Committee, was assisted by Anne Chandler, Doris Mae Fisher, Katherine Nicholson, Betty Riley, Marion Summers, and Shirley Sunfield. Renee Fischer, Joan LeMar, and Betty Hewitt were added to the Com- mittee to replace Betty Riley. Marion Summers, and Shirley Sunfield who resigned at the end of the first semester Dr. W, W. Charters and Miss Betty Bebout were sponsors. Standing: Chandler, Hewitt, D. Fisher, Le M.ar, R, Fischer, Nicholson Sealed: Miss Bebout, Hiler Page 215 Honor Roll T HE HONOR ROLL is intended to give recognition to seniors who have rendered distinctive services to the College and to their fellow students without having received such recognition through other channels. Their services may have been those of an unofficial citizen who has made inconspicuous contributions to the welfare of their fellow students, or their services may have been those of a student officer who has gone far beyond the routines of her office in performing unique services to the campus. Merle Prunty, Director of the Extra-Class Division. Marilyn Arnold " For her outstanding work as Evening Prayer Chairman and her capable con- sideration of campus problems. " Carolyn Calvin " For her stimulating spirit and buoyant personality and for her constructive and dependable contributions to the campus community. " JOSETTE CaRLIER " For her outstanding unselfish contribu- tions to our understanding of one world and our place in it. " Carolyn Carter " For her genuine sincerity, her willing- ness to help others, and her outstanding work as First Vice-President of Civic Association and as Stephens Chest Chair- man. " Anne Chandler " For her devotion to her work as Senior Sister Chairman in Wales Hall and for her faithful, influential work on Standing Ideals Committee. " Ellen Conner " For her constructive work in world citizenship; for her inquiring mind that stimulated others in discussion and in the solution of many problems. " Darlos C GPL an " For her courteous, unassuming per- sonality; her quiet forcefulness; her in- spiring dignity and keen mind. " Leonore Craig " For her untiring efforts to create a spirit of friendship and cooperation in Windsor Hall, and for her contributions in student government, dramatics, and radio. " Virginia Dannehower " For her courageous stand for high prin- ciples; her dynamic and wholesome campus influence; and her never failing sense of humor. " Alyce Dixon " For her outstanding and creative efforts on the Pan-Hellenic Council, and her understanding and scintillating personality on campus. " Marilyn Ebling " For her level-headed helpful leadership of Wales Hall and for her contagious cheerfulness and consistent unselfishness. " Nell Felix " For her deep spiritual insight and for stimulating others in a clearer discrimina- tion of values. " Merri Fenn " For her superb work in her field of musical talent, which she has willingly shared with all; for her splendid job as secretary of Civic Association. " Doris Fisher " For her deep sincerity, spiritual insight, and generous friendship and for her under- standing and diligent application of the Ideals of Stephens. " . DALENE Kelly " For her mature thinking, honest citizen- ship and the cheerful, understanding guid- ance she has given as the President of Tower Hall. " Helen Kelley " For her fine personality and high prin- ciples which have been outstanding in her work as President of Lela Raney Wood Hall. " Maxine Loomis " For her unceasing efficiency in wide- spread activities; for her valuable services toward the advancement of Stephens. " Winifred Luther " For her remarkable work as managing editor of Stephens Life: for her self-dis- ciplined and genuine attitude as a Senior Sister and campus citizen. " Shirley Lux " For her outstanding contributions as Second Vice-President of Civic Association and for her numerous services to the campus as a whole. Ann MacDougall " For her continuous readiness to serve the campus and her contagious cheerful- ness. " Mary England McConnell " For her sincere interest in people, her cheerful attitudes, her high sense of values and her outstanding work as Burrall Social Service Chairman. " Marjorie Morgan " For her outstanding work as editor of the Senior Class paper and her pro- found interest in the campus as a whole. " Katherine Nicholson " For her friendliness, initiative, and out- standing dependable efficiency coordinated with positive force and valuable guidance as Senior Adviser to the Junior Class. " Patricia Rayney " For her tact and impartiality as house manager and for her genuine cheerfulness and her willingness to make musical con- tributions. " Mildred Rhodes " For her keen sense of what is true and right and her selfless devotion to the promotion of these ideals. " Nancy Rigg " For her sincere and dependable service as Independent President in South Hall and for her scholastic accomplishments. " Gloria Sessions " For her radiant cheerfulness and her inspiring influence to the entire campus shown by her constant dependable, helpful, and friendly spirit. " Betty Gene Smith " For her services as President of the World Citizenship