Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 282

 

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1950 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1950 volume:

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'?g9TV,'.H"-2Qgf"f'I'1T122-,QQ-1 J ' 5 a f K7EL""",-ff ' ' V c13':5'fP- .1-'?3'i,1 'f"i?. v. ma-Eff: , ,, ,, , 'Nil-,fi-.-'l"'f-rs-fag F' - , ' " M , - , 5 rfgu- A- , 'j-' e",l1",1 h:.'-.fy vrq -', .Sq D351 .3:,5. ' -LY, 5, ,, A ', ff. 'r :ki .... , W K 1- A 5 Qgawa-35 r. 5-., ' 1f-w2f?f:f f-1effe52B113HHNSQfQGLLHGWB '--- - " f 1 1 ' -x , '.,..g--14,6551 ' " ,. H- - rx. , .1 . ,, I ' - - . , , . , I I 1 L, A 3,1 mf, , 4. Co Ulllbla, Mo. , A . ' 'Q' '.'fZ-'5H2f'-31. ' - . ' V ' ' iv Jai' A'-, L.-A I 1 . , 'K .. 1 v u , ,, -: ,y-,., , H . - W- ' .' , . w AN JESSUP-Husmess Manager' ' - L, ' J A warm smile and a cheery L'hel1o" is extended to every girl on campus hy the First Lady of the college, Mrs. Homer P. Rainey. And to her may We return that greeting when with a deep sincerity we say, "We are so glad that you are in the midst of our activities." The quiet, simple dignity and understanding personality of Mrs. Rainey has endeared her to each and every one of us. No matter what the situation may be-barbecue, convocations or entertaining in her home-the Warmth, the interest, the vitality, the kindness of heart are ever present. I For these and many other qualities our deepest . . -ffiv' HV' I 1-'Hfir -13 5 ff' admiration and respect goes to T . 'M , ,'-'!. 'v'- .,,.,.,....--, . Q1 r- fl l - 1 Q ,oi f.:'.rT7.'1i - .'.,r" 5 I' 'My' .WJ .-7 ' , - if , ,il .,q.-:A u l. "ST" ' -r X Q --f-51? U 1: T I rflidkl 5:5 -.QL-liaise - .j .ff - fa. ru.: , , , 'hifi' 5 x lj'-Vli 'n -. ' ll 1u:'Jr'!",'.j5'f.!f' 1 J' .' 'fxl-"'v'iyFw I i .flgwzf .I,r"1gH' 'fun ,gn , f, y ..1..e.14i'l44:i'j.a fizggf-"' .al Ev- friqafi-7 lj i . , '.-wgarfflifa ' ' .ir A i if . ."'l'l. V. "f fm: if l iivlrtlr.. n: ' hxl Q A H. - 1. vm. me . 'fxffif fra - l 1- '- V' ' . '-:aff fill, - '- fa 5 .r"'fT :rf ,. ,tiff ' f' A rfguiyiw fs: . i nuff w , --15' .M-',. MQ -1 " we if if 1 .-n ii' 1 lj.',.',. ' "el2::'ll:L':m .Egg "li.".TE?N'x," N Zfxgf,-lL:g"' Var , i -!:'.'1..!,vfuuk '- Ng. .'. 'Q w ir' ', J l.l,lo. up 'Hia-It ..A 1 . 1 .+s.-'.ir?"'1ew.f .i 1 1 !.,1:G l l:Ii,IniF1.L1 vii ' 'X 'jg H 14?-,Slim V '.V.' " 'l'l.i'F- f ..'1f:.'xa'.1-.fwfr .- 1.571 .FYg"l'L?xj J-A ' A w l l l V i .'.iof..l4.', Izzy.: .EI i . l -'rt-5 V 5ca.',la1E4 ,f. 517'-g5hi,,' . -i .'1:.7!1J1' 'Ti ,-.'1-1Q'4".lf-FH ' .'1'.Q."'1 "rl W' . -as--z," "L '43,Y1!lI,gg,l.'!l' -'LQ.'.i."s 'I ' JT! ,H . A 114.520 'lil , , .5 N I-.sped Eli our Mrs. Rainey. " -'.i,f:A" 'Q . ., g, - .5 ' ,Q 1313. I, - ,.! T' ' 1 w,'2l:'i!-24921357Zycigrff-1'TT . ' im" g r2f,q'f ff.-,iii f. 9 . L-JH.: g,.g3'..',LjfF.i,lgf,fiii31ffefI.,Fg2'f1y:2'f3.3, 7 l . U -.fi Am -Wife-K-Wai. dxw.-2.4 - 1- ' i t'."5.f.'f"1lir. C-3ifj....1l15'gf"s"+f If P":".4l,"fn' ' JH l,. we f'+'l?.'1"ir3't7r13L'.1.h' 'f1.i.-si: wfiffl-li .-I2'.a -1 .- -QF .i evra -ff'-, f .Q . 1 If .'fx,,g-.a 'l' vm' Ml ,Ji .H ' 3Fi't"Q,4 A-i.-'f"-' " TV' . 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'-iff ' '- ' 55521-Ffpg, , "' -.' If-h f-,I - ' fl- T-f-fig 7,-1: ,TLZPEV -,I t ' -. ' -y.,- c1"'f. r -"','-P-.-.flip'-.'i7'1' '1,.4??" "' st . ' '-T1 .5t'-'Y-ziviig'-3.1-.3 , 'se 'f.'::.a "' .- :gi 4, '-:.'- J21-:f 3323-i'sg5E'5Pl' ':.4 2.1.2-igqq ff .. . if fl ' 4 ' H J .ef I -5 -' --' -.if '- , .- 1-:': 4- -11 aff-r-'A - ' tw.--lx. 5 .su -f- ' A ' "sr: iii,-311:--f 15 -Q .- .ig-ilzilc' - an-1 f' pfflfs- ' J' "' '.!""'l.'ig:"5 ' 'vflqfjiufx .ji fag 1,12 1,4,'1".-PP3, 7.-. lx. - V," ,--'--.':,..f:L'. ' :LLQ 2 f., :ff R. ..-.,-, , z. W - .x , l -- -,, ,,..,N,,n , v Q - Y. -. , .. - ' - -' 4..f.L. 1 -.q.s-,.'f."- 3.12: 9?---of ,jf -'lr - - ' l . -' ff' 't' A 4..,:-,, -3- . ff ,,.-,v- ac., -.5--rr 'Ry ' 1, QL, lsff 7-3:5 ' -,' 4 1" '-"' 'Jet' ' - 'i :H 1 " -'ru "lb-g 'a"'r,,, Ay- .Q 43,-'----, -- . 5'Pff-.LQ'-- 'Y-5 '.'-',-,-.Qi " ey, -.JV,94L,, '.nQfh'f:f, ' i-,fa --., --.. . 7,:MF?.:,: fai n? :-.Sl Egg-Vi-tiiiztrf r. ""r1 .sf , "1 -1 ' -- .-this V Q, 1. ,:l::,,xE-in "'Q.g. 5 ' ' '4 1" 1, 1 Q F ,, '4-.-5 . rt " 7 '!,..,v,! 'L..fiz.,,. in i 4 ' - '- A- -f,.:'- 35" ,: 4 - . fi. 1-as ---s-fs----.w st. ' ' N l -' :?L4l1.jiE-., a. " 1 K Q Q I ja ?-F ,.,' tr:- ' I . ' 3'-Ig.. ff '4l'?d"ffl' ' -2' ' ' ' la--an 1--P Z. rj: gag?--. v - ' 335.15 t a, H.,"'l- I I '65, 1- Q. 4-. F135 Tal" '. 'f 9' " 1. J' , 4.4i,,fQ. 4.-32'-f , - A if E4-:..,:-115 - -'z -- Q -4fp,.P.: .L lu., L. . ,:,f. fm' e ,:-4-- --'-N1-,-4. .,. . ' n . 71:4-H -' 1- Knowledge 15 the key to the door of World understandlng fl' ,wr-Q eq 3' N. A".9' ,-i1'igF'fl.. 'A' Y X35 get- .l l , . - ' - - ,.,-Q ,gn Q.-ja gg -1.5-s-. and peace. But knowledge of book facts alone 15 not enough. H Lisa., 1 'isis if. - ' It requ1res knowledge of people-knowledge acqu1red ?.',fT- .gf1j:jZ,ft-1,.71:L1 ' , . 1- .'J?:51f 'fx' ,"" ,:-.- . .11 ':" . . . if W-351' 2f13.'-1 by actually l1v1ng and workmg W1th persons of chfferent natlonahtles, -Q., '-1f,g.f,fX1ih,,g 9'r L. "e x 1 :'i93-i- , 'fii ffl-'S 1-rf wg -'ff-E' .iff races, customs and rel1g1ons. We as college students 4 - 5,1-I ,.- f.:-5, 51.14 ':F'f"P' f-, qeiiri. '- Sak- 4 . .. .. - , - , ff0.'1Lv-:g-.-55" ,Q-N are members of an expemmental laboratory .111 learnlng to broaden wi,- - - '-'f ' 'fx 4 -2-nf.: ' - '. ,-,,,, --E-1 135.12 is g3,,':1:Q'f , our understandrng of the 'VIEWS and thoughts of others, if 'i4?.i-125555 2" ,, .cv-" 2,-f-3,-' f- 1: 2. 'il' -.1"'1lQ:1,. 7 'vs' 'IL'-' . . . - - - ,-'iff'l2vRl'K:'3P Fir. It 1S 1mperat1ve that the rad1us of our thmkmg be enlarged --' .. ' 8434x5153-4 , ff rrx -' . 4-1,-' ':- Q! ag. T-'Q if to encompass all the world. We 'must open our ears. - t ' ' ..fg.-e-.K 'f,., -L, is 61 J 'SH-fi . . . :FS-7.zl'r:!:7f. gf-.- Q.,-. ' p ' F eyes, and mmds and be aware of and sympatheuc -toward ' 2,!Q:5,3.'7ifgQ- 11 .ju - - 1'- H1f:-is-S-4.-ff., eg-'W . .lrggfzfili 5112425 -: 'fire , 1' - " -u - i n . .fu-,. f-.- fy- '-"",. QT the other person s 1deas. Let us share what We learn. 3523, gag- 3 -.f-QSM f 11,15 LT.'1 . ' -33,-fr' - '- :Q-p-.- . 'Eff - AQ- mf.. . . , . . Vis isf.3-s---UEFA-zfi' -2' 'fe PP'-' The door can now swm corn 'letel on en. if--4f'5343f-FT 4 ..kfxQ'g5j . U,-.,,-I B., X. W w gh - ra.-255. '5 - is 13:-"2" l ' :Fgtrf?'?"'L ai- I r-jfgje ' '- "'." -,T-w--"rr -. YN- sflii-s .' ' . j'lE'SS':'9:A .:I.ei?'4 -w4,'5"s-E1r+.- - 25- .5 1- --215-' ' '!'--'5:i".IE'YEf- xiii'-F: --5'-Q .- ,. "3l?f :- S'-at .4 ff-salsa. -a:-1-f:ff.wx:- -rs-1-we-. -. .. 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' P I H' - . - -,-:-rtx v.,4'? rig-Q--xx.-s x-I-a-1 ,."'S I L ' 1 '-,-4: ,'1 J1l':5,.i'lJ55,E - I " ' ,f4' -s 'I A11-'L 1,'7 1.:.'z4u3h', Q '- W Al. 3'i- .ek . . -,.s,',- " A '. 4 -11-:mr H: 1 - . --K ffrzkw-. . W . W W V , . . 9 r' 'M 1 .. ln- ONTENTS-'- OUR WAY OF LIFE OOP EXPRESSMJN OF LIFE ,. , H V W l w L . . nw 0 . .2 ,Q .4 -- , ' ' 4 xl - . 1 . , .1 '- fl-'xf'."' 5 .I :I -.,. .-,- ,-,'-,1 nm.. X.,-I .Mk v h ,- V U .':?-,f- Af.. , ,, .. , -. .- .-1 f'2'-'U-...',3':1L.T?'E:-Q: .-1- -:w'-. Y1-."-.-,-1' - M I 'Q-1 .1-, A','.-x."f.-. 1 '1'c::'-wygr -.f '42--1 .-. ' ' be'-: fzcffff -. --'n .-1.153 KV-.. - 1-'y f-cf. iv' ' 'xw-.., .5 . n 1-.VL-R.. ' -!21'4-v-v. ms 4-,ki',--vL-av-i'--.--J Y' -.L v..'L'-2-TP' ..-. .. 1 Ju-3.1 . 4 .,,.x.A-,i+41f..x- 'ff-fd f Q." '.-,il "afII":Nr.. 5-5. BMW: so -u.'gE..g1'f-:'1:?'--,--ff -,gg-W-' 1, .-"H :WZ -.,-Ip'-fa M 'uniqit :Qfif-Qisi' ,js ' e'-- .- Ig.- L: . . .. I 4 ,-'--,g : , ,. 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N' ,, ,. . . - . -721 K' "JI '.r'2f,,J.- Ti - 1 . I - L-. I-I: . ' 1 --- -' - I vu' 11- . ."'Y , ag.. ,IIIQ , 1 1, - "-11 E .1 v - - -1,1 1 , - P11 " ' I1' -p - 1 -I u I 1 , 1 r I K 1 r P7 1 . I 1 1 A . 1 .. I II . III,...I,. I I II HF I - I- I. I +11-.1,1.,f1, . QM- 1 1'-'M pl 't'..' -. ' 1 .i.". ' 1 1,-r!II5,1', H., - ,+ A n I J Y ,- fl '- .1 - 11 - - ..-Lu ,. -Trl , f II,l ..I I:,.Ii,I If, NLE' II., II I 'IJ--V "ik-' - ..1 YIQPW. " :'f.,f5 --'1 ., UI. I... QI, I - ,L I I'1 - J... . I I I - :I 4 .I II ' ,- -,if II :,- 1 A I .I '.'.'C': 1' '-" '- -V., . PI, 6 , I 2 " V g . , V37 :1 1 , Q ' 73 35.215-,gg-T1 ' .---1 W ,- to v 'QQ NA Q2 S X QQ. A 5' 'QA x Y ,X mm .D 0 - ' 51 I' In y NJ KX f XX ,J I M , Y' ---- - ,I Y 1 K ,Qi-: T ffl Ah' 3 23 MARY ELLEN STRIBLING VERY student of Stephens is a member of Civic Association. This organization operates as a democracy, and as such, works for the good of its members, trying to realize the needs of students not only While they are at Stephens, but also in their future lives. Civic Association strives to accomplish this through the organ' izing and cofordinating of extrafclass activities with class work. Student opinion is expressed through the representative group, Legislature, 1? BETTY JANE RUSH THE P the college is to maintain a high standard of group living, everyone should contribute in order that the entire campus will benefit from its activities. Civic Association endeavors to realize those principles necessary to meet this goal. Legislature, which controls and cofordinates all nonfacademic activities affecting the campus, is composed of the residence hall presidents, the Civic Association executive board and the heads of the nine divisions. Within the past year, the nine division presidents have obtained the privilege of becoming voting mem' bers. The divisions are Stephens Independent Association, Senior Sister Organization, Board of Publications, Stephens Recreation Association, PanfHellenic Council, Campus Service Board, World Citizenship Organization, Student Activity Board and Council of Class Government. Civic Association operates under a grant of power given every two years to the organization directly by the president of the college. Through the authority conferred by this grant, CA has the povver to make rules which govern the student body. P' JOAN LoNo PAT Picizarcr Page 12 CI IC SSOCI TIO Presiding over Civic Association is an executive board. Officers of the board for the past year were Mary Ellen Stribling, presidentg Jean Ramey, first vicefpresidentg Betty Jane Rush, second vicefpresidentg Joan Long, secretary and Pat Pickett, treasurer. Dr. Merle Prunty was sponsor of the group. This year CA sponsored an experimental committee for the promotion of audiofvisual education to be used among various organizations on campus. Films and charts were employed, thus helping the student to gain a deeper knowledge of the subject studied through the experience of hearing and seeing. The Ten Ideals, the living code of Stephens, were promoted by Civic Association with the purpose of developing a realizaf tion of their true meaning and value. By bringing into their personal living these ideals, students Will prepare themselves to he good citizens in their communities as well as in their homes. Through participation in Civic Association's organizations, an intelligent attitude is attained by students in leadership, sportsmanship and citizenship. Their sense of values concerning JEAN RAMEY civic and social issues are developed and broadened, enabling them to be contributing citizens in a community. They learn to respect the rights of others, and to work for the common good of all persons. Through experience in both extrafclass activities and in class work, they achieve a feeling of personal responsibility and an awareness of the part they must play in group living. Front Row: Om-as, MURPHY, Lsrrzvxuz, Rusn, Prcxrrrr, LoNc, STIUBLING, RAMBY, ABERNATHY, STANTON, KLINE, Mosss Second Row: Yrnrr, Dowsrr, P. Rmzv, J. Kms, A. Smmsr, Kircomz, Gizrsiznnonrv, V. LAWRENCE, Wmsrow, Sci-IANCK, P. PERRY, Grcoux, Farm 'Third Row: LAWTON, JACQUES, J. WELCH, WAINWRIGHT, TUTT, FAHNESTOCK, WINDHANK, CARDBN, Mrzrucrzr, Sim-RELLB, Bemis, M. PATTERSON, SOBNKSBN Page 13 Council of lass Government 5 -9 if? If L X bf DT. Van and Zoe talk things over HE COUNCIL of Class Government is one Of the nine major the last opportunities for the girls to be together as a unit. d"' fC"A ' ' ., . .. Wlslons O WIC bsoclauon At Weekly meetmgs the Council The councils functions were limited to activities of the discussed campus problems and determined the bestplans formeetf classes Through the Work of the Council the procedures dec, ' th bl . Th ' 1 - . . . . . mg 656 pro ems eu Common goa was to Work Coopera tions and activities for the classes of Stephens were cofordinated. tively with all campus organizations for the benefit of the college. The oflicers were Zoe Ann Windham, chairman and president CCG s Onsored various rO'ects such as cam us beautificaf . - . - P P J P of the senior classg Joyce Munder, cofchairman and senior adviser ' d h ll' . ' ' ' . . . tion an a Improvements The State group Orgamzatlon Whlch to the junior class, and Genevieve Toombs, secretaryftreasurer wa new th' ear e fth ' ' ' . . , . . . . S 15 Y was on O elf major projects and vice-president of the senior class. The Junior representatives One of the main events of the season the council sponsored included Barbara Fletcher, president of the junior class, Betty was the allfstudent spring picnic at the lake. This was one of Hopkins, Keetah Life, Sally Dickinson, and Patty Hudson. I l i i i I E ' u E 'T Front Row: EDWARD RYAN, B. FLETCHER, Z. WINDHAM, W. VAN DEVBNTER, J. MUNDBR, G. Toomns Second Row: N. BATEMAN, F. CHALUJERS, B. HOPKINS, K. Linz, CLYDE BROWN 'Third Row: P. ALLEN, D. CHEVALIER, J. Faosr, M. A. HANNA, S. DICKINSON Page I4 Student Aotivit Board 55. L I 1 IJ 9 Front Row: B. Gnovrzs, M. MARTIN, G. LIzwIs, ELMER Nus, S. TUTT, V. Racx, C. WEIDEMER Second Row: B. BENNISON, N. OQDONNELL, P. FUSSELL, P. Cl1URCHlLL, J. MARVIN, S. ALLEN, O. MULLER, A. LIEN, G. STONE Third Row: J. Foam, N. NEWMAN, K. BUDLONG, M. SMITII, M. DENNY, F.. WESEBIAN, S. CLAYTON, F. SMITH C C oIN HANDS-l1HV6 fun" is the principle upon which the Student Activity Board is based. Its purpose is to create campus' wide interest in the zo clubs and honorary sororities of which SAB is composed and to cofordinate these organizations so that they may function smoothly and as a unit. During the year these different organizations carry on their own events and activities with the support and cooperation of the board. Each year SAB presents a cup to the outstanding club and honorary sorority on the basis of spirit, cooperation, service to the campus and amount of participation in various campus activif ties. The ao presidents of these clubs and organizations compose the membership of the board. The latest additions to the SAB roster have been Chi Delta Phi, the honorary creative writing sorority, and German club. Says Sally Tutt, president of SAB, "The Student Activity Board provides a wellfrounded program of interest and enter' tainment throughout the school year," An open house was sponsored in the fall to acquaint juniors with campus clubs and honorary sororities. Later SAB joined with WCC to produce the annual carnival. 'E' 5 -3 Page I5 At their weekly meetings, members discussed and attempted to solve any problems concerning an organization or SAB as a whole. All suggestions and ideas offered by students and facf ulty were considered. Thus the guiding hand of the Student Activity Board was the uniting factor among all campus clubs and honorary sororities. In addition to Sally Tutt, president of SAB, ofhcers were Edith Weseman, vicefpresidentg Jeanne Ford, secretary, and Gloria Stone, treasurer. Sponsors were Elmer Nus and William Waxler. SALLY TUTT NORMA JEAN YTELL AMPUS Service Board is organized for the purpose of serving the students. Included in their yearly program is maintenance of the bluerooms, each of which is managed by a student. The student manager brings the problems and suggestions to the board meetings for discussion and action. Other services offered are the Swap Shop, lost and found department and Lodge and Aviation dining rooms. The latter is the regular dining room for students living in Aviation hall. The Swap Shop is especially helpful to girls who want to buy or sell such articles as rugs, draperies, bedspreads and other room ampus Service Board 7 53 .tixv LV J N asf' f Rijsifb, aii.i'ls lN llglaf X J accessories. The lost and found department is located in the Swap Shop. Twice a year auctions are held at which articles unclaimed over a long period of time are sold, Oihcers were lean Ytell, president, Charleen Pike, vice' president, Mildred Primos, secretary, Barbara Mesner, publicity. Seniors in charge of the tea rooms were jane Gallagher, Pillsbury blueroomg Rose Mary Lincoln, Lela Raney Wood tea room, Patsy Schultz, Tuck Inn, Mildred Primos, Puff Inn, Swap Shop and Health Center, Joyce Westburgh, Walter, Shirley Nelson, Pantry, Charleen Pike, Senior tea room, Janet Hedges, Aviation dining room and Pennant. Miss Laura Searcy sponsored the group. F-rant Row: C. Pura, J. Havens, J. YTELL, Miss LAURA SEARCY, B. Masmza, M. Pnmos Second Row: R. M. LINCOLN, S. NELSON, S. Russian., F. BBURY, M. K.-was, M. JANZEN Third Row: S. CANTLEY, B. Swrtrzaa, H. I.-icons, C. PAINTER, P. Scuurrz, J. GALLAGHER Page I6 World itizenship rganization wifi 'ii- F-ront Row: L. Briss, B. SMITH, B. BI1owN, N. J. RIcKa'r'r, S. HEARST, J. I-lizI.NIswoRTH, C. REYNOLDS, J. OLSON, S. Bancan Second Row: J. SMITH, A. STANFORD, S. HOHNHOLZ, A. H.-xuizrrn, M. FRANK, E. KING, G. Poota, T. Wooo, K. SMITH, D. BBATON, J. WASHBUIKN Third Row: J. KING, J. MORTON, D. STROIIMEIER, J. LAWRITSON, C. NOWLIN, J. PENPIELD, E. Esrizr, J. GUSTAVSON, M. KALLENBERG, B. REDPORD HE World Citizenship Organization, a major division of Civic Association, promotes interest in and educates for an active citizenship on a local, national and international basis for campus and community life. It gathers and organizes the thinking and acting of Stephens students so that they may individually and collectively become more aware of life's many meanings, benefit more by contacts with other people and take better advantage of opportunities offered. WCO council also provides a means of federation of all campus organizations interested in world citizenship. The WCOfSAB Carousel carnival was sponsored to raise money for foreign relief and also offered entertainment by using hall and club booths. The WCO auction, featuring services of faculty members, opened this year's Stephens Student Chest drive. All money received from bidding, the largest results ever attained by a WCO auction, went directly to the SSC fund. Other WCO projects included United Nations Day, the clothing drive and coffee talks for the entire campus. 90 TN vt! 'xr . i I lf I X nj f , t ia . Pew Page 17 The WCO council consisted of the presidents of Stephens League of Future Voters and Foreign Relations club, a hall representative and the executive board. Oihcers of the organization were Joan King, presidentg Therese Wood, vicefpresidentg jo Morton, secretary, Barbara Smith, treasurer, and Jean Smith, publicity chairman. Miss Dorothy Martin and Miss Anita Zimmerman were faculty ad' visers and Mrs. Homer P. Rainey, honorary sponsor. JOAN KING PAT RILEY EALTHFUL exercise for the fun and enjoyment of all the stu' dents-this is the aim of the Stephens Recreation Association. Under SRA students play organized volley ball, field hockey, basketball, tennis, golf and baseball, as well as participate in swimming and bowling. The association has one elected oiiicer, the president. This position this year was filled by Patricia Riley. Other officers are appointed by the board of the previous year and the newly' elected president. These were Sonya Le Blanc, vicefpresident, Marilyn Lawrence, secretary, Jo Anne Matteson, treasurerg Beverly Sawin, recording secretary in charge of open hoursg it Stephens Recreation Association ii 7' 9 .fv f Alla fr is W, lm 'l E 'igix I SY' 1 qg Mary Ellsworth, physical fitness chairman, Nancy Powell, prof gram chairman, and Maryia Godsey, publicity chairman. Records of open hours and management of tournaments were under the direction of one girl for each sport. There are four possible ways open to every Stephens student to become a member of SRA. The first method is to obtain seven open hours in the various sports, both by team and indif vidual play. Any girl who is a member of Orchesis, modern dance clubg Racketeers, tennis club, or Swans, swimming club, is also insured membership. If a student reaches the semiffinals in an individual tournament or is a member of a class team, she automatically becomes a member. Members may work for three awards. To receive a firstfyear award, 4oo points are required. An additional 4oo is required Y. 5 as Front Row: Miss DOROTHY LIPP, M. Etrswoxwi-1, B. SAWIN, M. LAWRENCE, P. RILEY, N. Powzu., M. GODSEY, S. LE BLANC, Miss ELEANOR FOREMAN Second Row: V. Hoon, R. RUNALS, M. N. DAVENPORT, A. BAKER, B. Bossa, E. Juno, J. O1BRIEN, D. GERDING, E. ANDREW, S. HAGAN Third Row: M. BEUTHIEN, M. OlROURKB, A. HEWETT, N. EVANS, F. D'PASQUALE, M. Goncovicn, S. WELTON, A. Etsi-mamma, E. STELTZ Page I8 in - .mm --- . u 4 ,va-..-- rl It . . ' 'fl ' Mule Train! for the secondfyear award, which is an SRA emblem. Ten points are given for each open hour. Starting this year outstandf ing SRA seniors received chain disks. Any number of girls may be chosen if both the first and secondfyear awards had been earned. Firstfyear awards were presented to the following girls during the past school year: Betty Cook, Alberta Cox, Mary Nelle Davenport, Jacquelyn Graham, Edith Hughes, Barbara Kilgore, Nanellen Lane, Nancy Powell, Marilyn Reichert, Eleanor Steltz. Maryia Godsey, Ruth Greener, Nanellen Lane, Sonya Le Blanc, Jo Anne Matteson, Nancy Powell, and Beverly Sawin were winners of the secondfyear awards. One yearly activity of the SRA was holding individual and team sports tournaments between the various halls. The winner of each was awarded a trophy. To highlight the tournaments an allfcampus Play Day was held in the spring. Here every hall participated in each and every sport sometime during the day. The score was kept on a point basis and a trophy was awarded to the hall with the most points. "We were sailing along." Another annual major sports event held was the juniorfsenior hockey game on Thanksgiving morning. A snake dance winding throughout the campus and ending at Lela Raney Wood ballroom started the game rolling. Here a pep rally was held and each classfteam captain introduced the class players. The morning of the game a breakfast was held. The outstanding player was presented a hockey stick. This year's recipient was a senior, Eleanor Steltz. A main function of the club is bringing various guest artists prominent in the sports world to the campus. This year Patty Berg, professional golfer, and Jose Limon, modern dance expert, both demonstrated. Two tennis court dances, an open house and aquatic show were events held throughout the year for all students. Parties for the members and an annual farewell picnic at the lake rounded off the club's activities. Miss Dorothy Lipp and Miss Eleanor Foreman were faculty sponsors of the SRA and Miss Wilma Haynes, exfofhcio sponsor. Winners of the Secondfffear Awards Left to right: MARYIA Gorzssv, RUTH GREBNBR, SONYA Ln BLANC, jo ANNE MATTESON, NANCY Powsu., BEVERLY SAWIN Page I9 ,Front Row: B. BAIRSTOW, R. Guzman, J. HOFFMAN Second Row: Mrss BARBARA MCCAIN, K. Cox, Miss ELEANOR FOREMAN, N. Borzcxnn ncrnzsis, modern dance club, develops through participation in its activities and regular attendance of rehearsals, a sense of rhythm and of body cofordination and helps members to achieve both grace and poise and a deeper appreciation of the beauty of modern dance. Officers were Artha Gruhl, president, Valette Brooks and Susanne Keating, vicefpresidents, and Patricia Finney, secretary' treasurer. Orchesis' first appearance was at Thanksgiving Vesf pers when they performed "Jesu Joy of Man's Desiringn by Bach. A party was given afterwards to welcome new members. Two traditional programs, "The Juggler of Notre Dame" at Christmas Vespers and the Spring Concert, were pref sented. Orchesis also sponf sored with SRA the presenf tation of Jose Limon's modern dance company. Any girl with ability and a genuine interest in modern dance could become an active and producing member. The tryouts, held several times during the year, were very similar to regular theatrical ' auditions. An informal initif ation consisted of wearing a ballet slipper in the hair for a week. A formal ceremony climaxed the initiation. rehesis Swans and gy Duck- lin S Any Wednesday night after 8:15, swimming at its precision best could be seen in the pool. The girls pracf ticing water routines were members of the Swans and Ugly Ducklings, senior and junior swim clubs. The organizations created greater interest in swimming and increased the swimming ability of their members. A water demonstration held in the pool gave a preview of the forthcoming Spring Water Show. A diving exhibition and a number was performed by Ugly Duckling members. Twelve members of the . Swans represented Stephens in the Synchronized Swimming Symposium held at Washington university. Badges were presented at a farewell party to elif gible girls. ' Climax of the year was the annual Spring Water Show held at Stephens lake the Saturday preceding Commencement. Swans, Ugly Ducklings and the advanced canoeing classes presented the exhibition. Swan officers were Ruth Greener, president, Joanne Hoffman, vicefpresident, and Carolyn Cox, secretaryftreasurer. Miss Barbara McCain was sponsor. Barbara Bairstow was Ugly Duckling president and Nancy Boecker, secretary. Sponsor was Miss Eleanor Foreman. I I Q 3 l Left to right: V. Bxooxs, A. Gnuni., Miss JEAN Buss, P. FINNBY, S. KHATING, Miss MARIAN LAWRENCE Page Z0 Q Senior Sister Council eff 0 I-ps? ffilx, . K. jill gif' P 1 L .ii E'- fibf siafiisiis Y 1 Egg! Directing the Senior Sister Organization at Stephens is the Senior Sister Council composed of its ofiicers, a representative from the Senior Class Council and representatives from the 16 junior halls. The officers of this year's organization were Katherf ine Oates, presidentg Gretchen Wormhoudt, vicefpresident, and Johannah Johnson, secretaryftreasurer. The president is elected in the spring elections and the others are chosen by the council of the previous year. This group of girls meets once each week to decide upon requirements for the 250 senior sisters and to determine informaf tion presented to the juniors. Through this organization new juniors receive correspondence from individual girls as well as college news of campus life and events. All this helps new stu' dents feel more at home on the campus upon their arrival. From this time on the senior sisters are always there to assist the juniors with everyday problems and campus life. They also aid them in becoming acquainted with other students as well as their hall counselors, advisers and other faculty members. - f was-.r -' - eww-. V- -ie I V?-" E 152-5 ai? " A -'ta'-f Ay A rl A 3' ,, .H s jr E l A H is-'T i '. 1 A.. KATHERINE OATES One main objective of the organization this year was the striving for unity within the senior class itself and among the other classes. "Friendship Week" was originated by the Junior Steering Committee to help carry out this theme. The organi- zation also strived for understanding between students and facf ulty and more inclusion of day students in campus affairs. They also stressed the real meaning of student campus government and the allfimportant goal of Stephens living, the Ten Ideals and the Honor Code. Cofsponsors of the group were Miss Florence Gilchrist and Miss Elizabeth Evans. Ulf A ' ' 'ii .-il,,Q7,,w 'K' Front Raw: A. SiNiPsoN, G. Womu-rounr, K. O.-vrss, J. JOHNSON, K. KARSHNER, J. BAILEY Second Row: J. LIONBERGER, R. M. Moiuus, D. Ci-isvntirzn, M. Corn, H. EvANs, C. SHELTON, J. Snnciuarroan Third Row: S. BLAIR, B. Rawizv, M. WALSHE, M, BALDw1N, L. Frsrmn, B. PERRY Page 21 Council of House Managers .X 5 17 '5 Front Row: P. Newer., C. Marnnws, A. AMEND, B. A. Pucsmzv, L. Wmzmm, Mus. Louisa Hownrr, B. A. Sm-astra, B. WILEY Second Row: K. EMMBRT, P. DUNVILLE, C. CAMPBELL, M. LEPMAN, C. Mrzncano, C. Gnuaau, P. JACKSON, J. Hon' Thi-rd Row: J. LYNN, J. CONINB, G. Sci-rwmzrz, P. Kuna, B. Pmuw, C. jnwntr., M. Bows, A. Rrimnn HB COUNCIL of House Managers works in close cooperation with Legislature and takes responsibility for the uniication and enforcement of regulations in the halls. To accomplish its aims more effectively, the council has formed workshops composed of house managers for the purpose of informal discussions of hall problems. The importance of the council is evident, for a strong hall is partly determined by the effectiveness with which the rules and traditions of Stephens are upheld. The newlyfelected house managers from each hall select their chairman and secretary in the spring for the coming year. Oflicers for this year were Betty Ann Sipprelle, chairmang Carlyn Jewell, secretary, and Mrs. Louise Howell, sponsor. Assistant house managers are members of the council with no voting power.' Each year the ofiicial guide, a manual describing the duties of hall officers, is revised to meet changing conditions, This proves that a system of regulations may be designed to meet individual 2 19 O il ll' CZ' problems and yet may be reasonably uniform with respect to its major requirements. Each member of the council writes out the policies of her hall and makes a list of her own duties to inform the newly' elected house manager of her responsibilities. The lists of ref sponsibilities are compiled in a handbook at the end of the yearg one of these booklets is left in each hall for the incoming oflicer. BETTY ANN SIPPRELLE Page 22 "Ml 1 1 v u if L i. i '57 il fl Front Row: M. Roamai., E. Barr, M. HARTLKAN, Russrzt Fowuaa, J. SCHANCK, C. ODELL Second Row: G. KATZ, R. SANDNER, S. Ftizrcmzn, M. Enra, S. Lovins, P. GRIBBBN Board of Publications The Board of Publications cofordinates and serves the col' lege's four major publications. It conducts a campusfwide surf vey on the request of the editors and thereby analyzes and evaluates Stephens Life, weekly campus newspaper, Stephens Standard, literary magazine, Stephensophia, yearbook, and Within the Ivy, handbook for incoming students. These surveys remind each publication of what its readers are expecting and also give constructive criticism and suggestions to improve the publication. In November the Board of Publications cooperates with the faculty sponsors in choosing from the junior class the editor and staff of Within the Ivy. This year's editor was Marilyn Ehle. The Board puts out some minor publications, including hand' books explaining election procedures for spring and fall elections, a campus participation calendar listing different activities of the yearg a directory of all campus oflicers and the Stephens song book, containing both the traditional and the newlyfcomposed songs on campus. All money raised from these publications is put into the Board's operating fund for the following year. In the fall, for the Hrst time in the history of the Board, a convocation was held to acquaint new students with various campus publications. Each editor gave a brief resume of the paper or magazine she directed, duties of the participating girls and campus services performed by each publication. Different social activities were held throughout the year. Steak fries were held at the home of Mr. Fowler and the tradi- tional dinner honoring the staff of Within the Ivy was given in the spring. Page Z3 Oiiicers were Julia Schanck, presidentg Marilyn Hartman, vicefpresidentg Elizabeth Bete, secretary, and Carolyn Odell, treasurer. Also on the Board were the editors of the major pubf lications and their junior representatives. Stephens Life was represented by editor, Geraldine Katz, and junior representative, Anne Shawber. Standard was represented by Susan Loving, editor, and Ruth Sandner, junior representative. Mary Roedel, editor, and Patricia Gribben, junior representative, were memf bers acting for Srephensophia and W'ithin the Ivy delegate was Marilyn Ehle. In November Sally Fletcher was elected to act for the junior class on the Board. Russel Fowler was faculty sponsor. JULIA SCHANCK MKSTEPHENS l l Front Row: A. RIKARD, R. Conn, B. TEMPLBMAN, G. KATZ, M. BRIAN, S. W1LsoN, D. HALL, V. MCCLURE Second Row: B. HELFENSTEIN, L. GUNN, WALTER Surr, JR., R. RICHARDSON, B. A. LANE, I. HrssoNG, C. jot-1NsroN VERY Friday Stephens girls can be found reading the "Voice of Stephens," or what is better known as the Stephens Life. The aim of this campus newspaper is to serve the college by prof moting good citizenship, publicizing worthy projects and by en' couraging students and faculty members through editorials to "stay on their toes." Life editors and staff members endeavor to present news as completely and accurately as possible and to give both sides of every controversial issue. GERRY KATZ After a story is assigned to a reporter, written and handed in, it is read and checked by three or more editors. Next the headline is written and is sent with the story to the printer. When the galley proof is returned, the story is proofread. It has now progressed to the point where it is ready to be placed on the page and sent back to the printer for corrections. One day of every week is reserved by the editors for reading the page proofs at the printer's and checking once more for accuracy. Soon after this the story, together with many others, is being read by the entire campus. The editorfinfchief of Life is generally responsible for all phases and cofordination of production. The other editors are responsible for one or more specific phases of the work, such as ads, features, editorials or headline writing. All the editors with the sponsor determine the policy of the paper. Junior staff members are chosen from the journalism classes and from those not enrolled in the classes, but who are interested in working on the paper. From this staff are later chosen the new editors, selected for interest, ability and personality in working with people. Through their work on the Life, students gain valuable experience and knowledge about almost all phases of newspaper work and also gain better insight of human nature. The editorial staff this year was as follows: Geraldine Katz, editorfin-chief, Catherine Johnston, managing editorg Betty Lee Templeman, campus editor, Edwina Gardner, business manager, Page 24 LIFE CATHERINE JOHNSTON EDWINA GARDNER 77 7? ?7 J 4? Sizes-.ms Luxe '- sf me Cuxssesl 6? we xfW7 b if x A-if f .1 X f A X K Pm., Virginia McClure, assistant business manager, Rae Richardson, editorial editor, Martha Brian, editorial assistant, Mary J. Wil' son, feature editor, Barbara Lane, assistant feature editor, Rue Corey, rewrite editorg Ilene Hissong, copy editor, Elizabeth Gunn, publicity projects chairmang Dorothy Hall, picture editorg Anne Rikard, headline editor, Barbara Helfenstein, circulation manager, Anne Gowen, senior staff Writer and Gayl Auer and Jane Forman, photographers. Anne Shawber was junior repre- sentative to the Board of Publications. Walter C. Suft, Ir. served as sponsor. nv, Left to right: MCFARLAND, THOMASMA, THOMPSON, GRANT, NANNINGA, Left to -right: CLAUSING, MCDONALD, FREEMAN, NORCROSS, SHAWBER, Dnvms JOHNSON, Mizz l w l l . 1 1 T Page 25 nf" -"P" Seated: Rusmsrzm, Ross, SHors1'ALL, SMITH Seated: HUNSARRR, MEYER, S. RUSSELL, J. Russau. Standing: RICHARDSON, BOURQUIN, MARSIi, KROCHMAN Standing: SLIPLR, EPHRAIM, ABRAHAM, WALRoD Tl-IE STEPI-lEIXI.S SUSAN LOVING HE Stephens Standard, campus magazine, offers each member of the student body an opportunity to see her original work in print. The Standard is composed of a variety of material includf ing poetry, fiction, feature articles, illustrations, photographs and editorials. Published live times a year, November, December, February, April and May, Standard portrays campus life so that both stuf dents here and readers all over the country can visualize a cross' section of life at Stephens. Prospective students receive copies in order that they may become better acquainted with Stephens. In order to obtain material representing a larger section of the student body, a contest open to all Stephens students was an' nounced in the December issue and awards were given for the best short story, poem, feature article and photograph. Quality especially was emphasized. All material published in the No' vember and December, 1949 issues was automatically eligible for the contest. The material was carefully evaluated by a qualified group of judges selected by the editorial board of the Standard. The names of the winners were placed on a plaque in the General Library. They were Gayl Auer, photographyg Suejette Cool' edge, short storyg Joyce Allen, feature, and Barbara Lane, poetry. This year Stephens students were urged to become contribuf tors as well as readers. The contest, plus an invitation in each issue for the students to submit their original material, produced a composite of the highest type of creative work available. The management and publication of the Standard were asso' ciated with the work in the advanced composition classes in the Communications Division. Pieces of creative writing handed to instructors by students were given to the Standard for criticism and many times were accepted for publication in the magazine. z 2 , . Q -l . Y . 1'6" T -J " I V ' "fi: T' 13 Q 'MT Left to right: B. Lovn, N. HEMAN, RICHARD KORNS, S. Lov1NG, B. Foss, R. INGLB Page 26 STANDARD Teamwork pays off Each contributing student not only may see her work pub' lished, but she is given an opportunity to receive constructive criticism and suggestions as to how to improve her work. This analysis of her own writings helps her to judge and evaluate those of others. These two, evaluation and improved copyfvvriting, are subsidiary purposes of Standard. A group of nine English composition students assisted the senior editors. They were Catherine Clapp, Monica Devine, Anne Greene, Nancy Heman, Jane Henderson, Eleanor Marsh, Joan Membery, Maria Walker and Elizabeth Wilson. The Standard was originally planned and sponsored in the Communications Division as an outlet for the composition classes. However, in recent years it has been expanded to a campusfvvide basis. The editorial board consisted of Susan Loving, editorfinf chiefg Betti Love, literary editor, and Rhea Ingle, business man' ager. In December Nancy Heman was elected to the newly' created post of visualization editor. Until this time Beverly Foes, feature editor, held the positions of both visualization and feature editor. Staff photographers were Kay Budlong, chief photographer and Eredrika Trippe, assistant photographer. The Standard was sponsored by the Communications Divif sion with the direct assistance of Ralph C. Leyden, Richard Korns, and Ward Ankrum. Page 27 :lQfxx1T P .. a vg, ,W f" ah 'Cf W, xg f fs XX' Q-7' x ' , W, 'Mm Advertising is an important part of the Standard What about this? 7? 57 7? STEPHEN KZ' f f A 95-sf' MARY ROEDEL HE work of the IQ5'O'5'I staff of the Stephensophia began with the planning of the yearbook a year ago last spring. In the fall the editors, headed by Mary Roedel, editorfinfchief, and Eliza' beth Bennison, associate editor, began actual production. In order to build the Sophie four major divisions were organ' ized from the staff: advertising, business, literary, and photogf raphy. Each of these consisted of an editor, an assistant and a staff of juniors. Junior staffs were chosen through tryfouts in the fall according to interests and abilities. All advertising was solicited by Carol Smith, advertising editor, and Joan Weinberg, advertising assistant, and their staff of juniors. Writing business letters and keeping the books were the duties of the business staif directed by Jean Ann Jessup, business manager, and Anne Williams, business assistant. Preparation of all copy was done by the literary staff with Ilene Hissong as literary editor and Susan Clayton as assistant. Organization and planning of pictures used throughout the book was the job of the photography staff supervised by Annamae Jones, photography editor, and Mary Alice Horne, photography assistant. The position of public relations director Was filled by Julia Sams. Joanne Stein served as staff artist and was assisted by Joanne Johnson in drawing the original sketches. Walter C. Suft, Jrfwas the sponsor. Sgagedg J, Wizrnsnao, J. Jnssup, J. SAMS, M. Roamzr., B. BBNNISON, M. Houma, C. SMITH Standing: S. CLAYTON, WALTER Sun, JR., A. WILLIAMS, I. HISSONG, J, S'raxN, A. M. Jomas Page 28 OPI-II With these four main divisions and duties of each well in mind, the Sophie began meeting staff and printer's deadlines, Advertising, photography and copy deadlines came and went. The book was finally ready to be delivered to the Stephens stu' dents and to the numerous college, university and high school libraries throughout the nation. Mary Roedel and Elizabeth Bennison, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Suft, represented Stephens at a college yearbook conf vention in Detroit last fall. They brought back from other col, lege editors ideas for improving picture layouts, advertising and copy. In the spring the senior staff visited a printing company in St. Louis. Interspersed throughout the year's Work activities were staff dinners and parties held for junior and senior staffs. As a climax to the year, a banquet to introduce the new editors was held in the spring. That very night the new staff took over and their work began. Thus goes the neverfending cycle of editing and producing the Stephensophia. BUSINESS STAFF Standing: P. GIUBBEN, F. Bnuocax-4AN, J. Bauman, L. EDMISTON Seated: K. KAPLAN, J. HBNKE, M. N. DAVENPORT, P. Bosrnom, M. Wnmz 77 W 77 DP .- -.mek vd' JEAN ANN JESSUP ' l 3 -is ,, if BETTY BENNISON .,,. , -Ash-'tag ADVERTISING STAFF Left to right: J. THOMAS, J. SALSBUIW, B. WENDT, M. L. PATTERSON, N. ANDERSON, M. Lee, N. TALLEY, F. D.PASQUALE, J. HALLIWBLI. LITERARY STAFF PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Standing: L. PIERSON, C. CLAsz, M. Emi: Seated: S. SHOFSTALL, B. LXTTLE, J. TAMM, E. Mxzs, A. SI-mwmzn Page 29 Standing: C. LEMLBY, J. BECK, D. DBLAMETER Seated: P. YOUNG, L, WxENaR, A. PLAYTER, I. OLSON, P. RICHARDSON ' u Across the top: Ilene types, Carolfllesg' antlihen the4'e's'Avimimae. At home with the Sufts. TTLCTCQS nothing like Clorox to start ojf a married life. QPhoto by Jonesj At the other end ofthe - Mrs. Webelrl, Sojihiifs' Ufilluof cLll.trhd'es.q' ' Wherever there's a flash- camem for a change. the're's Gayl. Page 30 Within the Ivy " ,-fi l t i, 1. Q T. ' xx ACH summer future Stephens Susies impatiently await the arrival of the student handbook, Within the Ivy, for the Hrst glimpse of Stephens as seen through the eyes of present students. It contains an informal introduction to outstanding campus per' sonalities as well as various organizations, clubs and sororities. Familiar campus scenes are carried throughout the handbook- All traditions surrounding the school are explained and handed down so that newcomers may also learn to know and cherish them. In addition Within the Ivy offers a campus guide to enable new students to acquaint themselves more easily with Stephens. The calendar of events listing all social functions during the school year is an important item. All in all, Within the Ivy is a handbook designed to welcome sophomores and juniors and offer them a sneak preview of campus life. However, the usefulness of the book does not end when the student arrives on campus. References can be made to it when' ever some rule or regulation is in question or some particular information is required. Six juniors, including the editor, composed the literary staff and two junior cartoonists added the artistic touch, The Board of Publications selected the staff a few weeks before Christmas vacation. Members were chosen for their known interest and ability in writing. The primary purpose was to revise Within the Ivy in order that it might present a clear picture of Stephens to new students. Each member of the literary staff was responsible for a given section of the handbook. Cartoonists sketched the drawings Page 31 ,gtg 1 Howsan BAKER, M. Enuz, A. Ctausmo, C. MCFARLIN, B. CooK, M. Auousrma S. McDonald, M. Rubinstein, and H. Robbins confer with Elizabeth Gunn, senior advisor to Within the Ivy. found within the book. Weekly staff meetings were held to discuss any problems that arose. These meetings were given onefhour scholastic credit. The literary staff included Editor Marilyn Ehle, Mae Rubin' stein, Alma Clausing, Helen Robbins, Sally McDonald and Barbara Cook. Cartoonists were Mavis Augustine and Celia McEarlin, Elizabeth Gunn, last year's editor, was senior adviser. Howard Baker was sponsor. MARILYN EHLB l SALLY COOK HE purpose of the Council of Cofordinating Board Chairmen is to encourage interest and effort in the various hall committees, make new plans for the hall program and carry out these plans as fully as possible. The council also seeks to acquaint the juniors with its function and maintains a record of the activities of each board and subdivision for future reference. The council is composed of the chairmen of the hall co- ordinating boards. It also has various subdivisions which are under the supervision of this group. Ideas and suggestions conf cerning the hall programs are exchanged by the members at their monthly meeting. At this time each member reports on her hall Council of C0-ordinatin Board hairmen program and this report is then discussed fully by the whole council. From the reports are taken some of the future plans for improvements in the hall programs. Members of the council endeavor to promote a closer relation' ship between the cofordinating board and the house council. It is also their aim to distribute responsibility among the various committees in order to achieve a balanced program in the hall. The council is governed by a president and secretary. Sally Cook and Joan Van Arman filled these positions this year. Mrs. Frances Potts served as sponsor for the group and Miss Mary Omer acted as research director. Members of the council this year who were chairmen of their hall co-ordinating boards were Carol Goff, Joan Barbour, Janice Cole, Laura Louise Maverick, Harriett Failor, Joan Van Arman, Joanne Stein, Frances Webb, Phyllis Roell, Audrey Edwards, Joanne Hafner, Nancy Webb, Phyllis Anderson, Diane Howell, Mary Flo Spence, Linda Watkins, Frances Chambers, Sally Russell, Carol Allen, Sally Cook, Carolyn Davis, Jean Morrison, and Elaine Lambertson. Seated: F. CHAMBERS, J. COLE, J. HAPNER, C. Dixvis, J. VAN ARMAN, Mas. FRANCES Porrs, S. Cook, D. HOWELL, A. EDWARDS, J. Bassoon Standing: J. STEIN, L. WATKINS, C. COPE, L. MAVERICK, P. ANDERSON, P. ROELL, C. ALLEN, N, WEBB, F. WEBB Page 32 l! 5500 ' EFJI CD00 7156 50, ar .so ,. llllllll use ' asm: in :'z?a ll 5501 000 -son no Y X , M51 n . "E3 v Ei' 7 " I, 1' , 1 'NW ',,! A256 E ' ,sam ' : L i 2 I s -1 Q E HV ' :sul E 0 Ta 'wi Y .ucv , n Y ,1 nz f L if df! 