Organization and for her unfailing interest in people and the campus activities as a whole. " Jackie Tomlinson " For her dependability, constant cheer- fulness, and helpful attitude toward others, and her constructive foresight and efficiency as Vice-President of Independents. " Joanne Trobaugh " For her outstanding efficiency as Chair- man of the Burrall Social Program com- bined with her sincere friendliness and mature thinking. " Anita Van Amberg " For her sincere understanding, sound judgment, and ready acknowledgment of the accomplishments of others. " Carol Venerable " For her diligent work as a Senior Sister; for her spontaneous cheerfulness and her sympathetic and cooperative attitude. " Marty Weber " For her continuous contributions to a wide variety of campus activities and her outstanding leadership in Stephens Recrea- tion Association. " Marjorie Webster " For her dependable efficiency in the many tasks she undertook; for her deep sense of loyalty and service. " Joan Weldin " For her inspiring personality, sincere friendliness, and conscientious work both personally and as campus-wide bulletin board chairman. " Ruth Whalen " For her consistent service as Secretary of Pan-Hellenic and her calm spirit which refreshes those about her. " Marianna Williams " For her efficient service as Treasurer of Civic Association and the enjoyment she contributed to the campus through her talents in drama and dance. " Ursula Worch " For her buoyant personality; for her dependable editorship of Stephens Life in mirroring student opinion; and for her constructive influence across the campus. " Page 216 First row: Arnold, Calvin, Carlier, Carter, Chandler Second row: Con- ner, COPLAN, Craig, Danne- HowER, Dixon Third row: Eb- ling, Felix, Fenn Fisher, Kelly Fourth row :Kelle.y, LooMis, Luther, Lux, MacDougall Fifth row: McCoN- nell, Morgan, Nicholson, Ray- NEY, Rhodes Sixth row: Rigg, Smith, Tomlinson, Trobaugh, Van Amberg, Vener- able Seventhrow: E.E,E.R Webster, Weldin, Whalen, Wil- liams, Worch Page 217 Tc CT JJL -To- I Page 218 ChnJl " Lacking in nothing . . . seasoned with many virtues. " M, Rental strength, physical health, so- cial poise, spiritual vision — these are the char- acteristics of the Stephens Four-Fold Girl, characteristics which are evident in all that she does and says. Others turn to her naturally for guidance and counsel and find her always sym- pathetic and understanding. She has a wide range of interests and participates in many activities, but in her investment of time and effort she shows an intelligent balance of em- phasis. Striving constantly to increase her ef- fectiveness in living, she has developed a dis- criminating faculty of criticism and self-judg- ment. Through the practice of self-discipline, she maintains her personal standards and broadens her influence on the campus. She is not only the Stephens Four-Fold Girl, she is an integrated and forceful personality. Page 219 Coyptcy CUI iA A Ql X CHuatt Xc - Page 220 Qjjti JL " Good citizenship is the life of democ- racy. " T. HE Best Private Citizen, though she does not hold an office pertaining to campus government, shows a consistent constructive influence in abiding by and respecting campus laws and in her power of leadership. With un- questioned personal citizenship, she is an out- standing force for good, maintaining the ideals of the school at all times in both attitude and action. She possesses, to some degree, each of the character attributes of the Ten Ideals. njonZcu K Ue Page 231 Uf) JQJUiXU boXJuTV Page 222 ' tluL (jdulLOJui.LL xJc ' To love beauty is to make it a part of oneself. " Tc o FIND an inward peace in the strains of ageless music; to recognize the wisdom, and therefore the beauty, of the written word that has endured; to see in the changing seasons a manifestation of a great and selfless love . . . these are all indications of a quality of mind and spirit which we call " appreciation of the beauti- ful, " But appreciation of beauty in the arts and in nature is not enough, for there is beauty also in many of the common experiences of everyday living. To realize that each new acquaintance is a potential, well-beloved friend and to nurture friendship with a full apprecia- tion of its values is to demonstrate an under- standing of the spiritual beauty of human rela- tionships. But appreciation of the beautiful is not just an " ingrowing " ideal. The person who loves beautiful things and beautiful thoughts not only " takes in, " but she " gives out " as well. She finds her greatest satisfaction in sharing her love of beauty with others — not in hiding her treasure in her own heart. Page 223 a Od ...,.yVKJLJ Page 224 " Worry is for those who have lost their sense of humor. " c. CHEERFULNESS is morc than wearing a smile when one meets a friend; for it is possible to smile from the outside, while real cheerfulness is an inner quality. It springs from the realiza- tion that one has deep and dependable resources to draw upon, resources that can be shared with others. Thus it finds greater happiness in giv- ing than in receiving. Cheerfulness is balance in