'Ink' .. .f ,H 2 1 v, ' vi ' ' in ff' rx . ,.,-- J. I i' ' ! A . 'QQ-QQQV5' ', A"" 'ifwl-rg' uw ' ' NL'::.' 1. ' '..-f- '.' . .- fx . 4-. ,, ., n-X, I gf ..L..ar, -'-wa: I AH., ,r-i,g1,' - iv-AH ' I, . .. . ,- . . P 1 A f J' fin ,Lv V -x1 ., -' 5 , i 16 W., 'TF' 'll' 'ET 46912 3 1617 v. N A-Q f "5 .-M'4f " 'Liu' 41 '4 --ri L-iia'a"' NW N I y W I I I 1 1 -. ff I .M 'L' -' lfvd 'EJHE SQ q', L " 1 .J I 1 i 1 I 4 'I an -A Q34 1-fi. . , rw, as-e' ampus , Photo I Left to right: GLORIA KYLE, A. NEUGEBAUER, HAROLD LYNCH, DONALD RICHARDS UNCTIONING independently of the photography instruction for the first time this year, the campus photo service under the direction of Donald Richards worked mainly on picture publicity sent out from the college. To do this, the photo service co' operated with the Public Relations Division of the college. Recognition given Stephens girls in their home towns and states is one of the responsibilities of Public Relations. In cof operation with the department, campus photo service furnished the pictures used for this publicity. A new vievvbook of the college was one of the main projects of this year. This is a bulletin sent to prospective Stephens students. The service also spent time on brochures of the different college def partments and extrafcurricular activities, including the Art, Drama and Music departments. Activity shots were taken of the various groups to present an illustrated story of the work of the different depart' ments and organizations within those departments. For the drama brochure, actual backstage and production action shots were taken. Shots taken of the Music department included concerts and indif vidual lessons. Glasses, art exhibits and galleries were pictured in the booklet done for the Art def partment. These brochures were the first publicaf tions of such a nature to be done by the college. The campus photo staff also did the color pictures and all group pictures for the Stephensophia. Their Work was also seen in the Stephens Standard. Other members of the campus photo service were Gloria Kyle, Harold Lynch and A. Neugebauer. Pictured below are members of the advanced photography class who worked on the campus student publications as pho- tographers. Left to right: J. FORMAN, F. TRIPPE, D. CHBVALIBR, jusrm SAVAGE, K. BUDLONG, L. WIBNER, P. STUDEBAKBR, G. AUER Page 34 KW Clfiadio tation i l Left to right: J. VAN ARL1AN, P. PATTERSON, M. HARTMAN, Left to right: L. DAWSON, J. HALL, B. RAU, C. WISCHMEYER, B. SCHOENPELDT, S. BAUMGARTEN M. V. DENNY OMETHING new is being added. Starting in September, 1950, KWWC will add television to its program and bend its energies toward accomplishing in that field what has already been done in radio. KWWC, the Stephens college campus station, is a wired wireless, commercial station which broadcasts every night, Mon' day through Friday from 7:50 to 10:30. The station operations are planned and directed by students interested in radio. Every' thing from the script writing and program planning to the actual production is done entirely by students. A member of Inter' Collegiate Broadcasting System, KWWC gives students a sound background for commercial radio work. In addition to the operation of KWWC remote broadcasts of dances and concerts and the recording and rebroadcasting of such programs as Burrall are prepared. A new idea of rotating programs and program sponsors has been instituted this year with very successful results. At the beginning of the year the entire studio was remodeled and Hat' ton hall gave added station space. The threefyear radio and television course which will go into effect next year will bring into reality many of the plans of KWWC for the advancement of knowledge and uknowfhowu in the radio field. Left to right: P. WILSON, H. HALIPTON, A. SIMPSON, KENNETH CDI-IRISTIANSEN, F. SMITH, G. BURNS, L. GRANT, M. HUPP, M. MILLER, D. Donn, J. Huncss, C. DAvisoN, B. CANNON Page 35 if X N ,' "Yuki M, M H I .Lf-1 5' ,Ti A: o n HM Ei ' S -f 'L xx' 5 . 5.36: ., gk ' x ix .4 mmm, 'Milf xi, .Qi QQ, ng HEL" Ii .EF Q, 3 ', gig! 'fl :df Ai :N M-X. 32' 9, .f N ,- g :L S Q Q 'if' -uf4, x. Q., 5 ,q , .l w,'g'TIfii W .V . . . . H W V' X H Hyun .W 'Wy 1 uw f W X95 L N1 ,. NG mm'f"1 ef' U fi- .1 ,L .1 I W, ' 1 grisxl A V w' N ,W i 5 Vgwn 'N' I. . 'J "xl -A 1 W L . H. ,. v i al u' 1 Q ,ITT ,, ,ig -, 1. . . ay,-.. . - :fra 1 ' 1 , . A-.Q 1 cv . -1, Ln V.. , ' - ef: -1 . v'.,":" V, .1-...V l - , ,5"i'.14'1.'. '.f '+R' ll-- Qgzhj 4 1 1 ', J? 'llv 1' v w 1:2 nf -' Tflifi. J I Hr" f I I 4 ,A 5, W 2' 2 'J VM r If w Q M wh Q N 6 F .. M ,gp wwf up 6 'L . H ' ' ,A lx -,QQ , LQ iii? 1. f ' ff" G H k I V Vi! f 5' P? . r an +' Q' if X 2- 1 F X E 1 'F' fa xi Q 'git' x' i W M N o N Scrape 'em clean! Careful, there! 'LNow it's our tum." Get in line for those centers. Relaxation-fmallyl Ice cream again- Heavy load. 'M Page JA' 1kWW1HHd -M Counhr Town and Country, formf erly the Merchandising club, was organized for two purf poses. The club endeavors -' first to include those students who are interested in retailing and second, to promote a prof . V fessional attitude in these stuf dents. A series of lectures and discussions are presented during the year. Guest speakers this year included persons from various business establishments. These speakers are usually chosen from different phases of the retailing held in order that the members of the club may receive a broader knowledge of retailing. Among the activities of the club this year were a waffle supper and a dance, sponsored in cooperation with the Fashion club. Members of the organization also participated in the WCOfSAB carnival. Officers of the club this year were Janet Marvin, presidentg Jeannine Ammon, vicefpresidentg Ruth Turner, secretary, and Dorothy Montgomery, treasurer. Virgil Kramper served as sponsor of the group. Su! 3 'P Left to right: C. Gorr, J. PBAVY, Miss CLA STREEPY, M. BURNS Page 39 113525 11.454 v .t -gy .r ET. r 1 Il 1 ,. ls. 1 .i.. If ai 1 Left to right: VIRGIL KRAMPER, D. MONTGOMERY, J. AMMON, R. TURNER, J. MARVIN RE You worried about that formal dinner or barbecue you are planning to give? Members of the Homarts club are no longer faced with these entertainment problems because the correct procedures were demonstrated to them at one of their meetings. This was just one of the activities presented at club meetings as part of the club's theme for the year, "The Bride Builds Her Home." Once a month the club invited a guest speaker to disf cuss some subject pertaining to their theme. Programs were designed to be recreational as well as educational. Following the election of officers in April, a dinner and a formal inauguraf tion of the new officers was held. In May Homarts gave a coffee for the home eco' noinics clubs of Christian col- lege and Missouri university. Officers of the club this year were Carol Goff, presif dent, Marilyn Burns, vice' presidentg jan Peavy, secref tary, and Carollei Heinz, treasf urer. Miss Ola Streepy served as sponsor. Ilonnarts lub E5 Q Left to right: A. Srizizsiz, J. Mannxwimrnaa, Mns. NORMAN Fosrnk, N. NBWMAN, C. BELL T's not the Paris fashions nor that exquisite French perfume that forms the focal point of interest in the French club. It is, rather, an understanding and a sympathetic comprehension of French people, culture and civilization. It was for this purpose that the club instigated a series of lectures concerning the differ' ent phases of art in France. Modern French painting, sculpture.. literature, music and contemporary French philosophy were all discussed and stressed. To gain a better understanding of the French people, the club undertook several projects. One consisted of a series of carved replicas placed on a glass representing the map of Paris. Other projects . were a trip to St. Louis to see - the opera, "Sampson and Def lilah," given in Frenchg the adoption of a family in France needing Enancial aid and an elocution contest for French students. 'G-1 ' uu- --.,., -M.. l. Officers were Cecile Hundf ley, president, Nancy Evans, vicefpresidentg Rose Mary Lincoln, treasurerg Mary Lind' say, secretary, and Flora Gorf ney, publicity. Sponsor was Paul Onffroy. French Spanish . lub . I ' f i ' ...Fl F: if Spanish club members 9 K' united to promote here on ' .5133 campus a better understand' ing of the LatinfAmerican countries and peoples. At their bifmonthly meetings, members viewed movies and skits. Frequently, foreign stu' dents from Missouri univerf sity attended. Club project this year was the adoption of a sevenfyearf old Mexican orphan. Money was raised to pay for an opera' tion the boy needed badly in order that he might attend school. V The club's main event was PanfArnerican week. During this time, a display of various items of Mexican and Spanish origin, such as costumes, jewelry, pot' tery and baskets belonging to both faculty and students was exhibited. A banquet was also held. The club brought to cam' pus a speaker who talked to the student body on the subject of PanfArnerican relations. Officers were Nancy Newman, president, Carolyn Bell, vice' president, Joyce Merryweather, secretaryftreasurer, and Anne Steese, publicity chairman. Mrs. Norman Foster was sponsor. ...Q C 1 u lb Left to right: M. L1NnsAY, R. M. LINCOLN, PAUL Omfimoy, N. G'DONNELL, C. HUNDLEY, F. Goiusuzv Page 40 German For the last year the stu' dents of German have been in the throes of a reorganization of their club into a bigger, better, more interesting group. Their objectives in the plan are to afford social opportunif ties for its members, extensive knowledge of Germany and its people and a greater appref ciation of the art, literature, music, language, science and general culture of the country. To accomplish these ends stu' dent discussions, guest speak' ers, cultural meetings and song sessions featuring German music were planned, as well as skating parties and waille suppers to satisfy more social needs. Membership was open to any girl interested in the purposes of the club. The ofhcers consisted of Doris Balcunas, presidentg Rowena Miller, vicefpresidentg Gerda Mehwald, secretary, and Rosann Sher, treasurer. Pierre Bellmann and Miss Elisabeth Recht were joint sponsors. Pictured are the temporary reorganization ollicers. 1 Left to right: Miss EDITH WHITLXER, M. HORNE, M. LEFMAN, E. KLESATH, G. LEWIS Page 41 Left to right: Miss ELIZABETH Racnr, PIERRE BELLMANN, B. Sicaruanavnc, O. Mutter., R. MILLER HO says that Stephens girls are not interested in algebra or geometry or trigonometry? As proof that they are, on the cam' pus is an organization known as Hypatia Hexagon, composed exclusively of girls interested in mathematics and its practical aspects. Hypatia Hexagon is open to any girl making better than average grades in mathematics. To learn more about the advantages of mathematical knowledge and the history and gen' eral factual background of mathematics are the chief aims of this organization. Meetings were held every third Monday of the month. Guest speakers were somef times invited to discuss some mathematical development of interest to the students. Bef sides the cultural meetings, purely social gatherings, such as waffle suppers, were also enjoyed by the members. In December and February can' dlelight initiations were held. This year members of the or' ganization saw the IBM ma' chines in operation. Ofhcers of the club were Grace Lewis, presidentg Mary Alice Horne, vicefpresidentg Eunice Klesath, secretary, and Mary Lefman, treasurer. Miss Edith Whitmer was Hypatia Hexagon's sponsor. patia Hexagon o o if F Avlatlon A F Club The Aviation club strived to promote airmindedness on campus and develop knowlf edge of aviation as a science and a major force in modern living. 'if' Under the sponsorship of the club, a Wing Scout divif sion for Senior Girl Scouts of Columbia was initiated. This was under the authority of the Women's National Aeronauf tical association with which the organization became aiiilif ated this year. Two 'Wings Award ban' quets were held this year at which girls were presented private, commercial or inf structor's wings. Several spring open houses were held at the airport. The annual visit to the St, Louis naval air station was made. To close the year the club sponsored the InterfCollegiate Airmeet, sancf tioned by National InterfCollegiate Flying Association. Officers were Meradith Smith, president, Beverly Burr, vice' president, Louise Jung, secretary, Sally Summers, treasurer, june McConnell and Nancy Bateman, cofpublicity chairmen, and Joyce Marley, Wing Scout chairman. Harry Burge and Miss Elinor O'Keefe were the sponsors. The Aviation Merit Award went to'Meradith Smith. 1 ' . ,M - The Council of State Groups fi' '7 1 - ,. 1,1 gif B94-1----. Q 5 fix. -J .X N' ix. of Seated: B. BURR, M. SMI-ri-1, J. MCCONNELL, L. Juno Standing: S. Summsns, Miss ELINOR O'Kaizrz, N. BA-ramiw, HARRY Burma oUNc1L of State Groups was begun last year as a discussion group to solve various problems arising concerning state social functions and is now an independent organization. The Council, composed of the 38 state group heads, acts as an advisory board, using knowledge gained from past experiences in planning activities. Each state group is required to sponsor three activities during the year. The council offers suggestions such as waffle suppers, bunking and rollerfskating parties. A fall dinner was given for the admissions counselors, First major activity for the council as a whole was the ' MAH States Formal," held in January. Each state selected ii a queen and through a draw' ing, Miss Stephens College of IQSO was named. Installation of the respective state presif dents for the following year was held in May. il. ' ai, Oiiicers were Judith Frost, president, Madelynne Pa' nozzo, vicefpresident, Anne Little, secretary f treasurer, Mary Ann Hanna, project chairman, and Frances Cham' bers, representative to Counf cil of Class Government. Council of State -Groups Page 42 Left to right: MISS JANICE JANES, J. KENDALL, S. LAY, S. SPEED, H. RILEY ERE on Stephens campus are a group of girls who are trying to learn more about the functions of government on a campus, national and world scale. They belong to the college division of the National League of Women Voters and are a nonfpartisan group whose aim is to study government processes. The local group, known as the Stephens League, works with the national organization whose main project concerns the United Nations. Executive meetings were held the second and fourth Mondays of the month, and the entire organization met the Hrst and third Moiidays of the month. At the latter meetings there were guest speakers from1Missouri university, Stephens faculty or students. In order to see first-hand how the state government functions and how laws are developed and come into exf istence, the club sponsored a trip to the spring session of the Missouri state legislature in jefferson City. President was Jean Olson. Other officers were Rachel Smith, vice f president, and Patsy Schultz, treasurer. Lee Kahn served as secretary hrst semester and Beverly Smith, the second. Mrs. Helen Balk was sponsor. Stephens League Pax: 43 Occupational Guidance Committee With a new constitution and revised purposes, the Stu' dent Council on Occupational Guidance goes about its work. The main object of this cornf mittee is to stimulate a conf cern among Stephens students for occupational objectives and to work toward this end with the faculty advisory board. This is done through faculty consultations on test results and, in cases of genuine inter' est, through an occupational guidance course of three hours credit. In these consultations interests and abilities are carefully noted and occupations relatf ing to these findings are investigated and discussed. This council is a member of Legislature as a standing com' mittee and has an executive committee of Eve seniors and five juniors. In addition to this there is a representative from each of the halls, both senior and junior. Council ofhcers for this year were Susan Speed, presidentg Sarah Lay, secretaryg joan Kendall, treasurer, and Helen Riley, publicity and promotion chairman. Miss Janice Janes is the council sponsor. Left to -right: A. MILLER, S. Bonowrrz, Mas. HELEN BALK, J. OLSON, R. SMITH, P. Scnurrz, L. KAHN, R. LINDERMAN Foreign Relations lub Organized ry, years ago by Dr. john A. Decker, chairman of the Social Studies Division, the Foreign Relations club has steadily 'grown from a small, informal group of girls to a larger, recognized organization. The first of a series of lectures was sponsored by the club two years after its creation. This lecture series is still the main function of the organization. Past series have included as guest speakers Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Miss Dorothy Thompson, Leland Stowe, Owen Lattimore, Randolph Churchill and many other famous personalities. At the left from top to bottom are pictured speakers presented in tlie series this year: Robert St. john, famous war correspondent, Krishna Nehru, outstanding woman leader in India, and lrer husband, Raja Hutlieesing, editor of Bombayls leading paper, Marquis Childs, Washington correspondent for the St. Post PostfDispatch and Paul Hoffman, administrator of tlze -multifbillion dollar Marshall plan. Two meetings are held every month by the club, which is under the auspices of the WCO. Members discuss some international problem with a guest who is well acquainted with the particular situation involved. Guest speakers at the round table discussion this year included William Van Deventer, Miss Aune Toivola, Mrs. Mildred H. Decker and Ed Payne. All Stephens students who are interested in foreign relations are eligible for membership in the club. Eligibility does not depend on enroll' ment in a class of the Social Studies Division. Six seniors are appointed each year to work with Dr. Decker, sponsor of the group, in planning the programs and hiring and publicizing the lecf turers. The oflzices this year were held by Eloise King, presidentg Barbara Lindeman, first vicefpresidentg Carol Wyman, second vicefpresident, Marguerite Dean, treasurerg Barbara Bumgarner, secretary, and Patricia Hosler, promotion chairman. l l H! l 1 , Li. .l5'll'l s"Yl Left to right: ' I Joi-IN Drzcicea B. LINDEMAN E. KING C. WYM.kN B. BUMGARNER Page 44 Prince QJn.o:70ffQDu -J 1 'J 1 Wales Left to right: j. OTTEN, Miss SHIRLEY DREW, Bizssiz, R. GREENER Up, up, up and over. The Prince of Wales club has conf quered many hurdles in the past few years at Stephens. These "hurdles" consist of encouraging good sportsmanship, developing genuine appreciation of fine horses, promoting healthf ful recreation, building organization responsibility and providing valuable social activity. Membership is offered at the beginning of the year. In order to join the club, a girl must be able to saddle and bridle her horse, put the horse through its gaits and pass a written test. Wearing ribbons of the club's colors, black and blue, and carrying horsef shoes for two weeks constitute the requirements for initiation. Included in the social activities of the year were trips to the American Royal horse show and the St. Louis saddlehorse sale. The club had open house at the stables at which exhibitions were given on types of riding and driving. At the SABfWCO carnival, pony rides were given. Interest in the club was maintained by obtaining notable guest speakers of the horse world and by holding combined meet' ings with neighboring colleges. The club as a whole participated in such charitable functions as aiding the needy families in the community. Main event of the year was the spring horse show and Commencement show sponsored and organized by PWC. The executive board headed by their sponsor, Miss Shirley Drew, were Patricia Churchill, president, Joan Besse, vice' president, Joan Otten, secretary, Ruth Greener, treasurer, and Nanci Claypool, publicity chairman. Even horses have Cliristmas Page 45 Whoa, there! tusic Service Guild , ' f .Quiz Left to right: Miss CAMILLA SINGLETON, M. HUNT, E. Piuzsvstos, B. Gnovizs, M. ELLIOTT, N. TATUM, PETER HANSEN INCE Music Service Guild is organized for the purpose of promoting an interest in music on campus, five concerts were sponsored during the year. Outstanding artists brought to the Stephens campus included Alec Templeton, pianistg Steven Kennedy, baritoneg Sylvia Zaremba, pianist, Richard Dyer' Bennett, ballad singer and Men of Song, a male quartet. Recepf tions which honored the guest artist or artists were held after each of these concerts in Lela Raney Wood parlors. Membership in the guild is open to any student interested in music. Enrollment in a music class is not a prerequisite and does not exclude a potential member. Members of the guild have priority on the choice seats at all concerts. , : 7 v,,.aj.ji if . lsf., .-it At a reception for Steven Kennedy Alec Templeton entertains A new system of advance ticket sales was adopted last year- For the first time, season tickets were sold for the entire series of concerts. Since this idea was such a success, the same plan was used again this season and proved even more successful. The guilds outstanding olffcampus activity during the year was a trip to St. Louis, where they heard Artur Rubinstein, pianist, who was playing as guest soloist with the St. Louis. Symphony orchestra. H Betty Groves served as president of the guild. Other officers. were Elaine Presvelos, first vicefpresidentg Marilyn Elliott, secf ond vicefpresidentg Millicent Hunt, secretary, and Nancy Tatum, treasurer. The sponsors were Miss Camilla Singleton and Dr.. Peter Hansen. Page 46' Fashion lub How is your fashion taste? That is the question the Fashion club stressed this year. The good and the bad of campus dress were inf vestigated in many ways. Fashion shows were always major events of the year. The fall show, cofsponsored with the PanfHellenic association, was highly successful. The Chicago Tribune pictured some of the articles modeled in this show in their issue of January 8. Club members listened during the year to such speakers as Caralee Stanard, fashion editor of the St. Louis PostfDispatcl1g Miss Erma Young, assistant to Nell Snead, womans page editor of the Kansas City Star, and Marjorie Wilten, St. Louis fashion cofordinator and advertising woman. Several campus speakers also appeared at these meetings. Since fashion and merchandising are so closely related in the busif ness world, the two clubs combined some of their activities on campus so that members of each club had the opportunity to become acquainted with the functions and interests of the other. One such combined event was an informal dance held in Lodge auditorium. Other club activities included participation in the SABfWCO carnival and field trips to such places as the Museum of Historical Costumes in jefferson City. The officers were Alouise Lien, presidentg Joan Kunze, first vice' presidentg Jean Kunze, second vicefpresidentg Barbara Sell, secretaryg jean Lyons, treasurer, and Shirley Brobst, cofordinating board chair' man. Mrs. Elizabeth johnson was sponsor. Page 47 Page 49 r....l THU: Stephens is Air Meet Host Stephens was selected by the National InterfCollegiate Flying association to be the host school for the twelfth annual national air meet held May 5 and 6. The Aviation club sponsored the meet. This was the first time that a junior college has been host to the many colleges and uni' versities that entered and was also the Hrst time Stephens was responsible for the contest. Approximately zo schools from I4 states attended. Many renowned people in the aviation field were guests of the college. Competition centered around the navigation, precision flight, spot landing and bomb dropping contests. Partici- pants and guests also enjoyed a barbecue at Pop Collins' cabin, a banquet at the Tiger ballroom and an allfschool dance at which the U. S. Air Force orchestra played. Awards won by the contestants were presented at the banquet. Music during the air meet was furnished by the U. S. Air Force band. A briefing fmm MY BW85- Aviation faculty pause on the ground. Charting the course via the "blue yonder." Their aircraft maintenance is tops! An air meet winner in .4Q. rr rr ff IIXIDEIDEIX . WE.: Y 'CF 4 fv 5 Q." Front Row: P. KELLY, M. L. MOORE, M. JOHNSON, J. WINSLOW, N. ANDERSON, Miss CLAIIKE Sunnnarn Second Row: B. KAGAY, S. WAY, E. MAUEY, S. APESECHE, N. DANIELS, M. TAYLOR, C. Ftonos Third Row: H. ARR.-xs, B. CUNGBR, J. HOEFER, B. LLNDEMAN, C. ARROWOOD, j. BAILLIE HE Independents' ideals of cheerfulness, friendliness and service are exemplined in their motto, "Hands Across the Cam- pus." They provide each member Worthwhile activities and social functions and also try to promote a sense of unity within the groups. The senior halls are combined into one Independent body, with its own ofiicers, and each junior hall has an individual Independent group. The presidents of the various governing bodies compose the Independent Council which holds meetings once a Week to discuss and organize the campusfwide functions. The In dependent Board which is the overfall governing body was made up of the following officers: Jayne Wiiislow, presif dentg Mary Elyse johnson, nrst vicefpresidentg Barbara Linde' man, recording secretary, Barbara Clinger, treasurerg Josephine Hoefer, publicity chairman, and Betty Rae Kagay, senior Indef pendent chairman. Miss Claire Sudderth was the faculty sponsor. Senior Independents raise their voices I.M.A. arid S.I.A. get together at Football Stomp 4 ..,-1 DEIXITS This year, as a special service to the school, the Independents installed a wall map in the campus post office depicting the i'World News of The Week" that had been occurring in different parts of the globe. Another integral activity was the campus' wide Valentine dance, which was held in cooperation with the March of Dimes campaign in order to raise money for the Infanf tile Paralysis fund. The social functions emphasized campusfwide events, local campus affairs and parties within the halls. The activity calenf dar was well filled with events such as the Independent Fling, which acquainted new juniors with the organization and the elections for the junior officers of Independents. The Independents and the 16 social sororities joined "hands across the campus" and held a semi-formal dance for both groups in the fall. Decernber's traditional highlight was the memorable Frozen Fantasy Christmas ball with its "white, snowflike branches tinted by rose and blue lights-miniature couples dancing in a virtual fairy land" adding to the wellfknown beauty of the dance. As has been done in the past, the Independents filled the Christmas sleigh with gifts for underprivileged children. The new year brought the Independent Sing dedicated to President Homer P. Rainey on his birthday. This was the first ugetftogetheru for Independent members following the Christ' Independents play Sa11.ta's helpers to orphans .. ii I l vu an ur an-si.. YIAYNE WINSLOW mas holidays. Each of the Independent groups in the junior halls competed for the plaque which was won this year by Tower. Spring flowers, a lattice of greenery, a pond, the play of green and lavendar lights upon the ballroom scene and the swish of brightlyfcolored formals were all a part of the "Enchanted Garden," Independent spring formal. Later in the spring an officers' banquet was held. Closing a successful year was the picnic at the lake, bidding the graduating seniors farewell. Diets and smorgasbords just donit go together! at-l'l"k J--I - !-L 'w XL..- - rain.. BETTY RAE KAGAY oMPosED of senior girls only, the Senior Independent associaf tion works as a separate group within the carnpusfwide Indef pendent association. These seniors have their own ofiicers, chosen at the time of spring elections. Representing each hall on senior council is the vicefpresident of the hall's Independents. CThe group differs from the junior Independents in that these seniors have separate meetings and different social functionsj The president of the council also meets with the campus' wide council and board to cofordinate the junior and senior groups. Although this council was originated at Stephens only Senior Independent Council three years ago, it has proved a valuable asset to the Independent organization. The goals of the council were to provide social functions for the senior Independents and to unite these girls all over the cam' pus, including not only those in senior halls, but also seniors living within the junior halls. An all-round program was planned that would touch every senior Independent. The schedule of social functions carried on by this council is organized so that there is no duplication of the junior hall programs. The traditional Pigskin Prom was the highlight of the social events sponsored by the group this year. This Prom was given in cooperation with the Men's Independent association at the University of Missouri. A smorgasbord and a dinner dance were also given by the council. Independents in individual halls gave parties, breakfasts, coffees and picnics. Four oflicers composed the board and their duties paralleled those of the junior Independent hall councils. Betty Rae Kagay served as president this year. Bonnie Albert, social chairman, Muriel Hands, secretary, and Barbara Rau, treasurer, completed the executive group. Miss Elizabeth Rice sponsored the council. "'1'f1'l -ajax wk Front Row: M. HANDS, B. KAGAY, Miss ELIZABETH RICE, D. JACKSON, A. EVBRLNGHAM, M. ELLIOTT Second Row: J. GOETHE, H. WATsoN, J. MERRYWEATHER, B. ALBERT, M. BOOZER, B. RAU Page 52 Independent COUHCIIS Junlor Halls AVIATIGN Standing: BARBARA RISKIND CONSTANCE CARMEAN Seated: DOROTHY BROWN MRS. MARY RANNEY IRIS HOOKER HATCHER Standing: BARBARA REDFORD FEY FRASER BETTY Lou KORB Seated: NORMA DANIELS Mxss MARYON WELCH NANCY FIELD HETZLER Standing: Jo THOMAS NANCY WEBB Seated: PATRICIA KERR MRS. MARY SKINNER JEANNB WASHBURN HILLCREST Standing: GRACE E1.Lxs JACKIE VERBIKUGGE Seated: MARTHA SPOTTSWOOD BEVERLY BENGTSON JANE KEATON LAURA STEPHENS Left to right: CONSTANCE FLOROS Mlss GRACE ALLARDICE JANET GRAY PRISCILLA CUTTER LINDEN Standing: JANE BENNER JOAN GUSTAVSON JO ANN NEWMAN Seated: DOROTHY CAHOON Miss FRANCES MATz JEANNB MURRELL LODGE Standing: LO1s DROSTE BARBARA BRAND SUE REED Seated: ANN ST. DENIS LUCYLEE WARREN Miss CLAIRE SUDDERTH HELEN ARRAS Page 54 Page 55 MAPLE Standing: GER.ALDINE CONRAD EMILY LATTA JOAN WELCH Seated: EDITH CRAFT MIKS. ANNE NICKELL ELLEN MAUZY PILLSBURY Standing: BEVERLY ROBINSGN ELIZABETH WEISS ANN ATKINS MARILYN YOFFIE Seated: SHIRLEY NELSON MRs. SARAELLA CALI.ES PRISCILLA ZIFF NANCY ANDERSON ROBLEE Standing: VIRGINIA GIBBON DONA GARNO Seated: ANN PAIGE MARILYN TAYLOR PATRICIA NORRIS UL -.1 SOUTH Standing: OUIDA JO WILKERSON MARIORIE NORTON ROEERTA RINKES Seated: NANCY SEIFERT DOROTHY STRAUB Miss JANE MOORMAN CARROLL ARROWOOD TERRACE Standing: ANN PITMAN SALLY SPAID Seated: ALICE WHITTINCTON SHIRLEY WAY GLORIA MACMTLLAN TOWER Standing: ROEERTA NEELETT ARDYCE KADING JESSIB HAZEL Seated: JOHNE THORNBERRY Miss GAY SAMPLINER JEAN BAILEY WALES Standing: PHYLLIS TUPA RUTH GREBE FREDA BRUGGBMAN Seated: NANCY YACCARINO LEOLA BURNETTB Miss GERRY SMITH KATHRYN REED Page 56 Page 57 LEFT: A-rtha-a high light on any program. RIGHT: Frozen Fantasy furnishes enchantment! jenny Lynn adds 'regal touch to March of Dimes dance. Tea. table lends to chit char! 'WL' ' :qrfrj .4 A ' : Li" ,Z-'z ,ff if 3 f ,, . ' fr!-QP' ' ' 1 1 ,Q-Q frilfi , . E, . ' L ' 7.9 V. 1 'vi P- X X, V .I 1.-.r 1 A lot of work goes into a good dance! The Nuke" takes the lead. A hall Independent getftogether. P'runty's jill up at smorgasbord. Competition at its best! Time out during the Frozen Fantasy. Page 58 QSCCIIC, About the Campus g: ,, gl g,, so Page 5 9 LEFT: Our presidenfs home. Site of good times-Gordon Manor and Pop Collins The lake-a place to dream! Rxcmz Thru the gates to Walter hall. "Down Laura Stephens Way." 'lBi1'clseye" 'view of Stephens campus! A Q is ff PAN l ity conducted a business, a social and an optional meeting. All i the sororities participated in the cultural meetings. Several activities were sponsored by the PanfHellenic associaf tion. Just started this year was the lively newspaper HI-IelfOf Down." It included accounts of the programs and projects . carried on by each of the member organizations, The service project for the year was the adoption of a Polish refugee girl. Besides sending money every month for her support, gifts were sent to her at Christmas time. The Greek social calendar opened with a Christmas dance. The sorority presidents for next year were announced at the spring formal and inaugural ball held in April. Members of PanfHellenic council and their dates led those present in the Grand March. Music for the annual affair was provided by Tony di Pardo, the PHYLLIS MBRKEL USHING, coke dates, formal dinners and skating parties are just a preview of the numerous activities enjoyed by the Greek gals. Any Stephens girl may belong to a social sorority. As pledges soon learned, the 16 sororities at Stephens foster greater friendships, exercise democratic principles of living and provide an opportunity for social and cultural growth. In order to provide a wellfbalanced program several diiferent types of meetings were held each month. Each individual sororf 'Quai Sweet and low . PawHel girls and their dates? Page 60 'iShowman of the Trumpet," and his orchestra. E Dottie Evans appeared as vocalist of the group. Dance decorations were based on the general theme of spring. The annual HelfDay was in February with the pledges of each of the 16 sororities participating. The pledges of the different sororities were dressed in original costumes and skits were given by each group. A parade was held in the afternoon. Initiation was in the evening. All PanfHellenic mem' bers attended an informal dinner which was followed by an initiation dance. One of the high spots of the year for soror' ity members was the PanfHel Follies. "A century of progress on Basin Street" was the theme this year. Honors were given at the picnic held at the Country Club in May. Four cups were awarded on the basis of social service, scholar ship, most growth within the sorority and most outstanding sorority. Also an award was presented to the most outstanding sorority girl and to the most outstanding Pan-Hellenic council member. Nicely 'B Q-as Rushees look over scrapbook PanfHellenic association president for the past year was Phyllis Merkel. Patricia Pederson served as vicefpresident of the organization. Cther oliicers were Barbara Excog, secretaryg Janice Everts, treasurer, and Shirley Wright, project chairman. Group sponsor was Miss Ann Peavey. Seated: P. MERKBL, Miss ANN Pimvav, P. Pnnnnsim Standing: S. WRIGHT, J. Evnms, B. Excoc Page 61 lpha lpha lpha 'J NANCY LAMBRIG HT KUGHL o THE members of Tri Alpha, Alpha is not only the Hrst letter of the Greek alphabet, but also Hrst in the sorority hall of fame and first in the hearts of Tri Alpha members. To promote closer relationships between Alpha Alpha Alpha and other members of PanfHel1enic and to be of service to others are two of the main purposes of Tri Alpha. These Greek girls always remember what they learned through spirit and friendliness as well as the good times they had together. If, during pledging, you saw groups of girls singing "Heres to Old Tri Alpha" while Hshing on the curb along Broadway, you can be sure that these girls were pledging Tri Alpha. The pledges not only entertained the actives in this way, but also with a party in Feb' ruary. Sally Baumgarten was director of the PanfHel Follies. Members of Tri Alpha actively participated in the annual presentation. -fig D if Q" X..--- af, . . . N f :li t 2 A Left to right: PATRICIA LANG, SALLY BAUMGARTEN, NANCY LAMBRIGHT, SHIRLEY BURKART, PATRICIA Tri Alpha pledges played poker for the HelfDay program with each girl carrying a large card repref senting one of the following: full house, royal flush, three of a kind, two pairs and a straight. Tri Alpha had, in addition to business and cultural meetings, the usual social meetings, A bunking party was held in the spring. As is the traditional custom, Tri Alpha had a social party with their sister sorority, Sigma Alpha Chi. One Saturday in April the mem' bers of Tri Alpha, their honorary member, President Homer P. Rainey and Mrs. Rainey all took a trip to Devil's Ice Box. The members of Alpha Alpha Alpha and Phi Phi Phi joined together to have a PhifA1pha mixer. Tri Alpha also held a sing devoted to learning the songs of other sororities as well as their own. Officers of the sorority were Nancy Lambright, president, Sally Baumgarten, vicefpresidentg Patricia Lang, secretary, Charlotte Ehlers, treasurer, and Pa' tricia Kugel, project chairman. Miss Janice Janes served as sponsor. The flower of the organization is the red rose and their colors are blue and gold. ROSTER Bateman, Nancy Baumgarrcn, Sally Burkart, Shirley Cahn, jo Ann Church, Marilyn Clark, Geraldine Cusack, joan Draper, Patricia Ehlers, Charlotte English, Mary Ellen Fahnestock, Jean Frye, ,Ioan l-lrubcc, joan Huff, Marjcmrie loh P ts A nson, asy Kline. Diana Kramer, Nina Kreulen, Helen Kugel, Patricia Lambright, Nancy Lang, Patricia Lundquisr, Carol Marbut, Nancy Mriorhousc, Sue Parker, Virginia Pelton, Margaret Pricer. Sally Richards, Margaret Roedel, Mary Runyan, Martha Shumaker, lona Smitl1,Mildrcd Steltz, Eleanor Wallingford, -Joyce NV tk' s L'nda NVliil1dl?ead,l Lou Emma XVilliams, Betty Tri Alpha Members Page 62 Beta Pi Gamma l aye 'Kel fc . J BIT? 1 55 3 Left to right: ALMA Boozim, Miss EULA Scnocx, LElLA OGDBN, MARY HOLDER, ANN HALL ALMA BQQZER ROSTER Bcrtelson, Mary Boozcr, Alma Boozcr, Bcttcjanc Brandon, Pat Cassclman, Carole Christo, Gladys Dodd, Barbara Hall, Ann Hall, Ann D. Herring, Helen Hindley, Graydnn Holder, Mary Hood, Lee Hornung. Barbara Hunt, Chloe Hunt, Millicent Johnston, Catherine .lol-instfmn, Martha Ann Kalmbach, Adrienne Lcvy, Betty Maxwell. Ruby lNflcGrcw, Nancy McNease, Patricia Miller, Mary jean Mills, Sally Jo Ogden, Leila Ogg, Patricia Painter, Carolyn Paul, Elva Schnccmann, Lillian Schultz. Patsy Speckhard, Faith Walker, Marian Woody, Barbara Wright, Patricia Page 63 ETA Pi GAMMA was one of the most active of all the social sororities. The girls spent many an evening, just sitting around the sorority room, knitting, talking and drinking cokes or munching on candy. At the rushing in the fall, 23 new girls were pledged. More were added during second semester rushing, this time with the fall pledges in full command. But at the same time they were adding to their list of pledges, they lost a few of the actives, seniors who were midfterm graduates, just before they left, the Beta Pis held a going away dinner in their honor at Harris' cafe. At Christmas the girls held a small informal party in the sorority rooms, serving cokes and ex' changing small gifts. February was a busy month for the sorority. In addition to their usual meetings and second' semester rushing. they had a Valentine party and a weiner roast out at Pop Collins' cabin. The Val' entine party was given by the pledges for the active members. For the weiner roast, the Beta Pis dressed up in their best jeans and went out to Pop Collins' to roast hot dogs over a roaring fire. One of the events that the sorority members will not forget was the allfday party held at the Stephens lake in the spring. They spent the whole day together, just relaxing and having fun. The day ended with a picnic, complete with all the trimmings. The Beta Pi gals went home that night, tired but happy, and filled with the memo' ries of a wonderful day in the company of their sorority sisters. Oilicers of the sorority were Alma Boozer, president, Mary Holder, vicefpresidentg Ann Hall, secretary, Leila Ogden, treasurer, and Lillian Schneemann, project chairman. Miss Eula Schock was sponsor. . V-l :Hy as L il Beta Pi Members Beta Sigma Beta CHRIS DAVISON Front Row: PATRICIA CLARDY, Mas. Pnooy Pniturs, Cimisrmiz DAv1soN 4 -, The Beta Sigs Second Row: Jo ANN NELSON, Bai-TY CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH Juno ROM September on there was never a dull moment for Beta Sigma Beta members. Rush was only the beginning and the "Open Sesame" to the fun of another year. The trif pod supporting a cigarette with the slogan, "Try Beta Sig" got rushing off to a flying start. Through the round of coke parties and getting acquainted, the new pledges sorted themselves out and began to become a part of the sorority. Actives wearing diapers and pink sweat' ers were the main attraction at the informal rush party or as it will be remembered by the pledges, the "diaper party." Then came HelfDay and with it came the Beta Sigma Beta choofchoo chugging along to still an' other high spot in the year. The girls built their train out of brown paper and painted it pink and silver, the sorority colors. These were only a few of the year's ac' tivities and among them were many smaller, but no less interesting gatherings. The skatf ing parties and the picnics that came with spring and the warm weather had their place in the lives of the Beta Sigma girls. However, the sorority meant more to its members than a round-robin of parties. New friendships gained throughout the year were considered a valuable part of each girl's living experiences at Stephens. To foster closer relationships with the other sororities, the group held getftogethers with Psi Chi Omif cron, Gamma Delta Phi and others. An inf formal dinner honoring the new officers was held at the end of the year. Directing the sorority's activities were the following officers: Christine Davison, president, Patricia Clardy, vicefpresidentg Betty Campbell, secretaryg Elizabeth Judd, treasurer, and Jo Ann Nelson, project chair' anm. Mrs. Peggy Phillips, a former Beta Sigma member, was sponsor. The flower of the organization is the pink rose. ROST E R Alexander, Dorothy Andrews, Carla Bobo, Billie Ann Browne, Virginia Burrell, Marjcirie Campbell, Betty Chambers, Ruth Clardy, Patricia Coates, Jean Cuff, Laurel Curl, Barbara Davison, Christine Derges, Tilley Duncanglanc Edenflcl , Betty Jean Exco , Barbara Fletcier, Barbara Fletcher, Joan Fuller, Martha Gallagher, Jana Gcis, Margaret Gcisendorii, Joan Golding, Sarah Goltermari, Ann Grant, Susan Greef,Joan Gunn, Elizabeth Hampton, Helen Hardy, Helen Hills, Vera Hopmann, Vcrbena Hull, Patricia Jacobsen, Nancy James, Jacqueline Johannes, lzilccn Johnson, Betty Johnson, Elaine Judd, Elizabeth Judd, Patricia Kendall, Joan Lee, Nancy Loving, Susan Luhman, Joan Lumly, Charlyne Maverick, Laura Lou McDonald, Margo McDonald, Mary Lou McLean, Marilyn McMahan, Frances Mcmbery, Joan Merkel, Phyllis Ixiorgan, Rosemary Nelson, Jo Ann Oates, Katherine Ulson, lrcnc Pederson. Pat Ringer, Jacqueline Roberts, Bobbie Russell, Shirley St. Pierre, Jacque Sellers, Sally Seymour, MarQyn Simonson, Jo lzllen Snccd, Jane Ann Shawber, Anne Stephens, Betty Stevenson, Joahn Stratton, Joy! Sutherland, lzlizabcth Sylvies, Joan Tempieman, Betty Thomas, Nancy Wagner, Margaret Whitmore, Pat Page 64 Ilelta l1i Ilelta Front Row: Joni. Tmmnrrs, Miss JANET WILSON, Mama MCKNIGITT JOEL TIBBBTTS Second Row: JOAN HAFNBR, ANN MARDBN ELTA CHI DELTA is one of the smaller Stephens sororities. There were 16 actives this year and I3 pledges, who were taken in during the fall. The year started with rushing and its numerous ucoke dates" and parties. The Delta Chis gave as their formal party a waffle supper and their informal affair was the "Delta Haunt" at Pop Collins' cabin. During Pledge Week all Delta Chi Delta pledges had to carry umbrellas and put the Greek letters of their sorority on their legs. In November the PanfHel Feature Night was of singular importance. For their skit, the Delta Chis gave a parody on the nursery rhyme, "There was an old woman who lived in a shoe," which depicted the busy life of the sororities in Senior hall. For Hel' Day pledges dressed as Greek gals. The PanfHel dance and the Delta Chi Delta Christ' mas party, given to the actives by the pledges, were the main events of the sorority during December. With the new year came new social activities, such as bunking parties at the Country Club, skating parties at the roller rink, dances in Lela Raney Wood ballroom and informal getftogethers throughout the remainder of the year. . As a special sorority project this year, Delta Chi Delta worked on getting their scrapbooks up to date and full of interesting information on all the members. The girls earned SRA and PanfHellenic points. These points determine the winner of the cup presented by the PanfHel association. . The ofhcers of Delta Chi Delta were joel Tibbetts, presidentg Marie McKnight, vicefpresiclentg Joan Hafner, secretary, and Ann Marden, treasurer. Caro' lyn Kline was pledge president for the first semester. Miss Janet Wilson was sponsor Erst semester and Miss Betty Neel, the second. The Delta Chi Delta colors are blue and white and their flower is a blue carnation. ROSTE R Ahl, Jeanne Bailey, Nancy Brian, Martha Chatfleld, Delores Christensen, Barbara Franklin, Elizabeth Goetz, Margaret Graham, Jacquelyn Hafner, Joan Jones, Mavis Kennedy, Kay Lyons, Florence Marden, Ann McKnight, Marie O'Rourke, M. Elizabc Ricketts, Loretta Smith, Meradith Tibbetts, joel Wilson, Ester th. Page 65 Delta Chi Members Delta Rho lpha 'S' IAA A.. ' JQYCE AC A11-URR1 Front Row: Joyce ACAITURRI, Miss MARILYN Kmisa, Enrrn Scausnivr Second Row: JEAN WEBB, MYRNA CAMPBELL, BARBARA Wrttsrr HE Delta Rhos started the year off with a bang by pledging 21 girls. Together the pledges, headed by Sally Bearden and Patricia Pannell, kept a scrap book made up of dance programs, other souvenirs of parties, sorority activities and news clippings. Each pledge had an individual song book lilled with Delta Rho and PanfHellenic songs. Pledges of Delta Rho could be easily distinguished from other sororities during Pledge Week for they wore one red and one white anklet and hung cardboard anchors around their necks. They also wore pledge ribbons of the sorority's colors, red and white. The sorority was chosen the winner of Pan-Hel Day skits. The members used "Candy Kisses" as their theme, carrying it out in the song which they sang during their march. Feature Night and the Follies always found the girls doing their best to uphold Delta Rho, one of Stephens' oldest sororities. Delta Rho Members Along with the regular weekly meeting, there were dances and parties, including a Christmas party and waffle suppers, given for special occasions throughout the year. A social meet' ing was also held in the spring with their sister sorority, Tri Phi. Oftentimes the girls met in the Delta Rho suite just to chat and become better acquainted with one another. The last meeting was a swimming party and picnic held at the lake. A surprise dinner was given in May in honor of the actives of i5of'51. At that time, the new president was presented her gavel by Joyce Acaiturri, this year's president. Other oilicers were Myrna Campbell, vicefpresidentg Bar bara Willett, secretary, Edith Schubert, treasurer, and Jean' Webb, project chairman. Miss Marilyn Kibbe was sorority sponsor. The flower ofthe group is the red rose. ROSTER Acaiturri,Joyce Layton, Peggy Banta, Carol Bcarden. Sally Bockes, Judith Brelslord, Barbara Camp, Jeanne Campbell, Nlyrna Carr, Nlargarct Duskey, Anita Finlay, Ceralyn Hobson, Nancy Hoffman, ,Ioan johnson, jean McNeiley, Nancy Nloore, Louise Pannell, Patricia Schubert, Edith Sperati, Jean Steiner, lvlarilyn Trego, Elisabeth Webb, jean NVillett, Barbara Yargcr, Sally Page 66 McFadden, Margaret Eta Epsilon amma Left to right: ELIZABETH Cool-ea, Barre CHAPMAN, JACQUELINE Jomas, PATiucrA WAHLGREN, JACQUELINB JQNB5 MARY Jo Srizmiaa ROSTER Abel, Jane Abraham, Joyce Acree, Merrie Jane Archer,Jane Barstow, Janice Basich, Violet Beaton, Donna Bindewalcl, Mary Burns, Barbara Campbell, Dell Chapman, Bette Jean Carcler, Carolyn Cantley, Sally Cherry, Barbara Churchill, Patricia Claypool, Nanci Clonrz, Elizabeth Ann Cooper, Elizabeth de Lotty, Louise Dillard, Marione Dunn, Patricia Elser, Sharon Evans, Helen Everts, Janice Farrar, Geraldine Fochr, Anne Gleaton, Ann Goctz,Judy Goodnow, Louise Gregg, Joanne Hedge, Holly Henby, Lee Hervey, Dixie Holloway, Laurice Holmes, Nancy Hooper, Catherine Hudson, Patty Hutson, J anct Johansson, Barbara Johnson, lvlargaret Johnson, Mary Ann Jones, J acqueline liallenburg, Martha Kamper. Lou Killion, Martha LaMonte, Jean Langon, Rosemary lvlcArthur, Danac lVlcMichael, Ruth McRae, Sue Nielson, Barbara Parker, Norma Patton, Patricia Poole, Gladys Quilliam, Susan Reed, J aequie Reid, Patricia Rewey, Barbara Rice, Lois Marie Richardson, lvlargaret Rulnle, Linelle Rupp. Louise Seharcr, Gayle Schlossberg, Shirley Schumacher, Dale Scott, Joanne Shofstall, Sarah Short, Joan Smith, Linda Steiner, lVlaryJo Stiles, Joan Stough, Marcella Stribling, Gayle Stribling, lvlary Ellen Tararella, Jo Anne Page 67 A formal dinner in October, two traditional "honkyftonks" Crush parties complete with cigarette girls and bottles with dripping candlesj, several parties with the Beta Sigma Betas and a Christmas dinner were just a few of the activities enjoyed by the largest social sorority on campus, Eta Epsilon Gamma. The members helped to attain their aim of working together harmoniously as a unit through a carefully planned program of activities. One of the more interesting events of the year was a party at which half the girls attending came dressed as men. The decorations were made to resemble a tavern, and in general a French atmosphere pref vailed. There were also several informal parties with their sister sorority. f . fig "'li1,'7". .' V . .