living: it is a sense of humor through which life falls into perspective. With it we can solve our own problem and solve them intelligently, without panic or prejudice. With it we see life objectively and we go about our duties without complaint. Cheerfulness is also unselfishness. It senses the need of others, and it puts self aside in the interest of helpfulness and service. It is a radiant quality that brings gladness to others and grows constantly brighter with use. Pate 225 nYi .. " m ofHS C O -uJ -AJL ii-HA- Page 226 ' Courtesy is the flower of kindness. ' I . N ITS truest and finest meaning, cour- tesy is being polite because one likes and wants to be. One smiles, says " Please " or " Thank you, " because something within her respects people and institutions. Courtesy, therefore, is consideration expressed in innumerable ways — such as fairness in sports, objectiveness in criticism, reverence in Vespers, tearoom man- ners, and honoring quiet hours. In all of one ' s relationships with others, courtesy is kindness in action, and because of this, it is never conde- scending. It is a personal, natural charm that does not require sophistication. Courtesy is tact and attentiveness, graciousness of manner, and an expression of sincere interest in others. Page 227 T ( ' L (!xi-uX - Page 228 " Your personal influence is your capital for leadership. " F ORCEFULNESS is characterized by the quiet air of influence which the person who possesses it seems to have over everyone with whom she works. Her words carry weight with others because they know from past experience that they can depend upon her decisions. And because people can depend upon her, they co- operate with her. When working as an officer, the forceful person does a great deal of planning to find and meet the needs of her organization and co-workers; she is a good supervisor with- out being dictatorial; and she functions as a part of her group as well as its leader. As a private citizen she is motivated by an interest in others and a genuine desire to be of service. Because she is so completely understanding, she has a strengthening effect upon all who know her. Whether she is a student officer or a pri- vate citizen is not significant. The important consideration is the effect which she has upon others and the unselfish attitude with which she exerts her influence. Page 229 Ttji cJcXyk Page 230 J " Health, a treasure that is undervalued by those who possess it. " i HE student who carries a full academic course, participates in extra-curricular activi- ties, shares a balanced social life, gets sufficient sleep and recreation, and enjoys the whole process is one whose state of well-being, both physical and mental, is beyond question. But to achieve that status of good health requires planning. To keep healthy, a girl must keep to her schedule, her schedule of meals, her schedule of classes, her schedule of exercise, her schedule of work. Outwardly health is evidenced by physical appearance — clear skin, sparkling eyes, an energetic walk. Inwardly, however, it in- volves wholesome intellectual and emotional states. Mental health and ph ysical health are the possessions of a mind and body that are well disciplined, a mind and body that function efficiently as a result of wise care and training. Page 231 TTnrre.c. uAAA ' -- Pase 232 " To thine oivn self be true- " T. HE quality of honesty can be shaken by the slightest offense; it can be demolished by deliberate violation of the principles upon which it is built. But consistently observed, honesty becomes the foundation stone of char- acter, the basis for one ' s individual code of honor. Honesty invites trust. It speaks with frankness, but with tact. It acknowledges per- sonal errors and assumes responsibility for mis- takes. It bestows honor where honor is due. It is impartial and courageous. It values truth above deception and fair dealing above friendly favors. In school one ' s standards of honesty and honor are in process of formation and are constantly being put to the test. It is more than obeying the rules of an institution: it is obeying the rules and convictions one has set up for himself. It must be built on clear vision and straightforward sincerity. The ultimate strength of personality depends upon one ' s degree of faithfulness to the principles of basic personal integrity. cnAJ Page 233 r Z)cJLo ' c I Page 234) " To love knowledge is to gain wisdom. L ovE of Scholarship is love of learning. With it one comes to know and understand people, to grow physically and mentally, so- cially and spiritually. The genuine desire for information prompts independent reading, study, and questioning. As others ' opinions are encountered, they are either accepted or re- jected after careful thought and consideration. This attitude rules out the matter of study for grades ' sake and emphasizes sincere seeking after knowledge. Representatives of this ideal have a happy balance between library and blue room, between study and play. Those who love scholarship love also the results of scholar- ship. They enjoy the experience of learning as