-.1 The Flaming Mamies, Gamma gals with black hair and wearing red dresses, were given out during rush week as favors. This theme was further car' ried out in the dress of the pledges. HelfDay found the pledges dressed as ujailbirdsf' Their jailbird song was written to the tune of ulf I Had the Wings of an Angel." As did most of the sororities, the Gammas held a different type of meeting each week of every month including business, social, project and culf tural meetings. The Gamma spirit was founded on friendliness, service, loyalty and honor, the basis for all successf ful group relationships, as it has been in past years. Oflicers of the organization were Jacqueline Jones, president, Bette Jean Chapman, vicefpresif clentg Elizabeth Cooper, secretaryg Patricia Wahl' gren, treasurer, and Elizabeth Clontz, president of the pledges. Miss Betty Reynolds was sponsor. The sorority flower is the American Beauty rose and their colors are black and red. Tamm, Joyce Todresie, Wanda Truniek, Eleanor Wahlgren, Patricia Wainwright, Marion Walker, Rosemary Webb, Jo Anne Wensley, Mary Wilson, Barbara Windham, Zoe Ann Wood, Mary' Judith Zents, Barbara IR A Gamma Girls amma D elta Phi BARBARA THOMPSON . Ffvrlf Row: Second Row: TRIVING to provide a balanced program for the sorority, Gamma Delta Phi members participated in both social and culf tural Pan-Hel events on campus and in their group. To carry out the Ten Ideals and to have a spirit of mutual friendliness within their group were main objectives throughout the year. Guest speakers were often present at their meetings and dis' cussions were conducted on various subjects of interest. Among the campusfwide social activities in which the group participated were PanfHel Feature Night, the PanfHel ball and the Follies. For Feature Night the pledges added to the rnerri' ment of the occasion with a song and dance act. Members also contributed to the PanfHel orphan project. Social functions for the sorority included rush parties at Pop Collins' and the Country Club, bunking parties and a special Christmas party. The organization joined with Tri Phi, Tri Alpha and Delta Rho Alpha for a skating party. va-1-c-1 BARBARA THoMPsoN, Miss ROSBANNA BURKE, ANN DBNTON CAROLLEI Hi:INz, KATHARXNE VAN Sooif A song contest, sponsored by and for Gamma Delta Phi, spurred its members to activity and resulted in the creation of several new songs for the sorority. A bowling team was also organized this year. Since "Lorelei, the mermaid," was the symbol chosen last year to represent each Gamma Delta Phi, informal initiation found the pledges donning fake yellow wigs and posing as mer' maids. In addition each carried a large sign which read, "If lost, please return to Gamma Delta Phi." Barbara Thompson was presidentg Carollei Heinz, vicefpresif dent, Ann Denton, secretaryg Mary Johnson, treasurer, and Katharine Van Sooy, project chairman. Miss Roseanna Burke served as sponsor for the group. Sorority colors are pink and orchid and the flower is the pink rose. Gamma. Delts ROSTER johnson, Mary Kemler, Charlene McMullen, Nancy Shankle, jean Thompson, Barbara Van Sooy, Katharine Chace, Dorothy Denton, Ann Dickerson. Dorothy Gleichweit, Celia Heinz, Carollci Howell, Diane Page 68 l Pnge iappa lpha Phi Sv' Left to right: SUZANNE RICHMOND, MAYDEE JOHNSON, JEAN CLARK, JOAN MCCONNELL SUZANN13 RICHMOND ROST ER Amend, Ann Andeel, Margie Barthel, Annabelle Bertillion, Marie Bete, Elizabeth Bond, Betty Brady, Lola Brobst, Shirley Bryan, Margery Campbell, Jane Christensen, Sue Clark, Jean Cole, Marylou Coplan, Joan Corey, Rue Davidson, Erwin Davis, Corinne Davis, Mary Doak, Danese Earl, Barbara Fuller, Gladys Gee, Charlotte Gould, Jacqueline Grilhn, Nancy Guentert, Ann Hedding, Ann Homer, Barbara Jessup, Carol Jewel, Carlyn Johnson, Maydec Kayes, Marianne Kuehler, Patricia Lawritson, Joan Life, Keetah Lundine, Marilyn Mathews, Caroline McConnell, Joan Moon, Louanne Morton, Dorothy Nicholson, Peggy Osborn, Mary Pierce, Elizabeth Pike, Charleen Pitcher, Pauline Ramey, Jean Richmond, Suzanne Roberts, Josephine Rush, Betty Jane Sandner, Ruth Schanck, Julia Smith, Anne Stoodt, Susan Tilly, Patricia Toombs, Genevieve Tutt, Sally Watson, Nancy Whiteley, Nancy Williams, Marlene Wise, Toccoa Young, Patricia 69 NGELS on the outside, devils on the inside"-yes, that's the way Kappa Alpha Phi pledges first saw their actives. Every year the actives present a skit, dressed in black leotards, heels and choir robes. At the end of the skit the robes are discarded and the girls join in doing the 'lcanfcanf' Pledge Week was the occasion for more angels to be seen around campus. Pledges wore silver halos and carried cardboard harps. The Kappas have always been well represented on the campus in number and in spirit. One of the larger sororities, they participated in numerous activities, which included roller skating and bunking parties at the Country Club and parties held downtown, at cam' pus spots and at Pop Collins' cabin. Kappa Alpha members entertained their sister sorority, Omega Psi, at a coke and cookie party before Christmas. Other Christmas events inf cluded a party with the pledges displaying their talents in skits, song and dance. Kappa pledges, dressed as lollipops, contributed to the spirit of HelfDay. They were also well represented in the Follies, where they presented the "lighthouse" skit previously given at the sorority Christmas party. The Kappas have also supported campus drives and programs. They have had several separate cultural programs. One of these which particuf larly interested them was a talk given by John Buchroeder on the selection of silver. The oflicers who helped direct the year's activif ties were Suzanne Richmond, president, Maydee Johnson, vicefpresidentg Charlotte Gee, secretaryg Joan McConnell, treasurer, and Jean Clark, project chairman. Miss Nancy Fay is the group's sponsor. The Kappa Alpha colors are orchid and straw and their flower is the orchid sweetpea. The Kappas mega Psi CARQLYN CORNELL First Row: MARY ANN ELLIS, BILLIE DALE SLOAN, CAROLYN Fos-rim Second Row: Barry Giuure, CAROLYN CORNELL, Miss Mnnjoiuis Scrntnnr EMBERS of Omega Psi who wore the golden lyre as their sorority pin were proud of the spirit of unity and friendliness that characterized the group throughout the entire year. To open their year's activities, the Omega Psi actives took in their pledges at a rush party at Pop Collins' cabin. They then met with the other sororities in a mass rush party late in October held in Lela Raney Wood for all pledges. During Pledge Week future members could be seen wearing threefinch green and white ribbons tied in two large bows. For Feature Night the pledges dressed in raggedy clothes and posed as hillbillies while they sang "Mountain Dew," One of the social events on the Omega Psi calendar was the annual Christmas party given with Zeta Mu Alpha. The green and white of the sorority blended well with the traditional Christmas colors and decorations. The organization also met 5 W - ...rags 1 Omega Psi Members with the Kappas. Another December activity included on the sorority program was the PanfHel Christmas formal. February 18 will long be remembered by both actives and pledges for that was PanfHellenic Day. The Omega Psis joined with the other sororities on campus in providing a day of fun, climaxed by a feature night in the ballroom. The Omega Psi pledges contributed to the day's entertainment by staging a circus side show. In the spring the Omega Psis were especially active. A bunkf ing party was held at the Country Club and later there were skating and bowling parties. A banquet honoring both the graduating seniors and the new officers closed a successful year. The oflicers were Carolyn Cornell, president, Carolyn Fosf ter, vicefpresidentg Billie Sloan, secretary, Mary Ann Ellis, treasurerg Betty Gibble, project chairman, and jo Ann Crawford, historian. The sponsor was Miss Marjorie Schmidt. . ,ivl -4 al . Bernau, Jeanette: Burlew, Elizabeth Burnarn, Nancy Cheatham, Carol Cornell, Carolyn Crawford, ,Io Ann Ellis, Nlary Ann Engblom, Vella Foster, Carolyn Fourch, Dorothy ROSTER Gibble, Betty Gibson, Pauline Graham, Eileen Ingle, Rhea -Johnston, Mary Ann Kammerer, Virginia lvlccauley, Joann Recd, Trinalacth Sloan, Billie Dale NVoodxvard, Ann Page 7 Phi Lambda Beta L. w ma, .J A 5 S W Q 4 .' , Ml 5-.-' I -M :jfs-ef , As. ...N 'ig-, 21 H 1, DA G2 'Qin' 'A 9 Lid ' "i-:rl -"" if 5' vl".' - , . I, 5 ,. . i, I I X 2,5 . First Row: Miss ERNESTINE Mooius, MARILYN MILLER, CAROLYN CORNELISON MARILYN MILLER Second Row: BETTY CANNON, ANN REYNOLDS, JANICE Piucrmizo HE school year opened for Phi Lambda Beta with a get' together party. Rushing was introduced with a chili supper at Town hall and a formal dinner at Inglenoolc. Cardboard lambs and a gold staff tied with a blue bow was the mark of a Phi Lambda pledge as she ran about campus getting autographs of her actives. A waffle supper at the Country Club and a talk by Miss Priscilla Scott of Garland's added interest to the fall season. Soon it was time for a Christmas party at the home of the treas- urer, Betty Cannon. At this party all the girls brought toys which were donated to Columbia's underprivileged children. january brought a bunking party at Country Club and February couldn't go by without a Valentine party. A trip to the Ozarks was made in April and, of course, a farewell banquet in May at the Moon Valley Villa was necessary to climax a wonderful and successful year. ROST E R Arnold, Betty Bailey, Shirley Bennehoff, Ann Burger, Mary' Cannon, Betty Cornelison, Carolyn DeLamater, Dolores Downs, Kathryn Fowler, Patricia Lawrirson, Ixdary Ann Miller, Marilyn lvluirhcacl, lvlarilyn Nanninga, Leo Odell, Carolyn Page 71 Padmore, Llanut Prichard, Janice Reynolds, Ann Richey, Joanne Robinson, Shirley Schnaible, Eleanor Stallard, lvlary Stcffey, Shirley Tlionias, Patricia Thomson, jane Wcdcl, Frances Wccden, Lois Wright, Shirley In addition to the many social events such as the initiation dinner and dance and playing "flappers" on PanfHel Day, Phi Lambda Beta also worked on various activities including repair' ing toys for Christmas and giving a party for the colored chilf dren's nursery, Christmas caroling and helping with Burrall projects. Throughout all its activities Phi Lambda Beta has tried to live up to the standards of the scholarship cup which was won by the organization last year. To add to its numerous projects the Phi Lambda members earned many SRA points and com' posed several new songs. The officers were Marilyn M. Miller, presidentg Janice Prichard, vicefpresidentg Carolyn Cornelison, secretaryg Betty Cannon, treasurerg Ann Reynolds, project chairman, and Patricia Fowler, pledge president, Sponsor was Miss Ernestine Moore. The Phi Lambs Phi Phi Phi GERRY BENCH Front Row: JBANNE Usmza, Mas. HALLBNE DBXMUND, GBRALDINE BENCH CLEAN Sweep with Phi Phi Phi" was the slogan used by the Tri Phi actives during rushing. Their favors were broomsticks with this slogan painted on them. During Pledge Week pledges wore one lavf ender and one yellow anklet and a big sign with Phi Phi Phi written on it. Tri Phi members supported the Ten Ideals and endeavored to maintain high standards of scholarship, citizenship, service and reverence. Another of their aims was to develop through these standards a greater love of Stephens and of each other and achieve a feeling of unity and cooperation. They also strived to prof mote and provide a desirable sort of social life and by so doing widened their circle of friends. Through participation on various committees members gained experience in organizing and working together. Through the business, cultural and social meetings held every month, members were able to become better acquainted. The actives opened the Phi Phi Phi social calendar with a skating party in October. All REL" TAT' ' ' . . g.:.- ... -N ' ., Second Row: ARDRA STANLEY, SHIRLEY HOFHAUER, MARY JOYCE FRANK, the members attended a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Hallene Deimund, sponsor of the group. There they listened to records of Christmas carols and sang sorority songs. An informal ujeansu dinner was held in Town hall with everyone playing "pass the shoe" and card games. A Valentine party was held at Mrs. Deirnund's home also. One of the highlights of the year's entertainment was a bridge luncheon. Tri Phi and Tri Alpha com' bined to have a PhifAlpha party. The organization also held their annual getftogether with their sister sorority, Delta Rho Alpha. An initiation party was held in the spring at the Stephens lake for the newlyf elected president. A farewell banquet was the climax of an active and funffilled year. Geraldine Bench served as president. Other off ticers were Jeanne Usher, vicefpresidentg Mary Joyce Frank, secretaryg Alice Gray, treasurer, Shirley Hof- bauer, project chairman, and Ardra Stanley, social chairman. '7 si ' V la - Aucr GRAY ROSTER Allen, Patricia Bench, Geraldine Burns, Marilyn Dowell, Caroline English, Esther Fitzgerald, Nora Fox, Judith Frank, Mary Joyce Gibbons, Jean Gray, Alice Hooker, Jean Hofbauer, Shirley Howk, June Jones, Marilyn Johnson, Carma Lou Johnston, Janet Kelley, Patricia Luckie, Helen Meyer, Betty Murphy, Beverly Moss, Margaret Pollard, Mary Presvelos, Elaine Ridge, Helen Scott, Jacqueline Stanley. Ardra Usher, Jeanne Wells, Diane Welton, Sally Ytell, Jean Tri Phi Members Page 2 n ., Q.. uflj s S Psi hi micron Pj .9 'It' ROSTER Barringer, Vi Bartfcld, Nanette Battaglia, Doris Bonowitz, Saralyn Borders, .lalenc Bray, Ardeth Briceland, Catherine Brown, Nancy Burch, Meredith Butler, Jo Anne Clark, Ann Leeson Connable, Barbara Cox, Carol Cox, Nancy Craig, Carolyn Davis, Jeanine Dickey, Barbara Dorsey, Leila Dye, Beverly Iihle, Marilyn Failor, Harriett Ferguson, Virginia Foelber, Suzanne Calleher, jean Goetz, Marilyn Goodpastor, Marguerite Halvorson, Donna Horne, Mary Alice Hunter, Lillian Irish, Marilyn johnson, Joyce Jones, Paula Keller, Shirley Kessler, Anne Krell, jacquelyne Lemley, Carla lvialonc, lillcn Masrin, Jennie Lee Mciiarland, Lunelle McConnell, june Messncr, Carolyn Newel, Patricia Olson, jean Phelps, Jeannine Penlieltl, jane Peterson, Barbara Reck, Virginia Riefe, Elva Mae Robbins, Helen Roos, jo Ann Rowley, Sally Sehaffnit, Evelyn Simmons, Ruth Ann Sipprelle, Betty Smith, Rachel Swiek, Catherine Switzer, Beth Watson, .lean XVcrner, Carol Wiltshire, Jacqueline Whitton, Harriette NViley, Elizabeth age 73 UJU Front Row: JEAN OLSON, HARRIETTB W11ITToN, CAROL Cox l ELLEN MALONE Second Row: BEVERLY DYE, Miss ANNE RoBEivrsoN, ELLEN MALONE TRONGBR pledge mother and daughter ref lationships were stressed by 'the Psi Chi Omicrons this year with particular emphasis placed on sisterhood in the sorority. Mem' bers strived to uphold the PanfHellenic ideals, especially scholarship, " service and honesty. More interest in all sorority ac' tivities by each girl was also included in the year's program. Skating parties, bridge parties, a Christ- mas party given by the pledges for the actives and a Weiner roast were among the social functions enjoyed by the members. Another highlight of the social calendar was the tra' ditional banquet for the installation of new ofiicers. The group also contributed its support to the PanfHel orphan project as well as to Burrall projects. Each member of Psi Chi had a part in the preparations for the annual PanfHel Christmas ball with its glistf ening winter decorations. During Pledge Week the new pledges wore maroon and white bows on their shoes and worked feverishly to collect signatures of all the actives. HelfDay and pledge tests arrived with the second semester. Then, at long last, the formal initiation ceremony was held. The list of pledges and actives together totaled 71. Psi Chi Omicron claimed the Talisman rose as its sorority flower and maroon and silver as its colors. The Psi Chi mascot, a stuffed maroon and white dog, could be seen in the sorority room, perched atop a shelf. Ellen Ivlalone served as president of Psi Chi Omicron this year. Other ofiicers were Beverly Dye, vicefpresidentg Harriette Whit' ton, secretaryg Carol Cox, treasurer, and Jean Olson, project chairman. Although this was not her Erst year as sponsor of the group, Miss Anne Robertson was initiated into the sorority. The Psi Chis L I BARBARA SMITH II13 lpha Chi ara, '..g ' I.-.4 ,ry ' Front Row: Donori-IYLMONTGOMBRY, BARBARA JOAN SMVFH, Miss ANNE Roman, JANE DAUSSMAN Second Row: GLENDA LUSH, MARYIA Gonsav Sigma Alpha Chi Members IGMA ALPHA CHI added to the Ten Ideals an eleventh-sisterhood. By becoming bet' ter acquainted among themselves and advof cating a close relationship between pledge daughters and pledge mothers, they carried on the sororityls programs and projects co' operatively. On campus the sorority was known for their wonderful traditions, their shield' shaped pins, their colors of lavender and yelf low and their flower, the Talisman rose, and their spirit. During Pledge Week, the actives deco' rated the pledges with skull and crossbones signs and yellow hair ribbons. Pledges also participated in the PanfHel Follies. Pledges dressed in paper sacks and card' board headdresses for the HelfDay parade. Typical of the sayings printed across the "Sax" was, 'Tm full of music." The head' dress bore out the fact for on it were painted musical notes. Highlights of the year's entertainment included their Christmas party which was held at Poo Collins' cabin and the pledge dinner in February, where a gift was pref sented to the outstanding pledge. In the spring the group had bunl-:ing parties at Country Club. Last, but by far the most treasured memory for the seniors, was the May farewell dinner honoring them. As another indication of sorority spirit, several of the ambitious pledges put their heads together and came up with two new songs. These added pep to the getftogethers l :SQ iran .. 'WEE' I KY." . I ROSTER Baileyhlcannc Bailey, joan Briggs, Susan Chcsbrohloan Chisholm, jean Dalrymplc, Peggy Daussman, Jane Drake, Pat Duckett, Glenna Sue File, Dorothy Gardner, Margaret Godsey, Maryia Goj kovich, Marianne Haynes. Joann Kcsselring, Phyllis Lewis, Lucia Ann Lit tlcjohn, Aurel Luse, Glenda Meaden. Georgia Nlonrgornery, Dorothy Moody, Shirley Niorris, Lila lviundo, Claudette Pelzel, 'Miriam Pugsley, l3eLsy Ann Pushell, Sharon Smith, Barbara ,loan Sparks, Hculctte Spencer, iviarlenc Stcese, Anne Thomas, Jacquelyn Van Antwerp, Nancy Webb, Frances Vsfilliams, Ann Wright, Ncldn Yeringnon, Betty Jane Zettelmeyer, jane of Sigma Alpha Chi. The oflicers who led the group and di' rected the activities were Barbara Smith, president, Dorothy Montgomery, vicefpresie dentg Glenda Luse, secretary, Jane Daussman, treasurer, Maryia Godsey, project chairman, June Schwabe, pledge president, and Marlene Spencer, pledge secretaryftreasurer. Miss Ann Roper, a graduate of Stephens in 1949, was the new sponsor. Page 74 Theta Tau me a Q. r 1 r .n f 0 .Q Q 2 l 7 m 'a s 3 n A Front Row: JULIA SAMS, Miss ANN LA Rus, MARGARET TARVEIK PEG TARVER Second Row: VIRGINIA N.-xusian, MAURINE WARREN, NANCY MCCLURE ROS' l' ER Anderson, ,lacquelinc Bairstow, Barbara Baker, Patricia Bearclen, Sus: Bemis, Susan Bcury, Frances Black, Jean Bostrom, ,I cannine Bradley, Ann Brunerhlulia Bull, Beverley Burnett, Barhaia Castcllanos, Lois Chambliss, Dorothy Chevalier, Dorothy Clifljacquclyn Colc,Janicc Corbett. Nancy Darby, Barbara Davenport, Mary Ncllc Dcan. Sharon Dostal, Donna Doughton. Elizabeth Edmiston, Lois Forsman, Phyllis Freeman, Patricia Faurot, Norma Fox, Peggy Ccrstcnlncrger, Suc Ann Guy, joan Hull, Shirley Halliday, jcan Haverman, Nancy Helfrich, Doris Henkcmloan Hobart, Ann johnson, Carolyn Jones. Betty Jones, Patricia Kendall, Nancy King, Joan Kolasa. Katharine Lair. jill Lawton, Martha Lcdrich, Laura Lcc Lceth, Ann Lonfl. joan McClure, Nancy McDonald, Sally McFarIin, Cclia McGhee, Genova Miller, Ann Moscrip, Diane Moser, Charlotte Murray, Marilyn Nausccl, Virginia Oastlcr, Carmen O'Bricn, Frances Ogilvyhlill Phillips, janet: Pickett, Pat Postcllc, Mary Sue Ratcliffc, Patricia Rollcy, Virginia Sams,Julia Sauer, Barbara Shelton, Barbara Tarver, Margaret T l Natal' ay or, ic Tcnnis,joannc Thaman, Mollyann Tobin, Carolyn Trudell, jcwell Tuckcr,Joan Warren, Maurine Watts. Roberta Whitaker, Ann Wilcox, Margaret Wright, Patricia :ge 75 HE Theta kite could be seen flying around the Stephens campus every day of the school year, for the Thetas were really a busy lot. The first of the sorority year was devoted to renewing old friendships and making plans for rushing. When October came, rushees visited the sorority rooms to meet the old members. There were many, many coke dates and informal getftogethers. All of this was climaxed by a circus rush party held in Lodge auditorium. The room was filled with gaily decorated booths, balloons and lollipops. There were hot dogs and potato chips-and actives dressed like circus folk, who displayed their numerous talents in the center ring, while the rushees looked on in amazement. When the day of pledging arrived, S3 girls discovered that they were among the new members of Theta Tau Omega. Theirs was one of Theta's largest pledge classes. The sorority also continued rushing during midfterm. Both new members and old have Worked together in earnest to make their sorority one of the best on campus. On PanfHel Feature Night the pledges of Theta displayed their varied talents and Won second place with their skit, "Reminiscences of a Scrub Woman." The members also took an active part in the Follies. One of the yearly projects which Theta particularly enjoyed was the taking of Christ' mas trees and presents to the crippled chilf dren's hospital. The Theta girls were a sociable group and they had a party every month. The final party given by the juniors for the departing seniors in May is a memory that Thetas will never forget. Oflicers of the club were Margaret Tar- ver, presidentg Julia Sams, vicefpresidentg Nancy McClure, secretaryg Virginia Naused, treasurer, and Maurine Warren, project chairman. Miss Ann La Rue was sponsor. IQ Q nf I gi H.: The Tlietas Zeta lu Alpha 'I 'r PAT JAMES Front Row: CLAIRE Donor, JOAN WBINBBRG, NANB DIMMETTB Second Row: MARY SHEA, Miss MARGARET DHPPBN, PATRICIA JAMES ROUDLY wearing the pin on which is engraved the lamp of knowledge, each member of Zeta Mu Alpha sorority worked together throughout the year, keeping in mind especially the Ten Ideals. This sorority claims the distinction of being one of the five oldest on campus and was once a national organization. Members display pink and blue as their colors. HelfDay found Zeta Mu Alpha pledges feverishly finishing their costumes to depict the nursery rhyme of "Old King Cole." All were there-King Cole, his fiddlers and flutists. As the girls marched in the parade, they sang a parody on the old Mother Goose tune. Outstanding and most remembered of the social functions enjoyed by the sorority this year was the 'Ghost Walk." Mem- bers led rushees on this "Ghost Walk," with the group finally arriving at Pop Collins' for an informal party. A special Christ' mas candlelight dinner was held jointly by Zeta Mu Alpha and Zeta Mu Members Omega Psi at Harwell Manor. At several of their social meetings the girls developed their skill at bridge. Another getftogether held by members was the L'S'more" party. The girls popped corn, played cards and enjoyed refreshf ments. The coming of warm weather brought a picnic at the lake. A formal farewell dinner, honoring the new oflicers and the graduating seniors, was held in Lodge. Members and pledges took an active part in all Pan-Hel events. These included the PanfHel ball, Feature Night, the Follies and many others. Regular attendance at the cultural meetings was also encouraged and accomplished. Cilicers were Patricia james, presidentg Mary Shea, vice' president, joan Weinberg, secretary, Claire Dodge, treasurer, and Nane Dimmette, program chairman. Miss Margaret Depf pen was sorority sponsor. Bradshaw, Barbara Conklin, Annette Dimmette, Nane Dodge, Claire Hester, joy james, Patricia Lawrence, lvlarilyn ROSTER ivlcfllure, Virginia Mullens, Mary Beth Sawyer, Berry Shea, Mary Wade, Claudine Weinberg, joan Winkler, Susan Inge? Zeta Phi Delta izflfr if lg. 13 if if if X523-1'-Clif 1 Left to right: PATRICIA WILSON, SHIRLEY RIDGLEY, CARMEN POLLACK, MARY PEARSE, Mas. MARY PE,-,RSE JEANNE ALEXANDER, BETTY LEE HALB ETA Phi Delta was not only one of the youngest nd most active social sororities on the campus, but hey were a growing group as well. This year the ernbership was increased to 31 girls, nearly tripling that of last year. All girls were made to feel that they ere a definite part of the social group and a close unity etween the pledges and actives was developed. Among Zeta Phi Delta's numerous activities hroughout the year was that of a research project 'nvolving the history of their sorority. Records left y the charter members, who founded the organizaf ion I2 years ago, and the original constitution were iscovered. With these interesting facts in mind, the girls were made to feel more aware of the original purf oses and ideals of the club and were enabled to carry these purposes out to a greater degree. After the hectic days of rushing, Zeta Phi Delta ave a Ngetfacquaintedw party for all its members. For ntertainment humorous skits were given by the girls. With November came the PanfHel Feature Night, at which the Zeta Phis gave a parody of the song, 'LMule Train." The PanfHe1 Christmas formal and the Zeta Phi Christmas party with a gift exchange were the highlights for December. In the spring social functions were held with their sister sorority, Beta Pi Gamma and in May a farewell picnic was given for all the seniors. Much correspondence with former members of the sorority has been carried on this year. The girls felt that it was important to know the activities of their' sorority sisters of last year. Mary Pearse, president, directed the year's ac' tivities. Other officers of Zeta Phi Delta were Betty Lee Hale, vicefpresidentg Shirley Ridgley, treasurer, Patricia Wilson,secretary, and Carmen Pollack, projf ect chairman. Their faculty sponsor was Mrs. Jeanne Alexander. Red and white are the sorority colors and their flower is the carnation. ROSTE R Alderman, Ruby Anderson, Felice Ashour, Lee Denny, julia Fichthorn, Phyllis Good, Delha Hale, Betty Lee Harris, Lois Keough, Marie Leathers, Linda Lionbergcr, Jeannine Long, Shirley Mehxvald, Gerda Metz, Arden Miller, Kathleen Muller, Olcta Norcross, Eileen Nordvedt, Betty Pearse, Mary Pollack, Carmen Reese, Mary Ricketts, Carolyn Ridgley, Shirley Russell, Eleanor Schell, Patricia Schultz, Marjorie Stanton, Jeannette Wilson, Patricia Winder, Anne Page 77 Zeta Phi Members i'1ii" Q .ET-Q i Ein ff Q g l fp v g The Senior lass Speaks . . . ZOE ANN WINDHAM Though parting calls us, fond memories remain Our love for Stephens will be the same We love her friendships made both near and far Welll always remember, wherever we are .... A familiar phrase is this to us as we seniors take off our maroon and gold caps to those who will H11 our place on this campus. Others now move to their seniority while we pro' ceed to another phase in our lives. Stephens is not only a source for "fond memories" in the futureg it is an important basis for our living material. Whether or not we realize it, many of our experiences here, their outcomes and their teachings have merged into us and shall permanently remain a vital influence on our every day existence. Yes, a great deal of growth is the result of two years at Stephens. The time has now come for the greatest test of all. For further progress we must make use of what we have gained here. We will not discard the security and selffconiidence found here at Stephens. The sum total of our conscious actions which have made up our individual lives here, a result of the environment at Stephens, will not only remain, but will form a foundation for additional building material. When we look back on Stephens we remember our singing campus, Vespers, class functions and electionsg we laugh when we recall the faculty shows and Senior Day and we can be proud in recalling the beginning of Club '50, the opening of Newton, a new senior hall, and the announcement of the collegefsponsored European trip plans for seniors. We are not sad, we are grateful. We are grateful for all the opportunities and friendships we have found. We shall not cease to be Stephens girls after graduation. The saying, "Once a Stephens girl, always a Stephens girl," can and will apply to each of us. We shall move forward remembering our years at Stephens, and at the same time, utilizing our ability to proceed without regret. ZOB ANN WINDHAM, Senior Class President. Page 80 Q9 x f , . - 1 . . 'Q' - ' ' ' v.-1115 , 'f,.,,f"21l ,-? ' ' I ' ' ' ' z' . ls-D H 'lgajf ' l The Senior Class Council Front Row: J. Cuizsimo, P. JUDD, H. HAMPTON, Z. WINDHAM, G, Toomas, N. L. LINDSBY, J. MUNDER Second Row: G. SEAHOLM, M. Buncn, D. CHBVALIBR, D. HALVORSON, S. Conn, C. Gaz, N. BATEMAN 'Third Row: S. WBLTON, E. Hucmas, C. CRAIG, N. WALLACE, L. KAHN, M. MARS HB Senior Council acts as a cofordinating body for the numerous senior class activities. It is composed of the executive ollicers of the Council, representatives from each senior hall, chairmen of the various committees of the class, senior adviser to the junior class and the editors of Seniority, the senior class newspaper. V A major project of the Council during the past year was the sponsorship of the preparations for and the opening of the new senior lounge, "Club '5o." The new lounge, which is located below Senior hall, was opened early in January and features a juke box, snack bar and a small dance floor. were invited to these activities which were held either in LRW ballroom or in Lodge. E Another program made possible by the Senior Council was the "rainy" welcome given the juniors at the station in Septemf ber. The Council also sponsored the senior class newspaper, Seniority, which was published every other week. Zoe Ann Windham as president of the senior class also served as Council president. Genevieve Toombs was first vicefpresif dent, Nettie Lou Lindsey, secretary and Patricia Judd, treasurer. Edward Ryan was faculty sponsor. ' Social activities that the Council planned and carried out were the Barn Dance, the Midnight Special, the Deck Shuffle and the Commencement Ball. All members of the senior class Page 6'I N115 EDWARD RYAN Left: H. HAMPTON, P. JUDD, Z. WINDHAM, N. L. LINDSAY, G. Toomss SEINIICIQS 'Top Row: AEERNATI-IY, G. Joyce, Arcadia, California - ACAITURRK, JOYCE, Chehalis, Washington - ADKINS, HELEN H., Huntington, West Virginia - AHL, JBANNE, Evanston, Illinois - ALBERT, BONNIE LOU, Seattle, Washington - ALFRED, PATRICIA, Wellesley, Massachusetts - ALLEN, CAROL J., San Marino, California - ALLEN, PATRICIA H., Rugby, North Dakota. Row 2: ALLEN PATRICIA M., Eureka, Illinois - ALLEN, PIIYLLIS, Columbus, Ohio - ALLEN, SUSAN A., Patterson, California - ALYEA, JOAN M., Greens- burg, Indiana - AMEND, ANN, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - AMMON, JEANNINE A., Flint, Michigan - ANDERSON, EVELYN L., Walla Walla, Wash' ington - ANDERSON, PYIYLLIS, Neosho, Missouri. Row 3: ANDERSON, RUTH A., Savannah, Missouri - ANDREW, ELSIE K., Camden, Arkansas - ANSON, NANCY J., Marshalltown, Iowa - ARIAS, DORALYS, Miami, Florida - ARLEDGE, GRACE L., Crockett, 'Texas - ARMSTRONG, KAY, Lindsay, California - ARNOLD, MARY ANN, Madisonville, Kentucky - AREAS, HELEN J., Cut Bank, Montana. Row 4: ARROWOOD, CARROLL J., Charleston, West Virginia - ATIEIA, CAROLYN, Kansas City, Missouri - ATKINS, JOAN E., Tacoma, Washington - AUER, GAYL, Towson, Maryland - BAEcOcx, BARBARA L., Rochester, New 'York - BAILEY, G. JEANNE, Cojfeeville, Mississippi - BAILEY, JOAN, Coffeeville, Mississippi - BAILLIE, JEAN, Salinas, California. Abernathy Acaiturri Adkins Ahl Albert Alfred Allen Allen Allen Allen Allen Alyea Amend Ammon Anderson Anderson Anderson Andrew Anson Arias Arledge Armstrong Arnold Arras Arrowood Atha Atkins Auer Babcock Bailey Bailey Baillie Page 82 'Top Row: BARER, LAURA A., Port Townsend, Washington - BAKER, MARTFIA A., Miami, Florida - BAKER, SHIRLEY A., El Monte, California - BALDf WIN, JOAN, Binghamton, New 'York - BALDWIN, MARTHA G., Asheville, North Carolina - BALLHORN, SHIRLEY A., Sheboygan, Wisconsin - BAREOUR, JOAN, Laurel, Mississippi o BARKBR, DIANE M., Minneapolis, Minnesota. Row 2: BARNHART, LAURANE, Minneapolis, Minnesota - BATEMAN, NANCYJ., Berea, Ohio - BATTAGLIA, DORIS, Binghamton, New 'York - BAUMf GARTEN, SALLY A., Yonkers, New 'York - BAYER, JOAN F., Evanston, Illinois - BEAR, ERMA C., Grand Junction, Colorado - BEASLEY, E. ADAIR, De Funiak Springs, Florida - BEATON, DONNA M., Flint, Michigan. Perhaps the most popular place on campus. Row 3: BEGLEY, NANCY J., Washington, Indiana s BELL, CAROLYN, Houston, Texas - BEMIS, SUSAN C., Kalamazoo, Michigan - BENCH, GBRALDINE E., Des Plaines, Illinois o BENNETT, ELIZABETH A., Ames, Iowa - BENNISON, ELIZABETH A., Bradenton, Florida - BERTILLION, MARIE L., Oakland, Cali' fornia - BEssE, JOAN C., Swampscott, Massachusetts. Row 4: BETE, ELIZABETH A., Cumberland, Maryland - BILLINGSLBA, MARY H., Franklin, Kentucky - BILsoN, HARRIETT J., Eureka, Kansas - BILTON, NANCY M., Cedar Rapids, Iowa - BISHOP, MARILYN J., Evanston, Illinois - BISHOP, MARY L., Culver, Indiana - BITER, BETTE, Charlotte, North Carolina - BOCKWITZ, BILLIE J., Twin Falls, Idaho. Baker Baker Baker Baldwin Baldwin Ballhorn Barbour Barker Barnhart Bateman Battaglia Baumgarten Bayer Bear Beasley Beaton Begley Bell Bemis Bench Bennett Bennison Bertillion Besse Bete: Billingslea Bilson Bilton Bishop Bishop Biter Bockwitz Page 83 Boger Boldenwexck Boozer Brenton Brian Brister Brown Brown Brown Bruer Bruestle Bryan Top Rowg BOGRR, F. ELIZABETH, Cleburne, Texas - BOOZER, C. MARGARET, Anniston, Alabama - JANICE A., Rising Sun, Indiana - BRANDON, Row 2: BRENTON, GRETA L., Evansville, Indiana - - BROCK, PATSY L., Spokane, Washington o Arizona. What the speaker must face. Boozer Borders Bowe Bradrick Brandon Brobst Brock Broders Brooke Brooks Brown Brown Browne Browne Brownyer Buchanan Budlong Buechele Buie Bulkley BOF-DBNWECK, GRETCHBN E-, Grand Rapids, Michigan - Booman, ALMA H., Charlotte, North Carolina - BORDERS, W- ,IAI-ENE. H11fCl1ifl-S011, Kansas - Bowie, MARY M., Glen Allen, Mississippi - BRADRICK, PATRICIA, Natchez, Mississippi. BRIAN, MARTH-4, Eaton, Ohio - BRISTER, NANCY C., Dover, Ohio - BROBST, SHIRLEY A., Lorain. Ohio BRODERS, BARBARA, SPCHCCT, Iowa - BROOKE, JANE I., Oregon, Illinois - BROOKS, VALBTTR, Phoenix, Row 3: BROWN, BARBARA A., Mission, Kansas - BROWN, DRI.oRIzs A., Center Point, Indiana - BROWN, DOROTHY L., North Plainfield, New jersey - BROWN, NANCY L., Franklin, Pennsylvania o BROWN, VILMA J., Green' castle, Pennsylvania e BROWNE, MARCIA C., Merion Station, Pennsylvania BRowNn, VIRGINIA L., San Francisco, California - BROWNYRR, KATHRYN L., Birmingham, Michigan. Row 4: BRURR, Sun M., Crawford, Nebraska - BRUESTLE, F. JOANNB, jackson' ville, Florida - BRYAN, D. ANN, West Point, Mississippi o BUCHANAN, MARY L., Petersburg, Indiana - BUDLONG, KAY J., Portland, Oregon - BuBcrII:Liz, MARY A., Grafton, Iowa - Bum, MARY Jo, Madisonville, Kentucky - BULKLEY, BARBARA R., Whitewater, Wisconsin. Page 84 Bumgarner Burch Burkart Burnette Burns Burns Burns Burr Burrell Cady Cahn Campbell Campbell Campbell Campbell Campbell Cannon Carden Carruth Carson Carter Casady Casselman Cassis Cawthorne Cease Chambers I Chambers Chapman Chappell Charlton Chevalier Top Row: BUMGARNER, BARBARA N., Monkton, Maryland - BURCH, MEREDITH, Eugene, Oregon - BURKART, SHIRLEY T., Governors Island, New 'fork - BURNETTE, LEOLA H., Los Altos, California - BURNS, BARBARA B., Palos Verdes Estates, California - BURNS, GLORIA, Columbus, Georgia o BURNS, MARILYN J., Peoria, Illinois - BURR, BEVERLY A., Twin Lakes, Wisconsin. Row 2: BURRBLL, MARJORIE L., Compton, California - CADY, PAT ANN, Gooding, Idaho - CAHN, JO ANN, Port Arthur, Texas - CAMPBELL, BETTY J., Compton, California - CAMPBELL, BOBBY J., Sherman, Texas - CAMPBELL, CAROL R., Peotone, Illinois - CAMPBELL, JANE, Nixon, Texas o CAMP' BELL, MYRNA L., Chehalis, Washington. Row 3: CANNON, BETTY J., Columbia, Missouri e CARBEN, JEAN E., Davis, California - CARRUTII, PATSY, Kokomo, Mississippi - CARSON, JOANNE F., Scranton, Iowa - CARTER, M. MARJORIE, Evanston, Illinois o CASADY, MARILYN J., Fort Madison, Iowa - CASSELMAN, W. CAROLE, Midland, Texas CASSIS, WEDAD, New Tork, New York. Row 4: CAWTHORNE, BEVERLY J., Short Hills, New Jersey - CEASE, JACQUELINE A., San Juan, Puerto Rico o CI-IAMBBRS, FRANCES G., Canadian, Texas - CHAMBERS, RUTH, Bronxville, New 'fork - CHAPMAN, BETTE J., San Marino, California - CHAPPELL, MARY, Hopkinsville, Kentucky - CHARLTON, BARBARA A., Knoxville, Tennessee - CI-IEVALIER, DOROTHY R., Fresno, California. Page 35 SENICIQS SEIXIICIQS Top Row: CHEVROLET, RENEE, Indianapolis, Indiana - CHRISTENSEN, BARBARA J., Honolulu, T. H. - CHRISTO, GLADYS E., Panama City, Florida - CHURCHILL, I PATRICIA L., Los Angeles, California - CLAIBORNE, VIRGINIA L., Fort Worth, Texas - CLAPP, CATHERINE E., Great Falls, Montana - CLARDY, PA' TRICIA A., Madison, Wisconsin - CLARK, JEAN H., Glendale, California. Row 2 CLAYPOOL, NANOI R., Oak Park, Illinois - CLAYTON, SUSAN V., Hannibal, Missouri - CLINGBR, BARBARA R., Columbus, Ohio - COBB, SCOTTYE R., Oxford, Mississippi - COCHRAN, BEVERLY J., Holcomb, Missouri - COLE, JANICE, Fresno, California - COLE, MARYLOU, Strathmove, California - COLLADAY, JOAN, Port of Spain, Trinidad, B. W. I. Row 3: COLLETT, CLAUDETTE, Huntingburg, Indiana - COLLINS, CAROLYN, Lamar, Missouri - CONINE, JOAN W., Nowata, Oklahoma - CONLEY, HELEN L., Logan, West Virginia - COOK, SARAH, West Newton, Massachusetts - COOPER, CAROLE J., Durand, Michigan - COOPER, M. ELIZABETH, Westfield, New Jersey - COPHER, MARJORIE A., St. Louis, Missouri. Row 4: COPLEY, MARY E., New Rochelle, New Tork - CORBETT, NANCY G., Toledo, Ohio o Los Angeles, California - CORNELISON, CAROLYN R., Columbia, Missouri - CORNELL, Washington - CRAIG, CAROLYN, Newark, Arkansas. CORDT, NANNETTB L., Homewood, Illinois CAROLYN, Maplewood, New Jersey o Cox, Clardy Cole Cooper . COREY, RUE A., CAROL L., Richland, Clark Colladay J Copher X Chevrolet Christensen Christo Churchill Claypool Clayton Clinger Cobb Collett Collins Conine Conley Copley Corbett Cordt Corey Claiborne Clapp Cochran Cole Cook Cooper Cornelison Cornell KF Cox Craig Page 86 'Top Row: CRANDALL, NANCY C., Moose, Wyoming - CRAWFORD, Jo ANN, California, Missouri - Caoss, MARY C., Kansas City, Missouri - CROUCH, JEAN B., Kansas City, Missouri - CUPE, LAUREL L., Oak Park, Illinois - CUSACR, JOAN L., Beverly Hills, California - Currs, JOAN, Seattle, Washington - DAHLSTROM, MARION J., Owatonna Minnesota. Row 1: DANEHOWER, PATRICIA J., Osceola, Arkansas - DANIEL, RUTH I., Columbia, Missouri - DANIELS, NORNIA E., Binghamton, New 'York - DlAUNOY, FALLIE A., Alexandria, Louisiana - DAUSSMAN, JANE, Evans' ville, Indiana - DAvIEs, A. JACQUELINE, Birmingham, Alabama - DAVIS, CAROLYN L., Oakland, California - DAVISON, CHRISTINE, Kansas City, ' l Missouri. What IS it with you? Row 3: DAwsoN, LA'r'rIE L., Millington, New Jersey - DEAN, MARGUERITE, Parris Island, South Carolina o DELANO, JOAN A., Kansas City, Kansas - DENNING, ELIZABETH M., Coral Gables, Florida - DENNY, MARYfV1RGINIA, New Tork, New Tork - DENS, HELYNE L., Westjield, New Jersey - DBNS' MORE, MARION J., South Bend, Indiana - DENTON, D. ANN, Raton, New Mexico. Row 4: DERR, BARBARA A., Mount Holly, North Carolina - DICKENSON, POLLY A., Sioux Falls, South Dakota o DICKERSON, DOROTHY S., Catlin, Illinois - DIzE, JUNE T., WinstonfSalem, North Carolina - Donn, DOROTHY A., Miami, Florida - DODGE, CLAIRE E., Clinton, Iowa - DODSON, MIRIAM E., Bethesda, Maryland - DDUGHTON, ELIZABETH A., Birmingham, Alabama. Crandall Crawford Cross Crouch Cuff Cusack Cutts Dahlstrom Danehower Daniel Daniels D'Aunoy Daussman Davies Davis Davison Dawson Dean Delano Denning Denny Dens Densmore Denton Derr Dickenson Dickerson Dize Dodd Dodge Dodson Doughton Page 87 Dowell Drake Duckett Dunn Dunn Dunville Dye Eclenilelcl Edwards Ehlers Eiseman Ellett Elliot Elliott Ellis Ellsworth Elsenbast Emmert Engblom Engle Erwin Evans Everett Everts Excog Fahnestock Failor Fnirlie Farr Farver Ferguson Top Row: DOWELL, CAROLINE, McKinney, Texas - DRAKE, PATSY J., Columbia, Missouri - DUc1cETT, GLENNA S., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - DUNN, JOANNE E., Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania o DUNN, MILLIE F., Dallas, Texas - DUNvu.LE, PATIEE, Madisonville, Kentucky - DYE, BEVERLY J., South Bend, Indiana - EDENPIELD, BETTY JEAN, Jacksonville, Florida. Row 2: EDWARDS, AUDREY, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky - EHLERS, CHARLOTTE M., Uvalde, Texas - EISEMAN, JANET R., Latrobe, Pennsylvania - ELLETT, LUANNE, Grand Rapids, Michigan - ELLIOT, CLELA J., Mitchell, Nebraska - ELLIOTT, MARILYN A., McLeansboro, Illinois - ELLIS, MARY ANN, Antlers, Oklahoma - ELLSWORTH, MARILYN, Indio, California. .,2 i 7355 Row 3: ELsENEAsT, MARY 1., Graettinger, Iowa - EMMERT, KATE R., Toledo. Ohio - ENGBLOM, VELLA E., Rancagua, Chile, S. A. - ENGLE, LURA MARIE, Streator, Illinois - ERWIN, ANNIE M., McKinney, Texas Q EVANS, HELEN H., Augusta, Georgia - EVERETT, JANE, Zanesville, Ohio . EVERINGHAM, N. ANN, Robinson, Illinois. Row 4: EVERTS, JANICE M., Balboa Island, California - Excoc, BARBARA J.. Washington, D. C. - FAHNESTOCK, JEAN H., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania - FAILOR, HARNETT J., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania - FAIRLIE, SANDRA J., Buffalo, Wyoming - FARR, JEANNE M., Akron, Ohio - FARVER, GLORIA J., Miami Beach, Florida - FERGUSON, ARDEN L., Blytheville, Arkansas. Page 88 Finney Fisher Fleeman Flickinger Floros Floyd Focht Foes Ford Forgey Forman Foshee Foster Foust Fox Frank Fraysur French French Frost Funchess Fussell Gabbert Gallagher Gann Gardner Garrigan Gee Geis Geisendorff Gercling Gibble Top Row: FINNEY, PATRICIA J., Towson, Maryland n FISHER, LARGNNA M., Detroit, Michigan - FLEENIAN, PEGGY JANE, Manila, Arkansas - FLICK INGER, VIVIAN M., Siloam Springs, Arkansas o FLOROS, CoNsTANcE K., Ithaca, New 'York - FLOYD, MARY A., Opelika, Alabama - Focnr, ANNE E., Pottstown, Pennsylvania - Foss, BEVERLY A., Des Moines, Iowa. Row 2: FORD ,F. JEANNE, Sherrill, Arkansas - FORGEY, LULA C., Mason, Tennessee - FGRNIAN, JANE W., Buffalo, New 'York - FOSHEB, JEANNINE E., jacksonville, Florida o Fos'rER, CAROLYN, Sterling City, Texas - FOUST, MARILYN J., Grass Lake, Michigan - Fox, MARGARET C., Birmingham, Ala' bama - FRANK, MARY JOYCE, West Union, Iowa. Row 3: FRAYSUR, SALLIE E., Bronxuille, New 'York - FRENCH, HELEN A., Havana, Cuba - FRENCH, RHODA LEE, Ponca City, Oklahoma - FROST, MARY I., Detroit, Michigan - FUNCHBSS, BETTY SUE, Alexandria, Louisiana - FUssEI.L, PATRICIA M., Miami, Florida - GAEEERT, AGNES D., Meadow, South Dakota e GALLAGHER, JANE M., Wynnewood, Pennsylvania. Row 4: GANN, BETTY J., Atlanta, Georgia e GARDNER, EDWINA, Vincennes, Indiana - GARRIGAN, WILADINE M., East Lansing, Michigan - GEE, CIIAR' LOTTE M., Chicago, Illinois o GEIS, MARGARET M., St. joseph, Missouri - GEISENDOREY, JOAN M., Indianapolis, Indiana - GERDING, DORIS M., St. Louis, Missouri s GIBBLE, BETTY L., Cushing, Oklahoma SENICIQS Page 89 SENICRS C Top Row: GIBBONS, JEAN M., Charles City, Iowa - GIGOUX, VELDA J., Enid, Oklahoma - GILLOOLY, MARY A., Jackson, Michigan - GINDER, ANNE L., Bremerton, Washington - GIREAU, CYNTHIA, Buenos Aires, Argentina - GLovER, F. JONES, Newnan, Georgia - Gonsev, M. HELEN, Columbia, Mis' souri - GOETHE, M. JANET, Savannah, Georgia. Row 2: GoETz, MARILYN J., St. Louis, Missouri - Gow, CAROL C., Evanston, Illinois - GOIN, CATHERINE A., Jacksonville, Illinois - GOJKOVICH, MARI' ANNE L., Siren, Wisconsin - GOLTERMAN, ANN S., Kirkwood, Missouri - GORNEY, FLORA, Mexico D. F., Mexico - GOWEN, ANNE W., St. Simons Island, Georgia - GRANT, LOIS E., Elizabeth, New Jersey. Row 3: GRAY, ALICE A., Lodi, Wisconsin - GRAY, ANN L., Wayzata, Minnesota - GRAY, BETTYE J., Columbia, Mississippi - GREEN, MARY D., Rochester, New 'York - GREENE, PHYLLIS A., Jersey City, New Jersey - GREENER, RUTH L., Arlington Heights, Illinois - GREGG, JOANNE L., Canandaigua, New 'York - GRILEY, HELEN L., Cincinnati, Ohio. Row 4: GROVE, JOAN M., Madison, Wisconsin - GRovEs, ELIZABETH C., Houston, 'Texas - GRUHL, ARTIiA M., Racine, Wisconsin - GUNN, ELIZABETH R., New Smyrna Beach, Florida - HAASER, RUTH ANN, Bucyrus, Ohio - HAENER, JOAN W., Glen Ellyn, Illinois - HAGAN, SHIRLEY J., Sherman, Texas - HAISTEN, E. ANGELINE, Grijjin, Georgia. Gibbons Gigoux Gillooly Ginder Girbau Glover Godsey Goetz Goff Goin Gojkovich Golterman Gorney Gowen Gray Gray Gray Green Greene Greene: Gregg Grove Groves. Gruhl Gunn Haaser Hafner Hagan Goethe Grant Griley Haisten 3 Page 90 'Top Row: HAIZLIP, ELIZABETH J., Ft. Thomas, Kentucky - HALDERMAN, JEAN A., Wabash, Indiana - HALE, BETTY LEE, Van Vleck, Texas - HALL, ANN,I'Iuntington, Indiana - HALL, ANN D., Bonita, Mississippi - HALL, DOROTHY K., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma ' HALL, JOY ANNE, Glendale, California - HALVORSON, DONNA M., Hillsboro, Oregon. Row 2: HAMILTON, BARBARA E., Port Washington, New 'York - HAMPTON, HELEN L., Salem, Illinois - HANDS, MURIEL, Tuckzihoe, New 'York - HANNA, MARY ANN, Telluride, Colorado - HANNA, PATRICIA L., Long Island, New 'York - HANSEN, BARBARA, San Diego, California - HAR' DENBROOK, HELENE J., Flint, Michigan - HARDIE, NANCY A., Westfeld, New jersey. Row 3: HARDING, PATRICIA A., Hemingford, Nebraska - HARRISON, ANN, Baton Rouge, Louisiana After-dinner cigarette in Tuck. o HARRISON, JULIA, Bentonville, Arkansas - HART' MAN, MARILYN J., Toledo, Ohio - HARVEY, FLORENCE M., Miami, Oklahoma - HASTINGS, DOROTHY E., Milton, Pennsylvania - HAUETER, S. ANN, Denver, Colorado - HAULTAIN, WINIERED D., Danville, California. Row 4: HAWKINS, SALLI L., River Forest, Illinois - HEARST, SARAH E., Cedar Falls, Iowa - HEDGE, JOAN, Bellevue, Ohio - HEDINB, JANICE E., Alexandria, Minnesota - HEINZ, CAROLLEI B., Los Angeles, California - HELPENSTEIN, BARBARA j., Pekin, HELMRAMP, JOANN, Akron, Ohio. Haizlip Halderman Hale Hall Hall Hamilton Hampton Hands Hanna Hanna Harding Harrison Harrison Hartman Harvey Hawkins Hearst Hedge Hecline Heinz Illinois - HELEERT, MARY I., Kenmore, New 'York o Hall Hall Halvorson Hansen Hardenbrook Hardie Hastings Haueter Haultain Helfenstein Helfert Helmkamp Page 91 Helmsworth Hill Hoffman Hopf Henby Henderson Henderson Hester Hester Hickam Hickey Hinkle Hirsch Hissong Hobart Hock Hoefer Hofbauer Hoffman Hoffner Holmholz Holder Holland Holmes Hood Horne Horner Hosler Howell Huber Huber Huff 'Top Row: HELMSWORTH, I. JOANNE, Denver, Colorado - HENEY, LEE ANN, Louisville, Kentucky - HENDERSON, GLORIA C., Wheaton, Illinois - HENDERSON, JANE E., Norwalk, Ohio - HESTER, JOY A., Glenview, Illinois - HESTER, SHIRLEY G., Jackson, Mississippi - HIORAM, RUTH E., Helena, Montana - HIOREY, MARY K., Newport, Tennessee. Row 2: HILL, SHARON ANNE, Grand Rapids, Michigan - HINRLE, BETTYE F., Birmingham, Alabama - HIRSCH, NANCY A., Atlanta, Georgia o HISSONG, ILBNE, Urbana, Illinois i - HOBART, M. ANN, Rochester, Michigan - Hocic, B. JEAN, Lincoln, Nebraska - HOEEER, JOSEPHINE M., Ladue, Missouri l nv !X HOFBAUER, SHIRLEY F., Chicago, Illinois. 