an essential part of the experience of living. f age 235 7llciJU4:ci i44siidMipu6 SjJiU T) Page 231 cJLiA Ui. " To master one ' s self is the great victory of life. " L, MFE frequently demands a choice, and many times this choice involves a conflict be- tween what should be done and what one wishes to do. Self-discipline makes it a simple decision in favor of what should be done; and though the task may not be an inviting one to the per- former, she does it to the best of her ability. The person who has acquired true self-discipline has built her values upon a firm foundation. She does not allow herself to be swayed by the pressure of those around her from her beliefs and purposes. Her personal control manifests itself consistently in preparing assignments, in keeping appointments, in the conduct of her social life, in spending and saving, and in her complete reliability in all situations. J ' T ow K , : JuurxAUL Page 23S " He serveth best who loveth best. m s. ;ervice is not forced; it is free, effort- less, spontaneous. It is not for personal glory; it is a means of expressing those standards and values which give meaning and purpose to human living. It is essentially unselfish. It recognizes the needs of others, and puts giving above receiving. A true spirit of service ex- presses itself in an accumulation of acts of help- fulness repeated consistently. " Giving " and " sharing " are the key words of this ideal, giv- ing and sharing not only with our friends, but with all who can be helped by any act of service within our power to give or any thought or idea which it may be our privilege to share. Im- portant jobs or impressive titles are not neces- sary to a life of usefulness and service. In fact, the service that is most valued is not given ostentatiously, but quietly, steadily, and in- conspicuously. Its opportunities are unlimited. They are as wide as the scope of human rela- tionships. il4nJ Page 239 U(CjC4Ae LX44XC CrUTi tvtct Page 240 • pAAX iXXuxiL " Man ' s greatest resources are the resources of the spirit. " R, EVERENCE toward the Spiritual, like all other Ideals that really function in one ' s daily living, is an inner glow. But in this one Ideal, one senses the potential qualities of most of the others, for it rests basically upon a recog- nition of values, the values of beauty, of per- sonality, of religion, of love, and of life itself. Being reverent toward the spiritual is being aware of everything that is essentially fine and good. It means respecting the honest beliefs and convictions of one ' s friends; it means a constant search for standards of better living; it means the recognition of prayer as a means of better self-understanding. This is not an Ideal which can be put aside in a separate box in one ' s mind until Vespers, or Burrall, or Church. It is always there, and always in evi- dence. It shows in the sincerity of a person ' s " Hello ' s, " and in his understanding of others, in his sensitivity to things beautiful and good, in the faith that he lives by. But it is not the expression of a blind faith; it discriminates between shallow emotionalism and sound, thoughtful purpose. It is positive without being offensive; it is tolerant without being weak. And it strives constantly toward the develop- ment of broader and deeper resources for living. Page 241 Uoa 7hcuf V X o- Pase 243 ALL CLASS PORTRAITS IN THIS BOOK 215b INDIVIDUAL PICTURES Are the Product of ROSS B. CAULK STUDIO Official Photographer for THE 1948 STEPHENSOPHIA A fine portrait is an artistic achievement. It is something to be enjoyed for a lifetime. (Tkf) ROSS B. CAULK Portrait Photographer Telephone b397 Columbia, Missouri Page 244 COLLEGE AMUSEMENT COMPANY COLUMBIA ' S FINEST THEATRES MISSOURI « HALL « VARSITY AMERICA ' S GREATEST STARS I N THE WORLD ' S BEST PICTURES Page 245 Do You Know a (I5ettef i Uciu TO PRODUCE YEARBOOKS? Xn most cases the yearbook stafi " is entirely new to the work ahead of it. Yet the part-time editorial and business staff has a relatively more technical and complicated task than most full-time publication organizations. To meet this problem, can you think of a better way to aid a college yearbook staff in its work than by our service program, as outlined below. (1) Let the staff take the leadership and give full play to its own ideas, thus developing journalistic and business initiative. (2) Provide the necessary technical advice on printing and binding (and secondarily on photography and engraving). (3) Offer guidance on planning and maintaining a budget, and on editorial policy and practice. (4) Provide a forthright informational service for faculty and student committee, including frequent personal conferences. (5) Let the staff benefit from our experience of more than thirty years of printing, binding, and production of college yearbooks. vJTivE YOUR YEARBOOK the advantage of our services. Many of the same individuals who produced the yearbooks of your fathers ' and mothers ' college years are still here to give your book the benefit of their experience. Above all, however, we appreciate the importance of keeping " out in front " of the trends and developments of the present. Mid-State Printing Company Jefferson City, Missouri BuiLDiNii A Uam huki . . . AND THE FOUNDATION IS ALWAYS A WELL CONCEIVED PLAN Let the experienced staff at Burger-Baird ' s help lay the foundation for your yearbook. For over 30 years Burger-Baird has been helping produce many of the most outstand- ing yearbooks. For new ideas in layout, finished art and quality engraving, call or write for a Burger- Baird service man. BURGER BAIRD engraving co. GRAPHIC ARTS BUILDING KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOyRI COMPLIMENTS OF T. M. JAMES SONS CHINA COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI A man is known by the company he keeps MAYTAG TAPPAN STROMBERG-CARLSON KELVINATOR GENERAL-ELECTRIC WESTINGHOUSE EUREKA McAllister ROPER ROBERTS MANDER SERVEL GOODALL 21 Years a Household Name SUNBEAM MANN I NG-BO WM AN PROCTOR UNIVERSAL AMERICAN BEAUTY HOBART (Kitchen Aid) MORTON SILEX CORY WILCOX-GAY CLARION SENTINEL 1013 E. Broadway MAYTAG CO. Phone 7404 Past 2-tS ADAMS JEWELRY and ANTIQUES The Charm of Antiques Indian Relics Old Jewelry Old Silver Old Coins Old Guns 214 N. 8th St. Pattern Glass Musical Goods Diamonds Watches Rings Columbia, Mo. INSECTICIDES - DISINFECTANTS CHEMICAL MATERIALS and KINDRED PRODUCTS ATKINS MFG. CO. 406 Locust St. Columbia, Mo. Phone 5341 RX SERVICE We fill prescriptions for glasses exactly as prescribed by your doctor Economical — Dependable COLUMBIA OPTICIANS Your Opthalmic Dispenser 1 1 S. 9th Phone 5052 HUT OPEN 23 HOURS A DAY Delivery 8 A.M. to 12 P.M. 20c Service Charge SHORT ORDERS PLATE LUNCHES 801 Cherry St. Phone 7840 BUY WITH CONFIDENCE From BARTH Clothing Company, Inc Established 1868 " The Place Where the College Girls Shop " 817-19-21 Broadway Columbia, Missouri Pase Z49 COMPLIMENTS OF KANSAS CITY MARKET COMPANY 636 Kansas A ' enue KANSAS CITY 2, KANSAS WHO HAVE RENDERED THE HIGHEST QUALITY OF MEATS AND SERVICE TO STEPHENS COLLEGE HOTEL, CLUB, RESTAURANT, AND INSTITUTION SPECIALISTS Page 250 PACKING SHIPPING BAGGAGE SERVICE The Member: N. F. W. A. Agents. ALLIED VAN LINES, Inc. Transfer Storage Co. FIREPROOF STORAGE Miller-Wavland Co. BOOKS — GIFTS STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES 920 Broadway Phone 3769 Paul alle Ps ■for ve.rL occzas iot L MlSSOURl THEATliE BLDC. PHONE HKSi Daniel Lumber Co. BUILDING MATERIAL STORE Home Planners Plan Service Corner 9th and Ash Dial 9797 ANDERSON HARDWARE AND APPLIANCES Sporting Goods and Student Room Supplies Ninth and Walnut Phone 5120 Finer Fuels for the Age of Flight SHELL OIL CO. Inc. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Page ISl Boone County Abstract Co. PHIL SIMPICH Manager " You only own your ground When the title is sound " 18 N. Eighth Street Telephone 7448 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI )U ' 1C- " S HiTT AND Locust Streets For Those " Dutch Treat " " Sacks and Dinner Permissions FRENCH FRIES HAMBURGERS MALTED MILKS DOWNTOWN MOTORS • CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Sales and Service • Dial 5366 7th and Walnut We Hope You ' ll Always Remember JU MK S Since 1857 BEST WISHES TO STEPHENS COLLEGE Boone County Nationa Ban R. B. Price, President Columbia, Missouri Page 252 " -E DAILY MISSOVRIAS ' ' All the College News Every Day " CALL 3300 FOR DELIVERY TO YOUR ROOM - o Susies Stop Here For Those Delicious Steaks V . y For the STEAKS Shoes SHRIMP That SANDWICHES SUSIES WAFFLES Like to Wear :e:rme ' s s " eak Dial 4450 914 Broadway HOJS-, Buciroec.er ' s (JEWELERS FOR THREE GENERATIONS) Fraternity Jewelers STEPHENS COLLEGE SORORITY BADGES S.I.A. BADGES Dial 9444 1015 Broadway Page 253 IT HAS BEEN A SOURCE OF GREAT SATISFACTION TO SERVE THE STUDENT BODY OF STEPHENS COLLEGE WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS DORN-CLONEY Laundry and Dry-Cleaning Company Page 254 For Your Dormitory Furniture Furniture Manufactured By MISSOURI FURNITURE CO. 1440 North 20th Good Furniture Since 1881 GEORGE HOLTGREWE, President St. Louis, Mo. Page 25S Pucketts Mens Wear . . . . of Course 908 E. Broadway Phone 5273 Our Specialty .... PECAN PIE! Red Sandwich Shop 10 North 10th Street Famous for FOOD Roberts Green HARDWARE — PAINTS STOVES ♦ 9th and Walnut Dial 7233 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI USE NATURAL GAS MISSOURI UTILITIES CO. THANKS FOR CALLING A YELLOW CAB Radio-Equipped Baggage and Delivery Service PHONE 3111 Pasi 256 ! le Tiger I ,auncry CLEANING PRESSING DYEING STORAGE LAUNDRY PHONE 4155 Personal Appearance Specialists UPTOWN co-F -:k s-o= " OUR SPECIALTY IS SERVING YOU " Conveniently Located 1009 Broadway FOR ALL THE NEWS Read The Columbia Daily Tribune Columbia ' s Leading Newspaper FOR THE LAI EST IN HAIR STYLES T K )0 23 South Tenth Street Phone 4900 - den:3a::.l " s COLUMBIA ' S BETTER DEPARTMENT STORE Features Nationally Known Brands of Famous Merchandise A COMPLETE NEW MODERN LAYOUT Courteous, Efficient Service PRESS CLIPPINGS and ADVANCE TRADE REPORTS from Daily and Weekly Newspapers of 15 Mid-Western States THE SOUTHWEST PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU 104 W. LiNwooD Blvd. 631 Jackson St. KANSAS CITY, MO. TOPEKA, KAN. IT ' S THE JACQUELINE SHOP FOR FEMININE FOOTWEAR Marquise Originals — Jacquelin Connie — Town and Country Shoes THE JACQUELINE SHOP 910 Broadway Gaebler s Black Gold Inn Th e Center of Student Activities " CoNLEY Ave. at Gentry Place Bowling Lumber Company LUMBER LIME CEMENT MILL WORK — BUILDING MATERIALS (Office — Range Line and Rogers Street Dial 3125 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI SUPERIOR QUALITY DEPENDABLE SERVICE T — " ft ojrisT-r " Guaranteed Flowers " Member: F. T. D. A. FLOWER SHOP— 16 S. 9th GREENHOUSES— W. Blvd. Flowers Grown in Our Own Greenhouses OF COURSE . . . The Royal Venetian Blind Mfg. " BLINDED " STEPHENS St. Louis Missouri Courtesy of Standard Printing Company Printers — Lithographers — Stationers Mailing Pieces — Catalogs Broadsides — Folders 201-209 N. Third St. Hannibal, Mo. Page 25S PURVEYORS TO THE Kenton Bros., Locksmiths SERVERS OF 11 East 8th St. 1116 E. 31st St. BETTER KANSAS CITY. K4ISS0URI FOODS Locksmith Specialists J. F. Conrad Grocery Co. Locks Made to Order Door Closers Made New Power Lawn Mowers Saint Louis Since 1874 Guaranteed Factory Workmanship I. G. A. FOOD SI ORES FINER FOODS The R. H. Armbruster • Manufacturing Co. Nowell Wholesale • TENTS Grocery Company • FLAGS • AWNINGS • COLUMBIA, MO. FULTON, MO. 408 South Fourth Street SPRINGFIELD. ILL. 814 Broadway Page 259 Pase 260 Our Elizabeth Arden Line Is Complete Prescriptions . . Sundries . Fountain ESSER DRUG STORE 715 Broadway Phone 4300 IxJ«2llJ5rodierj McLaughlin Bros Furniture Co. COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 16 N. 10th Street Phone 4334 YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT GREENSPON ' S JOHN EPPLE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS Columbia, Missouri Contracts Executed for Stephens College: Walter Hall, North Hall, Tower Hall, Sloan Hall, Extension of Columbia Hall, Extension of Dining Room, Raynor Gables Stables, Fielding Smith Hall, Extension to Hatcher Hall; also completion of the addition to Tower Hall Dining Room and Windsor Page 261 DAILY CLEANERS " MASTERS IN OUR LINE " 909 Cherry Street " Wear Clean Clothes " Member of National Association of Cleaners and Dyers Bl Y With Confidence LUMBER HARDWARE PAINT GLASS ROOFING CEMENT and LIME 3394 — Dial — 5422 La Cross Lumber Co. 408-10 Broadway Dependable Building Materials Since iSyj ARTCRAFT PRESS EDITION PRINTERS From Idea to Ideal 10 Watson Place Columbia, Missouri RING-COOKED SEALED-FLAVOR STEAKS Exclusive Rights for Columbia DANIEL BOONE HOTEL COFFEE SHOP Page 262 COLUMBIA AUTO PARTS CO. " GENUINE REPLACEMENT PARTS " 504 E. Broadway Columbia, Mo. OVER FIFTY YEARS OF DEPENDABLE INSURANCE SERVICE Columbia Insurance Agency 90b Broadway J. J. Newberry S 1s3 5, 10, and 25c Store (T V COLUMBIA ' S LEADING VARIETY STORE Columbia Savings Bank (S V9 COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE Established 1886 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PARSONS SISTERS G Beauty Salon 1019 Broadway Dial 5518 Miller ' s 800 Broadway COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Page 263 ALL STATES VILLAGE " ONE OF MISSOURI ' S FINEST MOTOR COURTS " Highways 40 and 63 WE ACCEPT RESERVATIONS HARRIS ' Columbia ' s Traditional Dining Spot BANQUET FACILITIES PHONE 440 FOR RESERVATIONS " AUTOMATIC ' SPRINKLER CORPORATION SPECIALISTS in the science of FIRE PROTECTION DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERING 90 MANUFACTURE INSTALLATION " AUTOMATIC " SPRINKLER CORPORATION OF AMERICA . . . YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO . . . OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA Page 264 COLUMBIA ICE AND STORAGE CO. 320 BROADWAY PHONE 4143 The Stephens College Store Economy Courtesy con enience Just a Step From the Beaten Path Wood Hall, North Entrance A Friendly Bank SAFE — SOUND — DEPENDABLE Accounts Solicited 1865 - 1948 EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Page 265 FICKLIN ' S BOX LUNCHES FOR ALL OCCASIONS THRIFT MART | Q SUPER MARKET Low Prices Every Day We Gi e Eagle Stamps 3RD AND BROADWAY PHONE 4310 8TH AND CHERRY SUZANNE ' S COLUMBIA ' S SMARTEST SHOP FOR WOMEN 9 12 B R O A D W A - RADIO ELECTRIC SHOP CLASSICAL AND POPULAR RECORDS MUSIC THAT AMERICA LOVES COMPLETE PHOTO SUPPLY DEPARTMENT RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND RADIO PHONO. COMBINATIONS 1005 E. Broadway 903 Uni ersity A enue Dial 623b Dlal 33b3 THE CUPBOARD 1110 E. Broadway BOB CASSIDY R. J. CASSIDY ENJOY ICE CREAM DEAN S: 10 South Ninth TOWN AND COUNTRY SHOP :DEAN S Life Insurance Dollars Are Big Dollars The " value " of the dollar fluctuates. But to 75,000,000 Americans, life insurance dollars are always " big " dollars. They are received in times of stress — financial or emotional. They lighten a burden. They are not a haphazard windfall. They are planned in advance — motivated by love or considera- tion, prudence or wisdom. That ' s why they are " big " dollars. GENERAL AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. SAINT LOUIS Page 267 