3: HOFFMAN, JOAN A., Wheaton, Illinois - HOFFMAN, KATHARINE L., Midland Park, New Jersey - HOEENER, CAROL, Jacksonville, Florida - HOHNHOLZ, SHIRLEY L., Laramie, Wyoming - HOLDER, MARY K., Laurel, Mississippi - HOLLAND, SHIRLEY A., Ohio City, Ohio - HOLMES, NANCY R., Newark, New 'fork . HOOD, VIRGINIA E., Birmingham, Michigan. Row 4: HOPE, DORIS M., Lancaster, Pennsylvania - HORNE, MARY ALICE, Norton, Virginia - HORNER, BARBARA L., Hilton Village, Virginia - HOSLER, PATRICIA, Peoria, Illinois - HOWELL, DIANE P., Hollywood, Cali- fornia . HUEER, E. MARILYN, Dayton, Ohio - HUEER, HELEN L., Poynette, Wisconsin - HUEE, MARIORIE B., University Park, Maryland. Row Culture? Page 92 Hughes Hulbert Hull Hundley Hungness Hunt Hunt Huntley Hutson Ingle Irving Ivie Jackson Jackson Jackson Jacobson Jacques James James James Jennings Jessup Jewell Johansson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnston Johnston 'Top Row: HUGHES, EDITH M., Monterrey, Mexico o HUEEERT, HELENE M., Jackson, Michigan - HULL, MARGARET M., T upper Lake, New 'York - HUNnf I.EY, CEc1I.E M., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida o HUNGNESS, GENE L., Sheldon, Illinois - HUNT, MARILYN L., Alexander, Kansas o HUNT, MILLICENT, Conway Springs, Kansas - HUNTLEY, THELMA J., Glenwood Springs, Colorado. Row 2: HUTSON, L., Sausalito, New Jersey Row 31 JACQUES, Indianapolis, JANET D., Hagerstown, Maryland - INGLB, RHEA M., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - IRVING, JOAN H., Fort Wayne, Indiana - IVIE, MARY California - JACKSON, A. DEI.oREs, Dickson, Tennessee o JACKSON, PATRICIA M., La Crosse, Wisconsin - JACKSON, RUTH A., Union, - JACOBSON, JACQUELINB A., Omaha, Nebraska JANICE L., Wichita, Kansas - JAMEs, BARBARA K., Walker, Minnesota - JAMES, PATRICIA A., Vallejo, California - JAMES, ROSILYN A., Indiana o JENNING5, BAREARA, Chicago, Illinois - JBSSUP, JEAN A., Evansville, Indiana o JEWELL, CARLYN H., Seattle, Washington o JOHANSSON, BARBARA J., Orlando, Florida. Row 4: Joi-INsoN, JOHANNAH, Wichita, Kansas - JOHNSON, JOYCE M., Ripon, Wisconsin - JoHNsoN, MARY ANNE, Houston, Texas - JoHNsoN, MARY E., Geneva, Alabama o JOHNSON, MARY W., New Hope, Alabama - JOHNSON, MAYDEE L., Fort Worth, Texas - JOHNSTON, CATHERINE G., Greenville, Mississippi - JoHNsToN, MARY ANN, Pocahontas, Arkansas. Page 93 SENICDRS ones Jones Judd Kagily Kahfl Kaggg Keith Keller Kgmlef Kesselring King 'Top Row: JONES, ANNAMAE, Grand Junction, Colorado - JONES, H. CAROL, Richmond, Virginia o JONES, JACQUELINE C San Antonio Texas OYCE VIRGINIA, A., Rochester, New 'York o JUDD, ELIZABETH R., Jacksonville, Florida - JUDD, JACQUELIN A., Ferndale Michigan JUDD PATRICIA M Jacksonville, Florida - JUNG, LOUISE P., Buffalo, New York. Row 2: KAGAY, BETTY RAE, San Antonio, Texas - KAI-IN, LEE A., Kansas City, Missouri - KAISER, NANCY B., Waukegan Illinois KAMPER LOU ETTA Belleville, Illinois - KARSI-INER, KATI-IRYN, Elma, Washington - KAssE, AUDREY D., Paterson, New Jersey - KATZ GERALDINE F Wichita Falls 'Texas o KEEL, MARY K., Newport, Arkansas. Row 3: KEITH, SYLVIA E., Manchester, Connecticut - KELLER, CAROLINE M., Rio de Janeiro, Brazil - KELLER, MARIE DUDLEY Paris Kentuc v KELLY MILLICBNT E., Elkhorn, Wisconsin - KELLY, PATRICIA A., Malone, New 'fork - KEMLER, CHARLENE R., Elgin Illinois KENDALL JOAN R Marion Pennsylvania e KENNEDY, LOUISE C., Ainsworth, Nebraska. Row 4: KERR, PATRICIA A., Orlando, Florida - KESSELRING, PHYLLIS, Akron, Ohio - KILGORE, BARBARA A., Atlanta Georgia KING ELOISE C Crawford New Jersey - KING, FLORENCE L., Downers Grove, Illinois - KING, JOAN C., Verona, New Jersey - KISSINGER LEONA C Mount Vernon Indiana KLBMME, JOAN J., Crete, Illinois. SEIXIICRS 'Top Row: KLESATH, EUNICE L., Montgomery, Iowa - KOENEMAN, BEVERLY J., Fort Wayne, Indiana - KOLASA, KATHARINE A., Berkeley, California - KOMATZ, ANN L. St. Peter, Minnesota o KREULEN, HELEN L., Elm Grove, Wisconsin - KROELLS, MARIAN E., Lindsay, California - KRUSE, FRANf CINE B., Vinton, Iowa o KUGEL, PATRICIA A., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Row 2: KUNZE, H. JEAN, Phoenix, Arizona - KUNZE, K. JOAN, Phoenix, Arizona - KYLE, Eu.EEN, Manchester, Ohio - LAMBRIGHT, NANCY L., Harnden, Conf necticut - LANE, BARBARA A., Dallas, Texas - LANG, JEAN E., St. Louis, Missouri - LANG, PATRICIA A., Dallas, Texas - LAREW, WILMA J., 101011 City, 101011. Elrnhurstls rec room-'males and all. Row 3: LARUE, CONSTANCE A., Napa, California - LASH, RUTH E., Farmersburg, Indiana - LAUCQMER, JOANNB K., Birmingham, Michigan . LAWRENCE, MARILYN K., Alrnont, Michigan - LAwRENcE, VERNA DEAN, Bloornjield, Missouri . LAWTON, MARILYN L., Dallas, Texas o LAY, SARAH, Orrville, Ohio - LEBLANC, SONYA L., Paincourtville, Louisiana. Row 4: LEoRlcH, LAURA L., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio - LEE, BETTY J., Larimore, North Dakota - LEEEVRE. NANCY H., Shorewood, Wisconsin - LEEMAN, MARY M., Higginsville, Missouri - LEHMAN, MARY ANN, Enclerlin, North Dakota - LEHMAN, MARY JANE, La-mar, Missouri - LEIBPARTH, M. MAXINE, Robbinsdale, Minnesota o LELAND, EEE1E W., Towson, Maryland. Klesatb Kocneman Kolasa Komatz Kreulen Kroells Kruse Kugel Kunze Kunze Kyle Lambright Lane Lang Lang Larew LaRue Lash Laucomer Lawrence Lawrence Lawton Lay LeBlanc Ledrich Lee Lefevre Lefman Lehman Lehman Leibfarth Leland Page 95 Lernay Leonhardt Leslie Lessenger Levis Lewis Lewis Lewis Lewis Lien Lincoln Lincoln Lindeman Lindsay Lindsey Lionberger Lipe Little Little Long Loving Luse Lynn Lyons Macaulay Macdonald MacLeod Mardanz Mahin Malone Malott Marcille Top Row: LEMAY, SUE L., Bay City, Michigan o LEONI-IARDT, PEGGY A., St. Louis, Missouri - LESLIE, PATRICIA A., Ottumwa, Iowa - LEssENGER, NANCY L., Detroit, Michigan - LEVIS, FAY A., Alamo, Tennessee - LEWIS, GRACE I., Cassopolis, Michigan - LEWIS, LUCIA A., Monroe, Louisiana - Lewis, NANCY J., Wheeling, West Virginia. Row 2: LEWIS, SALLIE E., Pocatello, Idaho - LIBN, ALOUISB J., Winnetka, Illinois - LINCOLN, ALICE P., Dallas, Texas - LINCOLN, RosE M.ARY, Wichita, Kansas - LINDEMAN, BARBARA C., Holland, Michigan - LINDSAY, MARY K., Nashville, Indiana - LINDSEY, NETTIE L., Borger, Texas - LION- BBRGER, JEANNINE, Columbia. Missouri. '1-1 Row 3: LIPE, NEVA, Pineville, Missouri - LITTLE, ANNE EVE, Bel Air, Mary- land - LITTLE, MARY A., Newport, Tennessee - LONG, LURA JOAN, Decatur, Georgia - LOVING, SUSAN A., Effingham, Illinois - Lusiz, GLENDA, Barstow, California - LYNN, JENNY, Warren, Ohio - LYONS, JEAN M., Los Angeles, California. Row 4: MACAULAY, JOAN, Odessa, Texas - MACDONALD, MARGARET F., Berkeley, California - MACLEOD, SALLY, Mankato, Minnesota - MAR' DANE, MARILYN ANN, Long Island, New 'York - MAHIN, DIANE, La Grange, Illinois - MALONE, ELLEN C., South Euclid, Ohio - MALOTT, IRVALBNE, Ottawa, Kansas - MARCILLE, BARBARA M., Rochester, New Tork. Physical Education registration-a gay spot in any girl's life. Page 96 Marley Martin Martin Marvin Mathews Matteson Maverick McArthur McClure McClure McConnell McConnell McCorc1ic McCormack McCracken McDowell McDufI McFadden McGinley Mcllvaine McKeon McKnight McLeod McNamara Meehl Megarry Mehwald Melchers Mercado Meriwether Merkel Merrill 'Top Row: MARLEY, Joyce Y., Phoenix, Arizona e MARTIN, EVONNE, Minneapolis, Minnesota o MARTIN, MARTHA ANN, Parsons, Kansas - MARVIN, JANET S., Scarsdale, New Torlq - MATHEWS, CAROLINE I., Hollywood, California - MATTBSON, Jo ANNE, Richwoocl, Ohio - MAVERICR, LAURA Loulse, San Antonio, Texas - MCARTHUR, DANAE R., Chicago, Illinois. Row 1: MCCLURB, NANCY M., Toledo, Ohio - MCCLURE, VIRGINIA ANN, Troy, Ohio - MCCONNELL, JOAN F., Bogota, Colombia, S. A. - MCCONNELI., JUNE M., Toronto, Ohio e MCCORDIC, HARRIETT A., Detroit, Michigan - MCCORMACR, SALLY C., Marshalltown, Iowa o MCCRACKEN, VIRGINIA L., Seattle, Washington - McDowELL, JOANN, Lake Park, Iowa. Row 3: MCDUEE, FLORENCE K., DeValls Bluff, Arkansas - MCFADDEN, MARGARET M., Chehalis, Washington - MCGINLEY, CHRISTINE, Aliquippa, Pennsyl- vania - MQILVAINII, MARY ELLEN, Frankfort, Ohio - MCKEON, GLORIA S., New Orleans, Louisiana - MCKNIGHT, MARIE, Henderson, Kentucky - MCLEOD, MOLLY, Metuchen, New Jersey - MCNAMARA, MAUREEN, Binghamton, New Torlg. Row 4: MEEI-II., JEAN L., Marshall, Minnesota - MEGARRY, SARAH J., St. Cloud, Minnesota - MEI-IWALD, GERDA, Parma Heights, Ohio - MELCHERS, BARBARA J., Algonac, Michigan - MERCAIJO, CoNsuELo, Miramer, Puerto Rico - MERIWETHER, ELIZABETH ANN, Denver, Colorado - MBRKEL, PI-IYLLIE J., Vfhittier, California o MERRILL, FRANCES R., Webster City, Iowa. SENIQRS SEINIICIQS Top Row: MERRYWEATHER, JOYCE A., Akron, Ohio o MESNER, BARBARA E., Park Ridge, Illinois - METZEROIT, PAULINE A., Wabasha, Minnesota - MICHIE, JEAN L., Hamburg, New 'York - MILLER, EVANGELINE A., El Doraclo,'Arlgansas - MILLER, MARILYN A., Indianapolis, Indiana - MILLER, MARILYN M., Columbia, Missouri - MILLER, MARJIE J., Tacoma, Washington. Row 2: MILLER, MARY Lou, Louisville, Kentucky - MILLER, RUTH E., Tacoma, Washington - MILLS, A. VIRGINIA, Phoenix, Arizona - MILLS, MENLA S., University City, Missouri - MILTON, BARBARA A., Chevy Chase, Maryland o MIRAVALLE, MARILYN E., Richmond Heights, Missouri - MITAU, MARJORIE F., Atherton, California - MITCHELL, ELAINE, Rochester, New Terk. Row 3: MITCHELL, MARTHA L., Mexico D. F., Mexico - MOAD, MARJORIE A., Nampa, Idaho - MOATS, BARBARA J., Clinton, Michigan - MOHARDT, MONA A., Wilmette, Illinois - MOHLENKAMP, MARY L., Louisville, Kentucky - MONEY, CYNTHIA, Spencer, Indiana - MONTGOMERY, DOROTHY J., Lexington, Tennessee o MOODY, SHIRLEY R., Austin, Texas. Row 4: MOORE, MARY L., Sewickley, Pennsylvania Normal, Illinois - MORRIS, ROSE M., Dallas MOSES, JANICE E., junction City, Kansas. Merryweather Mesrxer Metzerott Miller Miller Mills Mitchell Moad Moats Moore Moorhouse Morgan - MOORI-IOUsE, M. SUE, Benjamin, Texas - MORGAN, NANCY B., Olney, Texas - MORRIS, BETTY J., , Texas - MORTON, MARY J., Ridgefarm, Illinois - MosER, CHARLOTTE A., Martinburg, Missouri - Michie Miller Mills Milton Mohardt Mohlenkamp Morris Morris Miller Miravalle Money Morton Miller Mitau Montgomery Miller Mitchell I Moody Moser Moses Page 98 Top Row: MOTLEY, B. JAN, Hollis, Oklahoma - MoYERs, SHARON R., Freeport, Texas - MUELLER, MARILYN A., Helena, Montana - MUIRHEAD, MARILYN L., Cynwyd, Pennsylvania - MULLER,H. OLETA, Marion Station, Pennsylvania - MUNDER, JOYCE M., Merion Station, Pennsylvania - MUNDO, CLAUDBTTB, Little Rock, Arkansas - MURDEY, MARLLYN J., Joliet, Illinois. Row 2: MURPHY, BEVERLY J., Columbia, Missouri - MURPHY, J. EILEEN, Beaver, Oklahoma - MYERS, MARTHA A., Alexandria, Louisiana - NA1'PzIcER, NANCY L., Parsons, Kansas - NAFZIGER, DOROTHY M., Coolidge, Arizona o NAUSED, VTRGTNIA, Sioux Falls, South Dakota - NEIMAN, SONIA G., Washington, Pennsylvania o NELSON, Jo ANN, Port Huron, Michigan. Bridge-sometimes said to require as much homework as Biology Row 3: NELsoN, SHIRLEY J., Nevada, Iowa - NETTROUR, Lois H., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania o NEwEL, PATRICIA A., Fresno, California - NEWhlAN, NANCY J., Fort Lauderdale, Florida - NEWNAM, JOAN C., Birmingham, Michigan o NEWTON, DONNA J., Omaha, Nebraska - NEWTON, E. ANN, Tuscaloosa, Alabama - NICHOLSON, PEGGY L., Baltimore, Maryland. Row 4: NOVETZKB, DOROTHY J., Stillwater, Minnesota - OATES, L. KATHERINE, Spartanburg, South Carolina - OlBRIEN, A. JEAN, Delavan, Wisconsin o OlCONNOR, MARY J., Ponca City, Oklahoma - ODELL, CAROLYN J., South Bend, Indiana OESTMANN, MARTHA M., Downers Grove, Illinois - OGDEN, LEILA N., Sulligent, Alabama. Motley Moyers Mueller Muirhead Murphy Murphy Myers Naffziger Nelson Nettrour Newel Newman Novetzke Oates O'Brien O'Connor Muller Nafziger Newnzim Odell OlDONNELL, NANCY A., South Braintree, Massachusetts - Munder Mundo Murcley Naused Neiman Nelson Newton Newton Nicholson O'Donnell Oestmann Ogden Page 99 Ogilvy Oller Ollhoff Olsen Olson Oman O'Neill Osborn Paddock Page Palmer Patrick Patterson Patterson Payne Pearse Peavy Pedersen Peeples Penfield Peniston Perry Perry Peterson Peterson Pickett Pickinpaugh Pickrell Pike Piland Platt Poindextgr 'Top Row: OG1LvY, JILBANNE, Eureka, Kansas - OLLER, DONNA R., Tulsa, Oklahoma - OLLI-rorr, NANCY A., Faribault, Minnesota o OI.sEN, MARTHA M., Miami, Florida - OLSON, JEAN E., Clarksburg, California - GMAN, ETHEL M., Prairie View, Illinois - OQNEILL, SIHIEILA C., Leonia, New jersey - OsEoRN, MARY M., Knoxville, Iowa. Row 2: PADDOCK, BEVERLY J., Chicago, Illinois - PAGE, MARYEETH, Evansville, Indiana - PALMER, YvoNNE O., Gary, Indiana - PATRICR, PATRICIA ANN, Akron, Ohio - PATTERSON, MARILYN E., Lamoille, Nevada o PATTERSON,iPEGGY, Norfolk, Virginia o PAYNE, TIIELMA W., Elbcrton, Georgia - PEARSE, MARY E., Detroit, Michigan. l Row 3: PEAVY, E. JAN, Steamboat Springs, Colorado - PEDEREEN, PATRICIA A., Long Beach, California - PEEIILES, C. CLARE, Valdosta, Georgia - PEN' FIELD, JANE, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania - PENISTON, BETTY Lou, Hudson. Ohio e PERRY, BARBARA L., Menomiriee, Michigan - PERRY, PATRICIA ANN, Cut Bank, Montana - PETERSON, BARBARA I., Charlottesville. I Virginia. Row 4: PETERSON, SHIRLEY A., Virginia, Illinois - PICRETT, PATRICIA J., Houston, Texas - PICRINPAUGII, FAYE, Camp Point, Illinois - PIcRRELL, I CHRYSTINE M., Wyornissing, Pennsylvania - PIKE, CI-IARLEEN R., Modesto, California - PILAND, PATRICIA R., Muskogee, Oklahoma - PLATT, JANET L., Gladwin, Michigan - POINDEXTER, M. jo, Sandborn, Indiana. To Madeline Panozzo, who named "Club '5o," goes a plaque. Page 100 Poole Powell Presvelos Prichard Primos Pugsley Purifoy Quinn Rainey Rankin Rastetter Rau Reck Redd Reed Rees Reeves Reinecke Reinert Rewey Rexroad Reynolds Reynolds Richardson Richardson Richardson Richmond Rickett Ricketts Riddell Ridgley Riebeth Top Row: Pootu, GLADYS J., Houston, Texas - Powstr., NANCY J., Milwaukee, Wisconsin -, PRI:svnI.os, ELAINE M., Springfield, Illinois - PRICIIARD, JANICE I., Shumakcr, Arkansas - PRIMOS, MILDRIID, jackson, Mississippi - PUGsIIzY, BI:'rsY ANN, Michigan City, Indiana - PURIIIOY, JOY, Montgomery, Alabama - QUINN, GEORGANNB, Columbia, Missouri. Row 2: RAMIIY, JEAN, Sulphur Springs, Texas - RANRIN, JOANNB C., St. Louis, Missouri - RASTBTTER, HARRIETTB L., Fort Wayne, Indiana - RAU, BARBARA A., Kansas City, Missouri - RBCK, VIRGINIA, Sheridan, Indiana - REDD, MARJORII: A., Macon, Georgia - REED, VIRGINIA A., Elkhorn, Wisconsin o Runs, NANCY Jo, Center Point, Texas. Row 3: Reeves, MARJORII: B., Paris, Tennessee - RRINRCRII, CATHERINE E., Carlinuille, Illinois - REINERT, MARGARET E., Shawano, Wisconsin - REWBY, BARBARA A., Flint, Michigan - REXROAD, B. Sus, Columbia, Missouri - REYNOLDS, Cmzwiz K., Sheridan, Wyoming - REYNOLDS, E. ANN, Curnber' land, Maryland - RICHARDSON, L. ELIZABETH, jacksonville, Florida. Row 4: RICFIARDSON, MARY ANN, Royal Oak, Michigan - RICHARDSON, RAB J., Beulah, North Dakota - RICHMOND, SUZANNE, New York, New 'York - RICKBTT, NANCY J., Columbus, Ohio - RICKETTS, CARCLYN A., Johnstown, New 'York - RIDDBLL, RITA M., Brookfield, Missouri - RIDGLBY, SHIRLEY M., Webster Groves, Missouri - RIRBRTH, GRIITCIIBN A., Minneapolis, Minnesota. SENIQRS Rikard Ronan Rush Sanders SEIXIIOIQS Top Row: RIRARD, ANNE, Men-Iphis, Tennessee - RILEY, HELEN J., Orlando, Florida - RILEY, PATRICIA A., Cawker City, Kansas - ROBINSON, JEAN H., Orlando, Florida - ROBINSON, SHIRLEY G., Raytown, Missouri ' ROEDEL, MARY A., Baker, Oregon - ROELL, PHYLLIS I., Nome, Alaska - ROLLEY, VIRGINIA P., Holton, Kansas. Row 2: RoNAN, M. MARGARET, Sioux Falls, South Dakota o Roor, CAROLYN R., Des Moines, Iowa - RosE, MARLENE J., San Marino, California - Ross, D. JANE, Stronghurst, Illinois - Ross, PAIJLA J., Jackson, Tennessee - Ross, RUTH R., San Francisco, California - Roupv, GERALDINE L., Denver, Colo- rado - RUNDBERG, MARIE M., Webster Groves, Missouri. Row 3: RUSH, BETTY J., Birmingham, Alabama - RYAN, JANET S., Chicago, Illinois - SACHS, SEENA, Chicago, Illinois o SAGI-II, MARY M., Teheran, Iran - ST. PIERRE, JACQUE L., Port Huron, Michigan - SAMPSON, EI.IzAEE'I'H A., Houston, Texas - SAMS, JULIA M., Waco, Texas - SANDERS, BEVERLY A., Phoenix, Arizona. Row 4: SANDERS, NORMA E., Meridian, Mississippi - SAUER, BARBARA A., Plainfeld, New Jersey BEVERLY I., New Haven, Connecticut o SCHANCK, JULIA, Kansas City, Missouri o SCIIARER, Hollywood, California - Sci-II.o1'zI1AuER, M. CHARLOTTIE, Winslow, Arizona. Riley Riley Robinson Root Rose Ross Ryan Sachs Saghi Sauer Sauerteig Sawin Robinson Ross St. Pierre Schanck - SAUERTEIG, RI-IoNnA S., For: Wayne, Indiana - SAWIN, JUDITI-I G., Kalamazoo, Michigan - ScnI.ossEERc, SHIRLEY, Roedel Roell Rolley Ross Roupp Rundberg Sampson Sams Sanders Scharer Schlossberg Schlotzhauer Page 102 Top Row: SOHNEEMANN, LILLIAN, Ozona, Texas - SCI-IOENEELDT, BARBARA j., Kansas City, Missouri - SCHOLL, MARY Lou, Glenshaw, Pennsylvania - SCI-IRODT, CAROLYN I., Benton, Illinois - SOHUEERT, EDITH M., Milwaukee, Wisconsin - SCHULTZ, PATSY O., La Crosse, Wisconsin - SCHUMACHER, DALE H., Piedmont, California - SOHWARTZ, GAYLE A., Miami, Florida. Row 2: SCOTT, JANET V., Washington, D. C. - ScOT'r, JO L., Atlanta, Georgia Q SCOTT, JOANNE, Livingston, Alabama . SEAHOLM, GRETTA, Birmingham, Michigan o SEELIG, MARY ANN, Houston, 'Texas - SELL, BARBARA A., Torrington, Wyoming - SEYMOUR, MARILYN E., Pittsburg, Kansas - SHAORELPORD. JOANNE, Corpus Christi, Texas. Here is Colun-ibia's rec room taken from an odd angle. Row 3: SHANER, MARYLOU, Boliuer, New 'fork - SHARP, LUTICIA F., Atlanta, Georgia - SHAW, PlfGGY A., Ridgely, Tennessee - SI-IEA, MARY G., Dumas, Arkansas - SHEEHE, BARBARA L., South Bend, Indiana - SHBLTON, CAROLE J., Miami, Oklahoma - SHER, ROSANN G., H ibbing, Minnesota - SHORT, R. DORIS, Franklin, Kentucky. Row 4: SIEGBLBAUM, ANNA, Danbury, Connecticut o SIMMONDS, DONNA KAE, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania - SIMPSON, M. ANN, Atlanta, Georgia o SINCLAIR, B. JBANN, Columbus, Ohio - SIPPRELLE, BETTY ANN, Long Beach, California e SIRCUS, MANON, Kansas City, Missouri - SLOAN, BILLIB D., Monahans, Texas - SMITH, ANNE C., Carson City, Nevada. Schneemann Schoenfeldt Scholl Schrodt Schubert Schultz Schumacher Schwartz Scott Scott Scott Seaholm Seelig Sell Seymour Shackelford Shaner Sharp Shaw Shea Sheehe Shelton Sher Short Siegelbaum Simmonds Simpson Sinclair Sipprelle Sircus Sloan Smith Page 103 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Snider Snider Soenksen Solari Sonderman Sparks Sparks Sparks Speed Sprague Stallarcl Stanley Stansberry Stanton Stauffer Steele Steele . Steenson Steese Steffey Stein Steinbach Steiner Top Row: SMITH, BARBARA A., Tuskegee, Alabama - SMITH, BARBARA J., Bay Village, Ohio o SMITH, ELIzAIaETII J., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania o SMITH, FRANCES O., Bennington, Oklahoma - SMITH, JEANNE F., Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania - SMITH, MARILYN, Montgomery, Alabama - SMITH, M. CAROL, Flora, Illinois o SMITH, MERADITH A., Lubbock, Texas. Row 2: SMITH, RACHEL E., Arkaclelphia, Arkansas - SNIDER, ELLEN A., Farmington, Missouri - SNIDBR, VIRGINIA L., Rochester, New 'fork - SOENRSEN, PAULA, Harvey, Illinois - SOLARI, IRENE A., Carpinteria, California - SONIJERMAN, Lois M., jasper, Indiana - SPARKS, CATI-ILEEN L., Taft, Texas - SPARKS, HEULETTE C., College Station, Texas. '1"?"""' Row 3: SPARKS, MARIE B., Virginia Beach, Virginia o SPEED, SUSAN, Louisville, Kentucky - SPRAGUII, MARY C., Bufalo, New 'York - STALLARD, MARY V., Montgomery, West Virginia - STANLEY, ARDRA A., Hope, Kansas - STANSBERRY, GLEE R., Shelby, Montana - STANTON, JEANETTE W., Santa Fe, New Mexico o STAUEEER, CECELIA L., Seaford, Delaware. ln- Row 4: STEELE, PAT D., McPherson, Kansas e STEELE, PHYLLIS A., Summit, New jersey - STEENSON, D. JUNE, Scarsdale, New 'York - STRESE, ANN G., La jolla, California - STEEPEY, SHIRLEY A., Stronghurst, Illinois - STBIN, JOANNE W., Baton Rouge, Louisiana o STEINEACII, MARY E., Detroit, Michigan - STEINER, MARY Jo, Westjield, New jersey. The pantry-where many a pound has been added. Page 104 Steltz Stephenson Stevenson Stevenson Stillman Stillman Stobaugh Stockton Stollberg Stone Story Straight Strawn Streicher Stribling Strohmeier Studebaker Stupp Sturgis Stutz Summers Sylvies Tartak Tarver Tatum Taylor Taylor Templeman Terkelsen Tbaman Thieme Thomas Top Row: STELTZ, ELEANOR D., Washington, D. C. - STEPHENSON, ANN G., Kirkwood, Missouri - STEVBNSON, JOAHN, San Marino, California e STEVEN' sON, LBNORA C., Harrisburg, Oregon - STILLMAN, DOROTHY B., Burlington, Iowa - SFILLMAN, NANCY P., Minneapolis, Minnesota - STOEAUGI-I, NANOIE A., Little Rock, Arkansas - STOCKTON, MARIORIE M., Dallas, Texas. Row 2: STOLLBERG, MARY A., Tuscaloosa, Alabama - STONE, GLORIA R., Des Moines, Iowa - STORY, R. SUE, West Frankfort, Illinois o STRAIGHT, JULIA C., Des Moines, Iowa - STRAWN, VIRGINIA F., Los Angeles, California - STREIOHER, SUZANNI: M., Toledo, Ohio - STRIBLING, MARY E., Clarksdale, Mississippi - STROIIMEIER, C. DIANNE, East Cleveland, Ohio. Row 3: STUDEEARER, PATRICIA A., Osborn, Ohio - STUPP, MARY J., St. Louis, Missouri o STURGIS, CAROLYN S., Metropolis, Illinois o Sfrurz, RUTH M., Utica, Kansas - SUMMER5, SALLY, Dade City, Florida - SYLVIES, JOAN L., Honolulu, T. H. - TARTAK, BELLE R., Kaplan, Louisiana - TARVER, MARGARET C., jacksonville, Florida. Row 4: TATUM, NANCY R., Anderson, Niissouri - TAYLOR, NATALIE C., Trumann, Arkansas - TAYLOR, VIRGINIA L., Marinette, Wisconsin - TEMPLE' MAN, BETTY L., Cecilia, Kentucky - TERRBLSEN, CAROLYN A., Newton Highlands, Massachusetts - TI-IAMAN, MOLLYANN, Lansing, Michigan - THIEME, DOROTHY A., Coahuila, Mexico - THOMAS, BARBARA L., Los Angeles, California. Page 105 SENIORS SEINIICRS Top Row: THOMAS, D. JEAN, Tucson, Arizona - THOMPSON, BARBARA J., Parsons, Kansas - THOMPSON, CHARLOTTE, Dallas, Texas - THOMsoN, M. JANE, Flora, Indiana - THORNTON, MARILYN J., Lincoln, Illinois - TIBBETTS, JOEL L., Union City, Indiana - TODRESIC, WANDA P., Stockton, California - ToLcH, BETTY A., Ejhngham, Illinois. Row zz TooMEs, GENEVIEVE, Birmingham, Alabama - TRAYWICR, Louisa, Ft. Sam Houston, Texas - TRIPPE, FREDRIKA L., Silver Spring, Maryland - TROSPER, ARLISS J., Wenatchee, Washington - TRusco'rr, BEVERLY J., Estheruille, Iowa - TURNER, BARBARA J., Columbia, Missouri - TLIRNER, RUTH R., Clinton, Iowa - Turr, SARAH E., Prescott, Arizona. Row 3: TYE, MILDRED P., Atlanta, Georgia - UNNERSTALL, JUNE, Cape Girardeau, Missouri - VALT, CHARLOTTE M., Crystal City, Missouri - VAN ANTWERP, NANCY L., Scott City, Kansas - VAN ARMAN, JOAN E., Detroit, Michigan - VERMILLION, CAROL, Wichita, Kansas - WAHLGREN, PATRICIA F., WCStflCld, New Jersey - WAINWRIGHT, MARION C., Birmingham, Alabama. Row 4: WALKER, MARIAN G., Evanston, Illinois - WALKER, MARY L., Macomb, Illinois C., Lexington, Kentucky - WALSH, PATRICIA A., Chicago, Illinois - WALSHE, MARY igan - WARREN, MAURINE, Houston. Texas. Thomas Thompson Toombs Traywick Tye Unnerstall Walker Walker Thompson Trippe Valt Wallace Thomson Trosper Van Antwerp Wallace Thornton Tibbetts Todresic Truscott Turner Turner Van Arman Vermillion Wahlgren Walsh Walshe Wzilz - WALLACE, NANCY J., Chicago, Illinois o WALLACE, PATRICIA E., Syracuse, New 'York - WALz, CAROLX'N M., Saginaw, Mich' Tolch Tutt Wainxxirightl Warren Page 106 Top Row: WARREN, SUE, Gilmer, Texas - WIATSON, HESTER G., Plainjield, New Jersey - WATT, N. JANE, Montgomery, Alabama e WEBB, FRANCES I., Austin, Texas - WEEE, JEAN A., Denver, Colorado - WEDDEL, JEAN H., Carleton, Nebraska - WEEDEN, Lois B., Lancaster, Wisconsin - WEINBERG, JOAN B., Charlottesville, Virginia. Row 2: WEIx, DOROTHY T., Oconomowoc, Wisconsin - WELCH, JOYCE E., Batavia, New 'York - WELTON, SALLY B., Kirkwood, Missouri - WERNER, HELEN L., Black River Falls, Wisconsin - WESEMAN, EDITH D., Austin, Minnesota - WESTBURGH, JOYCE J., Landsdowne, Pennsylvania - WEX' LER, MARLENE J., Texarkana, Texas - WHEELER, MARY M., Evanston, Illinois. Halloween night for White Hall was like this. Row 3: WHITAKER, D. ANN, Quincy, Illinois Q WHITE, I. JBANNE, Cushing, Oklahoma Q WHITE, RENA C., Eugene, Oregon o WFIITTAKER, MARCELLA L., Lfllml, Illifl0iS ' WHITTON, HAP-RIETTE O., Berkeley, California - WIEERO, SHIRLEY, Renton, Washington - WIEDEMER, CHAR, Cincinnati, Ohio - WIETING, RUTH A., Toledo, Ohio. Row 4: WILOOX, MARGARET L., Highland Park, Michigan - WILEY, ELIZABETH A., Norfolk, Virginia - WILLIALIS, ANNE, East Orange, New Jersey - WIL- LIAMS, PATRIOIA, Los Angeles, California - WILSON, ALIDREY J., Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin - WILSON, CHARLOTTE A., Willian-is, Arizona - WILSON, MARY J., Washington, D. C. - WILSON, PATRICIA A., Del Rio, Texas. . Warren Watson Watt Webb Webb Weclclel Weeden Weinberg Weix Welch Welton Werner Weseman Westburgh Wexler Wheeler Whitaker White White Whittaker Whitton Wiberg Wiedemer Wieting Wilcox Wiley Williams Williams Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Page 107 Winder Windham Windom Winslow Wischmeyer Wood Wooten Wormhoudt Worth Wortman Wright Wright Wylegala Wyman Yager Yoho Young Ytell Yuill Top Row: WINDER, ANNE E., Salem, Ohio - WINDHAM, Zoe A., Atlanta, Georgia - WINDOM, Jovca C., Fargo, North Dakota - WINSLOW, JAYNE L Houston, Texas - WISCHMBYER, CAROL S., Ft. Thomas, Kentucky - Woon, THEREsE L., Binghamton, New York - WOOTEN, NANCY R., Abilene, Texas Row 2: WORMHOUDT, GRETCHEN, Ottumwa, Iowa - WORTH, JEANNE N., Grand Rapids, Mrthigan - WORTMAN, Jovcs H., Akron, Ohio - WRIGHT PATRICIA A., Carlsbad, New Mexico - WRIGHT, SHIRLEY M., Tupelo, Mississippi - WYLEGALA, PATRICIA, Buffalo, New 'York - WYMAN, CAROL A Council Bluffs, Iowa. Row 3: YAGER, CAROL M., Bufalo, New 'York - Yono, ALICE J., Wateseka, Illinois - YOUNG, PAMELA, Laredo, Texas - YTELL, N. JEAN, Asbury, Missouri - YUILL, CATHERINE A., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Armstrong, Argentina Q., Columbia, Missouri Basich, Violet, San Marino, California Berger, Susan M., Palermo, Italy Bobo, Billie A., Gadsden, Alabama Borkenhagen, Beth E., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Boswell, June, Greensboro, Georgia Boyer, Mary A., Fremont, Ohio Bray, Ardeth, Tampa, Florida Brett, Anna L., Ponca City, Oklahoma Bright, Dorothy N., Cullman, Alabama Bromberg, Catharine J., Birmingham, Alabama Charters, Irene M., Hollywood, California Connelly, Patricia W., Webster Groves, Missouri Cornn, Nancy J., Pineville, Kentucky Crump, Janet L., Los Angeles, California Dey, Joan P., Corry, Pennsylvania Dimmette, Nane E., Lenoir, North Carolina Downing, Joan M., Managua, Nicaragua, C. A. Elliott, Marilyn D., Excelsior, Minnesota Galliher, Margaret A., Knoxville, Tennessee Harman, Helen J., Pacific Palisades, California SENIORS NOT PICTURED Hedges, Janet L., Terre Haute, Indiana Huckins, Jane, Chicago, Illinois Humphrey, Joyce, Carpinteria, California Isaacson, Elizabeth R., Holbrook, Arizona Johnson, Margaret, Taylor, Texas Keating, Susanne D., Tucson, Arizona Keaton, Elma J., Little Rock, Arkansas Knight, Analee, Beverly Hills, California Koplar, Betty, St. Louis, Missouri Lambertson, Blaine L., Belding, Michigan LaMonte, Muriel J., Pontiac, Michigan Love, Betti, Tacoma, Washington Marden, Ann, Independence, Kansas Mars, Martha L., Philadelphia, Mississippi Massey, Ann, Osceola, Arkansas McMillian, Marilyn, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma McNary, Frances A., Detroit, Michigan Moore, Virginia, San Marino, California Morrison, Jean E., St. Albans, West Virginia Nowlin, Christine, Coral Gables, Florida Panozzo, Madelynne M., Chicago, Illinois Parker, Janet M., Sioux Falls, South Dakota Pollack, Carmen, Herrin, Illinois Rauber, Ann N., Rochester, New York Rawley, Dawn, Washington, D. C. Reid, Jacqueline, Birmingham, Alabama Rives, Margaret L., Elkhart, Kansas Runals, Ruth, Lewiston, New York Ryan, Patricia A., Shaker Heights, Ohio Scott, Donna J., Fort Dodge, Iowa Shaffer, Joan, San Antonio, Texas Smith, Kathleen C., Riverton, Virginia Spence, Mary F., Topeka, Kansas Stanford, Anne M., Los Angeles, California Taylor, Marilyn, Des Moines, Iowa Usher, Jeanne, Pomona, Kansas Van Sooy, Katharine, Santa Paula, California Walliham, Grace, Front Royal, Virginia ' Watkins, Sarah J., Columbia, Missouri Way, Shirley, Akron, Ohio Wetherell, Elizabeth J., Columbia, Missouri Willard, Gloria J., Mobile, Alabama Page 108 X 'jgi,4i1'i.is::Jif421T'33fQCLQ'9 9 1 1 1 ABOVE: Why DOESNV1' this balance! LEFT: Photographers go beserk on field trip. Pu'r1'r1!! Towne House-always a favorite cojfee spot! Is it Kilroy? BELOW: The1e's always something to sign up for! Page 110 Page III Jumxovxs U14 ITE 'K ANN uit ogg! 1, ,vig 'H 43, bf nf' xl W' .'- , ,A-'nv' M v- af , " H-'T' Luv A? ,, ,, A ,Q . 5533-' .agsvff-' 4 " ' ' vm 51-TF' .. ,AL N .-P 1-f" 5" 'Nz I, , , ' , 5 'X-'z 'W L,. ' ' I 'ms FU. . - N . 'i?'A :WL .W h1""pe..' '- ,' J":, 1-L "1+:f.,5lP11.1'Q-MA .1 1 , X"q,,.'h-.,, Sm 4, V . x ""a'f'i'w 'Pdf' Qs 'fn CQ - A 'Wg 1 Efiih. " f - Q .- ,. "'- - 54 BARBARA FLETCHER E.'RE the girls of Junior Class .... " The junior class song is heard wherever Stephens students congregate. In loud and clear voices, juniors cheer their class on to fame. Under the leadership of President Barbara Fletcher, the junior class council worked together to promote greater unity, spirit and under' standing within the class. When the juniors first arrived on campus, a Junior Steering committee was selected to "start the class rolling." These girls, chosen on the basis of their previous high school record and the Junior Class locality of the country from which they came, acted as temporary chairmen until the elections were held in the fall. At that time, the present junior class officers were elected. These newlyfelected ofiicers were installed at the traditional "passing the flame" ceremony held in junior Vespers. On that occasion, each oflicer held a candle that was lighted, each in its turn, by passing the flame from one to another. These officers then formed the executive board of junior class council. This council was further composed of division heads selected by the faculty sponsor, the senior adviser and the junior class president, from Junior Steering committee members, hall representatives and council memhersfat-large. These division heads worked together on various functions including teas, Feature Nights and Evening Prayer. Hall representatives were elected by the members of each individual hall to represent them on the council. They served as the means of communication between the halls and junior class council. The council membersfatflarge, selected from the entire junior class, were chosen on the basis of their many valuable contribu' tions to campus life. An open house was held soon after elections, in order to 1.1 - - - - Left to right: A. MILLER, CLYDE BROWN, B. FLETCHER, J. MUNDER, M. FULLER, P- HUDSON Page 112 -,E."a'- R. Iv 3 Front Row: CLYDE BROWN, E. BROWN, P. POLSON, B. FLsrcI-IER, A. MILLER, S. SPAID, M. FULLER, P. HUDSON, K. LIEE, R. RICHARDSON, B. COULD, J. MUNDER Second Row: S. CANTLEY, L. RUPP, M. MYERS, J. PQRTRRFIELD, J. AIsR.A.I-IAM, P. GENTRY, S. DIcIc1NsoN, B. HoPIcINs, J. WINTERS, G. NORRIS, G. KLINGBR, A. THOMP' soN, F. McMAHAN, J. LIzwLEss Third Row: E. SUTI-IIZRLAND, N. SULLIVAN, V. BARRINGER, L. SMITH, D. RUSSELL, P. GRIBBEN, J. LUHMAN, C. OASTLER, B. HOIIPING, H. BU'rzIRUs, P. EARL, M. KNo'r'r, P. KELSO, S. MALHOIT. J. SNEED acquaint the juniors with their chosen representatives. The program of junior class social activities had begun! Two Feature Nights were held during the year at which time the juniors displayed their many talents. The second Feature Night was composed entirely of humorous skits given by each of the junior halls. These skits were based on the theme of girls attending Stephens during the first half of the twentieth century. A plaque was awarded to South whose skit was deemed outstandf ing by the faculty judges. Oakcrest and Linden placed second and third, respectively. In addition to skits put on by various halls, individual singers, dancers and imitators performed at the other Feature Night. junior class sponsored its own newspaper, entitled junior jabbers, which was published every three weeks. Its editor was Jane Sneed, who held the position of a division head on the council. The publication contained a calendar of events, poems and fiction as well as editorials and feature stories about the halls. Another of the junior class activities was the JuniorfSenior banquet. The first vicefpresident of junior class was in charge of the evening on which juniors escorted senior class members to the candlelight dinner served in the dining halls. The outstanding social event of the year was the Junior class Prom, which was under the supervision of the junior class second vicefpresident. Lela Raney Wood ballroom was transformed Page 113 into "April in Paris," complete with sidewalk tables, rose trel- lises and a magnihcent blue fountain. Music was supplied by Will Back and his orchestra. In addition to Barbara Fletcher, president, the junior class officers were Martha Fuller, nrst vicefpresidentg Patty Hudson, second vicefpresidentg Ann Miller, secretary, and Sally Spaid, treasurer. Joyce Munder was the senior adviser to the junior class. The faculty sponsor was Clyde Brown. At a Steering Committee tea I 'UP I I Top Row: ABBOTT, PEGGY L., Balboa Island, California - ABEL, JANE, Great Lakes Station, Illinois - AMERMAN, SARA J., Niles, Michigan - ABRAHAM, A. JOYCE, Greenville, Mississippi o AGREE, MERRIE J., Greenville, Mississippi - ADAMS, JOANNE, Columbus, Ohio - ADALISON, M. FRANCES, New Martinsville, West Virginia - AIILBRANDT, CYNTHIA L., Columbia, Missouri. Row z: ALBRIGHT, MARIE L., Medina, New 'York s ALCHER, HARRIET J., Wheaton, Illinois - ALDERMAN, RUBY L., Artesia Wells, Texas - ALEXANDER DOROTHY E., Portland, Oregon - ALLEN, CHARLBNE L., Indianapolis, Indiana - ALLEN, JOYOE C., Springfield, Illinois - ALLEN, LUCY J., Abilene, Kansas - ALTMEYER, BARBARA A., Takirna, Washington. Row 3: AMIDON, ANN S., Minneapolis, Minnesota - ANDEEL, MARGIE M., Wichita, Kansas - ANDERSON, A. JEANNE, Hurnrnelstown, Pennsylvania - ANDERsON, ARLENE E., Denver, Colorado - ANDERSON, BETTY M., Warsaw, Indiana - ANDERSON, BETTY P., Salem, Illinois o ANDERsON, DOROTHY M., Tacoma, Washington - ANDERSON, JAOQUELINE L., Santa Monica, California. Row 4: ANDERSON, JEAN M., Southwick, Massachusetts - ANDERSON, M. FELICE, Jamestown, New 'York - ANDERSON, M. LOUISE, Grinnell, Iowa - ANDER' soN, NANCY E., Houston, Texas - ANDREWS, CARLA D., Vincennes, Indiana - ANDREWS, JANE E., Greeley, Colorado - ANGEL, MARY L., Monmouth Beach, New Jersey - ANKLAM, F. ELIZABETH, Detroit, Michigan. Row 5: ANTHONY, EULA, San Antonio, 'Texas - ARCHER, JANE A., Florence, Alabama - ARMSTRONG, JEAN M., Winnetka, Illinois - ARMSTRONG, MARI' LYN A., Santa Monica, California - ARNOLD, BETTY J., Albert Lea, Minnesota, - ASHOLIR, R. LEE, Kansas City, Missouri - ATKINS, E. ANN, San Mateo, California - AUGUSTINE, MAvIs J., Albert Lea, Minnesota. Row 6: AULTMAN, GLORIA F., Tallahassee, Florida - BAOH, R. NAOMI, Sidney, Montana - BAILEY, NANCY L., Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania - BAILEY, SHIRLEY A., Greenwood, Missouri - BA1RsTOw, BARBARA J., Waukegan, Illinois - BAKER, PATRICIA A., Willows, California - BALcUNAs, DORIS L., Raymond, Washington - BALLARD, MARTHA J., Purcell, Oklahoma. Page 114 JIINIORS Top Row: BANI-IoLzER, CAROL L., Milwaukee, Wisconsin - BANTA, CAROL P., Baker, Oregon - BARNARD, MARGARET A., Detroit, Michigan - BARNES, CWENYTI-I L., Camp Lejeune, North Carolina - BARNEY, JERALIB E., Bethlehem, Pennsylvania - BARR, MARGARET A., Des Moines, Iowa - BARRINGER, MARIETTA W., Westhanipton Beach, New Turk e BARRINGER, VI H., Florence, South Carolina. Row z: BARsTow, JANICE R., Midland, Michigan - BARTEELD, NANETTE M., University City, Missouri - BARTI-IEL, ANNAEELLE, Antioch, Illinois - BART' LETT, BEVERLY K., Washington, Indiana o BATEMAN, EDITH A., Wayne, Pennsylvania - BAXTER, GLORIA A., Rochester, Indiana - BEARDEN, SALLY, Trinidad, Colorado - BEARIJEN, SUE, Trinidad, Colorado. Row 3: BECK, JANE E., Wausau, Wisconsin - BECK, PHYLLIS C., Jamestown, New 'fork - BELL, FRANKE A., Gastonia, North Carolina - BELL, NANCY B., Minneapolis, Minnesota - BELLAE, JOAN E., Peoria, Illinois - BENCTSON, BEVERLY A., Rockford, Illinois - BENNEHOEE, ANN M., Imperial Beach, Cali- fornia - BERG, PATRICIA A., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Row 4: BERNAU, JEANETTE L., Lake City, Iowa - BEURY, FRANCES, Lewislmrg, West Virginia - BEUTHIEN, M.ARY L., Birmington, Michigan - BEYER, JOAN H., Milwaukee, Wisconsin - BIELE, DEBRA P., Carson City, Nevada - BIGBLOVJ, JEAN A., Fargo, North Dakota - BILLENNESS, MARYANN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin - BINOEWALIJ, MARY E.. Pasadena, California. Row 5: BISCUP, BARBARA G., Tulsa, Oklahoma - BLACK, JEAN, Muskogee, Oklahoma - BLACK, LORRAINE E., Malden, Massachusetts - BLAIINIR, BARBARA A., Mansfield, Ohio - BLOCK, ELIzAIaETI-I J., Albuquerque, New Mexico - BLOMSTER, PATRICIA J., Swea City, Iowa - BOARDMAN, BARBARA, San Gabriel, California - BOcxEs. JUDITH K., Arnolds Park, Iowa. Row 6: BOECKER, N.ANCY A., Naperville, Illinois - BOGUSKIE, JANIS L., Hearne, Texas 0 BOILLOT, HELEN P., Joplin, Missouri - BONE, BOEEIE D., Austin, Texas - BONowITz. SARALYN S., Hillsborough. California - BOOEER, BETTEJANE, Marion, Alabama - BCRIN, MARION A., Peoria, Illinois - Bos TROM, JEANNINE M., Seattle, Washington. I-il .x 4. 5, ,-il Q A . If f I 5 "4 N.. li 1'- I '15 .1 '-r- Q . Pago 115 - JUNIOIQS Top Row: BOSTROM, PATRICIA L., West Union, Iowa - BOUGADES, NELLIE, Norfolk, Virginia - BOURQUIN, GEORGIA E., Butte, Montana o BOWEN, MARX' l LOU, Colorado Springs, Colorado - BOWLINE, JERENE M., Tipton, Missouri - BOWMAN, DONA M., Denver, Colorado - BOYLAN, MOLLIE L., Kalamazoo, Michigan - BOYNTON, CAROL A., Albany, New Tork. Row 2: BRACKETT, -IACLIN K., Washington, D. C. - BRADLEY, E. ANN, Aberdeen, Mississippi - BRADSI-IAW, BARBARA L., Dallas, Texas - BRADY, LGLA P., Indianapolis, Indiana - BRAND, BARBARA E., Lafayette, Indiana - BRANDT, E. ANN, Houston, Texas - BRELSFORD, BARBARA J., Anderson, Indiana - BRETTMAN, DOLORES M., Hinsdale, Illinois. Row 3: BRICELAND, CATHERINE A., Shaker Heights, Ohio - BRIGGS, SUSAN, Asheville, North Carolina - BRINEY, D. JEANETTB, Bloom-field, Missouri - BRINK' MAN, ANN B., Connersuille, Indiana - BRINLEE, XANDRA, Skiatook, Oklahoma - BROWN, EYELYN H., Kansas City, Kansas - BROWN, HELEN A., Alton, Illinois - BROWN, NANCY LEE, Louisville, Kentucky. Row 4: BROWN, SALLY R., Akron, Ohio - BROWN, SANDRA H., jackson, Tennessee - BROWN, V. MAURINE, Beaumont, Texas - BRUGGEMAN, FREDA A., Champaign, Illinois o BRUNER, JULIA A., Bloomington, Indiana - BRYAN, MARGERY A., Talledega, Alabama - BRYAN, NANCY, Bartlesuille, Oklahoma - BRYSON, M. MARGARET, Columbia, Missouri. Row 5: BULL, BEVERLEY J., Indianola, Iowa - BURCI-I, OLGA C., Waterford, Virginia - BURGER, MARY F., Springfield, Missouri - BURGBSS. ANNETTE, Glencoe, Illinois - BURGESS, BARBARA J., Calesburg, Michigan - BUIKLEW, ELIZABETH A., Matawan, New jersey 0 BURNAM, NANCY J., Medina, New 'York - BURNETT, BARBARA, Clanton, Alabama. Row 6: BURNS, MARY E., South Charleston, West Virginia - BURROUGHS, KATHERINE E., Washington, D. C. - BUTLER, IO ANNE, Nl611lSfiClCl. Ollffl ' BUT LER, MARY P., Youngstown, Ohio - BUTTERWORTII, BETTE R., Guthrie, Oklahoma - BUTZIRUS, HELEN R-, Sfdffl-'L XVII-il1if1gi011 ' BYRAM, BARBARA, Martinsiille, Indiana - BYRAM, BEVERLY L., Martinsville, Indiana. I ' ':I. 4 .s--1' x n . . , 4 x . A.. gg N ' is Eff? .Lis L. if ' ' , .I 4 ft I, . I ' z ' lr. . VL . J I 574' RQ I. - A ,a 1 All Ax' 2' EJ ' . E' 1 Ige... 2, W l , F. "Rv H 'ri-Q . TA- '25, A L1 ' ,, is Y H.. X. 'R 'I M, v A .J JY 7?- 659' 4, -ve L I-I.: . ' f,-L 5. W .. V ' 'fffili' -,-i-,V I "N,- B I ls 'D . . 3 ' ' . II ' 4 l, L .. IU, lin 5 K I f I J "vi l I . . l I Page 116 l i E f N -v-.' P I .., eg- - ... E' i ,ir V X ll ill. I I l J 5 QI ig W ,iq its if I :im F A ' ' 5? ' . - ., I '- I I - I I 1 I ' 1. . P ll' ' all . l. "ine .if V rv ' ll' L, ' I . 'i. l -' ,g U 4- I I . I 'Plea' 155' ' -4 'Top Row: CAMP, JEANNE M., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - CAMPBELL, MILDRED DELL, Enid, Oklahoma - CANTLEY, SARAH A., Inglewood, California - CARDER, M. CAROLYN, Hobart, Oklahoma - CAREY, PATRICIA A., Waterloo, Iowa - CARLsON, MAR.A L., Spirit Lake, Iowa - CARMEAN, CONSTANCE E., Santa Cruz, California v CARNELL, ZELLA M., Pineville, Missouri. Row 2: CARR, JOANNE R., Greenfield, Indiana - CARR, MARGARET A., Lebanon, Missouri. - CASSETY, PATRICIA A., Buffalo, New 'York - CASTELLANOS, Lois J., Plainfield, New Jersey - CI-IADEOURNE, NANCY A., Phoenix, Arizona - CHAMEERLIN, ANNE R., Cuba, New 'fork . CHAMBERS, MARY G., Gainesville, Georgia - CI-IAMBLISS, DOROTHY A., Jacksonville, Florida. Row 3: CHATEIELD, DELOREE, Albion, New 'York - CHEATI-IAM, CAROL A., Evansville, Indiana - CHERRY, BARBARA, Altadena, California - CHESERO, JOAN, Idaho Falls, Idaho - CHIsHOLM, JEAN E., Springfield, Massachusetts - CHRISTENSEN, S. SUE, Los Angeles, California - CHURCH, MARILYN I., Steubenville, Ohio Q CLARK, ANN L., San Diego, California. Row 4: CLARK, GERALDINE, Del Rio, Texas - CLARK, SUE A., Rosewood, Ohio o CLASZ, S. CAROLYN, Asheville, North Carolina - CLAUSING, ALMA H., Cincinnati, Ohio - CLAWSON, NANCY JO, Plainfield, New Jersey - CLEVERDON, B. JOAN, San Anselmo, California - CLIFF, JACQURLYN J., Eau Claire, Wisconsin - CLONTZ, ELIZABETH A., Charlotte, North Carolina. Row 5: COATES, R. JEAN, Washington, D. C. ' COHEN, ELAINE, Miami Beach, Florida - COLEMAN, Lois E., Chicago, Illinois - COLEMAN, NANCY S., Covington, Kentucky o COLLIER, JOAN, Palos Verdes Estates, California - CONRLIN, D. ANNETTE, Kaw, Oklahoma - CONNABLE, BARBARA B., Lan' caster, New 'York - CONNER, JOYCE A., Streator, Illinois. Row 6: CONRAD, GERALDINE F., San Marino, California o CONsTANT, JANICB A., South Pasadena, California - CONWAY, MARY E., Thorp, Wisconsin - COOK, BARBARA A., Maplewood, New Jersey - COOR, BETTY L., Holland, Michigan - COOLEDGE, SUEJETTE H., Atlanta, Georgia - COOLEY, ARDEN, Pinedale, Wyoming - COOLEY, MARY J., Huron, South Dakota. Page 117 Top Row: COONAN, SUZANNE M., Des Moines, Iowa - COOPERSMITI-I, JOAN E., Long Island, New 'York .