DINE AND DANCE DINE DAILY Luncheons (60c Special) 11:30 - 1:30 Dinners— 5:30 - 7:30 DANCING Friday - Saturday - Sunday Nites from 7:30 to 10:30 Private Dinner-Dances by Reservation Phone 9304 TEA-BERRY 920A East Broadway 810 BROflDlUfiy coLUfUBifl, mo. For 40 Years We Have Specialized in Designing and Manufacturing Lighting Fixtures GROSS CHANDELIER COMPANY ST. LOUIS For Over 55 Years the Choice Inexpen- sive to the Very Very Fine. Page 268 EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS FOR THE SOPHISTICATED SUSIE THE BLUE SHOP 1108 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MO. COMPLIMENTS OF THE M. F. FOLEY CO which has given Stephens College the highest quality of service in the field of sea foods. • Corner Friend and Union Streets Boston, M.assachusetts Page 269 Seems We ve Heard . . . " You haven ' t really been to Stephens until you ha -e been photographed at lulies. " We are mighty proud that our per- sonalized style of photography has be- come such a traditional part of Ste- phens College life. Our summer will be spent working out new and exciting ideas for your por- trait next fall. " Course what we really want to say is . . . Thanks for another swell year. Sincerely, Griff .and Eddy P. S. — Hope you like the " Ideals. " Julies= GIBBONS GRIFFIN 916 BROADWAY PHONE 76UU i Page 270 the novus shop COLUMBIAS TTltt jr SHOES •PENALJO •MADEMOISELLE •SORORITY SHOES •SHENANIGANS •RHYTHM STEP •RICE-O ' NEILL • ILLING SANDALS •CARMELLETES •VITALITY •DICKERSONS •SPALDINGS •JUNIOR DEBS •PENALJO CASUALS • COBBLERS •OOMPH I ES • VAN-RAALTE HOSIERY • PURSES TO MATCH •X-RAY FITTINGS CARL WERSKY, Proprietor COTTONS GALORE at GAY-FROCK 809 Broadway PLAYCLOTHES for PLAYTIME at TURNER ' S 9 1 1 Broadway Page 271 COLUMBIA ELECTRIC CO. HOME APPLIANCES — LIGHTING FIXTURES Electrical Contracting and Motor Repair Phone 4435 — Nite 6678 125 N. 9TH STREET COLUMBIA, MISSOURI :■ T £li ' - The TIGER HOTEL COLUMBIA ' S newt:st FIREPROOF HOTEL AlR-CONDITIONED CoFFEE ShOP 150 AiR-CooLED Rooms McKAY CHEVROLET COMPANY Highway 40 SALES AND SERVICE CARS AND TRUCKS Page Z72 Sleep gently, sleep on the finest of bedding In this case, the TRANQUILT . . . a smooth-quitted innerspring mattress. the square brand line Chittenden Eastman Company BURLINGTON, IOWA ST. PAUL, MINN. Page 273 U. S. SUPPLY COMPANY Kansas City, Omaha, Wichita, and Oklahoma City Suppliers of PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS eversharp, Parker Pens AND Pencils Hollingsworth, Gales Candies Hopper-Pollard Drug Co. (The Rexall Store) Prescriptions (Graduate Pharmacists in Charge) Cosmetics Nylons Dial 4171 Columbia, Mo. Boone National Saving and Loan Association 14 N. 9th Street Columbia, Mo. CENTRAL DAIRY I ' age 274 GH FAVOR It ' s a wise student who stretches his nickel with a big big Pepsi-Cola— good, good. good. On campus or on a date, Pepsi ' s the leader in all- ' round goodness. Smith Beverage Co. COMPLIMENTS OF Columbia Fruit and Produce Co. 14 N. 8th Phone COLUMBIA, MO. Underwood and Underwood Portable Typewriters We Ser ' ice All Makes, Portable and Stand.ard Machines FREE Pickup and Delivery Service Have Your Typewriters packed for shipment. COLUMBIA OFFICE MACHINE CO. LEO B. JACKSON, Owner Phone 7384 812 Again Street Page 75 Ask the waiter for this exquisite table sauce, provided by gra- cious hosts in 48 states. QUAlirY FOODS Sexton COMPLIMENTS OF W. F. KRUEGER CO T T TAKES a lot of cooperation to make a book — especially a book like - ' ■ this one, which endeavors to present a comprehensive picture of a Stephens year. First is the machine-like cooperation of sponsors and staff; then the cooperation of the photographic assistants, of students and faculty, of the administration of the College, of the engravers and printers; and finally the indispensable cooperation of the Stephensophia advertisers. The business firms represented in these pages are our " honor roll. " They have helped to make the book possible. We invite you, in your shopping, to give priority to these Stephensophia friends. Good will for good will is only fair exchange. Advertising Staff for the 1948 Stephensophia Dorothy Phillips, Chairman Page 276 Ind ex Page Academs 120, 123 Administration, Dean of 18 Admissions Counselors 23 Admissions, Director of 23 Advertising 243, 276 Air Field 11 Alpha Alpha Alpha 172 Alpha Epsilon Rho 202 Alpha Pi Epsilon 203 Apprentice Plan 125 Aviation Club 149 Beta Phi Gamma, Honorary Journalism . . . 204 Beta Phi Gamma, Social 173 Beta Sigma Beta 174 Board of Curators 16, 17 Board of Publications 139 Book Club 146 Burrall Cabinet 192 Burrall Choir 196 Burrall Social Service Projects 197 Burrall Symphony Orchestra 195 Business Department 22 Business Girls ' Club 150 Campus Photo Staff 138 Campus Service Board 136 Campus Views 8, 9, 10. 