- CORLAN, JOAN M., Macomb, Illinois - COTTON, MARY E., Gowanda, New 'York - COUGHLIN, PATRICIA R., Puunenc, Maui, T. H. - Cox, ALBERTA L., Raycown, Missouri - Cox, CAROLYN K., Birmingham, Alabama - Cox, MARY JANE, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Row 25 Cox, NANCY JEAN, Middlewwrl, Ohio - Cox, SHIRLEY A., Normandy, Missouri - CRADDOCK, TANYA M., Dallas, Texas - CRAFT, EDITH J., Milwaukee, Wisconsin - CROET, JANET A., Arlington, Virginia - CROOKALL, PAMELA G,, Seattle, Washington - CULLOM, CATPIERINB, Frankfort, Indiana - CURI., BARBARA J., Richmond, Ohio. Row 3: CURRIE, ANN T., Big Spring, Texas - CUTTER, PRISCILLA, Nashua, New Hampshire o DALE, VIRGINIA A., Montpelier, Vermont - DALRYMPLE, PEGGY ANN, De Graff, Ohio - DANIELL, M. SCI-IARLYN, Brownfield, Texas - DAREY, BARBARA A., Atlanta, Georgia - DAUEER, NANCY A., Newark, Illinois - DAN'ENPORT, MARY N., San Antonio, Texas. Row 4. DAVIDSON ERWIN T., Bay Minette, Alabama - DAvIEs, MARILYN P., Fresno, California - DAVIS, CAROLYN G., Sweetwater, Texas - DAVIS, DENISE, Colusa, California - DAVIS, JANE L., Columbus, Ohio -A DAVIS, L. JEANINE, Flowery Branch, Georgia - DAVIS. MARY C., Monmouth, Illinois . DAY, JUNE, Paris, Illinois. Row 5' DEAN V SHARON Kansas City, Missouri . DECAMP, JEANNE C., Cincinnati, Ohio - DELAMATER, DELORES MARIE, Rhinebeck, New 'York . ' 1 ' S - DE- LONG, BARBARA J., Chicago, Illinois . DE L0-TTY, LOUISE L., Ukiah, California - DENISON, CORIJELIA A., Tulsa, Oklahoma - DENNY, JULIA A., Toronto, Ontario, Canada . DEUELE, MARTHA C., North Canton, Ohio. Row 6' DEVINB, MONICA A., Chicago, Illinois - DICREY, BARBARA N., Los Angeles, California - DICKINSON, SALLY N., Washington, D. C. - DILL. ELIZA' BETH V., Rochester, New 'York 0 DILLARD, S. MARIONE, Gainesville, Georgia - DITMARS, BARBARA Jo, West Liberty, Iowa - DOAK, DANESB. Roseburg. Oregon - DOCKERAY, JANE L., Tacoma, Washington. Page H8 JLIIXIICIQS Top Row: Donn, BARBARA E., Spencer, West Virginia o DONELAN, JEAN, Saratoga, Wyoming - DORSEY, LEILA M., Annapolis, Maryland - DGSTAL, DONNA M., Minneapolis, Minnesota - DOWNS, M. KAT1-IRYN, Vilonia, Arkansas - D.PASQUALE, FREDA A., Avon, New 'York - DRAPER, PATRICIA M., Jewell, Iowa - DRosTE, Lois J., St. Louis, Missouri Row 2: DRUMM, PATRICIA A., Niverville, New 'York - DUCK, JOANNE A., Columbia, Missouri - DULUDE, JOANNE, Midland, Michigan - DUNCAN, ESTHER A., Hillsdale, Michigan - DUNCAN, JANE, Russellville, Kentucky - DUNN, PATRICIA L., Rizal City, Philippine Islands - DUSKEY, ANITA J., Lorain, Ohio - EADIE, MARILYN San Bernardino, California. Row 3: EARL, BARBARA D., Portland, Oregon o EATON, MEDORA G., Cleveland Heights, Ohio - EDENFIELD, MARTHA A., Darien, Georgia - EDGEMON, BARBARA J., Cincinnati, Ohio - EDINGER, MARY L., Minneapolis, Minnesota - EDMISTON, Lois A., Bedford, Indiana - EDWARDS, JOAN M., Huntington, West Virginia - EI-ILE, MAIKILYN A., Cleveland, Ohio. Row 4: ELDRED, F. ANN, Neosho, Missouri - ELKAN, R. KAYE, Macon, Georgia - ELLIS, GRACE C., Pocatello, Idaho - ELSER, SHARON R., Gary, Indiana - ELSI-IEIMER, ARLYs E., West Union, Iowa - ELY, PATRICIA, Westfield, New Jersey - ENGEL, MARTHA, Chicago, Illinois - ENGLISH, ESTIIER D., Columbia, Missouri. Row 5: ENGLISH, MARY E., Corning, New 'York o EPSTEIN, LYNN, New Torlq, New Torlq e ERIGKSON, PATRICIA A., Portland, Oregon - ERNST, JOANN, Topeka, Kansas - ERVIN, PATRICIA G., Burlington, California - ETHRIDGE, MARY V., Houston, Texas - EVANS, CLAIRE C., Taylor, 'Texas - EVANS , NANCY V., Fort Knox, Kentucky. Row 6: FAGEN, MAUREEN C., Dyer, Indiana - FALLS, FANNIE SUE, Gastonia, North Carolina - FARB, DVGRA. Texas City, Texas - FARNSWORTH, PAULA M., San Diego, California - FARRAR, GERALDINE D., Mountain Grove, Missouri - FARWELL, BARBARA, Balboa Beach, California - FAUROT, NORMA S., Arkansas City, Kansas - FERGUSON, VIRGINIA C., Los Angeles, California. Page 119 Top Row: FERNEDING, JOAN B., Naperville, Illinois - FERRELL, ELEANOR M., Davenport, Iowa - FICHTHORN, PI-IYLLIS J., Ephrate, Pennsylvania - FIELD, NANCY A., Cleveland Heights, Ohio - FINLAY, GERALYN G., Murray, Utah - FINLAY, VIRGINIA R., Columbia, Missouri - FITZGERALD, NCRA M., Detroit, Michigan - FLANLEY, JANICE M., Bellevue, Washington. Row 2: FLETCHER, BARBARA S., Glenview, Illinois o FLETCHER, SALLY E., Everett, Washington - FLINN, E. JANE, Cameron, Texas - FOELEER, SUZANNE E., Fort Wayne, Indiana - FORSMAN, PHYLLIS P., Marshall, Minnesota - FOSTER, SALLY A., Minneapolis, Minnesota - Fourcn, DOROTHY L., Nashville, Tennessee - FOWLBR, MARY A., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Row 3: FOWLER, PATRICIA A., Palm Springs, California - Fox, Jo ANN, Wheaton, Missouri - Fox, JUDTIH L., Carbondale, Illinois - FRANRIEWICI-I, ALICE, Lancaster, New 'York - FRANKLIN, ELIZABETH L., New Orleans, Louisiana - FRASER, FEY D., Birmingham, Alabama - FREEMAN, M. PATRICIA, Shreveport, Louisiana - FREEMAN, SHIRLIE J., Moline. Illinois. Row 4: FRYE, JOAN T., Hamburg, New Tork - FULLER, GLADYE J., Decatur, Illinois - FULLER, JEANNE M., Honolulu, Hawaii - FULLER, MARTHA L., Ocilla, Georgia - FUSSELL, NAN C., Bryan, Texas - GADDY, HELEN M., Indianapolis, Indiana - GADOLA, JOANNE A., Flint, Michigan - GAINEY, CHRISTENA L., Indianapolis, Indiana. Row 5: GALLEI-IER, JEAN A., Solon, Ohio - GANEY, SALLY, Lakeview, New Tork - GARDNER, M. JUNE, Decatur, Illinois - GARNO, DONA M., Milwaukee, Wisconsin o GARROTT, JUNE R., Bowling Green, Kentucky - GBNRICH, JAMIE, Wausau, Wisconsin - GENTRY, PATRICIA A., Howell, Michigan - GERARD, JANET S., Haines City, Florida. Row 6: GERSTENEERGER, SUE A., Tulsa, Oklahoma - GIBBON, A. VIRGINIA, St. Louis, Missouri - GILMCRE, PAMELA M., East Aurora, New 'York - GINN. NANCY E., Santa Monica, California - GLEATON, ANN, Savannah, Georgia - GLEICI-IWEIT, CELIA Madera, California - GODEREY, GRETA, Glasgow, Kentucky - GCELTE, MARIAN, F., Salt Lake City, Utah. Page IZO JLJNICIQS 'Top Row: GOETZ, JLIDITI-I M., Los Angeles, California - GOETZ, MARGARET L., Iowa City, Iowa - GOINS, M. CAROLINE, Chattanooga, Tennessee - GOL. EERG, BEVERLY J., Spring Grove, Minnesota - GOLDING, SARAH M., .Quezon City, Philippines - GOOD, DELHA J., Santee, California - GOOD, E. JANE, Cozad, Nebraska - GOODING, LucY A., Wausau, Wisconsin. Row 2: GOODNOW, LOUISE H., Boston, Massachusetts - GOODPASTER, MARGLIERITE C., Vinita, Oklahoma - GOODRIGI-I, DOROTHY A., Albuquerque, New Mexico - GOULD, BARBARA A., Miami Beach, Florida o GOULD, JACQUELINE, Glendale, California - GOUWHNS, JOAN L., Harvey, Illinois - GOVER, M. JEANNE, Altus, Oklahoma - GRAEHORN, MERLYN E., Short Hills, New Jersey. Row 3: GRAEOVA, MARY, St. Louis, Missouri - GRAFFAM, JOAN B., Briclgton, Maine - GRAHAM, EILEEN F., Houston, Texas - GRAHAM, JACQUELYN B., Monterrey, Mexico o GRANT, PATRICIA A., Grand Junction, Colorado o GRANT, SUSAN D., Biloxi, Mississippi - GRAY, JANET R., Crown Point, Indiana - GREBE, RUTH E., Midland, Michigan. Row 4: GREEE, JOAN E., Pittsburg, Kansas - GREEN, KATHERINE F., Danbury, Connecticut - GREENE, ELIZABETH A., Mayfield, Kentucky - GREGG, CYNTHIA A., Syracuse, New 'York - GREGORY, DONNA J., Evansville, Indiana - GREINER, GERALDINE E., Pittsford, New 'York - GRIBBEN, PATRICIA E., Thomas' ville, Georgia - GRIFFIN, NANCY A., Albia, Iowa. Row 5: GROEE, DOROTHY J., Narberth, Pennsylvania - GLIENTERT, ANN M., Ithaca, New 'York - HAINES, CAROL H., Detroit, Michigan - HALL, HELLEN L., Alma, Arkansas - HALL, MARY B., Monett, Missouri - HALLIEURTON, PATRICIA A., Alexandria, Louisiana - HALLIDAY, JEAN V., Birmingham, Alabama - HALLIWELL, JOYCE, Bronxtille, New Tork. Row 6: HALLIWELL, NANCY, Bronxizille, New 'York - HAMELEN, AGNES C., Durham, North Carolina - HAMILTON, SHARON C., Salem, Oregon - HAMMAN, JUDITH A., Wichita, Kansas - HAMMOND, MARGARET A., New Turk, New 'York - HAMMOND, MARY L., Great Bend, Kansas - HANNA, JOYCE L., San Diego, California - HARDY, HELEN F., Ormond Beach, Florida. 11' "fi, . 'OJ Page 121 JUNIOIQS Top Row: HARGIS, MARY E., Rockport, Indiana - HARRIS, D. DARLENE, Colfax, Illinois - HARPER, NITA R., Dry Fork, Virginia - HARPER, PIIYLLIS M., Charlotte, North Carolina - HARRIS, MARTHA A., Elkhorn, Wisconsin - HARVEY, JANE, Little Rock, Arlqansas - HATCH, SARA E.. Chicago, Illinois - HATTEROTH, V. ANN, Beverly Hills, California. Row 2: HAVERLIAN, NANCY D., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio - HAWKINS, LAEL J., Parma Heights, Ohio - HAYNBS, JOANN, Evansiiille, Indiana . HAZEL, Jessie LOU, Carlinville, Illinois o HEATH, BARBARA A., Denver, Colorado - HEDEERD, IXIARION K., Trenton, New Jersey - HEDDING, ANN, Clearjield, Penn- sylvania - HEGEL, CORNELIA A., Maplewood, New Jersey. Row 3: HEINZ, ULLMA E., Selma, Alabama - HEMAN, NANCY L., Fort Worth, Texas - HENLEY, DONNA J.,Jaclqsonville, Illinois - HENRY, SUSAN I., Newport, Rhode Island - HENSLEY, F. ELIZABETH, Lexington, Kentucky - HERBST, NANCY A., New Orleans, Louisiana - HERLIAN, JOAN L., Kansas City, Mis' souri - HERRING, HELEN G., Vicksburg, Mississippi. Row 4: HERVEY, DIXIE A., Moorhead, Mississippi - HEWETT, BETTY L., Big Spring, Texas - HILL, DAISY J., Dallas, Texas - HILL, GAILE M., Medicine Lodge, Kansas - HILL, SARAH A., Greenville, Mississippi - HILLS, ANNA D., Whittier, California - HILLS, VERA H., Fort Leavenworth, Kansas - HILSCIIER, R. LYNN, Seattle, Washington. Row 5: HOOKER, JEAN E., Austin, Minnesota - HODGES, JULIA P., Iowa Park, Texas - HOEEMAN, ANN E., Oneonta, New 'York - HOEEMAN, JEAN C., Cambridge, Ohio - HOFFMAN, NANCY J., Plainjield, New Jersey - HOHENSEE, VIRGINIA I., Port Angeles, Washington - HOLDERNESS, JACQUELIN B., Hayden, Colorado - HOLLINGSWORTH, JANE E., Strawberry Plains, Tennessee. Row 6: HOLLOWAY, ALMA L., Monterey, Tennessee - HOLMES, Jo CAROLYN, Tipton, Indiana - HOLLIES, MARION, Hartford, Alabama - HOLT, MAR' GARET A., Wheeler, Texas - HOOD, LEONORA D., Gadsden, Alabama - HOOPER, CATHARINE B., Jasper, Texas - HOPKINS, BETTY, Cedar Rapids, Iowa - HOPMANN, VERBENA, Overland Park, Kansas. FEW ff 1' I I I Ci . ll n il l T ' L . 1 . ,,, ' .J " .' ,I '- - ' "5 V g , rj ,. ,yi ' ' I- - 1 -, 92 s A ik - ' : I :iff lui. ' ne. sf., 5' ' Q' I -I ' 'l 'Ev I A 'IU' L I Q . , V' , . 1 ir Page 122 1 ' lr' Q ,I ri ll F3-. I L, A . 4' 4 F gc :Eggers-' ' ,,,L..gI Ili il .A ,I Il, X 'A . ID, 'Top Row: HOEPING, BARBARA A., Atlanta, Georgia - HORNBOGEN, SALLY, Marquette, Michigan - HORNUNG, BARBARA R., Los Angeles, California o HOUGH, JOAN, Fort Myers, Florida o HOWARD, MARA LOU, Kent, Ohio - HOWK, JANE S., Cynthiana, Kentucky - HRUEEC, JOAN L., Cleveland, Ohio - HUDSON, MARGARET A., Kendallville, Indiana. Row 2: HUDSON, PATTY J., Stephens, Missouri - HUEEARD, MARY G., Plandome, New 'York - HUGHES, ELLEN M., Paris, Texas - HULL, PATRICIA A., Niles, Michigan - HUNSAKER, PATRICIA A., Strornsburg, Nebraska - HUNT, CI-ILOE M., Omaha, Nebraska - HUNTER, LILLIAN R., Chagrin Falls, Ohio - HURST, BETTY A., Opp, Alabama. Row 3: HUSER, C. SUE, Wewoka, Oklahoma o HUSSELLIAN, JOYCE A., Auburn. Indiana - HUTCHINGS, S. THERESA, Albany, Georgia - HUTSON, MARY V., Hinsdale, Illinois a HUYETT, MARILYN M., Rock Island, Illinois - IIAMS, AUDREY A., Indianapolis, Indiana - IRISI-I, MARILYN L., Long Beach, Calif fornia - IVHNS, MARY V., Columbus, Ohio. Row 4: JACKSON, PRISCILLA A., Rockford, Illinois - JACOBS, HELEN R., High Point, North Carolina - JACOESEN, NANCY L., Bremerton, Washington - JAMES, JACQUELINE W., Owensboro, Kentucky - JAMES, MARIE L., Mulvane, Kansas - JAMISON, SALLY A., Glencoe, Illinois - JANzEN, GLORY A., Storm Lake, Iowa - JANEEN, MARILYN M., Mobile, Alabama. Row 5: JAQUAYS, LOIS A., East Lansing, Michigan - JENNESS, TOMADELL, Cameron, Texas - JENNINGS, BARBARA P., Baton Rouge, Louisiana - JENNINGS, JUDITII C., Grand Rapids, Michigan - JESSUP, C. CAROL, West Lafayette, Indiana - JOHANNES, EILEEN E., Parkville, Missouri - JOHNSON, BETTY L., Paoli, Pennsylvania - JOHNSON, CARMA L., Twin Falls, Idaho. Row 6: JOI-INSON, CAROLYN M., Danville, Illinois - JOI-INSON, ELAINE C., Erie, Pennsylvania - JOHNSON, HARRIETTE, Columbia, Tennessee - JOHNSON, JEAN ELLEN, Rockford, Illinois - JOHNSON, JOANNE M., Minneapolis, Minnesota - JOHNSON, JUDITII B., Davenport, Iowa . JOHNSON, LUANNB E., Richmond, Virginia - JOHNSON, MARY ANN, Jefferson, Iowa. Page 123 Top Row: JOHNsON, MARY E., Detroit, Michigan - JOHNSON, PATRICIA A., Orlando, Florida - JOHNsON, PAULINE, Cloquet, Minnesota - JOHNSON SALLY L.. Columbia, Missouri - JOHNsTON, JANET L., Cleveland, Ohio - JOHNSTON, MARTHA A., Vicksburg, Mississippi - JOI-INSTONE, MARY P., Habana Cuba - JONES, A. MARSHALL, Balmat, New Tork. Row 2: JONES, BETTY M.,Jacksonvillc, Florida - JONES, CHARLENE L., San Marino, California o JONES, JULIA E., West Point, Mississippi - JONES, MARILYN L., Palmyra, Wisconsin - JONES, MAvIs S., Los Angeles, California - JONES, PAULA R., Peoria, Illinois - JORDAN, JALAINE, St. Charles, Illinois - JORGENSEN, JOANNA, Lincoln, Nebraska. Row 3: JOULLIAN, EMILY M., Biloxi, Mississippi - JOY, JOANN, Detroit, Michigan - JULIAN, MARY JANE, Courtney, Missouri - KADING, ARDYCE, Boone, Iowa - KAMMERER, VIRGINIA E., Kansas City, Missouri - KAIJLAN, KARLA F., Owatonna, Minnesota - KARIPIDES, PARTHENA, Canton, Ohio - KAR- LET, RHEEA S., Birmingham, Michigan. f-lg -W. , ' -i .l fj 1 . ' . 'f ' , - K . " - 2 , . J Li L ' I .S . . "' .N . ' Tr ' ' . . K IQ. , I .' . " I .- 1.14. , , Q Q , "Q ' . I, 5- ' ' " G-I , , 1 - , ' P1 H' ' , jf-E. "F '-7 ,f r P . - ' ' Q BQ if W x. sl' 1, ' , -J ' - It . Y i . I ,. 1 l ,wr Row 4: KAYES, MARIANNE E., Whiting, Indiana - KELSO, PATRICIA A., Des Moines, Iowa - KENDALL, NANCY H., Brookings, South Dakota - KENNEDY, JEAN C Phoenix Arizona - KENNEDY, M. KAY, Louisville, Kentucky - KEOUGH, MARIE F., Wellsville, New Tork - KERR, THRESA E., Phoenix, Arizona - KESSLER, ANNE, Reading, Pennsylvania. Row 55 Kgsq-Ep., W. JOAN, Cambridge, Nab-mskg, . KBYSE, JANIs, Scott City, Kansas - KILLION, MARTHA J., Miami, Oklahoma - KILLOLIGI-I, NELL, Ama' H110 Texas . KINDLBR TRBMA S., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania . KIRCHER, JOAN E., West Bend, Wisconsin - KIROHOEP, VIRGINIA R., Lemmon, South Dakota . KIRK, RUTH H., Spokane, Washington. Row 6: KIRKPATRICK, INA C., Houston, Texas - KLINE, CAROLYN R., Flint, Michigan - KLINE, V. DIANE, Macomb, Illinois - KLINGER, GRETOHEN, Potts' ville Pennsylvania . KLINILE, JANET M., Poland, Ohio - KNOPP, FREYA S., Schenectady, New 'fork - KNOTT, MARTHA F., Caruthersville, Missouri . KNOX, M. LOUISE, Eddyville, Iowa. Page 124 1 JLJINIICRS Top Row: KO!-IL, BARBARA, Tacoma, Washington - KORR, BETTY L., Newark, Ohio - KOTSIOPULOS, MARY C., Kearney, Nebraska - KRAMER, NINA C., Beverly Hills, California - KRELL, JACQUELYN Y., Columbia, South Carolina - KRENLEL, JOY L., Leoti, Kansas - KROCHMAN, ANN L., Dallas, Texas - KRUSII, VIRGINIA L., Des Moines, Iowa. Row 2: KUEBLER, PATRICIA L., Downers Grove, Illinois - KUNNING, MOLLY M., Dearborn, Michigan - KURTZ, CONSTANCE N., Maplewood, New Jersey - KUSIN, GLORIA C., Texarkana, Texas - LAIR, JILL Y., Eaton, Colorado - LAMAR, BARBARA A., Indianapolis, Indiana - LA MONTAGNE, VIVIENNE N., Los Gatos, California - LANDON, ZOE L., Delavan, Wisconsin. Row 3: LANE, BETTY B., Morehead, Kentucky - LANE, NANELLBN, Sylacauga, Alabama - LANGAN, ROSEMARY E., San Pedro, California - LANGLEY, JEAN F., Anderson, Indiana - LATTA, EMILY, Milwaukee, Wisconsin - LAwRI'rsoN, JOAN M., Trenton, Nebraska - LAwRITsoN, MARY ANN, Trenton, Nebraska o LAWTON, MARTHA B., Albrook AFB, Canal Zone. Row 4: LAYTON, MARGARET A., Douglass, Wyoming - LAYTGN, MARGARET J., High Point, North Carolina - LLATHERS, LINDA L., Brookville, Pennsylvania - LEE, BARBARA J., Minneapolis, Minnesota - Lee, MARY E., Midland, Michigan - LEE, NANCY Y., Indianapolis, Indiana - LEETH, BARBARA A., Atlanta, Georgia - LEETWIGH, MAURY L., Memphis, Tennessee. Row 5: LEMLBY, CARLA J., Milwaukee, Wisconsin - LEVY, BETTY NAN, New Orleans, Louisiana - LEWIS, JANE E., Walnut, Illinois - LEWIS, MARY A., Falco, Kansas - LEWLES5, JEAN, Bay City, Michigan - LEYDEN, LEANNA L., Denver, Colorado - LIFE, KEETAH, Athens, Texas - LIMBERG, DoRof THIZA M., Normandy, Missouri. Row 6: LINDERMAN, ROSEMARY B., Des Moines, Iowa - LINN, M. JANE, Manila, Philippines - LITTLE, BEVERLY J., Williamsport, Pennsylvania - LITTLE, CAROL, Columbus, Georgia - LITTLEJOHN, AUREL L., Grafton, North Dakota - LoNG, HENRIETTA A., Sumatra, Indonesia - LONG, NANCY A., Nor' folk, Nebraska - LONG, SHIRLEY J., Sajford, Arizona. Page 125 -I I I Q L .. N. '3- 3 -. lg I 6- kv' 'Top Row: LUCIA, MARGARET D., Green Bay, Wisconsin - LUCKIE, HELEN G., Abilene, Kansas - LUHMAN, JOAN, Elmhurst, Illinois - LURILY, CIIARLYNE M., Tulsa, Oklahoma - LUNDINE, MARILYN R., Slraihrncre, California Q Lusk, MARGARET A., Minneapolis, Minnesota - LYON, BARBARA A.. Marble' head, Massachusetts o LYONS, FLORENCE L., Willows, California. Row z: LYONS, MARIAN C., Sandpoint, Idaho - MACDONALD, CORNELIA M., Ft. Knox, Kentucky - MACMILLAN, GLORIA, Lansing, Michigan - MADDOX, JOANNE, Washington, D. C. - MAHN, BARBARA H., Kirlqwood, Missouri - MALHOIT, SUZANNE, Pana, Illinois - MANDEL, JOAN E., Cincinnati, Ohio - MANTZ, TENITA L., Balboa Island, California. Row 3: MARBUT, NANCY A., Fort Harrison, Montana - MARCY, SARA B., Wilmette, Illinois - MARGOLIN, FERNE J., Chicago, Illinois - MARRS, NANCY E., Gainesville, Florida - MARSH, ELEANOR V., Triadelphia, West Virginia - MARSIIALL, MARILU, Farmington, New Mexico - MARSHALL, NANCY M., Shoals, Indiana - MARTIN, RUTI-1 E., Fort Worth, Texas. Row 4: MASON, JENNIE L., Oak Hill, West Virginia - MAST, DARRALYN J., Colfax, Washington - MATOT, JUDITH B., Wilmette, Illinois - MAUZY, ELLEN M., San Leandro, California - MAXWELL, RUBY B., Northport, Alabama - MAY, DOROTHY J., St. Cloud, Minnesota - MAYEIELD, MARYLIN, Silqeston, Missouri - MCADOO, JERRY, Sierra Blanca, Texas. Row 5: MCALLEN, PATRICIA C., Wilrnette, Illinois - MCCAULEY, ORENE M., San Antonio, Texas - MCCRACKEN, DIANE, Leechburg, Pennsylvania - MC- DONALD, MARY L., Washington, D. C., - MCDONALD, SALLY A., Inglewood, California - MCELWAIN, LAURA J., Gilson, Illinois - MCFARLAND, M. LUNELL, Friona, Texas - MCFARLIN, CELIA J., Quincy, Florida. Row 6: MCGHEE, GENEVA A., Williamson, West Virginia - MCGREW, NANCY A., Muncie, Indiana - MCKEE, MARILYN L., Wichita, Kansas - Mc' LAUGHLIN, KATHRYN E., Charleston, West Virginia - MCLEAN, MARILYN A., Hauer, Wisconsin - MCMAHAN, FRANCES, Altus, Oklahoma MICHAEL, E. RUTH, Macon, Georgia - MCMULLEN, NANCY B., Minneapolis, Minnesota. Page 126 - Mc' JUINIIOIQS Top Row: McNEAsE, PATRICIA C., Fayette, Alabama - MONEIOE, JAOQUELINE, Dallas, 'Texas - MCNEILEY, NANCY S., Belleville, Illinois o MORAE, SUE F., Nortliport, Alabama - MEADEN, GEORGIA E., Cleveland Heights, Ohio - MEE, K. KARLYN, Monterrey, Mexico - ' MEERER, PIIYLLIS D., Amity, Oregon - MEIXNER, MONA J., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Row 2: MBLLENKALIP, BARBARA M.. Park Ridge, Illinois - MEMEERY, JOAN H., Daytona Beach, Florida o MERKERT, JOAN I., Minneapolis, Minnesota - MERRILL, PATRICIA R., Honolulu, 'I'. I-I. - MERSHON, JOYCE A., Brazil, Indiana v MESSNER,'C.AROLi'N A., Rochester, New Torlg - MESTER, HELEN M., Quincy, Illinois - METZ, A. ARDEN, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. Row 3: METZEROTT, JOSEPI-IINE G., Waliaslia. Minnesota - MEYER, BETTY L., New Orleans, Louisiana - MIDDLEBROOKS, SUZANNE, Alexandria. Virginia - MIIJDLETON, JUNE E., Madison, Wisconsin - MIIJDLETON, NOLA L., Mission, Kansas - MILES, MARY A., Rolla, Missouri - MILLER, ALBERTA L., Joplin, Missouri - MILLER, ANN, Colorado Springs, Colorado. Row 4: MILLER, ANN H., Bay Shore, New Torlq - MILLER, JOAN A., Tacoma, Washington o MILLER, KATHLEEN A., Brazil, Indiana - MILLER, LOIS J., Orlando, Florida - MILLER, MARY J., Natchez, Mississippi - MILLER, ROWENA, Cliisholrn, Minnesota - MILLEIK, RUTH A., Columbia, Missouri - MILLS, SALLY J., Ruslwille, Illinois. Row 5: MILSARK, J. JOAN, Parleersburg, West Virginia o MILTON, MARY E., Chevy Chase, Maryland o MINER, SHIRLEY R-, LOHSWOTHI, Colorado - MITCHELL, ETHEL F., Kermit, 'Texas - MITCHELSON, CAROLYN R., Baxter Springs, Kansas - MIZE, ELEANOR L., Bonner Springs, Kansas - MOLL' RING, MARY ANN, Phoenix, Arizona - MONTGOMERY, MARILYN, Windsor Locks, Connecticut. Row 6: MOON, LOLIANNE, Manguin, OkldlIOTl1d - MOORE, BETH L., St. Anthony, Idaho - IVIOORE, BETTY J., Oneonta, Alabama - MOORE, JANET L., Phoenix, Arizona - MORGAN, ROSEMARY, Cookeville, Tenriessee - MORRILL, PATRICIA A., Beloit, Wisconsin - MORRIS, LILA V., Columbia, Missouri - MORRIS, MARILYN J., Taft, Texas. I 'WM 4-. SLI' l gl ' of V63 'wi l ' , 'EP' . 371 J. Q, N. Y by . I. 29-'S' E . Page 127 JLJINIIOIQS Top Row: MORTON, DOROTHY A., Manchester, Tennessee - MOSCRIP, DIANE A., Houston, Texas A MOSER, BEVERLY G., Youngstown, Ohio - Moss, MARGARET J., Fort Collins, Colorado - MOYER, L. DIANE, La Marque, 'Texas - MUEE, SUZANNE, Eaton, Ohio - MULLENS, MARY E., Clanton, Ala bama - MURRAY, MARILYN, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Row 2: MURRAY, MARYEETH, Flint, Michigan - MURRBLL, JEANNE B., Macon, Tennessee - MURzIcos, DOROTHEA, Texarkana, Texas - MYERS, MARILYN J., Washington, Indiana - NAGLE, M. ANNE, Clarion, Iowa - NAHN, HAzEL L., Kirkwood, Missouri - NAIFEH, CONSTANCE J., Sapulpa, Oklahoma - NANNINGA, W. LEE, Garden City, Kansas. Row 3: NAsH, GAYE, Logansport, Louisiana - NASH, LINDA J., Albion, Indiana - NEIILETT, ROBERTA, Cumberland Furnace, Tennessee - NEEELEN, JANE M., Chevy Chase, Maryland - NEWEOLD, ELIZABETH C., Tates Center, Kansas - NEWBY, SUSAN, Seymour, Indiana - NEWHALL, ELIzAnETI-I, W., Clayton, Missouri - NICOLSON, KATHERINE W., Rockingham, North Carolina. Row 4: NIELSBN, BARBARA C., Cuero, Texas - NIELSEN, JYTTE H,, Sao Paulo, Brazil, S. A. - NIELSEN, ROBERTA L., El Centro, California - NIEMEYER, NANCY L., Belleville, Illinois - NIBTO, LUCY, Presidio, 'Texas e NILES, JOAN L., Minneapolis, Minnesota - NOROROSS, EILEEN E., Bushnell, Illinois - NoRcROss, JUDITH A., Tampa, Florida. Row 5: NORDTVEDT, BETTY A., Norfolk, Nebraska - NORIEGA, BIEIANA L., Madison, New Jersey - NORTON, MARIE A., Birmingham, Alabama - NORTON, MARJORIE L., Albany, New 'York - NUNN, BETTY J., Little Rock, Arkansas - OAKES, M, ROSALYN, Caldwell, Idaho - OAKLEY, BBTTYE J., Louisville, Kentucky o OASTLER, CARMEN, Atlanta, Georgia. Row 6: OlBR1EN, FRANCES E., Oakland, California - OlBRIEN, ROSANNE E., Buffalo, New 'York - Occ, PATRICIA M., Findlay, Ohio - OLHARA, MARY C., Milwaukee, Wisconsin o OLSON, MARILYN J., San Francisco, California - OlROURKE, MARY E., Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin o ORR, MARY J., Huron, South Dakota - OWEN, PHYLLIS J., Elwood, Indiana. iff-,f A X1 I A I Page 128 Top Row: PADMORE, JANET A., Woonsocket, South Dakota - PAICE, ANN M., Little Creek, Virginia - PAINTER, CAROLYN S., Anderson, Indiana - PAN' NELL, PATRICIA A., East Orange, New Jersey - PARKER, BONNIE, Minneapolis, Minnesota - PARKER, FRANCES M., Dallas, 'Texas - PARKER, NORMAs San Antonio, Texas - PARKER, VIRGINIA L., Boone, Iowa. Row 2: PARsoNs, MARILYN A., Cedar Rapids, Iowa - PAssANo, ALICE M., Staten Island, New 'York - PATRICK, JACELYN J., McCook, Nebraska - PATTERf SON, MONA L., Emmett, Idaho - PAULICHECR, ELEANOR L., Paonia, Colorado - PAYNB, SHIRLEY J., San Bernardino, California - PEALE, JENIEER, Plain' yield, New Jersey - PEASE, PATRICIA A., Winter Carden, Florida. Row 3: PEEL, MARY M., Dassel, Minnesota - PELZEL, MIRIAM P., Charleston, West Virginia - PEssINA, ELVERA, Jacksonville, Illinois - PHELPS, JEANNINE R., Highland, California - PI-IILLII1s, HARRIET M., Knox City, Missouri - PHILLIPS, HELEN J., Girard, Ohio - PHILLIPS, SHELLEY M., Tulsa, Oklahoma - PIERCE, CONSTANCE J., Homewood, Illinois. Row 4: PIERCE, ELIZABETH A., Somerset, Kentucky - PIERCE, PATRICIA J., Bismarck, North Dakota - PILTZ, ELIZABETH A., Barrington, Illinois - PINCOCK, SHANNA A., Ogden, Utah - PITCHER, PAIILINE L., Elmira, New 'York - PITNIAN, ANN M., Phoenix, Arizona - PLAYTBR, ANN, Houston, Texas - POLLARD, MARY, Tyler, Texas. Row 5: PoLsoN, MARGARET R., Ithaca, New 'York - PORTEREIELD, Jo A., Saint Clairsville, Ohio - POST, PAMELA A., Utica, New 'York - PosTELLE, MARY S., San Juan, Puerto Rico - PCWELI., JUDITH F., Beverly Hills, California - PRATT, BARBARA J., South Pasadena, California - PRATT, W. DALE, Birm- ingham, Alabama - PRICE, MONICA A., Independence, Kansas. Row 6: PRICER, SALLY M., Paxton, Illinois - PUGH, JANET W., Jenkintown Manor, Pennsylvania - PULLEN, MARTHA J., Memphis, Tennessee - PURCEL, ARLYNE, Macon, Georgia - PusHEI.L, SHARON, Somerset, Kentucky - QUIGLBY, MARY O., Omaha, Nebraska - QUILLIAM, SUSAN J., Harper, Wash- ington . QUINCEY, JULIE G., Douglas, Georgia. Page 129 JUINIIORS Top Row: RABEI MARILYN L-1 Omaha, Nebmslifl ' RAI-I-IIS, VIRGINIA M-S Lincoln. Nebraska - RANCK, ANNE M., Columbia, Missouri - RASNIUS JEAN . , Mn BIWZIIUWIIUVII New TUTIK ' RATCI-IFFEI PATRICIA A., Royal Oak. Michigan - RAWITZER, BARBARA L., Santa Monica, California - RBDFORD, BAR BARA A., San Francisco, California - REED, JAOQUELINE, Wichita, Kansas, R010 22 IIEEDQIOAN L., Gr1lHSbu1g, UIIHOIS ' REED, KATHERINE S., Birrningham, Alabama - REED, KATHERINE V., The Dalles, Oregon - REED, TRINABETH . t 7 Sffflmg CIW, Texas ' REESEI MAI1Yr KWIS-IUIIIC, TEX-'IS ' REESE, SHIRLEY K., Lancaster, Pennsylvania - REICHERT, IVIARILYN I Moore Oklahoma - . , ' - " 3 REICI-ILE, ANN W., Jejfersonville, Indiana. I AQ! .F Iv- I Row 3: REID, PATSY A., Durnas, 'Texas - REMENDBR, DIETTB J., Norfolk, Nebraska - RHODES, H. JANE, Van Buren, Arkansas - RIcE, LOIS M., San Antonio, Texas - RICHARDS, MARGARET A., Chicago, Illinois - RICHARDSON, MARGARET J., Georgetown, South Carolina - RICHARDSON, ROMAINAE, Moberly, Missouri - RICHARDSON, SUE A., Nevada, Missouri. Row 4:, RICHBURG, MURIEI. A., Glencoe, Illinois o RICHEY, JOANNE M., Okoboji, Iowa - RICHTER, GRETCI-IBN S., St. Paul, Minnesota - RICRETTS, LORETTA, Rising Sun, Indiana - RICKS, NANCY J., Hot Springs, Arkansas - RIDGE, HELEN L., Columbia, Missouri - RIDOELY, DALE R., Battle Creek, Michigan - RIIIPE, ELVA M., Davenport, Iowa. Row 5: RILEY, NANCY J., Winneconne, Wisconsin - RINKES, ROBBRTA S., East Lansing, Michigan - RIO, ALICIA C., Mexico City, D. F., Mexico - RISKIND, BARBARA G., Highland Park, Illinois - RISSER, SUSAN K., Bay City, Michigan - ROHBERSON, JULIA D., Springjeld, Missouri - ROBBINS, HELEN A., Amarillo, Texas o ROBERTS, ARDEN A., Bedford, Ohio. Row 6: ROBERTS, E. JANICE, Sundance, Wyoming - ROBERTS, JOSBPHINE N., Barneueld, New Jersey - ROBERTS, SALLY, Berkeley, California o ROBERTSON, JULIA, Salisbury, North Carolina - ROBINSON, BEVERLY S., Lufkin, Texas - ROBINSON, SHIRLEY A., Chicago, Illinois - ROGERS, CARLYLE, Sheridan, Wyoming - Roos, JO ANN, Corona, California. Page 130 Top Row: ROTH, CLAUDETTE A., Chicago, Illinois - ROWLEY, SARA JANE, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania - RUBINSTEIN, MAE, Danbury, Connecticut - RUBLE, LINBLLE, Ardmore, Oklahoma - RuEY, G. CHARMAINE, Shenandoah, Iowa - RUDDELL, DOROTHY L., Parkersburg, West Virginia - RUNYAN, MARTHA C., Oak Park, Illinois - RUPP, LOUISE A., Falfurrias, Texas. Row 2: RussELL, DOROTHY A., Waban, Massachusetts - RUSSELL, ELEANOR K., Denver, Colorado - RUSSELL, JOAN K., Kilgore, Texas - RussELL, SHIRLEY A,. Compton, California - RUSSELL, V, ELAINE, Bronxiville, New 'York - RUTHEREORD, JOAN, Detroit, Michigan - SAARI, MARILYN C., Chicago, Illinois - YSAFFRAN, BARBARA D., Kansas City, Missouri. Row 3: SALSEURY, JOAN R., Newton Center, Massachusetts - SANDERS, ANN E., Gaffney, South Carolina o SANDERS, GRACHIA M., Cass Lake, Minnesota - SANDNER, RUTH, Fort Thomas, Kentucky - SCHAAF, PIIYLLIS J., Jasper, Indiana - SCHAFFNIT, EVELYN L., West Sacramento, California - SCHAMER, MARGARET F., Little Rock, Arkansas - SCHELL, M. PATRICIA, Denver, Colorado. VV Q, 'L it-i as I l i' lv V V . l '. : ?J'!E:., l 1 f. P Asieg .A -' , A -L I .ii I ' P - - 'GI' if" 'fl ' Q :A t Row 4: SCI-IEWE, MARY LOU, Reedsburg, Wisconsin - SCHLOTT, DOLORES I., Ephrata, Pennsylvania - SCI-IMIDT, I-I. OTTILIE, Binghamton, New 'York - SCHMIDTKB, RUTH C., Fort Wayne, Indiana - SCHMIDTMAN, JODELLE B., Manitowoc, Wisconsin - SCHNAIBLE, ELEANOIL E., Lafayette, Indiana - SCI-IRAMM, CONSTANCE M., Park Ridge, Illinois - SCHREIBER, CLAUDELLE, Louisville, Kentucky. Row 5: SCHREY, ELIZABETH A., Kankakee, Illinois e SCHULTZ, MARJOIRIB D., Tacoma, Washington - SCHWAN, SHIRLEY J., Hannibal, Missouri o SCOTT, NORA J., Solomon, Kansas - SCOTT, SIGNORA, Sour Lake, Texas - SECREST, BONNE J., Fresno, California - SEELEY, NANCY J., Seattle, Washington - SEIEERT, NANCY J., Fairmont, Minnesota. Row 6: SEIPLE, NANCY H., Lancaster, Pennsylvania - SELLERS, SALLY J.. Santa Fe, New Mexico - SELMER, L. CECELIA, Skagway, Alaska - SESSIONS, NANCY L., Lansing, Michigan - SEYSTER, DOROTHY A., Wenatchee, Washington - SHANK, JANE ANN, Fort Worth, Tekas o SHANKLE, JEAN M., Muskogee, Oklahoma - SHAPIRO, ELAINE, North Bergen, New Jersey. Page IJ! Top Row: SHAPIRO, MARLENE R., St. Louis, Missouri - SHATTUCK, ANN W., Bisbee, Arizona - SHAW, JULIET L., Leesburg, Florida - SHAWBER, ANN E., Marisjield, Ohio - SI-IELOR, K. GWYN, Sumter, South Carolina o SI-IELTON, BARBARA E., Santa Fe, New Mexico - SHORT, JOAN K., Kopperston, West Virginia - SHUMAKER, IONA M., Casper, Wyoming. Row 2: SIEERTSON, PATRICIA A., Lakeland, Florida - SIMMONS, JUSTINA, Jejferson, Alabama - SIMMONS, Ru-ru A., Logan, Utah - SIMON, IRIs C., Vic' toria, Texas - SIMPSON, MARY L., Wellington, Nevada o SINGLETON, MARGARET A., Blanco, 'Texas - SIZELAND, JOAN D., Camden, Arkansas 0 SMITH, BEVERLY A., Menlo Park, California. Row 3: SMITH, CAROLYN, Austin, Texas - SMITH, E. CAROL, Robinson, Illinois - SMITH, JANE B,, Licking, Missouri - SMITH, LINDA C., Charlotte, North Carolina - SMITH, S. SUE, Bishop, Texas - SNEEIJ, JANE A., Ft. Pierce, Florida - SNYDER, JOANNE M., Toledo, Ohio - SORENSEN, SUZANNE D., Cadillac, Michigan. Row 4: SPECRI-IARD, FAITH C., Jackson, Michigan - SPEIRs, LORNA J., BalafCynwyd, Pennsylvania - SPERATI, JEAN C., Pine Camp, New 'York - SPITALNY, NATALIE P., Phoenix, Arizona - SPRINGTHORPE, CLARA J., Mount Airy, North Carolina - SPROUL, P. ANN, Sedan, Kansas - SPURLOOK, FRANCES D., Holbrook, Arizona - STACK, RUTI-I C., Alexandria, Virginia. Row 5: STAHI., ERLINE R., Tuma, Arizona Q STAPP, CAROL J., Kansas City, Missouri - STARNES, SARAH J., Winona, 'Texas - STAUEUS, JANE K., Clovis, New Mexico - STBBBINGS, ANNE, West Hartford, Connecticut - STBINER, MARILYN E., Canton, Ohio - STEPHENS, BETTY A., Lakewood, Ohio - STEVENS, MARY F., Nogales, Arizona. Row 6: STEWART, JOAN, Lexington, Tennessee - STIORNEY, M. CAROL, St. Cloud, Minnesota - STXTES, BEVERLEY J., Shelbyville, Indiana - STOKES, ADELIN F., Hat Springs, New Mexico - STOODT, SUSAN J., Mansjield, Ohio - STOPP, JOANNE L., Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania - STOUOH, MARCELLA, Hot Springs, Arkansas - STRAIN, Joyce A., Grand Rapids, Michigan. Page 132 Top Row: STRATTON, JOY S., Chagrin Falls, Ohio - STRAUB, DOROTHY L., Kirkwood, Missouri - STRIBLING,lM. GAYLE, Greenwood, Mississippi - STRICKER, I JOAN, Minneapolis, Minnesota - STRITE, NANCY D., Minneapolis, Minnesota - STUTTERHEIM, HENRIETTE J., Buenos Aires, Argentina - SULLIVAN, ELIZABETH C., Silver Springs, Maryland - SULLIVAN, JULIA E., Detroit, Michigan. Row 2: SULLIVAN, NANCY O., Scarsdale, New 'York - SURGEON, HENRELLEN, South Charleston, West Virginia - SUTHERLAND, ELIZABETH L., Austin. Texas - SWAN-SON, SUSAN G., Scarsdale, New 'York - Swicic, CATHBIKINB M., The Dalles, Oregon - SWIETQMARY E., Pasadena, California - SWINDLE, GRETCHEN E., Hardin, Montana - SWITZER, D. BETH, Visalia, California. Row 3: TAEARELLA, JO ANNE, West Des Moines, Iowa - TALLEY, NANCY, Memphis, Tennessee - TAMM, JOYCE A., Denison, Iowa - TAYLOR, DOROTHY M., Malqato, Minnesota - TAYLOR, JOAN D., Roseville, Illinois - TAYLOR, JUDITH B., Staunton, Virginia - TEIJEORD, KATHRYN L., Lafayette, Indiana - TEIGELER, ANNE, Fremont, Nebraska. Row 4: THOMAS, JACQUBLYN R., Sheffield, Illinois o THOMAS, JO F., Johnson City, Tennessee - THOMAS, NANCY M., Gainesville, Florida - THOMAS, PATRICIA A., Lexington, Illinois - THOMAS, SARA J., Racine, Wisconsin - THOMASMA, JANICE, Chicago, Illinois - THOMPSON, ALICE L., Grand Rapids, Michigan ' THOMPSON, CHARLOTTE J., La Jolla, California. Row 5: THOMPSON, MARGARET E., Birmingham, Michigan - THOMPSON, MARILYN R., Santa Monica, California - THORNEERRY, JOHNE B., Kansas City, Missouri - THORNTON, JOYCE R., Rolfe, Iowa - THOUIN, VIRGINIA M., Grand Rapids, Michigan - THURMAN, JUNISLM., Colorado Springs, Colorado - TILLY, PATRICIA A., Springjield, Illinois - TILTON, ELIZABETH A., Columbus, Indiana. Row 6: TIMMERMAN, DOROTHY M., Houston, Texas - TOLLEY, PATRICIA W., Colorado Springs, Colorado - TRECO, KATHRYN E., Summit, New Jersey - TROUT, JAN, Excelsior, Minnesota - TRUDELL, JEWELL D., DePere, Wisconsin - TRUNICR, ELEANOR, Columbus, Ohio - TUCKER, CARMEN S.. Minnef apolis, Minnesota - TUCRER, JOAN M., Washington, D. C. Isl I vs If :A Cf, I i gf- Q, . Page 133 JUIXIIORS Top Row: TUCKER, NANCY G., F.P.O., New York, New 'York - TULLINGTON, BETTYB J., Arlington, Virginia - TUPA, PHYLLI5 J., Minneapolis, Minnesota - TURNER, JOAN K., St. Louis, Missouri - TNVITTY, M. LEAI-I, Camillia, Georgia - TYLER, PEGGY L., Bismarck, North Dakota - TYSDAL, SYLVIA R. Salinas, California - UI-IL, LUCY Jo, Willcox, Arizona. Row 2: UMEARGER, JEAN F., Mason City, Iowa - UNFUG, ELEANOR, Sterling, Colorado s VAN DERVORT, HARRIETT A., Denver, Colorado - VENNELL, JESSICA, Lakewood, New 'York - VERERUGCE, JACKIE, Grand Rapids, Michigan - VERPLANK, DOROTHY J., Chehalis, Washington - VESTERBY, NANCX' L., Owatonna, Minnesota o VINYARD, JULIA A., Benton, Illinois. Row 3: WADE, CLAUDINE, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - WAGGER, B. DIANE, High Point, North Carolina - WAGNER, MARGARET S., Ashland, Oregon - WALDRON, ELIZABETH A., Portland, Maine - WALKER, ARLENE F., Ogallala, Nebraska - W.ALKER, JOYCE G., Harvey, Illinois - WALKER, MARIA L.. West Chester, Pennsylvania - WALKER, MARLENE M., Ogallala, Nebraska. Row 4: WALKER, MERLE D., Havertown, Pennsylvania - WALKER, ROSEMARY, Maxwell Field, Alabama o WALLINGFORD, JOYCE, Maysville, Kentucky - WALROD, JO ANN, Indianapolis, Indiana o WARD, MARILYN M., Springfield, Oregon o WARD, MIMI K., Newcastle, Wyoming - WARD, SALLY, Aberdeen, South Dakota - WARREN, LUCYLEE, WinstonfSalem, North Carolina. Row 5: WASHBURN, JEAN, Highland Park, Illinois - WASSON, SUSAN J., Laguna Beach, California - WATERLIAN. FLORENCE E., Indianapolis, Indiana - WATKINS, LINDA J., Fairmount, West Virginia - WATSON, JEAN A., Aurora, Illinois - WATSON, NANCY E., Roosevelt Roads, Puerto Rico - WATSON, ROSB'MARIB, Chandler, Oklahoma - WATTERS, MARILYN J., Denver, Colorado. Row 6: WATTS, ROEERTA L., Huntington, West Virginia - WEAVER, NORMA J., Dover, Ohio - WEBB, FRANCES C., Dernopolis, Alabama o WERE, J0'ANN, Beverly Hills, California - WEEE, NANCY H., Rantoul, Illinois o WEEE, POLLY E., Etowah, Tennessee - WEDEL, MARGARET F., Portland, Oregon - WEIss, ELIZABETH L., Aurora, Illinois. I Page 134 u In wfb 6' Ng! l Top Row: WELCI1, JOAN D., New Haven, Indiana - WELLER, BARBARA J., Bay City, Michigan WELLS, L. DIANE, Wellington, Texas - WELLS, M. CE- LESTE, Toronto, Canada o WELSH, MELEA P., Corpus Christi, Texas - WELSH, VERNE M., Louisville, Kentucky - WENDT, BONNIE C., Baker, Oregon, - WENSLEY, MARY G., Miami, Florida. Row 2: WERDEN, TAMARA J., Burlington, Iowa - WERNER, CAROL G., New Tork, New 'York - WERNER, SHARON I., Black River Falls, Wisconsin - WHS' LEY, MARY C., Champaign, Illinois - WHITE, MARILYN G., Wichita Falls, Texas - WI-IITEHEAD, LOU E., Del Rio, Texas - WI-IITELEY, NANCY L., Corydon, Iowa - WI-IITENER, MARILYN, Newsberry, South Carolina. Row 3: WI-IITESIDE, HELEN L., Burlingame, California - WI-IITLOCK, ANN H., Fort Riley, Kansas - WI-IITMORE, PATRICIA, Sandy, Utah - WPIITNEY, YvoNNE J., Parma Heights, Ohio o WHITTEN, WANDA M., Wink, Texas - WHITTINGTON, M. ALICE, Baltimore, Maryland - WHITTINGTON, SALLE, Sparta, Illinois - WIENER. LORRAINE, Brooklyn, New York. Row 4: WIESNER, GWENDOLYN J., Hannibal, Missouri - WILEER, BOEETTE L., Hastings, Nebraska - WILKERSON, OUIDA J., Port Neches, Texas - WILLBTT, BARBARA L., Webster Groves, Missouri o WILLIAMS, CLAUDELL, Sulphur, Oklahoma - WILLIAMS, JEAN, East Orange, New Jersey LENE, Downers Grove, Illinois - WILLIAMS, NANCY S., Bowlingreen, Kentucky. - WILLIAMS, MAR' Row 5: WILLIAMS, ROSA L,, Sardis, Mississippi o WILLIAMS, SI-IARON J., Fort Wayne, Indiana - WILLIAMSON, ANN M., Milwaukee, Wisconsin o WILSON, BARBARA A., Greenville, Mississippi o WILSON, ESTI-IER R., Oiuatonna, Missouri o WILSON, JO ANNE, Olgoboji, Iowa o WILSON, MARGARET E.,Jasper, Indiana - WILSON, MARTHA J., Rushville, Indiana. Row 6: WILSON, NANCY L., Piedmont, California - WILTSHIRE, JACQUELYN L., Eugene, Oregon - WINKLER, B. SUSAN, Los Angeles, California n WINTERS, M. JEAN, Green Bay, Wisconsin - WISE, TOccA B., Clinton, South Carolina - WI1-TEN, MARYLIN L., Trenton, Missouri o WOOD, DORIS M., Columbia, Missouri - WOOD, MARY J., Uvalde, Texas. Page 135 Top Row: WOODWARD, ANN, Riverside, Illinois - WoooY, BARBARA J., Roxhoro, North Carolina - WOOLDRBDGE, BARBARA D., Waban, Massachusetts - WRIGHT, NBLDA F., Henderson, 'Texas - WRIGHT, PATRICIA A., Williston, North Dakota o YACCARINO, NANCY R., Mt. Lakes, New Jersey - YARGBR, SALLY A., Canton, Ohio. Row 2: YA'rr:s, M. BETH, Espanola, New Mexico - YBAKBY, H. ANN, Jackson, Michigan - YEPSEN, NANCY M., Welch, West Virginia - YERINGTON, BETTY J., Benton Harbor, Michigan - Yorrxa, MARILYN H., Silgeston, Missouri - YOUNG, JANE K., Sherman, Texas - YOUNG, JOANN A., Harmony, Minnesota. Row 3: YGUNG, PATRICIA A., Washington, D. C. - ZENTS, BARBARA J., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio - Zerriztmizyna, JANE K., Gates Mills, Ohio - ZIPP, PRISCILLA R., Sarasota, Florida Alford, Jeannie L. Altman, Helen J. Altmeyer, Bobbe Apeseche, Suzanne M. Bainbridge, Barbara Balyeat, Helen M. Bass, Loey Blair, Sara. B. Bogie, Betty L. Boyd, Jan Brown, Dorothy D. Cahoon, Dorothy M. Carr, Terry Castleberry, Kay Chase, Dorothy A. Coachman, Lucy H. Collingwood, Diantha M Cope, Shirley A. Crane, Bonnie L. Crissy, Jerry F. Curtiss, Constance P. Davis, Judith C. Blivian, Marilyn J. Ephraim, Barbara J. Estep, Elaine Farris, Glenna Fischer, Carol F. Fliegner, Janet L. Franke, Allen Fulda, Frances B. Gardner, Mary E. . ZIMMERMAN, DoR1s J., Somerset, Pennsylvania. JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Garkans, Parsla Gates, Gretchen Gibson, Pauline A. Goodrich, Averill Graham, Jacquelyn D. Graveline, Jan Grayson, Carol M. Gudebrod, Alice Gustavson, Joan A. Guzzeta, Jo Anne Haen, Ruth A. Haigh, Elizabeth A. Hall, Betty L. Harris, Lois A. Harveycutter, Nancy L. Hazard, Barbara Hedge, Holly J. Hefner, Vira L. Helfrich, Doris Henderson, Katherine Henke, Joan K. Henry, Harriet J. Hindley, Grayclon Hobson, Nancy A. Hocker, Iris Hoffman, Joanne A. Hoyt, Janet Jackson, Janet S. Jones, Patricia A. Kallenberg, Martha J. Kalmbach, Adrienne M. Kelley, Patricia A. Knights, Deborah Kunz, Carolyn L. Kyhl, Jo Anne Langford, Virginia P. Lellyet, Sally Lippman, Jane M. Liskey, Tottsie W. Logsdon, Thomasine Lorin, Beverly A. Martin, Joan B. Matz, Sandra H. McClelland, Mary A. McCormick, Betty D. Mendelsohn, Marlene Menefee, Doris A. Meyer, Barbara A. Meyer, Phillis J. Miner, Jeannette Moore, Laura A. Morley, Dottie L. Moser, Jan N. Murphy, Marilyn A. Nachand, Helen L. Newkirk, Caroline Norris, Patricia M. Obrist, Patricia J. Olson, Irene L. Otten, Joan Palmer, Sally Pappin, Patricia Parrish, Frances A. Patton, Patricia A. Pelton, Margaret Preston, Marcia Rickles, Mary M. Ringer, Jacqueline J. Rock, Ann F. Rost, Juanita L. Rumph, Ann B. St. Denis, Virginia A. Schuyler, Barbara Schwabe, June Sheets, Sally D. Simonson, Jo B. Smith, Diane Smith, Gay Smith, Joan Spaid, Sally L. Spees, Barbara L. Spencer, Marlene D. Standish, Julia E. Tennis, Joanne Tobin, Mary L. Townsend, Marion A. Vanderbilt, Catherine H. Vculek, Georgiann Walmsley, Gail Werner, Barbara E. Whitcraft, Daphne Williams, Betty Winton, Ann M. Woodbury, Jacqueline S. Page 1.76 Us WL , fx' li fi, .:. ,..5.,g4, . H A' ffvfwwf' ., mq4,J'KEa.Qw f', brig f Evw 'Q - W L 4 A -V M97 Y L fm 'Wmiw . 'Y?ff 5 ' -1:1 I Q , r 1-fs M I fl 1 O., 6 4 ' ff' Ma- ,fx 'l' "Q::' x ag ' . 9 H I V513--5 - . V I5-, 'll 'afli i ,IL -,1-:li e -,Q , M33 . ii-Wil. 55E' 'My lf - g .. . R YQSSE? 3 Sophomore Class The academs, members of the sophomore class, were renamed Hsubfjuniorsn this year and were given all the rights and privif leges of juniors. The only exception to this change concerned hall regulations. In all other phases of campus life the subfjuniors joined with the juniors and took a more active part in school affairs. In their newlyfacquired role as members of the junior class, the subfjuniors became more widely known than in the past. Junicrs and seniors discovered that the girls in Linden hall, the sophomore residence, could work successfully together with Others for the benefit of the school. Geraldine Norris represented the sophomores on the junior class council, acting in the same position as representative from junior halls. Mary Grabova was the appointed sophomore representative to the council. 5? P7 A new enthusiasm pervaded among these younger members of Stephens, and their spirit won the admiration of all. Linden hall girls won third place in Junior Feature Night, attended all social and educational functions and proudly saw many of their own candidates enter the spring elections. The subfjunior class was actually a separate class only twice this year. One of these was the JuniorfSenior banquet. The other was graduation, when the sophomores were graduated as seniors from high school. These sophomores are not pictured: Althea A. Anheuser, Freda K. Frieclmann, Patsy R. Johnson, Patricia E. Keigwin, Susana Malo, Joanne Odum, Patricia A. Osborn, Marcia E. Ostrin, Margaret Phillipe and Ruth Walker. 44 44 TOP Row: ANDERSON, JOAN Ev, Canton, Ohio - BAKER, JANET E., Pasadena, California - BENNER, JANE, Berkeley, California - BERTELSON, MARY J., Minneapolis, Minnesota - BIOLER, D. ANN, Cortez, Colorado 0 BIRDSONG, ANNE H., Amherst, Texas - BocI:sTRucic, CLARISSA, St. Paul, Minnesota ' - BOND, BETTY A., Birmingham, Alabama. Row 2: BOONSHAIIT, MARILYN B., Chester, Illinois - CALDW'ELL, JEANNE N., Roxton, Texas - COATE5, JUNE E., Greenville, Illinois - DERGES, TILLEY E., Peoria, Illinois - DIXON, SHIRLEY M., Los Angeles, California - DOVER, E. KATHLEEN, Shelby, North Carolina - EARL, PHYLLIS H., Utica, New 'York - FAI-ILMAN, JILL A., Medina, Ohio. Row 3: FIRE, DOROTHY L., Seminole, Oklahoma - FISH, JOAN F., Duluth, Minnesota - FLETCHER, J. MARIE, Piedmont, California - GEPPERT, GLORIA M., Des Moines, Iowa - GILOMEN, SUSAN, Dearlcorn, Michigan - GROSSMAN, PHYLLIS L., Des Moines, Iowa - GUINN, ROSEMARY, Chetopa, Kansas - GUY, J. CECIL, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Row 4: HALL, SHIRLEY C.. Calhoun, Georgia - HANNAN, THOMASINE, Atlanta, Georgia - HEWETT, ARLENE J., Rushville, Nebraska o KATZ, SHERRIL A., Chester, Illinois o KELLER, S. RUTH, Columbus, Ohio - KRAEMER, NANCS' A., Webster Groves, Missouri - KVAM, JIZANNE l.. Milwaukee, Wiscoiisiii. - LANCASTER, A. DURHAM, Wilson, North Carolina. 5 J if I ir , 3 are f i., .. ." Eve" I Pogi' 133 sf Q.. -ng 1 How spoiled can one pooch get? I The daily grind. 'Top Row: LANGFORD, AlosIz?1ixN1z M., St. Paul, Minnesota - LASATER, B. DIANNE, Walla Walla, Washington - LUNDQuxsT, CAROL I.. Evansville, Indiana - MARTIN, KAREN V., Danville, Illinois - MARTIN, MARGARET A., Olympia, Washington - MCCONNELL, -IUDITH W., Bogota, Colombia, S. A. - NEWELL, SANDRA A., Macomb, Illinois - NBWNIAN, jo ANN, Shattuck, Oklahoma. Row 2: NoRR1s, GERALDINE M., Greenville, South Carolina - PAUL, ELVA QI., Washington, D. C. - PIERSON, LANNA L., Bismarck. North Dakota - PUCKETT, BARBARA M., Stillwater, Oklahoma - RAPP, JANE L., Oak Park, Illinois - Rio, IRMA C., Mexico City, D. F., Mexico - Rcss, j. Lcu, Detro t, Michigan - SAWYER, BETTY Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Row 3: Sci-mucx, Jo ANN, Phoenix, Arizona - SCHWABE, MAXINIE M., Columbia, Missouri - SHOFSTALL, SARA J., Columbia, Missouri - SKARBREVIK, BRITA, Havana, Cuba - SMLTH, M1LuRi3D A., Salina, Kansas - SLHTH, PATRICIA E., Marietta, Ohio - SPOTTSWOOD, MARTHA, Palatine, Illinois e STONE, BARBARA, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Row 4: TARR, BARBARA E., Rochester, New 'York - Tnnzms, MARILYN I., Saltillo, Coahuila, Mexicn - TOBIN, CAROLYN L., Daingcrjiefd, Texas - WALIL, SARA, jackson, Tennessee - WALSI1, DOROTHY tl., Bismarclq, North Dakota. ll LJ I ml W 3.5 I - '.l', 4 ,A N. 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H..-. -1 I ,,,nIgI-I' ,I ,,.. ,If I I III, 'Qi'-ig 1."2Lf:'f1"".'Ni7' 9 " gi 4-'I- , .-,r , R 1: .L v 'Af -1 A' 1.f ,'f' 14531 W 4. if ':55ms-+.-lf1-'f+- f ir' . , , , , "W'1,I:I.I.5I.IIf II IMI ' ' - -U4 I'-5'-cj , Q ,f.- ,N , It Fa .:'3E"v" Ix ,12C'fgQ"' If? If I ' 1. 1:41 My 1 V - -. ., ,jgwk I ,1Z,xgffI,.,,II.: W, ,aff Ari? Q' IgII'I ,II IQI,.Z "' ' ,'I. 3, F' ' - A- 1 'SH " ,IZ " OUR EXPRESSION 0F LIFE , s, A, - "fain .5 I-"hgh Q75 -1 L I ,- , ,fy . , 1 v'f'. ',LI,.". , 'Q .Q TWA., I, -4 " A ,' ,J .' f ,.'k'X1f' Z' rw? 4 - g.'.,'f f i gf4 f5':L - Q? 1'f'M , - 71 "Qi,f':'. 4 . 'Q' 47 , fI,:',' ,fu ' ?. . ,qgafgglp-bs? 4 , 'R- - .- . II' I- v' I I- I 1,34 'I,'IIIlIe IIII II "II 3' 'TII .V-,th 23'-qLJP - - .. ffifeif- Mm ?