11 Chi Delta Phi 205 Civic Association 128, 129 Civic Association, Divisions of Board of Publications 139 Campus Service Board 136 Council of Class Government 130 Independent Organization 162 Pan-Hellenic 170 Senior Sister Organization 133 Stephens Recreation Association . . . .134 Student Activity Board 131 World Citizenship Organization . . . .132 Class Government, Division of 130 Clubs Aviation Club 149 Book Club 146 Business Girls ' Club • .150 Fashion Club 151 Foreign Relations Club 152 French Club 148 German Club 149 Homarts Club 147 Pase 277 Page Hypatia Hexagon 147 Merchandising Club 151 Music Service Guild 154 Orchesis 156 Organ Guild 201 Prince of Wales Club 153 Spanish Club 148 Stephens League 150 Communications, Division of 34, 36 Conclusion of Letter to Dr. Rainey .... 242 Concert Chorus 198 Coordinating Board 155 Choralettes 200 Council of Class Government 130 Curators, Board of 16, 17 Dance Group (Orchesis) 156 Dean of Administration 18 Dean of Instruction 19 Dedication 4, 5 Delta Chi Delta 175 Delta Rho Alpha 176 Delta Sigma 206 Dietary Department 22 Director of Publications 21 Director of Research 20 Divisions of the College Communications 34, 3 5 Extra-Class 28, 29 Health and Physical Education . . . .30,31 Home and Family 38, 39 Humanities 42, 43 Languages 32, 33 Occupations 44, 45 Religion and Philosophy 46 47 Science • ■ . 36, 37 Social Studies 40, 41 Division Pages 12, 13, 54, 55, 126, 127, 160, 161. 190, 191 Eta Epsilon Gamma 177 Evening Prayer 193 Extra-Class Divis ion 28, 29 Fashion Club 1 ' 1 Field Representatives 2.3 Foreign Languages, Division of 32, 33 Foreword " Freshmen 1 3 Ind ex Page Freshman Class Officers 118, 119 French Club 148 Gamma Delta Phi 178 German Club 149 Guild of Organists 201 Hall Counselors 24, 25 Hall Councils 48, 52 Health and Physical Education, Division of . 30, 31 Homarts Club 147 Home and Family, Division of 38, 39 Honor Roll 216, 217 Honor Roll and Ideals . . • 215 Humanities, Division of 42, 43 Hypatia Hexagon 147 Ideals, The Ten 218,241 Ideals Committee 215 Independent Council 162 Independent Hall Councils 163, 166 Independent Senior Council 167 Instruction, Dean of 19 Juniors 88, 116 Junior Class Organization 87 Junior Steering Committee 86 Kappa Alpha Phi 1 79 Kappa Alpha Mu 207 Lake, picture of 9 Languages, Division of 32, 33 Merchandising Club 151 Music Groups Burrall Choir 196 Burrall Symphony Orchestra 195 Concert Chorus 198 Choralettes 200 Music Service Guild 151 Organ Guild 201 Singing Campus 200 Sunrise Choir 199 Susettes 199 North Campus 10 Occupational Guidance Service 146 Occupations, Division of 44, 45 Page Omega Psi 180 Orchesis 156 Orchestra, Burrall Symphony 195 Organ Guild 201 Pan-Hellenic Council 170 Pan-Hellenic Informals 171, 188, 189 Phi Lambda Beta 181 Phi Phi Phi 182 Phi Theta Kappa 208 Photography Staff 138 Physical Education Informals 31 Pictorial Symbolism Study 212 Recreation 213 Appreciation of Beauty 214 President Homer P. Rainey 14, 15 Prince of Wales Club 153 Psi Chi Omicron 183 Publications, Board of 139 Publications, Director of 21 Publications, Student Stephens Life 142, 143 Stephensophia 140, 141 Stephens Standard 144, 145 Public Relations 26 Rainey, President Homer P 14, 15 Religion and Philosophy, Division of . . . 46, 47 Research, Director of 20 Residence Hall Counselors 24, 25 Residence Hall Councils 48, 52 Science, Division of 36, 37 Senior Cabinet 57 Senior Class Message 56 Senior Court 8 Seniors 58, 82 Senior Hall Traditions, Informals . . . . 84, 85 Senior Independent Council 167 Senior Sister Organization 133 Singing Campus, The 200 Sigma Alpha Chi 184 Sigma Gamma Gamma 209 Social Service Projects, Burrall 197 Social Studies, Division of 40,41 Sophomores 120, 122 Page 2 7, 1 Ind. ex Page Sophomore Class Officers 118, 119 Sororities, Honorary 202, 211 Alpha Epsilon Rho 202 Alpha Pi Epsilon 203 Beta Phi Gamma . . ' 204 Chi Delta Phi 205 Delta Sigma 206 Kappa Alpha Mu 207 Phi Theta Kappa . . . . " . ' .. . .208 Sigma Gamma Gamma 209 Tau Sigma Tau 210 Theta Alpha Epsilon 211 Sororities, Social 172, 187 Alpha Alpha Alpha 172 Beta Phi Gamma 173 Beta Sigma Beta 174 Delta Chi Delta 175 Delta Rho Alpha 176 Eta Epsilon Gamma 177 Gamma Delta Phi 178 Omega Psi 180 Phi Lambda Beta 181 Phi Phi Phi 182 Psi Chi Omicron 183 Sigma Alpha Chi 184 Theta Tau Omega 185 Zeta Mu Alpha 187 Zeta Phi Delta 186 Page Spanish Club 148 Special Students 125 S. R. A. Awards 135 Standing Ideals Committee 215 Stephens Lake 9 Stephens League 150 Stephens Life Staff 142, 143 Stephensophia Staff 140, 141 Stephens Standard Staff 144, 145 Stephens Recreation Association 134 Student Activity Board 131 Sunday at 7:22 194 Sunrise Choir 199 Susettes 199 Tau Sigma Tau 210 Ten Ideals 218, 241 Theta Alpha Epsilon 211 Theta Tau Omega 185 Vespers 194 World Citizenship Organization 132 Zeta Vlu .Alpha 187 Zeta Phi Delta 186 Page 279 aihc j-.-iftii ' -n »■ " •,». , ' . ,;« ij_v .-,? ' i. ' ' ., [ ■■-:, ■ . ' I y . ' ;• j fTi " T " T™ » i L l:L. fiV ' - ' 0. )«r- i-VV » ° , J. •., Wr t 1. « ,jm 9r f -r: h Crf ' k ' (? vS, t - : :. ' ! . ' W»« V ' ?!5?.- «WI ' i ' i ' AHtU wf ,- « : !J ' . % ' c . " V S- V )if»f J iy .-.s,- s.i " iL , «»•, w. I lst. : t Mr ' - " ?? J w» i ,«trVA-i i " :V «• ' •■ .v -Jt .., V.,. V| l ••»?! r ' v-».- . ' V ( ' nW ' M aliMdili v4i .;p»fj .-T ' •■K ' W lW iM ftt H i l M ; " t! f . ' : «;■» ' !» ' • •■ " ••Sr " '


Suggestions in the Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.