-3 , 1 r fy uk-' ' 1-,gyifj'Iv ' A 'q7fb!:?Atk- ! ' f A uf ,pr 4 ' A . af-'f'f:f54 TsESg - , T YP-fizfif + ' Ij.rI?LI Isa!-iIIsvI,'fXI',iA1:-. I 'A ,-I I. Iff'7QII,MI 'I f'Ij".'- 1,,I3SI,:s,I.vFII,E9.ffhn?-,KCIII-II I 5.551-fa-fn-J '- " 1 'f.HJ2:--w.'. 4 -1 ,gf-2 fq,f5w,3 1,5 1- N,-f' :.-nf, fff.A "..- -:'11:'t,r1f' -,JUL , .f .SII'I,,:I'I,I , " 1, I 1 A k ' ..- fi ,W-u-B-im ,xr-, fwxmv F r F W:-glg:is, X gl iffrq ,-R 5? A I , f' 1-h F, ' Q V I 5 5 ff ' , EIL, . is-Ed XX ,, in HES x4-2-N Qxe KL- 3 n X , -ell ,ME I -, 1 I- X 'N-74 ,ffx M N I :N M X A 1 WX L 1, lburrall PEGGY NICHOLSON s THE central religious function of Stephens, the Burrall program exerts great influence upon each student. Menxbers of the Burrall Cabinet play a large part in these Burrall functions, for it is their responsibility to aid in administering the numerous activities of the program. The Burrall program itself is under the sponsorship of Dean Paul Weaver, chairman of the Division of Religion and Philosophy. Cabinet Among the Burrall activities this year were the Turkey Gobble, a Thanksgiving dinner given for 40 Columbia boys, the Burrall play, "All My Sonsf, the Burrall symphony concert series featuring renowned guest artists and the community Christmas carol sing. Can Sunday, the Burrall opera, "Carmen," and the community Easter sunrise service were other events sponsored and administered by the cabinet. Each girl on the cabinet contributes ideas and .suggestions which aid in developing the total program. In working toward these goals the combined group keeps in mind the important fact that the Burrall plan must meet the needs of young persons who are striving to establish their values and standards of good living. In addition to general duties as a member of the cabinet, each student is responsible for one specific phase of the year's work. These individual phases are headed by staff members of the Religion and Philosophy Division, and together with the cabinet members they help guide the many student committees and groups who are active members of the program. The cabinet was composed of nine members this year. Peggy Lee Nicholson served as president. Aiding her in the cofordinaf tion of Burrall activities were Ruth Chambers, evaluation chair- man, Molly McLeod, discussion group chairman, Sheila O'Neill, public relationsg Marie Bertillion, personnel chairmang Doralys Arias, Evening Prayer chairman, Donna Newton, publicity, Barbara Sheehe, social activities chairman, and Betty jean Eden' field, social service projects chairman. R Left to right: S. OQNEILL, M. McL1zoD, D. NEWTON, M. BERTILLION, P. NIcHoLsoN, B. SHHEHB, R. CHAMBERS, D. Aams, B. J. EDENFIBLD Page 144 -Vespers Darkness, quiet, serious thinking and meditation all composed the weekly Vespers service held in the Assembly hall. The hall was always in darkness except for the magnificent lighting effect achieved upon the stage. Soft organ music swelled into loud chords, then together the girls sang "Day Is Dying in the West." Following a short musical number a short wellfchosen talk was given by Dean Paul Weaver or an outstanding guest speaker. These highlighted the Vesper service and served to stimulate each girl's thinking. The main purpose of the Vesper service is to give each girl an opportunity for complete relaxation which will permit her to think clearly and alone about campus, home and everyday living problems. Special services included Christmas Vespers at which the traditional candle was burned, Thanksgiving Vespers and the senior farewell service. Through the simple, but highly impressive Vespers service, religion is brought nearer to every Stephens student. l Vespers F THE days had been wearing, nothing had gone well and there were problems to solve and decisions to make, Stephens girls often felt the need of a program such as Evening Prayer. For at this studentfsponsored, semifreligious service, a girl could Hnd a time during the busy week to think over honestly her daily activities. It also gave an opportunity for discussion of any topic which was vitally concerned with college living. The students themselves presented the talks. The idea of sponsoring such a service on Sunday evening at 9:10 was conceived by the junior class in the early part of 1944. It was in 1945 that Dr. W. C. Van Deventer, Jane Barnes, stu' dent chairman, and the Steering Committee formulated the type of program now known as Evening Prayer. The plan had such power and scope that it has already become one of Stephens most honored traditions. The Sunrise Choir, the beautiful tradition of lighting the candle and the student who spoke briefly of a way of life or a set of values, made Evening Prayer one of the most valued memories of Stephens. At Evening Prayer Page 145 IEvening Prayer Imre Kovacs, guest speaker, at Burrall class VERY Sunday morning Stephens, Missouri university and Christian students, as well as townspeople and visiting friends, attend Burrall class in the Stephens Assembly hall to hear Dean Paul Weaver or a guest speaker discuss the problems of religion arising in everyday living. Burrall class was originated some 9.5 years ago by Presidentf Emeritus James Wood. He saw the need for a class that dealt with religion in terms of psychology and science and Burrall solved the need. Miss Jessie Burrall was the first to teach these religious fundamentals from a nonfsectarian viewpoint. Follow' ing her marriage, she was succeeded by Miss Nellie Lee Holt. In IQ32 Dean Paul Weaver became teacher of Burrall class. Originally, the class was open to Stephens students only, but interest spread and soon everyone interested attended. According to Dean Weaver, the functions of Burrall class are Burrall lass twoffold. Primarily, it helps students to formulate their own opinions from information learned in the classrooms. Its second' ary purpose shows students how to End answers to their prob' lems, rather than simply giving them the solution. Subject matter discussed at Burrall is obtained from the students themselves at coffee talks following the class each Sun- day and at meetings of the Burrall cabinet. Therefore, student interest makes Burrall teachers constantly aware of pertinent questions puzzling students. Throughout the school year, Burrall sponsors numerous projects benefiting the surrounding community. At Thanks- giving over yooo cans of food were contributed to Can Sunday for the needy of the community. Each Sunday members of Burrall serve breakfast to Columbia newsboys. Other members help at the Cancer Hospital. Some of Burrall's influence extends around the world in the form of Burrall international scholarships which bring students from many foreign countries to the campus. Can Sunday in a big way! When a little hoy's fancy turns to puppets Thus, Burrall has become an integral part of the Stephens way of life. . - sill Xwi Page 146 A Burrall Symphony Orchestra practice Burrall Symphon rchestra The Burrall Symphony orchestra under the direction of Edward Murphy presented five concerts during its sixteenth season. Featured were such noted artists as Hugh Thompson and Abba Bogin. Early in the season "The Telephone" was presented with Marilyn Cotlow starring. Miss Cotlow created the role in New York. May 5 was an outstanding date for the Symphony orchestra and its conductor, for on that date, Bizet's "Carmen" was pref sented to an appreciative audience in the Assembly hall. Winif fred Heidt sang the leading role of Carmen and Alfredo Valenti directed the production. The orchestra and the Burrall choir also staged the Gilbert and Sullivan musical, 'LThe Pirates of Penzance," earlier in the season. The orchestra is principally composed of Stephens students with some townspeople participating. However, members of the St. Louis and Kansas City Symphony orchestras occasionally join the group. In addition to all the concert activities the orchestra accomf panied Burrall choir each Sunday at Burrall class and also played the olfertory music. This year for the first time special notes on the music presented each Sunday by the orchestra were printed on the programs. Mr. Murphy, who is solo French horn player for the St. Louis Symphony orchestra, has planned another active season for next year and soloists have already been engaged. l ami Mr. Murphy in action 'Young musicians gather around master violinist, Spivokovsky Page I-I7 Ironing things out after practice. l Mr. Umlauf at his best. Burrall Choir Burrall Choir, which provides the feature and background music for Burrall Class, is composed of 140 Stephens and Missouri university students, under the direction of Edward Murphy and Irwin Umlauf. Highlighting this year's season was the pref sentation of "Carmen," starring Winifred Heiclt, Donald Dame and John McCrea, guest stars. Supporting roles were taken from the choir. Because a large audience is present every Sunday there is an added incentive for young soloists singing with the choir. Op' portunities for members desiring the experience of performing individually is offered. The Student Choir was organized in 1925. The group was later enlarged to present religious oratories and became known as Burrall Choir. Until recently, the oratories were a tradition of the school. "Pirates of Penzance," the first operetta to be given with a Cast chosen entirely from the choir, was presented this year as an entertaining alternate. A trip to St. Louis for an annual concert also gave the choir an opportunity to demonstrate their ability. Burrall Choir cabinet is composed of I3 members, elected semifannually. They make plans for and conduct the business of the choir. Gretchen Boldenweck was chairman and secretary and Virginia Hood was associate secretary. Miss Doris Gil' christ, pianist, and Miss Doris Miles, organist, were accom' panists. The Burrall Choir Page 148 Front Row: S. FREEMAN, N. VAN ANTWERP, R. LASH, Miss NBSTA WlLLIAMS, G. ROUPP, H. KRBULEN, M. BARR, D. ALEXANDER Second Row: B. MOATS, M. From, H. Human, C. Mossa, R. WALKER, S. WILLIALiS, M. HOLT, J. WATSON, B. WILSON Third Row: E. Noacnoss, R. FRENCH, J. Bizvsns, N. Fussizu., S. FALLS, G. NASH, S. Husain, P. CAREY Amerlcan Gulld of rganists The student group of the American Guild of Organists at Stephens is one of zo chapters of the national honorary organ fraternity. To belong to this group, a girl must be proficient in playing the organ and must know something of its background and great music. The Guild strives to advance the cause of worthy church music, to elevate the state of church organists and to raise the standards of efficiency by examinations in organ playing, theory of music and general musical knowledge. This year the Stephens chapter of the Guild sponsored Carl Weinrich, noted teacher and organist, who conducted classes and gave concerts on the campus. Parties, discussions and faculty and student recitals were given throughout the year. Oihcers were Geraldine Roupp, presidentg Ruth Lash, vice' presidentg Helen Kreulen, secretary, and Carolyn Foster, treasf urer. Miss Nesta Williams was faculty sponsor. unrlse Chou' Begun in 1924 as the result of a suggestion made by President james Wood, the Sunrise Choir was an outgrowth of the larger Concert Chorus. The zo girls comprising the choir are selected on the basis of musical abilities and ability to fulhll exacting responsibilities. This group broadcast a program of religious music over KFRU, local radio station. Aside from this regular Sunday performance they were often heard at Vespers and at various social engagements throughout the community. Concerts were also given in surrounding cities. Other activities of the choir included the recording of a num' ber for the memory album of Stephens college which features Concert Chorus. The Sunrise Choir was directed by Miss Margaret Colby and the accompanist was Miss Marilyn Hanna. Sun-rise Choir broadcasts from KWWC Page 149 Concert Chorus The excellent reputation held throughout the years by the Stephens college Concert Chorus, under the direction of Miss Margaret Colby, has been furthered and strengthened during the past year. Not only has the group of over 1oo girls presented recitals for those living in Columbia, but they have given concerts that have reached nationfwide audiences. In the fall the Concert Chorus was heard over the Mutual network in the first of a series of outstanding college choral groups. At Christmas time they presented their annual concert, whose beauty and expression of the Yuletide spirit has become traditional at Stephens. This year the Alumnae Association sponsored a program for the recording of some of Stephens' most beloved songs. Almost all of the singing on these records was done by Concert Chorus. Nation hears Stephens Concert Chorus Nfiss Colby gets results with her smile The recordings were made in March by the RCA company and the album will be sold in record shops all over the country. With a perpetual enthusiasm for its work, the Concert Chorus continued its program in the spring by "going on the road" to such places as the St. Louis Art Museum, where many music critics listened with appreciation to their singing. Grace Lewis served as president of the group. Secretary was Millicent Hunt, and treasurer was Jeanne White. Crewe Reynolds, Constance Floros and Charlotte Wilson were libra' rians. The accompanist was Miss Marilyn Hanna. Concert Chorus Page 150 7:22 Seeking a way in which to know the Stephens college faculty better and at the same time to be able to discuss a Variety of valuable and enlightening topics has led many girls to attend the traditional Sunday at 7:22 meetings. Quesf tions for discussion range from personal emotions and the arts, to psychology and world problems. A faculty member who is particuf larly wellfinformed on a chosen topic is asked to hold that discus' ,I L za-j sion in his home. Under these A L 5, conditions, faculty and students become better acquainted, and the informality helps to create a more personal atmosphere. The faculty member in charge gives a brief introductory speech about his topic and either opens questions for discussion or gives the girls opportunity to fire questions at him. A lively exchange of opinions and ideas usually follows. Groups are small and in the informal surroundings students find they can acquire a deeper, more objective View of present and future problems. The head of this year's council, which has the task of select' ing topics and arranging meetings, was Molly McLeod. Other council members were Joan Fletcher, sophomore, Paula Jones and Ann Whitlosk, juniors, and Charlotte Gee, senior. Faculty sponsor was Curtis Larson. 7:22-a good place to air one's views. o WELCOME the foreign students on campus and offer to them "a home away from home" was the purpose of the International club. Its membership included girls who have lived outside the United States for at least one year or whose parents reside out' side the United States. Students whose parents are of foreign birth are considered associate members. Organized in 1948, the Stephens International club provides an organization through which foreign students may contribute their knowledge, customs and ideas to the campus. One of the highlights of the club was the annual exhibit displaying dart, handicrafts, costumes and other examples of the foreign countries represented on campus. This year . . the theme was "International Crossroads." I The International club served the community through talks to PTA and church organizations and together with the foreign students from Missouri university participated in panel discussions for other community groups. Martha Mitchell was president of the club. Other officers were Anita French, first vicefpresidentg Cynthia Girbau, second vicefpresidentg Edith Hughes, Joan Colladay and Mary Katherine Hickey, recording, hospitality and publicity secretaries, respectively, and joan McConnell, treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Klair Armstrong were sponsors. g International Left to right: J. CoLLonAY, M. Ki HICKEX', M. MITCHELL, C. GIRl1AU,J. MCCONNELL, KLAIR 1 u b L. Aamsraono, Mas. KLAI11 L. ARMSTRONG, A. FRENCH, E. HUGHES Page 151 ' i X2 R 5159: LEFT: Mr. Larson leads discussion on Plato. That big dirmer is for the newboys! "As I was sayirzgwn 'Pirates of Penzancen finale. RIGHT: Ori a Burrall retreat. HAH My Sons" draws to a close. "Long way from home." Page 152 M i s S M a u d e A d a m S Maude Adams-the very name has magic and wonder for the American people. She was not merely the most popular actress of her time when she appeared in "Peter Pan," "The Little Minister," "What Every Woman Knows" and others, but she still remains active in the drama world as a teacher. She has taught and worked with the Stephens Drama department at three differ- ent times. Miss Adams served as director of the Drama department when she was here in 1937 to 1939. She returned to the Stephens campus in the 40.5 and remained until the end of IQ4S. The second semester of 1949 saw her again present at Stephens. During the past year she directed the presentation of her own religious play which was scheduled for an NBC Easter Sunday broadcast. Illness of Miss Adams and the flu epidemic on campus prevented fulfillment of the plan. The 77fyearfold actress made her first stage appearance in the west while a child. She played children's parts until she was 16. Her vibrant voice still can bring tears M155 MAUDE ADAMS and laughter to many. Some of the plays produced by Miss Adams at Stephens have been "Chantecler," the story of the golden pheasant, "Patience," a Gilbert and Sullivan play given for Cornmencementg "Alice in Wonderland" and several 17th century French plays. Stephens is honored to have this famous actress present on campus to bring inspiration and encouragement to students who have dramatic interests. 77 77 77 77 77 77 77 The Chapel Eleven years ago 21 students started the Chapel Fund. Since that time this Fund has been swelled by contributions of students, student organizations, alumnae, alumnae clubs, faculty and patrons of the college. President James M. Wood selected E1ie1Saarinen, an outstanding architect of this century, to design the Chapel. After he became president, Dr. Homer P. Rainey and the Board of Curators asked Dr. Wood to continue to head the Chapel project. The two men- Dr. Wood, the educator, and Mr. Saarinen, the architect-have spent many hours together discussing their plans for the Stephens Chapel. These plans are now completed and construction will begin next fall. The utter simplicity of the building will stress the beauty of line, color, texture and light. The chapel will serve as a place of worship for all religious faiths. Right: Architect ELIEL SAARINEN m,,El,H Below: The proposed college Chapel 311113914 Page 153 'DIY iQ' ,, 7. 41, 7? ' . pf' A113-" xi Page 154 Page I 55 Honor Code . . . "Tour thoughts are your oumg your words are thoughts sharedg and your deeds are words put into actiong hence, the honest thought breeds the honest word and the honest word heralds the honest deed. Naught will be yours, but as you seek your own, and share your treasure." The Honor Code committee was established to stress the importance of honesty in all phases of campus life. This system assumes the acceptance of responsibility for being honest in daily living-not only in the sphere of the classroom, but in all extrafcurricular and social contacts-by each individual student. Such a plan is in accordance with the emphasis placed on the individual at Stephens. Much of the work of the Honor Code committee falls outside of the academic realm for it is the committee's desire to be instrumental in furthering the practice of the Ideal of Honesty on campus and in later life. Senior Honor Roll The 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 through other channels recognition which is due them. Their services may have been those of an unoflicial citizen who has made inconspicuous contributions to the welfare of her fellow students, or their services may have been those of a student oflicer who has gone far beyond the routines of her oflice in performing unique serv' DORALYS ARIAS "For her integrity, deep faith, love of scholarship and her outstanding leadership in the administration of Evening Prayer." KAY ARMSTRONG "For her frank forcefulness and objectivityg for her effective and co- operative spirit in accepting constructive responsibilities." CAROLYN BELL "For her outstanding work as vicefpresident of the Spanish club and for her courage, selffdiscipline and unselfish willingness to help others." ices to her fellow students. This year the committee which represented each hall on campus very conscientiously tried to include those girls on the Honor Roll who were deiinitely def serving. It is my belief that the committee fulfilled its responsif bility in an excellent manner. MBRLB PRUNTY, Director of the Ext'rafClass Division. MARTHA BRIAN "For her sincere enthusiasm and eagerness to do her bestg for her love and promotion of the ideals for which Stephens stands, and for her great appreciation of people." MEREDITH BURCH "For her undaunted courage in and radiant attitude toward wholesome campus activities." WEDAD CASSIS "For her consistent cheerfulness, friendliness and for her eager, loyal aid to worthwhile projects in the interest of better international understanding." .lfl X-A., '."'. Top Row: Doi1Ar.Ys ARIAS, KAY Aamsraono Row 2: CAROLYN BELL, MARTHA BRIAN, Mmuznm-I Buxton, WEDAD CAss1s Page 156 " 1 Senior Honor Roll Top Row: Doiiorny Ci-issvriss, MARYLOU Corn, GLENNA Sus Ducxnrr, Aunasy Eow.-inns Row 2: HARRIETT FAILOR, JEAN FAHNESTOCK, CHARLOTTE Gas, CYNTHIA GIRBAU Row 3: WINIFRBD HAULTAIN, MARY ELYSE JOHNSON, JACQUELIN Juno, GERALDINE KATZ DOROTHY CHEVALIER "For her naturalness in her dealings with peopleg for her universal friendliness and enthusiasmg for her constructive leadership and influence across campus." MARYLOU COLE "For her efiicient planning and management of the Stephens Chest Drive and for her constructive and forceful leadership as Senior Sister chairman of Roblee hall." GLENNA SUE DUCKETT "For her efficient and cheerful servicing of the three campus bulletin boards twice daily throughout the school year." AUDREY EDWARDS "For her gracious, refined and charming mannerg for her generous sharing of her musical talentsg for her outstanding work as Cofordinating Board chairman of Roblee hall." HARRIETT FAILOR "For her consistent personal work beyond the duty of her office and her uncanny insight for the feelings of others throughout the year as a Senior Sister in Lodge hall." JEAN FAHNESTOCK "For her contagious enthusiasm which is felt throughout the campusg fior her excellent understanding and leadership of Terrace hall as its presi' ent." Page 157 CHARLOTTE GEE "For her extensive friendliness and unselnsh love of people, and for her constant and inconspicuous contributions to the welfare of her fellow stu- dents." CYNTHIA GIRBAU "For her honest and sincere work with the Girl Scouts through the Inter' Eaflional club and for her excellent work as House Manager of Elmhurst a . WIN IFRED HAULTAIN "For her outstanding work on campus in furthering interest in and awareness of current events and international problems." MARY ELYSE JOHNSON "For her personal enthusiastic leadership and originality as first vice' pesident of Stephens Independent Association and for outstanding work with the juniors as a Senior Sister in Pillsbury hall." JACQUI JUDD "For her ready willingness to assist her fellow students: her friendly spirit, her 'mature thinking and her loyalty and enthusiasm for wholesome campus enterprises." GERRY KATZ "For heroutstanding work as editor of the Stephens Life, her courage and honesty in presenting her own opinions and her quiet forceful induence on Stephens campus." Senior Honor Roll JOAN KING "For her adherence to her convictionsg for her keen sense of responsif bility and for her outstanding work in making the World Citizenship Organi- Zation a force on campus." MARION KROELLS "For her willing and efficient service as head of the Assembly hall usher' ing staff and for her good humor and friendliness in her mature dealings with people." JO ANN MATTESON "For her quiet and unassuming service to people in needg for motion of worthwhile events on campus and in her hallg for her work in Stephens Recreation Association." JUNE MCCONNELL MARILYN A. MILLER VERNA DEAN LAWRENCE "For her outstanding leadership as president of Columbia hall and for her mature judgment and constructive attitudes as a member of Legislature." GRACE LEWIS "For her forceful leadership as president of Concert Chorusg for her personal example as an outstanding student who can excel in both class and extra-class work." JOAN LONG "For her devotion to her college and its ideals, for her spirit and interest in the betterment of student governmentg for her cheerfulness and for her outstanding efiiciency as secretary of Civic Association." MARTHA ANN MARTIN "For her effective leadership, dependability and deep sincerity as presi' dent of Sigma Gamma Gamma." toward intellectual goals. MARILYN M. MILLER "For her exemplary enthusiasm and maturity, her gracious spirit BARBARA MOATS L'For her conscientious direction of the Religion in Life Week, expert leadership of the International Scholarship Fund and for her a yearningsf' MARY LOU MOHLENKAMP Tower hall and for her congenial and exemplary personal influence pus. Top Row: JOAN KING, MARIAN KRoELLs, VERNA DEAN LAWRENCE, GRACE LEWIS Row 2: JOAN LONG, MARTHA ANN MARTIN, Jo ANNE MATTESON, JUNE MCCONNELL Row 3: MARILYN A. MILLER, MARILYN M. MILLER, BARBARA MOATS, MARY Louise MOFILENKAMP her pro' efhcient "For her tireless service to the campusg for her tirm courage, her high enthusiasm and her altruistic attitudes toward her fellow students." "For her steady pursuance of knowledge, for her sincerity and eagerness to serve as a. stimulus in motivating the interests of her fellow students and for her outstanding leadership as president of Phi Lambda Beta sorority." for her ltruistic 'LFor her outstanding services as social chairman and Senior Sister in on cam- Page 158 Senior Honor Roll Top Row: Ross MARIE MORRIS, PEGGY NIcHoI.soN, CAROLYN ODELL, MARILYN PATTERSON Row 2: GLADYS PooI.E, JEAN RAMEY, JEAN ROBINSON, SUSAN SPEED Row 3: MARGARET TARVER, MARLENE WEXLER, HARRIETT WHITTON, CATHERINE YUILL ROSE MARIE MORRIS "For her unique organizing abilityg for her gracious friendliness and for eliicient leadership as the Senior Sister chairman of Pillsbury hall." PEGGY LEE NICHOLSON "For her sincere efforts to stimulate interest in world relationsg for her genuine love of scholarship, for her efiicient and inspiring service as presif dent of Burrall Class." CAROLYN ODELL "Not only for her excellent work as treasurer of Board of Publications, but also for her faithful work on the Evening Prayer council and Evening Prayer Choirg for the outreach of her services to her Columbia church." MARILYN PATTERSON "For her outstanding leadership as president of Senior hall, for her steady and forceful influence for good and for her inspiring confidence and good humor." GLADYS POOLE "For her bouyant spirit, unassuming influence for good, thoughtfulness, helpfulness and appreciation of people across campus." ' JEAN RAMEY I "For her mature judgment, staunch principles, great spirit, wholesome influence and forcefulness across campus." Page 159 JEAN ROBINSON "For her outstanding work as Meditation chairman of Senior hall, her sensitivity to the needs of others, her originality, and above all, sincere religious convictions." SUSAN SPEED "For her leadership in Occupational Guidance across campus and in Tower hall as a Senior Sister: for her forcefulness and exuberant enthusiasm in developing a better world." PEG TARVER "For her tireless service to the campus as chairman of the Church Ushersg her buoyant personality and enthusiasm in supporting many phases of Stephens life." MARLENE JEAN WEXLER "For her constant cheerfulness and contagious friendliness, combined with her sincere interest in the welfare of others, and for her outstanding work as Senior Sister in Roblee hall." HARRIETT WHITTON "For her significant achievements as a Senior Sister in Tower and on the Honor Code committee, and for her cheerfulness and honesty which are an integral part of her personality." CATHERINE YUILL "For her vivacious personality and love for peopleg for her efhcient and unbiased leadership as a Senior Sister and House Manager of Roblee hall." 5 HENS COLLEGE ' F IVE BLOCKS R - X ., 'o, i -' -XC-5 A PS1 ' NY YY . N, P59 ,ig ,f' fi ,.l, v Left to right: M. Bisnov, L. Mavziucir, K. Aimsraonc, V. CLAIBORNE, Miss BETTY Brznour, A. Taosr1ea,'D. Cnsvatiea, L. Curr, S. LE BLAN:, M. Burien Standing Ideals Committee Since its origin five years ago the Standing Ideals committee has fulfilled the need for an educational program concerning the Ten Ideals. Dr. W. W. Charters, founder and first sponsor of the committee, felt the need for such a program and realized its far' reaching values for each student. The committee, a campusfwide group, is set up to give each girl a better understanding of the Ideals and in doing so, to strengthen her personal growth and appreciation of everyday life. To carry out this program of education, the eleven committee members supervise the various activities involving the Ideals in the halls and on campus. Each member is assigned to a dehnite position and is responsible for the successful completion of the work necessary. Chairmanship of the entire group was held by Arliss Trosper. The annual allfschool convocation was held in the fall. The purpose of this meeting was to acquaint students with the Ten Ideals. The members of the committee and the president of Civic Association presented their interpretations of the Ideals to the student body. The program was planned by Laurel Cuff, convocation chairman. Organized discussions of each Ideal in the residence halls were conducted by Laura Maverick and Marilyn Bishop, dis' cussion chairmen. Within each hall a subfcommittee was organ' Page 161 ized for further cofordination and promotion of the Ideals. The chairman of each hall group met at a monthly meeting with the Standing committee to discuss and suggest various methods of promoting the Ideals within the different halls. Campusfwide chairman was Irene Charters. Kay Armstrong conducted a survey of 25 organizations on campus to determine how the Ideals were being stressed. Letters of recommendation were sent to each organization suggesting improvements following the survey. This work was completed in February. Mary Louise Mohlenkamp, publicity chairman, was responsif ble for the campus posters on the Ideal of the month. Meredith Burch worked closely with the school publications. Articles and editorials about the committee and the Ideals were printed in the Stephens Life. An evaluation of the convocation and of the discussions was carried out by Sonya Le Blanc, research chairman. Information secured from this evaluation is used as a basis for improvement the following year. Dorothy Chevalier managed the distribution of the Ideals plaques on campus and in the halls. Virginia Claiborne was secretary-treasurer and Miss Betty Bebout, faculty sponsor. YO UR-FOLD GIRL if The FourfFold Girl-Mental strength, physical health, social poise, spiritual vision-these are the characteristics of the Stephens FourfFold Girl. Qggf Wal Ei ' A 4? ' up f .gs ia i ll? ' Q lli -F4 'X we-AS-in ' if fflf- V CAIQDLI N E DCWELL K The Best Private Citizen-Though she does not hold ,,...f- . "' L my 7 an office pertaining to campus government, she shows a consistent constructive influence in abiding by and respectf ing campus lavvs and in her power of leadership. 'BEST PRIVATE A in ,. p CITIZEN . xi! '29 1 Qi J ae,- .31-V 5 gil i givin! APPPECIATION UF THE BEAUTIFUL Appreciation of the Beautiful-An ability to see beauty in one's personal environment as well as in recognized masterpieces of art, music and literature and to inspire love for beauty in others. , ,.,.f-l f X :gl ,.i. it , fb 2-Z ,f ' , if A: 4. 1. l 'x , , 535- A ' IT. Y' Egg, c AF i iii? ll ' 'fi 'lfixlffp . 'Gzw Y AIQTHA IEIQUHL .am-Q, f JW ANNE SMITH 4 . 1 .Ji - e l X. , Igj,j21l:f.,.gg f I -"Zn 'i.-TPL-' Y o l ' "f:??.g2?7'MfeQff,L'. Wm , 1 ' Q U-571 ,, ' ,, "J-'Le i ' ,-,-u. x 'l - i NN 1 , + V I, Q' Y, 1 'Ti 'Qfzg e WY Sul 3, , I 2, Y G 4 I 4 -fl? .' IJ" .l,v- 'F V V, 53' V. J I, ,g.?-,'.t.'f-u' r jf 'Sv-FQU,-1 'rf ' . f4'4,'fI,A.1i V .3 ' O! Cheerfulness-Conslstent me-untenauce of a buoyantly " 'ifliffofgf - fy , e . . . . . 43-" :f"W',,3f"1 cheerful outlook on hfe and a corchal fmendlmess Wh1Ch -ve. . . A:-:"ff?1s:' fa o . o commumcates 1tse1f to others. ., o ,- -iafqu .4-,:fE5E',,:?b.3,I?-if N ' ' '-f?f.ff.'f5E .5- -. if. o I fi , 2 I L i r ww 'E' ' 5 - 4 'IAI fx ,5g, -he 'I' .A fn N V ','n1-"T1':TNgmL i.. ! 1 - - 4' Ni'f:.i C H If ERP U LN E5 S CO URTESY ff .i f Courtesy-Gracious reinement in speech and action expressing itself in marked consideration for the comfort and ffm inf, feelings of others. QQ TSE? r' I 'df ,VL f 5 5 aa, i 1: .AZL 1.1 .1 I Qi 21 i is L,-. , C- 61 if . ,. P535 5: ijilihiff MDLLY MC LEUD i ' IQIIBLING ..,..l . X Y , Forcefulness-Tried ability in office, especially as evif denced by success in tactfully influencing others to work, and in exerting a wide and constructive influence over the campus as a Whole. l A fa ffnaif 2129 53' - I C se e s l i, I li 1, . EI- l-, , ' E: fn is 3 ' 1.3555 5 FORCEFULNESS l w.,j-3 Health-An excellent state of Wellfbeing, both in mind A 1 5 1, 4 if fa-ati f and body. - Y 1 I w,' L pi 1- :if 95- If 1 LF 1 gf w M . lf fm' BADBADAIHLGDDE MAGGI HU Honesty-Courage in one's own convictions, eagerness to acknowledge aid and achievement of others and intolf f any sort. erance of dishonesty o HONESTY LI ..f-1 " Y-: wg! ff" Z . sf, sage- N ,EF 5 I 1 ,I. 'R f Ci v-. ' V .L -K Ex.. gift 'f IS. 41- isp. ,lf , . riff 6-i'fi23xi'f fl.. fi:-gt'tQh1J , lf", 5 Rue! ir, LOVE OF SCHOLARSHIP Love of Scholarship-A sincere appreciation and enjoy' ment of learning, combined with accurate attention to detailg a questioning attitude which reflects independent thinking and stimulates selffdirected study. g"i fx? lg P+ fi? fr-'fl f, f c -- - - 55 6' ' . QL Q X Ay :er ' C . Lie. ' . C- OE ., Bw, , AUX I, ,--' I 'IM A Ji' fn ffl? - ,-, ' ii! fy Lgifij s . 'Q,xj',T1'fLf MAIQILYN I3lSl'I0I3 SUE BEMIS 'i ig-- SelffDiscipline-A personal control which makes it f ilm possible to do well what one knows ought to be doneg absolute dependability involving a Wise organization of time all and money and wise decisions between various loyaltiesg 3, fr the habit of restraint and good taste in all situations. l 2 Q? C '1 ' i Y 1 1:1 "' T i SERVICE Service-Dependable service to Stephens and to one's friends-not particularly conspicuous services which yield honor to the doer, but small, unobtrusive and constantly repeated acts of helpfulness. i,-,ig 1 X .5 E, f ll "29FlffL:. YQ l If y lg ell Q .pg l El .3 W .1-- . 1,-Q 1 UI L+ -ef sw, .fx - .. -3, Fliifwklfrvflfl vfsf l.AlJl2A MAVEIQICIK CADULE Reverence Toward the Spiritual-Loyalty to high ideals, a desire to be a positive force for good, tolerance of religious beliefs of others and an appreciation of spiritual ' ' he individual practice of a worthy valuesg real sincerity in t philosophy of life. PEVEIZEN C E TOWATZ THE SPUZITUAL SHELTUN 1, I. .,4I flif :Ki 1 , . ' gg ,., 15- if f fl 5 ' 5, 5 c tg 1 . ll Ll r. ilffg C' fi. -' lj X " p H3 g fffildig. , Left to right: HALE AARNES, B. SGHOENFELDT, Miss ANNIETA WHEALTON, B. RAU, F. SMITH, P. PATTERSON LPHA, the "radioactive" frog, mascot of the Stephens chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho, takes pleasure in introducing to you this national honorary radio fraternity. Alpha Epsilon Rho is recognized by the profession as being one of the foremost educational radio organizations. Its purf poses are to recognize and encourage those who have been trained in radio. On campus AER serves the students primarily through radio station KWWC. Its members are chiefly seniors who head the station's staff and help in the cofordination and production of the various programs. AER held an initiation and banquet in November. The fra' ternity met twice each month. The first of these was a regular business meeting and the second was a social meeting. In February Alpha Epsilon Rho held an open house for all lpha Epsilon ,-tax E EE 11. 42 earl!-lQ1rzr': E311 ffi..-Si al: 1 'Jffki I1'4lI. -:JI ,.., , Ti.: fi? students interested in radio. Guests a discussion about pertinent radio pr again this year went to Columbus, O vention. Oilicers of the fraternity were F Barbara Schoenfeldt, vicefpresidentg Peggy Patterson, treasurer, and Car chairman. Hale Aarnes and Miss An SpOI'lSOI'S. Baumgarten, Sally Burkart, Shirlcy Burns, Gloria Cannon, Betty Cross, Mary Davison, Christine Dawson, Lattie Lee Denny, Mary Dodd, Dorothy ROSTER Grant, Lois Hall, joy Hampton, Helen Harding, Patty Hartman, lNAariIyn Huff, Marjorie Leonhardt, Peggy Miller, Marjie Patterson, Peggy Rho were also invited to hear oblems. AER members ., for their national con rances Smith, president Barbara Rau, secretary olyn Schrodt, publicity nieta Whealtoii were co Perry, Barbara Rau, Barbara Schoenfcldt, Barbara Schrodt, C. ,Ioan Simpson, Ann Smith, Frances Van Arman, joan Wilson, Patricia Wischmeycr, Carol On the air! Stand by - Page 174 lpha l E p S il 0 11 Xl ,iff I a Left to right: M. DENNY, Miss CAROL Osrmzss, M. A. MILLER, S. Bauer. Alpha Pi Epsilon, national honorary secretarial society, derives its name from the initials of the Greek Words meaning accuracy, dependability and eihciency. These are the principal requisites of a capable secretary. Requirements for membership in the organization are better than average grades in a minimum of two secretarial courses and average grades in remaining subjects, neatness and a personality conducive to office work and ability to work successfully with other people. These standards were set up after a number of large corporations were interviewed on the type of person they would choose to employ as a secretary in their offices. The Eta chapter of Alpha Pi Epsilon held monthly meet' ings, combining both business and social activities. Various Columbia merchants were guest speakers as were several former members of the society, now graduated and doing office Work on the Stephens campus. The Hrst initiation was held in November and the second in March. An outstanding social event was the traditional spring picnic held at the Stephens lake. The Business department faculty and their families were invited. Ollicers of Alpha Pi Epsilon were Mary Denny, presidentg Marilyn Miller, vicefpresident, and Sue Bruer, secretaryftreasf urer. Miss Carol Ostness was sponsor. ROSTER Boldcnweck, Gretchen Brooks, Valettc Bruer, Sue Denny, Mary Flores, Constance Forgcy, Lula Hester, joy Hughes, Edith Lipe, Neva Miller, Marilyn Nelson, Shirley . E Pearse, Mary Rauber, Ann Ross, Ruth St. Pierrehlacque Welch,Joyce mg' ,QV ,u Not tedious work for these secretaries! Future business women keep abreast of the times Page 175 Beta Phi i Gamma -'N Pibffiiiaiailii T lntiggiv Left to right: WALTER SUFT, JR., C. JOHNSTON, E. Bnmxison, E. Gnanmm Wheiiever you went to 9 Price during the past school year, you were sure to find members or future members of Beta Phi Gamma busy helping to publish the Stephensophia, Within the Ivy or Stephens Life. Eligibility for membership in this national journalism fra' ternity requires at least a onefhour course in journalism, a schof lastic average above the allfschool median and an outstanding record on any of these three campus publications. Membership is on an elective basis. Seniors meeting requirements were pledged in November and March. Juniors were pledged in May. This organization stimulates high quality of workmanship in the journalistic field on Stephens campus, provides a means of recognition for girls showing outstanding journalistic ability and provides a dennite campus service through the publications. In the fall a handbook explaining campus publications was pub- lished and distributed. To further relationships among journalism students at Stephens, Christian and Missouri university, Beta Phi Gamma sponsored a party at Pop Collins' cabin in December for Christian journalism students and a meeting in February for members of Sigma Delta Chi, professional fraternity at the University. Oiiicers were Catherine Johnston, presidentg Elizabeth Ben- nison, vicefpresident, and Edwina Gardner, secretaryftreasurer. Sponsor was Walter C. Suft, Jr. ROSTER Bennison, Elizabeth Brian, Martha Corey, Rue Gardner, Edwina Gunn, Elizabeth Hall, Dorothy Hissong, Ilene Jessup, Jean Ann Johnston, Catherine jones, Annamac Katz, Geraldine Richardson, Rae Rikarcl, Anne Roedcl, Mary Smith, lviary Carol Templcn1an,Bc:tty Lcc Wilson, Mary jane Supersalesrnen, these publications people! First project of the year receives due admiration Page 176 ClayLon, Susan Left to right: B. Foss, S. CLAYTON, Cn-rAnLEs MADDEN, M. L. WALKER NE of the first honorary groups on campus, Chi Delta Phi, was organized in 1924 to further interest and ability in creative writing. The sorority is a senior college organization with the exception of the Alpha Gamma chapter at Stephens. At the meetings held twice a month the Chi Delts met to discuss new poets, read various types of literature and evaluate the writings of each member. In the spring, initiation was held for pledges. A group of pledges and actives took a trip to St. Louis where they attended a play. Every two years Alpha Gamma chapter puts out a student anthology, composed largely of the work of Chi Delta Phi memf bers. The anthology represents an evolution in three stages: first, a collection of poetry titled Lanternsg second, Archways, hi Delta Phi ,."""'-4 . ., -f ., , ln .. Y egal- .. ' XAQ L. '1-L A!-' l'-s ., -ff which contains short stories and third, a volume of miscellany Cpredominantly prosej called Vine Leavesff Members also conf tributed manuscripts to the Littemteur, national magazine, and to the various campus publications. Officers this year were Susan Clayton, presidentg Mary Lou Walker, vicefpresident, and Beverly Foes, secretary. Charles Madden was sponsor. ROSTER Mize, Eleanor Foes, Beverly Guy, ,Ioan Judd, jacquelin Katz, Geraldine Lane, Barbara Love, Bcrti Loving, Susan Shawber, Anne Thomas, jo Walker, Mary Lou Walrod, ,Io Ann Wells, Celeste Wiedemer, Char Wiener, Lorraine V Deep concentration denotes future Twains and O'Henrys Now whgrg is ip? Page 177 Delta Sigma X Left to 'rights S. ALLEN, C. LARUB, S. STURGIS, WILLIAM W.-xxuzk, K. HOFFMAN BLTA SIGMA, Stephens honorary science sorority, was estabf lished in 1939 to promote a strong interest in scientific achieve' ment and to give recognition to those girls who have proved themselves outstanding in the field of science. Membership was offered to those who had made at least a B in two science courses, one of which dealt with laboratory work. L Installing a reading and smoking room in Hickman hall was Delta Sigma's major project of the year. The organization felt that those girls who studied in Hickman would appreciate a room in which they could lounge quietly. To open the year's activities, Delta Sigma had a fortune telling booth at the WCOSAB carnival. Later Country Club was the scene of a waffle supper at which new pledges were informally initiated. A second initiation was held in the spring. All types of science and related subjects comprised the year's program. Various speakers included Dr. Harold Swenson who spoke on his experiences with hypnotism. Officers this year were Susan Allen, president, Katharine Hoffman, vicefpresident, and Constance LaRue, secretaryftreas' urer. William Waxler was the sponsor the first semester and the second semester, Miss Julia Wold was installed as faculty leader. Allen, Louise Allen, Susan Arnold, Mary Ann Baker, Shirley Bell, Carolyn Bertillion, lvlarie Conine, joan Cuff, Laurel ROSTER Hoffman, Katharine Johansson, Barbara Lang, Patricia LaRue, Constance McKeon, Gloria O'Donncll, Nancy Page, Marybeth Platt, janet Pollack, Carmen Rives, Margaret Stcese, Annc Streicher, Suzanne Stribling, lvlary Ellen Sturgis, Sue Tarver, Margaret Willard, jean Honorary "lifetime" member holds the spotlight Exploring the mysteries of life Page 178 Kappa lpha A ll IA. F33 'af f ' 1 Kappa Alpha Mu is the national honorary photography fra' ternity for both amateur and professional photographers. Objec' tives of this organization are to promote achievement and advance' ment in photographic journalism and to provide photographic service for the entire campus. It gives special recognition to persons displaying outstanding talent and interest in the photog, raphy field and upholds the highest ideals for amateur and prof fessional photographers. Kappa Alpha took a fall field trip to Kirkwood Lodge in the Ozarks Where pictures of the colorful scenery were shot. An' other field trip around Columbia was taken and some interesting night scenes were photographed. A photography exhibit at the art center was sponsored by the fraternity. Prizes were awarded for the best pictures. Also on the agenda was a booth displaying both photographs and photographic equipment set up at the WCO'SAB carnival. Besides these and other activities, such as snapping pictures at the dances and exhibiting pictures in the post office each week, the Stephens chapter also held joint meetings with the group Left to right: K. BUDLONG, P. STUDEBAKBR, JUSTIN SAVAGE, J. FORMAN, F. Timaru formed at the University of Missouri. A representative was sent to the spring national convention of Kappa Alpha Mu, which was held in Michigan. Kay Budlong Was president for this year and Fredrika Trippe was vicefpresident. Jane Forman was secretary for the first semester and Merlyn Grabhorn was elected the second semester. Treasurer was Patricia Studebaker. Justin Savage was sponsor for the group. ROSTER Aucr, Gayl Elser, Sharon Studebaker, Patricia Budlong, Kay Forman,Jane Trippc, Fredrika Chevalier, Dorothy Grabhorn, Merlyn Wiener, Lorraine Field trip time Page 179 Camera fiends ready for action Phi Theta fa. 'S .1 ' xi . QQ? " . Z :Q '-ii-1:-'il Left to.-right: B. Smrm, A. BEASLEY, B. COCHRAN, C. WIEDBMER, C. GIRBAU, R. Coney ISDOM, aspiration and purity compose the three ideals of the Stephens Alpha chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, national junior college honorary scholarship fraternity. These ideals were each member's goals. Membership is based on scholastic achievement, good citizen ship and extrafcurricular participation. Each semester girls in the upper 7 per cent of each class are usually eligible for memberf ship. Eligible seniors were initiated in September and juniors in March. An outstanding campusfwide meeting held in February was a panel discussion given by instructors, including Dean Paul Weaver and Robert Savidge, on summer travel, employment and educational opportunities in Europe. The club's standing project is maintaining a S100 scholarship which is usually awarded to a junior. The recipient need not be a member of the club. Char Wiedenier was president during the first semester and Barbara Smith the second semester. Other officers were Beverly Cochran, secretary, Adair Beasley, treasurer, Rae Richardson, publicity chairmang Cynthia Girbau, historian and, Rue Corey, scholarship chairman. Miss Mary Bigelow was sponsor. ROSTER Kappa Acaiturri, ,Joyce Barbour, Joan Beasley, Adair Bell, Carolyn Bishop, Marilyn Brown, Barbara Burch, Meredith Cochran, Beverly Corey, Rue Craig, Carolyn Cuff, Laurel Lee Daniels, Norma Dean, Marguerite Dowell, Caroline Edwards, Audrey Girbau. Cynthia Cowen, Anne Gruhl, Artha Marion Hester, Shirley Hissong, Ilene Humphrey. Joyce james, Marie Johnston, Catherine Katz, Geraldine Keith, Sylvia Loving, Susan Maverick, Laura Mehxvald, Gerda Mills, Menla Mueller, Marilyn Muller, Oleta Newel, Patricia Perry, Patricia Richardson, Rae Rikard, Annc Shea, Mary Shelton, Carole jean Sipprellc, Betty Smith, Barbara Smith, Meradith Stribling, Mary Ellen NVatkins,julia Werner, Helen Wiedemer, Char Wilson, Charlotte Wyman, Carol " 'f'f!lUl.'l-2 l El -- li it li-aaa -l A panel discussion highlights the meeting Members chat with the speaker Page 130 31 l Si ma Gamma Gamma l l l Left to right: Miss RETA VON THURN, S. Kizrrii, M. Manrm, K. Casrteaaiuw, Ricrmun Soxivrcn, R. STU'rz Sigma Gamma Gamma, honorary music sorority, supported music functions on campus by providing ushers, publicity, attend' ance and general interest. Members managed ticket sales for "Pirates of Penzance" and started a Sigma Gamma Gamma alumnae news letter. Three formal recitals were given by mem' bers. Formal receptions were held after each Burrall concert for the orchestra and guest performer. A "Busted Heart" Valentine party was given for music faculty and members. Other social functions included a musicale and tea held for new music majors, and another for Christian and Missouri university music organizations. All music majors and nonfmajors recommended by their instructors are eligible for membership auditions held twice a year. Two numbers of contrasting types are performed before a jury composed of faculty and senior members. Senior members may audition for Honors in Sigma Gamma Gamma first semester and for Superior Honors second semester. Officers were Martha Ann Martin, president, Ruth Stutz, vicefpresidentg Sylvia Keith, secretary, and Kay Castleberry treasurer. Miss Reta Von Thurn and Richard Sokatch were sponsors. Allen, Patricia Anderson, Dorothy Bailey, Shirley Brinlee, Xandra Brock, Patsy Browne, Marcia Carder, Carolyn Castleberry, Kay Clark, Geraldine Duck, ,Ioannc Edwards, Audrey Elliott, Marilyn Farrar, Geraldine Foster, Carolyn Fussell, Nan ROSTER Gcis, Margaret Goeltz, Marian Groves, Betty Hervey, Dixie Hester, Shirley Hudson, Patty Hunt, Millicent james, Marie Keel, Mary Katherine Keith, Sylvia Knox, Louise Kreulen, Helen Kyhl, Jo Anne Lash, Ruth Martin, Martha Ann Parker, Norma Peel, Mary Ralles, Virginia Roupp, Geraldine Russell, Eleanor Smith, Beverly jane Story, Sue Stutz, Ruth Thornberry, ,Iohne Tilly, Patricia Van Antwerp, Nancy Wallace, Patricia Walrod, Jo Ann Welsh, Melba White Jeanne McNary, Frances l "Busted Hearts" on Valentines Day Page 181 Reception after a Burrall Concert Tau Sigma Tau e The gay city of New Orleans was transported to Stephens in February when Tau Sigma Tau, honorary art sorority, spon- sored the annual Mardi Gras dance. Decorations of masks, balloons and crepe paper carried out the festive theme. The Mardi Gras king and queen were the couple wearing the most original costume. The organization chose a sorority four-fold girl at the end of the year. Selection was based on participation, interest, ability and contribution to the sorority. Oflicers were Marjorie Mitau, presidentg Patricia Wahlgren, vicefpresidentg Suzanne Richmond, secretary, and Dorothy Hastings, treasurer. President and vicefpresident first semester were Patricia Fussell and Barbara Hansen. William Freund was sponsor. Seated: B, HORNER, WILLIAM FREUND, D. HASTINGS Standing: S. RICHMOND, B. HANSEN, P. Fussstr. Allen, Carol Amidon, Ann Angel, Marg' Augustine, Mavis Bemis, Susan Beyer, joan Bowline, Jerene Brown, Sally Bull, Beverley Claypool, Nanci Coleman, Nancy Collier, joan Cook, Betty DeLamater, Dolores Droste, Lois Duckett, Sue Elser, Sharon Farb, Dvora Gigoux, Velda Gray, Bettye Groff, Dorothy Hardy, Helen Hastings, Dorothy Hernan, Nancy Hopmann, Verbena Horner, Barbara Howell, Diane Johnson, Betty xighnson, Joanne almbach, Adrienne Keough, Marie Kolnsa, Katharine Kruse, Virginia Levy, Betty Lien, Alouise Lumly, Charlyne Lundquist, Carol Martin, Evonne ROS' l' E R McFarlin, Celia Iv1cGrew, Nancy Merkert, joan Miller, Ruth Mitau, Marjorie Murcley, Marilyn Oates, Katherine Obi-ist, joan Orwig, Joyce Pederson, Patricia Richardson, Margaret Richmond, Suzanne Ridgely, Dale Robinson, Shirley Ross, Paula Saari, Marilyn Scott, janet Shelor, Gwyn Sibertson, Patricia Spencer, Marlene Stevenson, Lenora Switzer, Beth Thaman, Mollyann Thomas, Nancy Twitty, Leah Usher, Jeanne Vculek, Georgiann Wahl, Sara Wahlgren, Patricia Wensley, Gertrude Werner, Carol Wiener, Lorraine Willett, Barbara Wilson, Patricia Windom, oyce Winters, can Ziff, Priscilla initiates admire modem art Themes always something new in the world of art Page 182 bi Junior Collegiate Players Left to right: Miss DOROTHY MYRICK, A. BEASLEY, -I. BALDWIN, M. L. BISHOP, C. KELLER UNIOR Collegiate Players is a relatively new honorary fra' ternity on campus for it was within this past year that the former drama sorority changed its name and made additions and improve' ments within the organization. This new fraternity is directly affiliated with National Collegiate Players, which is known as a leading drama organization in senior colleges all over the country. One of the major purposes of the organization at Stephens was to promote and initiate interest on the campus in the conf tinuous theater program. The society was also created in order to offer recognition to those girls who have devoted a great deal of their time and energy to work "behind the scenes" or Mon' stage" and have shown much enthusiasm in their efforts to aid in the success of the Stephens Playhouse, The charter chapter at Stephens is striving to promote interf est in this fraternity among other junior colleges over the nation. Members hope toencourage these colleges to form a chapter of the Junior Collegiate Players among their students. Miss Dorothy Myrick, president of junior Collegiate Players and also the sponsor of the chapter here, was largely responsible for the creation of this new drama organization for junior colleges. Requirements for admission to the Junior Collegiate Players organization involve the quality and quantity of technical work performed by the student as well as her actual acting experience on the stage. A further requirement states that each member must have taken a minimum of three semester hours credit in a dramatics course for two semesters. Among the various technif Page ras cal activities open to the drama student are stage, building, paint' ing, lighting, costuming, properties, sound effects, house manager and stage manager. Mary Lee Bishop directed the year's activities of Junior Col' legiate Players by serving in the capacity of president. 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' . - - , 5,A.f-:,1,g,si?',-A-ret-1' Qgefi ' ' ' -. f- -K G-if--1' 'AH 1 '-Pf .j' ,-.5 :L A ,,":,'!ff5?.?ft":g -L ,AMI-Eggs' '. 'I g ' '- 4a:'6:Er, ,, , li' nLf5l'2f'.Q' , .. , --' . '- " 'L'Qf . f Lag?-,IrH',:f,:,, R' ,,.?.Ar If . . , "' .-rF 4. 1 "",u'V'-.T .-.,-',1-L :-' 'Tj' 5' I fp nw 3, 3 A " "U , , ft, ,"'i?' ' Q. L' LY Lal. In .Lu rf P -l " I:rwiii:4fV'n ' Q . W: , M - - 'i na .. .L Q. , -tx Q - "2-? fi?jT:EQ',g.15 . ' - -Y' .J l i ,wr-i3.25?,:-.Hail .. , , ,, F ll? KJ 59' eXfL E M L , M' x' uf X ! O o g W The Raineys President and Mrs. Homer Price Rainey are more than a president of a girls' junior college and his wife-both are a friend to every girl and faculty member on campus. The Raineys are known for their friendliness, hospitality and observance of tradition. When the porch lights are on, every Stephens student knows that she is welcome to visit when Presif dent and Mrs. Rainey are "at home." While chatting seated around the fireplace, singing at the piano or raiding the icebox- one cannot help but feel the friendly interest they have in their 2150 udaughtersf' A tradition introduced three years ago by President Rainey was that of dancing the cokiefokie around the bonfire at the barbecue. Mrs. Rainey also started a tradition of her own. Her singing and playing the piano at the barbecue has gained a popuf lar and permanent place on the evening's program. In addition to President Rainey's college activities, he does a great deal of public speaking throughout the United States be' fore church groups, civic clubs, Stephens alumnae organizations and many others. In the summer he can often be found teaching summer courses in other colleges and universities. This past summer he inf structed a sixfweeks, course in higher education at New York university. He has been president of three other institutions, Franklin college in Indiana, Bucknell university in Pennsylvania, and Texas university. President Rainey serves as a member of the Board of Directors of the Southern Educational foundation. This foundation fur' nishes endowments for Negro education in the southern states. He also holds membership on the Board of Electors of the Hall of Fame at New York university. Looking at the family pictures President Rainey gives the old punch to "Alouette" Below: Good friends get together Page 186 A small Presbyterian college in Sherman, Tex., Austin col' lege, was the seat of learning for President Rainey who majored in higher education. While there he played both baseball and football and was elected president of the YMCA. Stephens recognizes him as a good football player for during the flu epif demic he could be seen passing, calling signals and coaching his team of girls. Our president was also professional baseball material, playing two seasons as a npron pitcher. His hobbies include fishing, golf and tennis. Whenever possible he travels to a Missouri state park and fishes for rainbow trout. He also makes good use of the Stephens lake when "rod and reel" time rolls around. Mrs. Rainey shares his enthusiasm for hshing and particularly enjoys trolling. Mrs. Rainey is also a lover of flowers. Beautiful flower arrangements and plants can always be seen in their home. She has a 'igreen thumb" for making things grow and their flower garden boasts many varieties. Mrs. Rainey takes an active interest in youth organizations, quite aside from managing her household. She has been a mem' ber of the YWCA national board for a number of years and she believes that this is an excellent field for girls contemplating a career in social work. In her a sympathetic and understanding counselor can be found for she is wellfqualified to help students with their problems. Mrs. Rainey has taught English in high school and continues to remain active in the educational Held. President and Mrs. Rainey both are also very interested in their two daughters, Helen and Lenore. Helen, who is the older, is now living in Baltimore with her husband, Curry W. Gillmore. She was graduated from Texas university with a major in creative PRESIDENT HOMER P. RAINEY writing. She also earned her master's degree there. Lenore is attending school at Columbia university. A senior, she is major' ing in the dramatic arts. And that's the presidential family of Stephens college. President and Mrs. Raineys' love for the Stephens girls will always find a place in the hearts of every one of those girls. The Raineys help initiate Fielding Smithfs new "rec" 'room Page 187 HUGH STEPHENS HE charter of Stephens college provides that all of the prop' erty owned by the college shall be under the general supervision of the Board of Curators. This board is also responsible for the operation of the college and determines its general policies, along with selecting the president of the college. The board consists of eighteen members divided into three groups: the first to hold office for one year, the second to hold Board of Curators oflice for two years and the third for three years. It is selff perpetuating, that is, when the term of ofiice of any member terminates, the board will have the power to refelect that member or someone else to take his place. The officers are elected for a onefyear term and the president and vicefpresident must be members of the board. The secretary and treasurer and any other oflicers the board may see fit to create need not be members, however. An executive committee conf sisting of seven board members is also elected with the president of the college and the secretary of the board acting as exfofhcio members of this committee. This executive committee has the power to act on all matters arising between the annual and semi' annual meetings. The Board of Curators has the power to grant to or to conf fer upon students, diplomas, degrees and certificates and to authorize the faculty to make special awards and to confer special honors upon the students. All financial affairs of the college are also under their control and all members serve without com' pensation. The present ofhcers of the board are Hugh Stephens, chair' man of the Board of Directors of the Exchange National Bank, Jefferson City, Mo., president, D. L. Elliff, retired educator, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF BOARD 1 'aa-ms. Left to right: HUGH STEPHENS, FRANK DEARING, R. L. SMITH, Scorr R. TIMMONS, J. D. Errnvr, HOMER P. RAINEY, MISS GENEVA DMNKWATER, J. P. HETZLER Page 188' First Row: THOMAS H. BEcK, Miss PRUDENCE CUTRIGHT, Miss GENEVA DRINKWATEE., J. D. ELLIEE Second Row: ALVIN C. Euiucn, W. M. FITCH, J. P. HETELER, G. ELLSWORTH HUGGINS, J. L. MORRILL, DONALD M. NELSON 'Third Row: JOHN A. ROBINSON, R. L. SMITH, Miss KATE STAMPER, ROBERT L. SUTHERLAND, SCOTT R. TIMMONS, BEN D. Woon Columbia, Mo., vicefpresident, and Frank W. Dearing, comp' troller of the college, Columbia, Mo., secretaryftreasurer. Other members are W. M. Fitch, attorney, St. Louis, Mo., J. P. Hetzler, retired merchant, Columbia, Mo., R. L. Smith, master farmer and banker, Fulton, Mo., G. Ellsworth Huggins, manufacturer, New York, N. Y., John A. Robinson, banker, Miami, Okla.g Alvin C. Eurich, president of New York State university, Albany, N. Y., Ben D. Wood, Director of Bureau of Collegiate Educational Research, Columbia university, New York, N. Y., Robert L. Sutherland, director ofthe Hogg Founda- tion in Austin, Tex. Miss Prudence Cutright, associate professor of education, Macalister college, St. Paul, Minn., J. L. Morrill, president of Page 189 the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn., Miss Geneva Drinkwater, educator, Charleston, Mo., Miss Kate Stamper, educator, Moberly, Mo., Scott R. Timmons, attorney, Kansas City, Mo., Donald M. Nelson, industrialist, Beverly Hills, Calif., and Thomas H. Beck, chairman of the board, Crowell' Collier Publications, New York, N. Y., conclude the list. Mrs. E. S. Pillsbury and Mrs. J. H. Roblee, both of St. Louis, Mo., are honorary life members of the Board of Curators. In 1946 a National Advisory Board was organized at the suggestion of the Board of Curators to aid in the planning and the further development of the Stephens college program. Ninetyfone members comprise the present board. DEAN EUGENE SHEPARD TUDENT Personnel is under the direction of Dean Eugene L. Shepard who is responsible for student advising and discipline, the infservice training program for advisers, the residence hall counseling program and clinical facilities. In every way possible Dean Shepard places emphasis on the development of the whole student. If a student has a problem that she cannot solve by herself, there are many directions in which she may turn for aid. The advising program is conducted by members of the faculty who talk with each advisee as often as the student Wishes. Guide ance in curricular matters as well as individual counseling in social and emotional adjustments are stressed. Where student tudent Personnel administration is concerned, the Dean of Student Personnel works closely with the hall counselor and faculty adviser of the student concerned. All faculty members assume advising duties and therefore it is necessary to have a continuous program of infservice training for them. A curriculum for the training of Hrstfyear and second' year advisers has been in operation now for the past two years. A majority of the traditional functions performed by a Dean of Women are allocated to the head counselor in each hall. Bef cause of her association with the students of her hall, the counf selor is of great importance in carrying on the Work of the Student Personnel ofhce. Very often she is asked to give information concerning a student's attitude or behavior. Also, students are referred to her for counseling. At the request of the Dean, recommendations from advisers, parents, admissions counselors, the health service or any other person concerned with the stu' dent's progress are made. The individual services offered to each student and under the guidance of Dr. Shepard are the various special counseling services which include religious, psychological, occupational, personal iinance, posture and prefmarital guidance. The collecf tion of information concerning various students thus formed contributes greatly to the unihcation of advising activities. Stephens gives every girl enrolled an opportunity to improve herself through these services. The goal is to help her meet and adjust, to the best of her ability, to the everyday problems as they arise. Development of the whole student as an individual is the ultimate aim of Dean Shepard and his staif. Left to right: Mas. IRENE DRACE, Mas. jovcz NORTON, MRS. BARBARA Pun MISS MARY BIGELOW Page 190 Instruction and Librar What exactly is the relationship of the library and instrucf tion to the Stephens campus as a whole? A quick glance at any of the libraries will answer this question. Not only is every stu' dent at Stephens allowed access to the general library, but she is welcome to any and all of the division libraries. Fifteen years ago Stephens librarians and teachers launched a plan to make the library an integral part of the teaching prof gram. As a result of this work, division, classroom and oliice libraries have been developed, conference rooms and classrooms have been located adjacent to the libraries and materials have been expanded to include slides, art prints, phonograph records, motion pictures and recorded transcriptions of radio programs. Due to this "decentralization" an increasing number of students come to the division libraries every year. But just where does the "Instruction" come into the picture? B. Lamar Johnson, dean of Instruction and Library, explains it this way: "Teaching and library work are closely connected. By fusion of these two fields, we, here at Stephens, encourage the faculty to keep the contribution of the library to teaching conf stantly before them. Not only the librarian, but all members of the professional library staff are members of the instructional staff." The librarians of the various divisions get acquainted with the subject matter in their library by course outlines given them by teachers, participation in workshops, departmental meetings, conferences and actual visits to the classroom. They many times participate in planning and carrying out the teaching program. DEAN B. LAMAR JOHNSON Through the planning of Dean johnson and his associates, students at Stephens are able to find needed information quickly, get expert help and instruction in reading and make "going to the library" an enjoyable and growing experience. The Stephens libraries include the general library, Social Studies library, Science library, Family library, Research Service library, Foreign Language library, Communications library, classroom libraries and personal libraries. P. R. M. ARMSTRONG ROBERT E. Ds KIEFFER VIRGINIA PAYNE Registrar AudiofVisual Education Secretary of Permissions Page 191 iReseareh , Q iilnf ' 'Q t '- its M si DR. WILLIAM S. LITTERICK HE Research Service of Stephens, the first department of its type in this country, was started in 1920. Its main purpose is to study the needs and interests of students. The Research depart' ment desires to help both students and instructors, especially in developing improved techniques of instruction and in creating new procedures and activities. The Service has helped students establish evaluation programs to apply not only to class work, but also to Civic Association and extrafcurricular activities and to discover and pass on to their successors improvements and new ideas. About Ioo studies are carried on by the Research Service each year. Projects undertaken this year included the use of audiofvisual aids, particularly the tachistoscope Ca "flash meter" to develop speed in readingj, an appraisal of the Honor Code and a social science textbook. Research in the history of the college and a study of the dining room service are among the projects now being completed. Our society-our civilization-is a constantly changing organism. New ideas, concepts, standards and mores impose on education an obligation to keep in tune with their variations. Flexibility is a prime requirement in being sensitive to the needs Service of oncoming generations of students-firmness, a necessity in retaining from the past that which is sound and good. In a swiftly developing social order, an independent institution such as Stephens college must be free to adjust its methods and cur' ricular with maximum adaptability. To meet the challenges of an expanding and evolving society and to fulfill the obligations inherent in being an independent institution require Stephens college to probe and to appraise its work and activities realistically. The role women play in the social order of the future is a growing one. The unique needs of women to play their part in creating a world at peace and free of' want and fear are, therefore, of major concern to the college. This concern has been made one of the chief responsibilities of the Research Service. Figuratively, the Service keeps one hand on the pulse of every-day affairs while working with stu' dents, faculty and staff. The Research Service is constantly helping with new experiments and projects, which have gained for Stephens an enviable national reputation. It is the earnest goal of the college that every Stephens student lead a happy life and do her part effectively in helping build the better world of the future. Dr. William S. Litterick became director of the service during the past year upon the retirement of Dr. W. W. Charters. Dr. Charters had served as director of the department and as a distinguished educational adviser to Stephens for more than 3,0 years. Mas. MATTIE MCCAMMON Page 192 Public Relations The Public Relations Division integrates and supervises publicity, alumnae activities and publications to promote public knowledge about Stephens, its philosophy of education and its longfrange plans to advance the colleges total program. Joseph Anthony, director of public relations for the college and long active in literary and publicity activities, cofordinates the Divisions work and is concerned especially with national projects, which have this year included use of magazines, press associations, syndicates and radio and television networks. The College News Bureau, directed by Mrs. Peggy Phillips, regularly sends news and feature stories concerning students' activities to regional and hometown newspapers and to many types of specialized publications. An average of three stories per student are sent out each year. Through the news bureau, picture series showing students in their campus activities are sent to newspapers throughout the country, and approximately 25 such features have appeared in the nation's leading newspapers this year as well as thousands of single photographs. Mrs. Phillips is assisted by Mrs. Patricia Johnson and Mrs. Jacqueline Eckhoff. Miss Leslie Powlen became director of promotion for campus events this year and works with student committees in making complete arrangements for allfcampus programs. College publications including the catalogue, view book, departmental brochures, the News Reporter, and miscellaneous bulletins are supervised by James E. Baxter, director of publicaf tions. These are sent to parents, prospective students, faculty JosEPH ANTHONY and educators over the entire nation. Publications of the Alumnae Association are edited by Miss Mary Coleman and Mrs. Annie Lee Small. Photography assignments for publicity, public relations and publications are handled by the Campus Photo Service. Donald Richards has been acting director of the Service this year, asf sisted by Miss Gloria Kyle. Oilice employees in the Public Relations Division are Mrs. Rhoma Powers, Mrs. Nelldeane Wuest, Mrs. Helen Belcher, and Mrs. Elizabeth Tourtelot. Y - I . Q I 1 l. I l I Y f JAMES BAXTER, Mns. H. Batcinza Left to right: Mas. R. Powims, Mas. N. Wunsr, Mas. P. PHILLIPS, Mas. P. JoHNsoN Page 193 4 M 1 , . B u S i 11 e S S Department under the direction of the Business department. The operation of the business oflice is supervised by Frank W. Dearing, comptroller of the college. Assisting him in man' agement of the business affairs is Thomas A. Utterback, bursar. Others working in the business office are Mrs. janet H. Wiksten, secretary to Mr. Dearingg Mrs. Lucille Sonksen, bookkeeperg Mrs. Doris C. Shannon, who is in charge of current accounts and the student work program, and Mrs. Grace E. Christian, disbursing clerk. Within the department itself are several important divisions which are also under the supervision of the comptroller. Such departments or divisions include the Dietary department headed by Miss Juanita Shuck, chief dietitian and director of food serv' FRANK W' DBARING iceg the Building and Grounds department, under the direction of Henry M. Belden, Jr., and the Stephens College Store, man' aged by M. W. Sparks. The post office is operated as a section of the Business def UPERVISING all the financial operations of the college is the Partment with Miss Jessie Kyd as postmistress. Another Cam, main function of the business office. The duties of the oiiice pus service is the Student bank with W- E- Day as the president. include the collection of all fees from the students and any other The dormitories are Supervised by Mrs. Frances Romyne and Sums that may be due to the CO1 lege in the form of rents' Interest S. K. Hartley serves as college engineer. Still another important and other income. This oihce also disburses all college funds for function directed by the Office is the Paymaster-S Omce located salaries, food, light, water and heat as well as maintenance and in Sampson' Mrs. Elma G. Barton is the paymaster and is as, operating supplies. sisted by Miss Dorothy Hanson and Mrs. Mary Nall. Responsibility for insuring all college buildings and equip' ment is also undertaken by the oflice. All Hnancial records kept by the college, including those of student employment, are also ,Y4 I Left to right: Mas. D. JENNINGS, Mas. FRANCES RQNAYNB, Mas. C. CHRISTIAN Miss Jus-.NITA SHUCK Page 194 lumnae Association The alumnae have always been considered an important part of the Stephens family. To keep that part of the family up to date on news of the campus and of each other, the college pub' lishes, through the alumnae ofhce, the Alumnae News, a quarf terly magazine by and for alumnae of Stephens. This is mailed to all graduates and former students. The alumnae ofiice is the headquarters for the alumnae pro- gram of the college including the Stephens college Alumnae Association. Services of the alumnae secretary, Miss Mary Coleman, and her staff are many and varied. Maintenance of files and keeping in touch with all alumnae and former students, of which there are now more than 2o,ooo, is the keystone upon which the services of the office and the work of the Association rests. During the past year over 12,000 changes of address were made in the constant attempt to keep in contact with all former students. The annual homecoming held in the spring includes class reunions and alumnae college class instruction both of which are important events of the Alumnae Association. Informal getftogethers, a class supper, a special Vespers and a reception at the Presidents home were among the home' coming activities this year. The Alumnae college which conf sisted of five hours of classes gave those attending an opportunity to renew friendships made at Stephens. Members were present at the Chapel groundfbreaking ceref monies. Installation of the new Alumnae Association olhcers and an address by PresidentfEmeritus James M. Wood at a fare' well luncheon concluded the homecoming. 79' Miss MARY COLEMAN The purpose of the Alumnae Association is to promote the interests of the college and to maintain among its graduates and former students a spirit of fellowship and service. Stephens graduates may all participate in the many alumnae activities. The alumnae secretary serves as the executive secretary of the Alumnae Association and as a member of the executive board of the Association. The assistant alumnae secretary, Mrs. Annie Lee Small, is also a member of this board. The board is the governing body of the association and its members are elected by mail ballot sent to all the alumnae. Left to right: MRS. U. HULEN, MRS. A. CLEAVBLAND, MRS. W. SAPP, MRS. M. CASEBBBR Page 195 Left to right: Mas. M. Wicoms, MRS. A. SMALL, MRS. L. BAKER '- fi,-i.:ig,f,3 ijgi Z ,. V 1. I 4 I I I I I I is I I Miss GRACE CURTIS BRE at Stephens college it is believed that learning extends beyond the classroom and as proof of this there are four instrucf tional groups on campus. They are classroom teachers, residence hall counselors, clinicians and student government. One hall counselor lives in each residence hall and works directly with the Dean of Student Personnel. The counselors also work indirectly with the directors of the extrafclass program and the Burrall program and the president of the college in formulating general administrative policies affecting the outfof' " 14' r I 1 ' ii 'Y' . sf f- ..., .mga a, 3. sa.. .L ' , r .ef-'x I'-f-5123 -if T , gag,-s .1 Residence Hall Counselors class life of the students. They are under the leadership of Miss Grace Curtis. Basically their work falls into two areas, individual develop' ment and group living. The latter includes hall meetings, hall projects, house council, cofordinating board, senior sisters and student committees. In junior halls individual development is mainly concerned with orientation to college work and living. Two types of meetings are held by the residence hall counf selors. The entire department meets twice a monthg the depart' mental policy committee also holds two meetings monthly. From time to time various committees are organized to work on studies and projects. This year there has been a strong effort to integrate more closely the work of residence counselors and faculty advisers. The hall counselors and their assistants commence activities the last week in August with a week's workshop in which plans for the year are set forth. At this time new counselors can also become better acquainted with the hall counseling program. An important function performed by the hall counselors is the spring leadership training program. Every girl holding a leadership position on campus the following year is expected to participate in the program which helps the girls to understand the philosophy and objectives of the college, gain an insight into the demands and rewards of being an officer and better under' stand their student government and the particular position for which they have been chosen. -va es. ., Qt 'va 51 .f. .. iiitxha-'. Left to right: Miss Rica, Miss NORLIN, Mas. Coiuzwrm., Miss SMITH, Miss MOORMAN, Miss WATT Seated: Mas. S'r1zv1zNsoN, Miss BAKER, Mas. SIMPSON, MRS. Paiuusn Standing: Mas. Mooiuz, Mas. Osnoiw, MRS. HAMMOND Page 106 GBP 'Q X 14 Top Row: MIss GRACE ALLARDICE CLaura Stephensj, MRS. ELSIE ANDERSON CSouthj, MISS MARY CIIAMEERLAIN CFie1ding Smithj, MRS. MARTHA COOPER Qwhitej MISS CAROLYN COTTON Clilmhurstj, MISS LORETTO CUSACR CWnIesj Second Row: MISS MARGARET DEPPBN CPiIlsburYX MRS. MAE DBPREE QNewtonD, MISS ELIZABETH EVANS CHil1crcstj, MISS FLORENCE GILCIAIRIST CRobleeJ, MRS. MADO LIN GRovER CTowerj, MRS. LOUISE HOWELL CTerracej Third Row: MISS FRANCES MATz CLindenD, MRS. ANNE NICRELL CMaplej, Miss MARY OMER CWoodj, MRS. GLADYS PALMER fCO1Ul'Ilbi21J, MISS LORENA PARRISI-I fAviationj, MRS. FRANCES POTTS CLela Raney Woodj Fourth Row: MRS. MARY SRINNER CI-Ietzlerb, MISS CLAIRE SUDDERTII CLodgcj, MISS MARYON WELCH QHatcherD, MISS ANITA ZIMRIERMAN COakcrestb MISS ELLA CRAIG Left to right: MRS. CALLES, MRs. RANNEY, MISS NALL, MISS SAMPLINIZR, MRS. DANSER, MRS. CI-IAPPELL, MISS CLARK Jugc 197 M ,l 0 0 ,.,.n 5-. ,N 3 '? ffl 4 i" ' J Scorr HEMRY SUALLY the first person representing Stephens college to prospective students is the admissions counselor. These counf selors are regular members of the administrative faculty. Part of their time is spent on campus and the rest in the Held. Each is assigned to one ofthe 16 districts ofthe United States. Headed by J Scott Hemry, they select a capable student body from a widely distributed area in order to bring together on campus a representative group of college women. Elmer A. Nus became a member of the staff during the second semester of the past year. He was transferred from the Com' dmlsslons Counselors munications Division, as a replacement for Lowell H. Hildebrand, who became director of admissions at another college. Another addition to the staff was Miss Genevieve Kniese, the new Stephens college Paris representative, who is the first representative to live abroad. She sailed for Europe in March. There she interviews prospective students, visits parents of present students and keeps in touch with alumnae throughout most of the European countries. ' Work of the "field man" does not end after girls have been selected as members of the student body. It is he who helps chaperone students to the campus in September and again in January. In addition, he is one of the cofordinating agencies in the total college counseling program. To keep in touch with the progress and activities of each girl in his district during her two years at Stephens, he received Individualized Progress Reports, semester reports and advising letters. He, in turn, gives the faculty adviser any special information received by making reports to the Dean of Student Personnel concerning home visits and visits to the student's local high school. Admissions counselors were on the campus in September, January and May. In January they participated in the Faculty Show. During Commencement week they managed the i'Old Missouri Barbecue" for all male guests on campus. nn 4 Ill-Q'-4 A --gas Lrmoitvzen :nun magma auunrmss nusnvnu x innauss A Aurrm 1 nun EWIBLLMINT FROM TUWl74'Fl ALI-sm n Inu n PWM" gdlllfiir mmm - :Anna 2 runno map g naman z Lennon NNN- 10" mug i Mexico 5 ' UOLDMBIA I NIUARASUA 22:53, f Z'g',l'QQ1,'Q',f' f mm numsrn or sruoevrs also From all over! Seen over a Senior cap Page 198 Left to right: W. DAVID CARR, W. Va., Md., Del., Washf ington, D. C., Va., N. C., Eastern Pa. LYNN A. PH1LL1Ps, New Eng., N. I., Eastern N. T. , ROY T. GALLEMORE, Miss., Ala., Ga., S. C. WILLIAL'l A. BAKER, Ohio, Westerrr Pa. Left to right: ' CHARLES E. MCCLARD, Mo., Ark., Kansas City area GEORGE W. BALTZBR, Ky., Tenn., Indian' apolis, Southern Ind. VERNON M. WILLIAMS, Eastern Texas, La., Mexico JOHN B. KYD, Fla., Cuba, Southern Ill. Left to right: M.kCHIN GARDNER, Calif., Nev., Hawaii EUGENE TYLER, Wasli., Ore., Idaho, Mont., Wyo., Alaska RIDER STOCRDALB, Western Texas, Okla. J. H. TIKEFZ, Colo., Utah, Ariz., N. M., Kan. Standing: W. JUSTIN BROWN, Northern Ill. ELMER A. NUS, Minn., Wis., N. Dali. Seated: A. J. DRAPER, Iowa, S. Dale., Neln. LOWELL H. HILDEBRAND fleft Stephens in Februaryb RALPH E. WIBLE, Mich., Northern Incl. V Not pictured: V I. SCOTT HEMRY, Western N. T., Foreign Students Page 199 P L I' nga 201 ' A Music department observes fellow artist. Who said women wererft good barbers? Blame your IPR'S on this! Wornen faculty members swirzg a wicked hockey stick. Lunch and relaxation at the Faculty club. They train our future business girls. DP.. W. W. CHARTBRS To THE STUDENT BODY: For 38 years I have actively participated in the evolution of Stephens college-for longer than any other living man. I have watched the growth of an idea into a structural reality. The curriculum has been designed and developed to meet the needs of women. An advisory system both formal and informal has been evolved to meet the needs of each individual girl and to provide her with a religious and spiritual outlook. Particularly have I been interested in the flowing stream of young women-at the close of their protective period and on the threshold of independence-young, eager for new experiences, with an enormous potential of energy to lavish upon their ac' cepted objectives. I have watched them grow with spectacular speed in the control of their common enterprises on the campus. I have been glad to participate in their growth by stressing the importance of efficiency in group enterprises and by helping them to evaluate their projects. We hope that they have learned the techniques of improving social living by the efficient opera' tion of group cooperation. The girls of Stephens do a wonderful job of governing a sub' stantial community by the use of the principles of democracy and the vision of their leaders. They are fulnlling the promise of youth. May the succeeding generations who flow through our gates follow as always the precept of Merlin: HO young Mari' ner, Down to the haven, Call your companions, Launch your vessel and crowd your canvas, And ere it vanishes Over the margin, After it, follow it, Follow the Gleamf' DR. W. W. CHARTBRS. Page 202 Dr. W. W. Charters Researcher for Functional Education ODAY as students look about their campus they may see many results of the work accomplished by Dr. W. W. Charters, retired director of the Research Service, in his 38 years of workf ing with Stephens. Looking back, Dr. Charters lists as some of his more inter' esting experiences the development of the Ten Ideals, discovery of the original seven basic areas of study and addition of terminal or vocational courses, growth of Civic Association and its evaluaf tion programs and the introduction of the honor system. Dr. Charters and his department sifted the many words and phrases suggested both by him and the faculty to describe the most desired personal qualities for young women. The number was eventually reduced to the ten that are now known as the "Ten Ideals." To discover the basic areas of general education for women, diaries of 305 Stephens graduates were examined by the Service. From this examination developed communications, humanities, religion, social studies, psychology and marriage. Also included were physical education and consumer training. Under Dr. Charters' guiding hand aviation, visual aids and radio education also had their beginnings. The college radio station, KWWC, was named for Dr. Charters. It was through his and former President James M. Wood's efforts that the sta' tion was begun. A twofday national conference was held here last fall honorf ing Dr. Charters. Many wellfknown educators from other schools attended. Concluding the conference was a fish fry with men flown in from Bemidji, Minn., "Heart of Paul Bunyan countryf taking charge. Paul Bunyan folklore has always been a hobby of Dr. Charters. Special gifts included a huge billfold sent by Bunyan himself. - Dr. Charters' contributions to the college have been sig' nificant ones and will continue to shape the future of Stephens. nu.. Page 203 ABOVE! The ish was good to the last ounce. LEFT: From distant Hawaii came congratulations. Part of the Paul Bunyan folklore display. Y fi RALPH C. LEYDEN Tkassmo a fourffold program of reading, writing, speaking and listening, the Communications Division under the direction of Ralph C. Leyden, offers special courses for those students needing fundamental training in the four phases and individual training for those proficient in them. Each student is given extensive tests to determine her inter' ests, abilities and needs in communication. From this testing program it is determined the classes in which each student should be enrolled. The majority enroll in a program consisting of all four phases of study, in various combinations. An extra course in typing is offered for girls with little or no previous training, In the reading classes each student is taught how to read newspapers, directions, biographies, fiction and factual material. The speech classes offer an opportunity to converse and discuss informally, as well as take part in and direct simple business meetings. Since every woman uses writing in some form and usually needs to improve ability in expressing herself, the writing course is quite extensive. Writing letters, both business and social, along with directions, explanations and reports are the writing laboratory's functional purposes. Because listening is basic in all communications, audio com' munication is also stressed in the course. Students listen to oral reports, speeches and discussion and are tested for their com' prehension of them. Division of Communications .ff i r muff .' ' , -., MX " 4 i 1 ' ' 1 fff ,Q A-,N q4- I 5 .fx J . 2. , 5-'wg r Q23 ll ' RQ For students who prove to be sufficiently proficient in the fundamentals of speaking, reading and writing the Communicaf tions Division offers extensive special interest courses. Girls enroll in them according to their own abilities and specific inter' ests. These may be freeflance writing, poetry and fiction writing and communications media in the writing field, language habits in modern realistic reading, newspaper and magazine reading, language of contemporary poetry in the reading field and language habits in oral communication, speaking and listening skills for leadership and current problems in the speech field. Opportunities in writing courses make possible so much individualized help that a student may acquire considerable training in creative composition. Maiiy articles and stories are printed in the Stephens Life and Steplaens Standard, thus giving the girls interested in journalism actual experience in writing for publications. Every communication skills student must reach and main' tain certain standards of proficiency in oral and written expresf sion, library performance and understanding of ideas read and heard. To make it more interesting for the students, the departf ment uses many audiofvisual aids, such as maps, Elm strips, motion pictures, charts and diagrams. Writing, reading, speaking and listening are woven together to give each student an adequate background for living in a world of communication, thus enabling the individual to participate effectively in all situations as citizen of her school, home, city, state and nation. Puri' 20-I J Division of Health and Physical flilducation L.4Q . J ..,.-'l'- Qs- ..,-,.,.4f' Da. H. N. HARDWICKE HE health of the student is one of the fundamental interests of Stephens. Under the excellent care of Dr. H. N. Hardwicke and a staff of nurses and doctors, ailments from tired feet and sore thumbs to measles and mumps find their downfall at the infirmary. Health service, personal hygiene and physical education are three closely related departments. The Division of Health strives to help girls remember the necessity of physical and mental health by using posters. Influenza shots are given every fall, chest Xfrays of new students are made during the first month of school and smallpox vaccination and typhoid immunization is required before entering school. Every time a girl steps into the infirmary the doctor attending her obtains another sketch to add to her portfolio. This information, along with that already received from her family physician and parents, helps the division to formulate the best possible health pattern for the individual. Wheii actually in the Health Center, girls find themselves being taught as well as treated. Students are assured prompt attention to health problems and a sympathetic attitude in case of illness. The aims of the student health program are to teach each student essentials of preventive medicine and fundamentals of personal hygiene, to provide each student with practical experience in nursing, suited to the needs of family and comf .cl ss L rw ' gl? X L we LQ munity life and to provide efhcient health service for the care of all girls on campus. During the school year, every junior has a health conference with a member of the health service. All girls are urged to confer with the health center at any time with individual problems pertaining to their health. Personal hygiene and public health are taught by the Depart' ment of Physiology and Hygiene under the direction of Dr, Edgar Van Buskirk.I In these days of world tension and highfspeed living, the physical education staff, directed by Miss Wilma Haynes, works in close harmony with the health service. Health is a dehnite part of any sports program. n The physical education department gives each student a wellfrounded motor experience through individual and group sports and through the rhythmic activities of the dance. It is hoped the student may develop and maintain good organic func' tioning through the habit of regular exercise suited to her indie vidual needs. Relaxation has always been an important phase in the entire physical education program and is emphasized in all sports. Three hours of physical education each week are required of all students, throughout their college careers. Sports offered at various times during the year include fencing, Held hockey, archery, badminton, baseball, basketball, boating, canoeing, body conditioning, corrective gymnastics, golf, riding, soccer, swim' ming, tennis and volleyball. Finally, for grace and poise, ball' room, square or modern dancing is also given. When a student has completed her course at Stephens, she should have average skill, or better, in at least two individual sports. These help each student to adjust to the complex def mands of society by developing a spirit of cooperation and sports' manship, valuable in any social group. Pugr 206 J 1- DR. HENRY BOWMAN ARRIAGB, homemaking and family living are in prospect for about 90 per cent of Stephens girls. Since success in these areas of life activities is so important, the college believes that preparaf tion for marriage, homemaking and parenthood should be a reguf lar part of the curriculum. To provide this preparation. the Division of Home and Family was organized in 1942, with Dr. Henry Bowman as chairman. Within the division are five departments and three counseling services. The primary objective of the division's program is to prepare girls for their roles as wives, homemakers and mothers. A secondary objective is to provide occupational training for those girls who plan to enter nursery school, kindergarten work or personal appearance counseling. The course in marriage education grew out of a study of student interests and needs in 1934. Facts, principles and prob' lems playing a part in marriage adjustment are discussed. The Marriage Education department has a premarital counseling serv' ice to which any girl may go for individual help. Consumer education and money management courses are designed to help girls become better informed and more skillful in purchasing goods and using income. Problems are approached from several points of view including information required by the future homemaker and career girl as well as the knowledge Division of Home and Famlll needed by the student in wise spending of her allowance. This department also has a counseling service available to any girl. The Child Study department offers a variety of courses ranging from child study, a beginning course for all girls inter- ested in preparing for either parenthood or nursery school work, through courses for majors only, such as practice teaching. The college operates a children's school used as a laboratory and teacher training center by girls taking courses in the Child Study department. There are two nursery schools and two kinder' garten groups. The preparation of food is an almost universal activity for women whether or not they marry. In food preparation and meal management a girl may learn the basic skills that the course title implies. Personal appearance is very important to all women. It plays a part not only in an individual's attractiveness, but also in friend- ships, dating, jobs and marriage and gives a sense of security or insecurity. The Personal Appearance department offers a course for girls interested in this area and an advanced course for those who want training preparing them to work in the area of personal appearance counseling. The department also has a counseling service offering individual help in hair styling, use of cosmetics, and selection and wearing of clothes. , f reg X, Nj W Afi- Weir X ffillll Xl. Qfifxilp l I fr, iii-T9 3 T4 fr fix L - C ,ix Lyl lik- ---3 db Page 20.3 Puga 209 N f-,Xb Ig el . ' ' . -Xp'-' - X - A' fn-'Vx U! "V ' . f Er Mx' I I . V Once upon a time- Home and Family faculty chat Marriage diary due tomorrow. Future "Irenes." If mother could see them now! Not TOO short Snow! ivision of Humanities DR. ZAY Rusx SULLENS HERE are two purposes for the existence of the Division of Humanities. This very live program trains girls who want to make a profession of the arts and also provides the entire campus with the enlargement of thought that comes from firstfhand acquaintance with the arts. "Studying about art is not enough," stated Dr. Zay Rusk Sullens, head of the division. "Campus life must be starfscattered with plays, concerts and exhibits." Painting, print making, interior design, photography, adverf tising design, weaving, jewelryfmaking, ceramics, textile design, life drawing and the history of art are all taught under the direcf tion of professionals in the Art department. This year the department sponsored exhibits showing work not only by faculty and students, but also by contemporary American and European painters including Matta, Miro, Rattner, Tamayo and Knaths. Who wouldn't like a campus with continuous theater? The Playhouse is open every week of the school year. Here, while some students are playing opposite professional actors, other students are understudying roles with professional coaching and still others are working with professional technicians. The choice of plays represented a variety of selections, ranging from the light comedy, "Arsenic and Old Lace," to Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet." Wide reading is encouraged by the Literature department. The world literature course proceeds by individual conferences so that each student may explore books as intensively as she is 4 fQi1Mg,xQ-fig ' ,im , - X? D dl -U elif LL My able. Interests and habits are built that can be continued after college. Courses in English and American literature, modern poetry, Shakespeare, mythology and the Bible provide indispenf sable background. A student can study voice or any major musical instrument. There are six student choral groups, a semifprofessional symphony orchestra and several ensemble groups. Faculty professionals- string quartet, pianists, flutist, oboist and vocalists-presented many recitals. Visiting guest artists included Horowitz, Abba Bogin, Hugh Thompson, Isaac Stern, Sylvia Zaremba and the duofpianists Johnson and Milliken. Marilyn Cotlow appeared in Menotti's i'The Telephone" and Winifred Heidt in L'Carmen." Stephens faculty and students presented Gilbert and Sullivan's "Pirates of Penzance." General humanities combines the principles of all the arts into one course. Students discussed art elements as they found them exemplified in concerts, exhibits, plays and other programs of the arts attended. Various student groups were at work in the arts. Sigma Gamma Gamma, music sorority, gave a series of recitals. Music Service Guild sponsored a complete series of concerts, featuring visiting artists. The Organ Guild twice sponsored recitals by organist Carl Weinrich. Tau Sigma Tau, art sorority, assisted with art exhibits. The national creative writing sorority, Chi Delta Phi, edited and published an anthology of student writings. The Stephens chapter of Junior Collegiate Players is the Alpha chapter of the national organization. Chairmen of the tive departments of the Division of Humanif ties share the responsibility for the entire arts program. These chairmen are Russell Green, art, John Gunnell, drama, Dr. Marjorie Carpenter, general humanities, Dr. Peter Hansen, music, and Dr. Zay Sullens, literature. Page 210 Division of Languages ,affix- " 4 ON 3' w M ,4 Us ONQT be amazed if when walking around Stephens campus you hear such foreign phrases as "Buenos dias" and "Bon jour." It's just foreign language students practicing what they are learning in class. Almost any time of the day you can hear the buzz of foreign words emanating from the basement and mezzaf nine of Lela Raney Wood. This is where students of French, German, Spanish and Greek tangle with verb conjugation, com- position, pronunciation and the reading of a foreign language. Dr. Wilfred B. Neff is chairman of the division and head of the French department. Other department heads are Pierre Bell' mann, German department, Miss Madelaine Touchstone, Span' ish department, and Miss Cynthia Oehler, Greek department. In elementary classes stress is placed upon speaking and understanding the language. Reading and writing in the foreign tongue is emphasized in the advanced classes. Classroom work is designed to give students a comprehensive knowledge of the language. A listening laboratory assists students to develop the ability to understand the language they are studying. It is one of the few of its kind in the country. Twenty individual stations, each equipped with a turntable, amplifier pickup, microphone and earphones, provide a well-equipped laboratory. Here students can hear themselves pronounce sentences, words or phrases through high fidelity ear phones and can detect their own errors in enunciation or pronunciation. Also as a group or as indif viduals they can hear foreign languages spoken on phonograph records. Other aids for students of foreign languages are the language library and movies relating to the various countries. A wellf stocked and everfincreasing language library supplies students with magazines, books and newspapers printed in foreign tongues. Movies aid in teaching languages and customs of the countries. To supplement class work and add to the enjoyment of the foreign languages studied French, German and Spanish clubs are sponsored by the Division of Foreign Languages. Here students find a practical application for the language they are studying. Guest speakers often provide information of the many inter' esting and fascinating customs in foreign lands. The students enjoy learning songs and dances that belong to the folklore of the foreign countries. Can you name a Spanish student who finds a rhumba or a samba boring? While having fun learning new things, students often lind themselves unconsciously adding to their knowledge of the unfamiliar tongue. Even though every Stephens student does not plan to make use of the foreign language she is studying in the business world or by traveling or living in that far off country, each and every one finds some use for her knowledge of the language. Books and other periodicals in the native tongue can be read and it is possible to communicate with people from foreign countries. A knowledge of the language also increases understanding of the people who speak it. This is of extreme importance in our everf shrinking world. DR. WILPRED B. NEFF Page 212 l KENNETH E. NEWLAND HE purpose of the Occupations Division, headed by Kenneth E. Newland, is to provide special training and general education aspects including a preparation for and earning a living in a number of selected occupational areas. In cooperation with the allfstudent counseling service, a careful study has been made of those occupations for which women are especially litted by per- sonality, aptitude and abilities in light of job opportunities. Programs are developed for specific training of students in these selected occupations. Occupational planning courses are offered to students by the Occupational Counseling Service. These courses are for stu- dents desiring to study the selection of an occupational Held best suited them by a scientific process. Briefly the process consists of CID consideration of the needs of society, Czj selffanalysis based on test data scores and past experiencesg C33 occupational analysis, C41 matching self and occupations, C51 planned action of education, work experience, placement and promotion. The Aviation department provides a terminal training for specific and vocational positions and also develops an underf standing of aviation as a major force in modern living. Students are made aware of the new concepts and implications of aviation in science, economics, politics, language and literature. Courses available to students are aviation in the modern world, airline traffic, elementary and advanced aeronautics and flight instrucf tion. The Business Education department concentrates on teaching girls the essentialofiice skills for entrance into industrial and professional positions. Shorthand, typing, accounting and ref lated skills are basic, but are supplemented with other subject i Division of ccupations ,J ' 5x Z l X A J . as 4323 j matter and work experience to give a student total preparation to work effectively. The Fashion department's purpose is to develop aptitudes and creative ability of students interested in this field. Courses in fashion appreciation, illustration, pattern making and design are included. In several campus fashion shows, original designs by students were presented. A preview showing for manufacf turers and press highlighted the year's work. In the clothing construction section courses offered are regular dressmaking, draping, tailoring, millinery, children's clothing and room deco' ration. The Television and Radio Education departments completely equipped studios serve as a laboratory in which students learn about the entire industry by doing the jobs which are the basis of broadcasting and televising. Emphasis is also placed on the role of the radio consumer. Through the assistance of the Stephens college advisory committee and other channels, the work of the department is kept abreast of the constantly change ing pattern of the growing communications industry. The foundation for the curriculum of the Retailing depart' ment is built around the following objectives: to provide suff Hcient knowledge and training for employment in the retail 'field together with the development of sound attitudes towards work and life. Courses taught are salesmanship, retailing, store organif zation and procedure, sales promotion Cdisplay, advertising, fashion show productionj and merchandise information Cfabrics, accessories and home furnishingsj. For majors, actual working experience in a store during the summer between the junior and senior year is required. Page 214 l Page 215 Future Easter bonnecs! They help plot our careers. Let's hope it fts. We're off for Evansville tomorrow! Retailing faculty discuss- A coat of paint does wonders for a woman! DEAN PAUL WEAVER HEN Dr. W. W. Charters made his study of some 505 diaries of Stephens graduates, he found that a seventh instructional area was essential, namely, that which concerns itself with a philosof phy of life. In answer to that need the Division of Religion and Philosophy, headed by Dean Paul Weaver has built a strong program of instruction, inspiration and implementation. It offers courses and counseling which assist students to derive a workable philosophy for living, Etting them in terms of abilities and needs, interests and temperaments. A contemporary skill in thinking based on knowledge created by previous generations of thought' ful persons is also developed. Dean Weaver believes that we today live in a world searching for values. Thinking is based on the fundamental level of solid inquiry. The individual as well as the world wants to know where he is going and why. In a searching mood problems are first studied, then plotted out, anchored, examined and tested. Perhaps the three courses in the division that best illustrate this type of analysis are the design for living, comparative religions and American Ideals classes. The first of these, the ethical theory and practice course, more popularly known as the "Design for Living" class, is tailorf made for seniors to pull together what has been learned to date into a design for living and includes a concrete application of moral theory to personal and social problems currently significant. The people of different cultures are different from one another. An understanding of the nature of the search for the meaning of life imbedded in each of these cultures affords a basis Division of Religion and Philosoph of seeing what contributions they can make to us and we to them. In an age like this we want to, we must know our neighbors. One fundamental way to do it is through the comparative religion courses. Comparative religion studies the major cultures of the world, Indian, Chinese, japanese, Hebrew, Mohammedan, Christian and others, in terms of the advancement of each of the respective cultures and potentialities for further advancement. The idea behind the American Ideals course is to prepare seniors for their plunge into the world with a final tying together of information learned in ethics, political economy, sociology, economics and related subjects. It is a survey of the present American tendencies in government, education, religion, litera' ture and conspicuous social "sets," evaluated from an ethical point of view. American democracy, both as a form of govern- ment and as a way of life, and its international implications are stressed. An attempt is made to arrive at a philosophy of Amerif can civilization. The entire teaching staff of the division devote part of their time to individual student counseling. Any student may discuss the moral and religious needs of her life and also receive help in thinking through any problem, major or minor. The counseling service aids in the development of the individuals possibilities and in a more real adjustment to the needs and the responsibilities of life. I E N635 fl . 1 Blk. ll is Q: 6 Page 216 in 5. -'lf-v 3 4f"?'K'Li'7 -X Ll, DP H. Y Page 217 lf- Faculty getftogether. Philosophies-old and new. 'That ten minutes between classes! Our Easter Sunrise service- An unforgettable scene at Vespers. Faculty and students hash it over. Division of Science Tr? w Q! W fx Q tial le RE you aware that science plays a major role in your life? The Division of Science, headed by Dr. Carl Rexroad, believes that every student should know something about the origins, purposes and possibilities of science. To make this knowledge available to every interested stu' dent the division offers chemistry, with its widening range of possibilities, bacteriology, and its hope in the field of medicine, biology, zoology, physiology and the study of life, physics, mathematics and a theoretical world of relations that holds such intrigueg geology, with its hidden history in the earth's crustg psychology, the infant science that promises to be one of the greatest: all these to be explored, examined and used in daily life. Although these subjects are in themselves interesting, the Division of Science made them even more so by onfthefspot lessons including field trips taken by different classes throughout the year. Among these were the biology, botany and geology trips. There were also hour plane trips in which botany and geology students saw for themselves the things they studied. On the third floor of Hickman hall is the science library which has its own important part to play in the science classes. Here are reference books in which to find pertinent facts about classroom studies. Here also are many interesting stories of the men of science and how they came to be among the great. There is a dream in the Science Division of a new addition to the department-a room called a learning room. Here would be gathered things concerning all phases of science so that even those not taking courses could come to this room and find inter' esting facts just for the looking. A forerunner of this room was the custom of putting out weekly displays of new or otherwise important information, pictures and similar articles in a hall display case. This, however, was hardly sufficient and so the learning room became a felt need as well as a desire. In this room would be a large variety of things pertaining to all branches of science. Display cases and tables would hold many biological specimens and samples of historyftelling rocks. A series of specimens from embryo to skeleton would be shown to tell the story of animal growth. A model of the human body would be available for those interested in physiology. Colored slides and a projector would have their place to show in pictures what could not be placed in among the shelves and tables. Although the Division of Science now has much to offer, it will continue adding more and more to its ways of teaching so that each student may find out for herself the whys and where' fores of science in the best way possible, by seeing and doing herself. DR. CARL RBXROAD Page 218 Q -sue:-1r1sl 1 '- V ,f:. NE..1F,. ,N -P v- -.V-ra, , ., f 35 4 Q -1 -. Eb W ,, 'W-hi.- . I tif' V .If . Q , . .tm . A i W .--V-1,13 1 - 1 M-ww F 1 'u ' ,v XM 54 Q ,- - sw- . SM! i ' . . "7 - 1 -.14 f 'Sq Q ' Ui' 7 'l fx m . -. Q? , V K A ww ., . I A - f1s:w+R'P " - - 2 , "' 'RQ' ' 1. ' alrii- V Z' ' . Y J J. 1 'ff X 0 A A '-L N . x - ,'-5'j,'Jf1U-fQ:' 'l .K ' , W px 1' .-5 Ai, M M3 '5 , 1 , 1,146 f fxjs, -' " -V P -2 f -37: 'Qi .. ,, ,, -I ., AA , ' , , , V I ,u.3,.ix::'. Qshiqx.. . wr. V97- ,-- fi. 11 QQwxefrlq-zguqf-y'xg.:!253 ? -.ur 1 , Mx2f:z2f:fa5:fssQkNNQfP f f ' ' N' ' W?-3115 frfifwwvei 1' P F , Q. v ,.:-- f V,-:,,..-k,Lw.wv 9. fi, P i jf 4 ' Q1 ' Af . .Q egg 1 XY Eff H if ' if - r 'H 1:1 - ' y . N 4 '1 bm- 7 1-W. ' f '..,' r Y , -0 A 1 ' N I' in :If-f qi I . A ' g 4 Division of Social r,,:'?'W W -XSI DR. JOHN A. DECKER HE world grows smaller every day. A person can no longer consider himself to be merely the citizen of a community, state or country. He is a world citizen. Dr. john A. Decker, chairman of the division, believes, "The purpose of the Division of Social Studies is to make Stephens stu' dents aware of the obligations imposed by such a status. It further helps to prepare them to face the problems of group living in an openfminded and straightforward manner." The basic course of the division is the social problems course begun at Stephens in 1921. At present numerous other colleges and universities have patterned similar courses after the one originated here. This is actually a survey course in the social studies, designed to introduce the student to some of the more important problems of citizenship. The philosophy of democf racy is discussed as well as pertinent political problems, religious and racial differences, crime, the housing situation and various other topics of interest and concern. As a supplement to the classwork, students are taken on conducted Held trips to study these problems first hand. Each year the state penitentiary and intermediate reformatory are toured. The class also visits factories in order that industrial and labor relations may be studied from an unbiased viewpoint. tudies 194' ,491 095. Q aff HL lTfJN.M 1-4 f V 5 E-5 iii nf T713- f x ff'-S-ri? LQ o An air tour is made of the region around Columbia to enable students to see housing and agricultural problems more clearly. In addition to the social problems course, the division offers the study of American history, European history, Latin American history, international relations, economics, sociology, geography and American government as well as a combined class in com' munity leadership and survey of social work. Sociology and government classes also take field trips that pertain to the topics being studied. Sociology students tour the prisons and a mental institution, while classes in government visit the state capitol and legislature. Dr. Decker believes that visual aids play an important part in the study program. Consequently, motion pictures and slides are frequently used. The department is also enlarging its collecf tion of charts and graphs. The division takes an active interest in community and world affairs. It sponsors the Stephens League of Future Voters, which is a branch of the National League of Women Voters, and the Foreign Relations club. The program of the latter includes a lecture series that brings to campus each year outstanding per' sonalities in government and world affairs. In addition, faculty members of the division lecture at hall meetings and convocaf tions on subjects of interest and concern to the student body. Dr. Decker came to Stephens in September of 1929 and has been chairman of the Division of Social Studies since 1942. Other members of the faculty in the division are john Crighton, Miss Dorothy Martin, Halvor Melom, Howard Baker, James Burk- hart, Raymond Lee, Mrs. Helen Balk, Van B. Shaw and Eldon Davis. Page 220 DR. MERLE C. PRUNTY ROWING by assuming responsibility is one of the main principles on which the ExtrafClass Division was founded. Because the student body has been given full legislative and executive authority over all nonfacademic activities, there is opportunity for free action, development and administration Within the organizations of Civic Association. Every girl during the time she is here is given some responsif bility through the division. About one thousand students have opportunity to hold an ofiice. Dr. Merle Prunty, head of the division, believes that girls actively participating in student government achieve not only service for the school, but help determine the nature and extent of their wholesome and abiding interests. The governing body of Civic Association is Legislature, which is composed of the executive board of the association, the presidents of the residence halls, the presidents of the nine Civic Association divisions and its faculty sponsor, Dr. Prunty. Chair' X X YQ? JAF fi Yfgt 'AXE h Extra lass Division man of Legislature is the president of CA. This year, presidents of the nine divisions became regular voting members. Chairman of Council of House Managers is now the only associate member. Representing nearly every type of extrafcurricular activity on campus, the nine Civic Association divisions are Independent council, Board of Publications, Council of Class Government, PanfHe1lenic council, Stephens Recreation Association, Campus Service Board, World Citizenship Organization, Student Activity Board and Senior Sister council. Through these divisions stu' dents have the responsibility of planning the varied social, cul' tural and recreational activities of the campus. By stressing equally the importance of nonfclass and class activities, Stephens believes that the student's personality is given the opportunity for full development. Producing with quality for the students through the various organizations results in a better and more enjoyable life both for the giver and the receiver. The student is stimulated by her contribution into thinking about the qualities and attributes she wishes to acquire, such as selffconfidence, personal responsibility and reliable leadership. Through experiences and opportunities offered by the Extra' Class Division, the road traveled by students to achievement of aims and the means to be employed can be more readily realized, helping to accomplish a maturity necessary to live a beneficial and satisfying life. i l Miss ANN PBAVBY Page 222 Halls and House Councils Standing: DONNA BEATON PHYLLIs ROELL KATE RAE EMMERT Seated: MARION WAINWRIGPIT ANNE FOCHT HELEN EVANS COLUMBIA HALL Standing: JOAN BAREOUR SCOTTYE Cosa PEGGY SHAW JACQUELINE DAN'IES Seated: JACQUELINE CHASE CAROL WISCHMEYER VERNA LAXVRENCE MRS. GLADYS PALMER MARGARET BowE ANN HAUETER ELMHURST HALL Standing: MARY FRANK JEAN MORRISON EDITH HUGHES JOY HESTER Seated: JOYCE ABERNATHY MARJIE MILLER MISS CA ROLYN COTTON CYNTEIIA GIRBAU FIELDING SMITH HALL Standing: ANN AMEND ANNE STANFORD NANCY WALLACE Seated: BARBARA SAUER GINGER ROLLEY MISS MARY CH AMEERLAIN JEAN GARDEN CAROL GOFF Halls and House Counclls HATCHER HALL Standing: JEAN CoATEs PHYLLIS ANDERSON ELIZABETH WILEY GAYL AUER JACQUELINE JACOBSON Seated: JULIA STRAIGI-IT MARY WALSHE MISS MARYON WELCH JANICE JACQUES BARRARA RED!'ORD HETZLER HALL Standing: JEANNE BAILEY JANET CRUBIP NANCY WEBLS cared: JEAN WASHIIURN JOYCE WELC!'f MRS. MARY LOUISE SKINNER PATRICIA KERR BARBARA BLAIINIR HILLCREST HALL Standin g: NITA ROBYN HARPER KATHLEEN SMITH BARBARA NIELSEN Seated: LouIsE RUPP MISS ELIZAEETI-I EVANS PATRICIA PERRY FRANCES I. WEB!! MARTHA BALDNVIN LAURA STEPHENS HALL Standing: M.ARY PLO SPENCE ANN BuRcEss M.ARY D. GREEN ANNE RIKARD Seated: LARONNA FISHER LOEY BAss MISS GRACE ALLARDICE JANICE MOSES JANET PARKER I age 425 Halls and 'House Councils LELA RANEY WOOD HALL Standing: NANCY HIRSCPI JOANNR STEIN MARTHA M,ARS PATRICIA JACKSON Seated: NANCY NENVh1AN NANCY LEFEVRE MRS. FRANCES POTTS MARILYN CASADY NANCY Jo RICKETT I LINDEN HALL Standing: LINDA WATRINS FRANCE FULDA DIANE KLIN2 KAY CASTLBBERRY JANET HOYT Seated: DOROTHY CA11OON JOAN CHESRRO MIss FRANCES MATz SARA BLAIR JOAN GUSTAVSON LODGE HALL Standing: HARRIBTT FAILOR Mxss CLAIRE SUDDRRTII ANN SIMPSON Seated: MARY LEFMAN PAULA SOIZNKSEN MARILYN GOETZ I I ., MAPLE HALL Standing: BARBARA PERRY BARBARA MAROILLL CAROL ALLEN ANNA BRETT Seated: VIRGINIA MCCRACKRN MARILYN LAWTON Mxss ANN NICRRLL SUSAN BRRGRR Page' 226 Halls and House Councils -1755+ NEWTON HALL Standing: ELAINE LAMIIERTSON JANICE HEDINE MARILYN ELLIOTT Seated: CRENVE REYNOLDS MRS. MAE DEPREE VELDA GIGOUX GRETT.A SEAHOLM OAKCREST HALL Standing: DIANE HOWELL JOAN LAWRITSON LOIS H.-XRRI5 JEANETTE STANTON Seated: SLIZANNE MAliOIT JOANNE SHACKELEORD KAY KENNEDY CONSUELO MEROAOO PILLSBURY HALL Standing: PATTEE DIINVILLE CAROL CAMPBELL ELIZABETH RICHARDSON ARTHA GRUIIL Seated: MISS MARGARET DEPIPEN FRANCINE KRusE SALLY HEARST NANCY WILSON JOAN GEISENDORFF ROBLEE HALL Standing: CATI-ILEEN SPARKS SHARON HILL ' ALIDREY EDWARDS JEAN WEXLER Seated: cl.-'STHERINE YUILL MARYLOU COLES MISS FLORENCE GILcIIRIsT ANNE SMITH CARLYN JEWELL Page 227 alls and House Counclls SENIOR HALL Standing: GLORIA HENDERSON BETTY ANN SIPPRELLE JOAN VAN ARMAN MEREDITII BURCH eated: GLADYS POOLE MIss GRACE CURTIS MARILYN PATTERSON NANCY JO REBS SOUTH HALL Standing: SUE BRUER PATRICIA NEWEL FRANCES CZHAMBBRS SUSAN BERIIs Seated: MARY WHEELER MARION DAIILSTROM MRS. ELSIE ANDERSON KATHRYN KARSI-INER TERRACE HALL Standing: JOYCE HURXPHREY CHRISTINE NOWLIN ANN RAIJEER NANCY VAN ANTWBRP Seated: JEAN FALINESTOCK MRS. LOUISE HOWELL JOANNE HAENER LOIS WEEDEN TOWER HALL Standing: JOANNE HELMSWORTH JOAN CONINE KAY ARMSTRONG JENNY LYNN BETTY SUE FUNCHESS Seated: CAROLE SIHIELTON MARGARET HULL MRS. MADOLIN GROVER MARY LOU MOI-ILENRAMP SARAH COOK Page 226 alls and House Counclls WALES HALL Standing: BARBARA PETERSON JOANNE GREGG SUE POSTELLE BARBARA BROWN CAROLINE MATIIEWS Seated: BARBARA REWEY MARY ANNE JOHNSON MISS LORETTA CUSACIQ LAURA MAVERICR CAROLINE DOW'ELL WHITE HALL Standing: GAYLE SCHWARTZ JANE PENEIELD MARIAN KROELLS BARBARA KILGORE Seated: MARIE SPARKS MRS. MARTHA COOPER DOROTHY CHEVALIER JANICE COLE WOOD HALL Standing: ANNE WILLIANIS JBANNIZ FARR MADELYNNE PANOZZO LEE KAIIN Seated: BETSY PUGSLEY RUTH ROSS MISS MAIKY OMER CONNIE DAVIS TOWN HALL Standing: BARBARA TURNER PAT DRAKE PATTY HUDSON Seated: PATRICIA STUDEBAKER BEVERLY MURPHY MISS CAROLYN COTTON ELAINE ESTEP 'Nm ln .92ebw.o,p,ect 'It's May go, 1950. Another senior class at Stephens have just received their diplomas and are ready to strike out in the "wide, wide world." But wait, they are almost ready, but not quite- now is the time to take a few quick, brief glimpses of the past year. September 1 1 was the day that it rained Susies into Columbia and Stephens college. They poured in from all points of the compass looking forward to a big year, but with spirits Cand personsl already damp' ened by the inclement Missouri weather. "Doesn't it ever shine in old Misery?" wa 1 . 1 , ,fi I . I l 1 l ' x , Eli Arrival . xy Q X xx xlx AX ci, X 5 i mb R -,f . four weeks later. "Hi, Joanie, have a nice summer? Swell to see you back. Come over to see me soon." For the seniors the first week was one of renewing old acquaintances and making new ones. "All right, girls, hup, two, three, four-first to breakfast, then to see advisers and take tests, tests and more tests." Remember, juniors-not even enough time to catch your breath. "But, Roomo, I reckon youfall know that the lil' ole South won the Civil War." "Oh, yeah, sez, who?" Uh, huh, there were periods of adjustments between roommates, weren't there? Page 230 I+ Formal dinners-the lights of our lives. Green Ribbon week, White Sunday, the barbecue, the field men's stunt, our Mrs. Rainey singing for us -it Was all so long ago. The first convocation, announcement of the Junior Steering committee, teas and coffees, concerts and lectures-they came and Went in a rapidffire sucf cession. Then there were coke dates of all descriptions, PanfHel rush and Advising. Day. "Hey, anybody see Jackie Smith? She has red hair and is Wearing a puff ple ribbon in her hair?" "Quick, did we make the same sorority?" "IPR's-gosh, what a way to ruin a gal's life!" P g 231 Mention Tiger Night, football games at MU, beautiful Uctober days, parties at Pop Collins', SAB-WCO carnival and memories immediately ref CUID. L'Waltz me around again, honey. This is Wonder' ful." And it Was, too-the first formal dance, the Autumn Ball. "'My goodness, here it is November and almost time for Thanksgiving. Let's go to Junior Feature Night and hear the class primary candidates. Won' der if we will ever have a Stop Day?" By the way, we did have that longedffor Stop Day the eleventh of November! Please, President Rainey! That was also the date of the WCC auction that started the Student Chest Drive rolling. Breakfast in bed, a trip to St. Louis, lunch served by Dr. Prunty and many other things could be purchased for a nominal fee. It was fun for us and would benef fit someone needy, in turn. Later on in November came the installation of the junior ofhcers. They're on their own now! Thanksf giving morning arrived with the juniorfsenior hockey game. It was a fight to the finish. The day was topped with a turkey dinner and all the trimmings by candlelight. I, G ... vi J 'U X 'N M Xa . X, pi df H if 4 "FEE ,mf ll . . -.3 Ui fi i fxg --- 5 1. :? r-- in - V fd.- "-Q... And what did you get for Christmas? Burning the midnight oil. "Dear Mom, it will only be three weeks and I will be home for Christmas vacation. We're sure going to be busy these remaining days. There's the Frozen Fantasy Clndependent Christmas forrnalj, PanfHel formal, Can Sunday, Christmas dinner -followed by the traditional concert chorus holiday program and a special Vespers service. And, of course, there are always a few books to crack." "Gee, it was good to be home. So many things to talk about." There were, too-new diamonds and pins given by favorite boy friends. Pg 232 "Oh, no, it can't be the end of the first semester. Why, I have 72 hours of outside reading to get in, three 5ooofword themes to write, ten book reports to get in by Saturday and six semester exams to top it all off!" Familiar words, weren't they? That closet sure got stuffy about 5 in the morning. Lights beamed their lonely way across a tired campus every night for a week. "This new semester will be different. We will work now and play later." Wonder if we stuck to that resolution? February was a short, but full month. Spring elections bring to mind a vision of girls in jeans, faces smeared with paint, running here and there. For a few days the campus was wellfdecorated with signs and posters. Every blue room echoed with campaign songs and ditties. The carnival spirit of the Mardi Gras pervaded the campus when Tau Sigma Tau sponsored the annual dance. PanfHel Day and the ,IuniorfSenior banquet were also on the February agenda as well as the Independent Valentine dance. Plays at the Playhouse are but still another memf ory. "Arsenic and Old Lace," "All My Sons" and "Ascent of Ff6" were only a few presented this year. March brought both the flu bug to Columbia and I g 233 the announcement of the rogofgr campus ofhcers. Seniors stepped aside to train their successors for their jobs. The Independent spring formal was left bef hind and March blew right into Spring Rest before you could say, "Stephens college, Columbia, Mis' souri!" ,,-1-Z" , Q, L-L 402 I X-Z ln s '3 Campaigning in full swing. "Two months left in this school year. Where have the others gone? So little time left and so much to do." April came in with its lovely, lulling weather- snow. Easter, leadership convos, Junior Prom, Sen' ior Independent dinner dance, more recitals and concerts, style show, Play Day, PWC horse show, PanfHel formal-all these events and more conf tributed to the hustlefbustle of the school daze. "May is here. The weather is wonderful. Why study? Let's sunbathe instead!" tttl ,av l fig n . . 'iflf 1- V 9 ' ..f':iX2'-f' 'Q s Mu i' l ssr s - , . . j' :assi f A -L, - - V lu' a 9' V . ' Q ff' ". . 1 , ol I i v pb .- gli LA . E X , K" ' " 'I ' ' "And her tears flowed like wine . o ' ' f v ' Maya ,Xl I ,565 7 5 or A 1 5 fe Y as K :L E 451-3:3 , ,w - 'AW ' CF 3 I T im , V ,. if 5 :ill , - f .. 'I QQ. 1' ' 'f' .V l ,f?i"::, w'N..a si. " ' I W? . - ' ' .aim Q i ' 'Nag 'Q 4. , , A , H- -3 I Q' -'ffl ' " . f ' 'ff Q The first sign of summer. Run to picnics, rush to dinners, hurry to the last cultural events, loaf in the dorms, drag to Com' mencement and Baccalaureate practice, bone for semester exams, relax and listen to the last Vespers, swing around the dance floor at the Commencement Ball, jog out to the Horse Show and, at last, march up the aisle to receive an award or a diploma. "Goodbye, Mary. So long, Janie. Be sure to write. Have fun this summer and next year. It's been swell. Thanks for everything, roomo, and 'bye for now." Page Z3-1 9 X A 6 :E -'-'l." 5311113 i 'i i 2: , 5 PF ' X i k ' A X bc WL . E!,3 T ffl? ,T . Y NX FW' xafp U57 If , C t CE aa? No! foo LARGE Yearbook staffs are best served by a printer who is not too pre- occupied with such mammoth productions that school annuals shrink in importance. The staff needs and is entitled to personal service which concentrates on the details of the staff's diiiicult and urgent task of getting out its yearbook. it comsiaoie Yieftaiaoorc -7 Trmimg Air its BEST f.. wk x are , W Q .- XX X ff '35 Noi foo E SMALL On the other hand, the printer of your annual ought to have facilities large enough and com- plete enough and efficient enough to produce a fine piece of printing and binding eco- nomically. Also, he ought to have sufiicient 1fese1'11e power to breeze in at the finish in spite of unforeseen emergencies. Mid Stare Craftsmanshzp 171 Przntmg and Bzndmg JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI I PRINTING CUMPANY 5573 dat just Rzghi! After thirty-five years of col- lege annual specialization, it is obvious that our personnel and equipment must be ideal for this field of publishing. The equipment of our plant, in size and nature, is tailor-made for yearbook production. Ty- pography, presswork and bind- ing are produced in one plant. But more important is the specialized know-how of an in- terested personnel. Nothing, ab- solutely nothing, can take the place of people who know their jobs, are proud of what they do, and are always asking, "How did 'they' like their book?,'. That is our kind of organiza- tion. I1 Si P i "Y 1 Ligj ,y-.ly':- -1.425- s m? 'dll Z lt ? m i Tiff ,MQ , Sffl 1' fu '2 rs, ' a-wg N 1 nizggj Tgqfev. f' algal, Q 0, it U I :ev X 13.115 ,F-.ing-, L1 ERICAN TR DITIO With each year of constant progress and faithful adherence to the traditions of "Originality and Distinction", Pontiac remains the Master Engravers to America's Schools. The Pontiac proven technique of modern methods of reproduction by experienced craftsrneng the employment of the most modern precision equipmentg the artistic abilities of our art and layout departments are Pontiac helps in publishing a successful yearbook. All of the personnel of the Pontiac School Publications Division are proud of their participation in the publication of your yearbook and express their appreciation for the splendid cooperation by your staff P . Ollflllf ' a ca 812-822 W. VAN BUREN ST.0 CHICAGO 7, ILLINOIS Telephone HA ymarket 1-1000 Page 237 SINCE 1908 WE HAX"E SPECIALIZED IN D . 1 L b DESIGNING AND MANUFACTURING 31,116 S Ulm er CO- LIGHTING FIXTURES BUILDING MATERIAL 0 STORE Home Planners GROSS CHANDELIER ,mm COMPANY ST. LQU15 CORNER 9TH AND ASH - - DIAL 9797 TI-IE The LOVELIEST FABRICS - - - ARE I-IERE Deuly MISSOUTIQH 0 H Samples on Request ALL TI-IE COLLEGE NEWS EVERY DAY" G 'LU I k ' CALL 3300 FOR DELIVERY e e 4' TO YOUR ROOM 315 N. 10TH - - ST. LOUIS, MO. BUCI-IROEDERS CJEWELERS FOR THREE GENERATIONSD Fraternily jewelers STEPHENS COLLEGE SORORITY BADGES SIA. BADGES DIAL 9444 1015 BROADWAY P 3 CQLUMEIA E. W. STEPHENS ELECTRIC CU. QQMPANY HOME APPLIANCES LIGHTING FIXTURES PRINTING EooK IVIANUPAGTURERS Electrical Contracting and Motor Repair PHONE 4435 E NITE 6678 15 HITT ST. DIAL 4115 125 N. QTH STREET COLUMBIA, MISSOURI COLUMBIA, 1V1ISSOURI 66 1T'S FUN TO SHoP AT ' TI-IE ELLIE SHoP I X Q 1108 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, Mo. K 1 FOLLDW THE CROWD WITH LAUNDRY BAGS T0 TI-IE BO I-IE P O DORN-CLDNEY LAUNDRY AND DRY- CLEANING CDMPANY S P -S """- f 2.1224 , ' TRN ed rf my , A A sg Er We 'N A x I CLASSICAL . Po UL R s COMPLETE PHOTO SUPPLY DEPARTMENT RADIO ELECTRIC SHCP COMMONWEALTH COLUMBIA TI-IEATRES INC. I UPTOWN I BOONE I BROADWAY DRIVE-IN FerASlrp Covers, Draperies, Upholstery J IM M I E ' S 749 , '7!wMuwZe Zladzeic h 1,41 v WATER REPELLANT 0 REs1sTssPo1's ' ' ' tl e restaurant. AND sums qson. AND emma ns- wlth a personalrty . . . rm or, ax Mover: Wm-r DAMP cLoTH 0 MAY BE LAUNDERED OR DRY-CLEANED 5'1ff'352'S'C 5 "iRL"iH1CI3E -l--- STEAK5 CHOPS SEA FOODS THOMAS E. COLLINS 82 CO. 4661 MARYLAND AVE. NEAR EUCLID ST. Louis, Mo. CHERRY ST. DIAL TELEPHONE ROSEDALE 1266 OR NVRITE FOR SAMPLE 241 JMX Q ' ir ir SHOE STORE 800 BRO XDWAY EARTH CLQTI-HNG CGMPANY mc, ESTABLISHED 1868 The Place Where the College Girls Shop" 817 19 21 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MISSOURI P 814 BROADWAY f ' DINE AND DANCE ALL STATES VILLAGE DINE DAILY A LUNC1-1EONs C60c Specialj 11 130 - I :30 D1NNERs-5:30 - 7:30 DANCING Priclay-Saturday Nites from 8:00 Private Dinner-Dances by Reservation P1-TONE 9304 MOTOR COURT 'One of Aflissourils Finest Motor Courts" 48 UNITS WITH BATH I-IIOHWAYS 40 AND O3 COLUMBIA, IVIO to 11:00 SOAP janitor Supplies, Brushes, Mops, Sanitary Chemicals, Polishes, XVax, Cleaning Equipment, Paper Prod- ucts, etc., for Industrial and Insti- tutional Uses. TE B E RRY TT W"0'mle my TT I INDUSTRIAL SOAP CO. 920A EAST BROADWAY 1501 S. 8T1-1 STREET ST. LOUIS 4, IVIO. PACKING BAGGAGE SI-I I PPING ' SERVICE Storage Co ii H T f as The rans er A'46l'l'Ib6l'.' N. F. W. A. Agents: ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. PIREPROOF STORAGE 243 F155 T5 12s . tl. li l Q5 iz: al A WTP . ET g I lt I JI tt ,II . Alu ll VA' ll I M :Sri Q? -1 ici 5 What's good today? Why the CENTRAL DAIRY SWEET CREAM ICE CREAM is always the finest thing on the menu. Children always Say: Mother may we have more? Columbias Smartest Shoes PENALJO MADEMOISELLE SORORITY SHOES SHENANIGANS RHYTHM STEP RICE-o'NE1I.I. DELMANETTE VITALITY DICKERSONIS SPALDINGS JUNIOR DEBS PENALJO CASUALS COBBLERS OOMPI--IIES VAN-RAALTE 1-IOSIERY OLD TOWN TROTTERS 5 1X l si? J' The novus shop University Fruit Co. 'QUALITY IS oUR MOTTCT' 921 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MISSOURI STANDARD PRINTING COMPANY Printers - Lithographers - Stationers Mailing Pieces - Catalogs Broadsides - Folders 203-209 N. THIRD ST. HANNIBAL, Mo ON THE STROLLWAY COLUMBIA, Mo. if CLEANING -if STORAGE if PRESSING if LAUNDRY I 5-U fB,.,,fhe,.s THE TIGER LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO. PHONE 4155 Personal Appearance Specialists OVER FIFTY YEARS OE DEPENDABLE INSURANCE SERVICE Columbia's . Newest COIUFHDIE Insurance Fireproof Hotel Agency A 906 BROADWAY The TOIedO Metal Eurniture CO. SCHOOL FURNITURE The TIGER I-IOTEL TOLEDO, OM, AIR-CONDITIONED COFFEE SHOP 150 Air-Cooled Rooms I-IARRIS' COLUMBIA'S TRADITIONAL DINING SPOT Our Specialty- EINE STEAKS - PROPERLY AGED PRIVATE ROOMS FOR SPECIAL PARTIES A PHONE 4401 I 45 Roberts 82 Cvreen Columbia Fruit and HARDWARE A PAINTS STOVES Frozen Foods Co. 0 9TH AND WALNUT DIAL 7233 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI I DAILY CLEANERS "MASTERS IN OUR LINE" 909 CHERRY STREET 114 NORTH 8TH PHONE 6886 "Wfear Clean Clothes" COLUMBIA, MO. Member of National Association of Cleaners and Dyers I The Stephens College Store Whatever your needs, the Stephens College Store takes pleasure in supplying them we Books, Stationery, Magazines, Toilet Articles, jewelry, Confections, Greet- , ing Cards, Fountain Pens, I Sporting Coocls, and Ciifts for all occasions. Your Store for Economy, Courtesy, and Convenience Wooo I-IALI. - NORTH ENTRANCE . . JUST A STEP FROM THE BEATEN PATH I 4 KANSAS CITY MARKET COMPANY 636 IQANSAS AVENUE. KANSAS CITY 2 KANSAS WHO HAVE RENDERED THE HIGHEST QUALITY OE MEATS AND SERVICE TO STEPHENS COLLEGE I HOTEL, CLUB RESTAURANT, AND INSTITUTION SPECIALISTS YOU ARE TO wma uousc 1352555 QM- 69C-od GREENSPONS THANKS FOR CALLING A RADIO-EQUIPPED BAGGAGE AND DELIVERY SERVICE PHONE 3111 SUPERIOR QUALITY DEPENDABLE SERVICE is I 0 0 , , "Guaranteed Flowers" Nlember: F. T. D. A. FLOWER SI-IOP-16 S. QT!-I GREENI-IOUSES-W. BLVD. FLOWERS GROWN IN OUR OWN GREENHOUSES Miller-Wayland CO. BOOKS - GIFTS !'5 v ' f , 5 V L f- STATIONERY U- S. 'IRAUI Mlll j NO. 192910 I C E C R E AM 920 BROADWAY PHONE 3769 NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS ITS THE FW' JACQUELINE SHOP DAILY AND WEEIQLY NEWSPAPERS IN ALL STATES WEST OF THE IVIISSISSIPPI RIVER THE SOUTHWEST PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU 104 W, LINXVOOD BLVD. 631 JACKSON ST KANSAS CIT Y, MO. Topeka, Kan: EOR FEMININE FOOTWEAR MARQUISE ORIGINALS - .IACQUELIN C .- ONNIE TOWN AND COUNTRY SHOES THE JACOUELINE SHOP 910 BROADWAY jOHN EPPLE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS COLUMBIA, MISSOURI CONTRACTS EXECUTED EOR STEPHENS COLLEGE: Walter Hall, North Hall, Tower Hall, Sloan Hall, Extension of Columbia Hall, Extension Of Dining ROOm, Raynor Gables Stables, Fielding Smith H . all, Extension tO Hatcher Hall, Pillsbury Hall, Playhouse, and Assembly Hall. M16 N. I ,. ., .. ? ,IN ,4,25.5:s??,. sl COL MBI ICE Qlt AN pllzne' . STURAGE C0- .-1:f':'7'S' '11-ELEEEJCZ' - .- , 5,9 Q.: .1 ' ifg our , I M' ol :F , u 9,5 fl 1 '31 -'faxzx-nf f f f 'V-ff' .. . .. . ww ,Z' ' 1 N 4 v , , , 1 450 pi -.---.'.-14251-1-711:1-I'3'151-14I51-5-141515-lLZ51'1:iL7Z-fliiiitv' ,a.'Zi'Z.- -'filiiiib' HZZ111113? " ' -5,"?14'1'-"Ev-o 1"'W" ' ' .4 wg., 2 I Q al D V 5 ,, , 4, mf , 1.- 4 2' ' '-' 32 "l 7 fm 9- nf' ,, 5 , z W W' 5' ff-Qs, fa 735.4 r Q V' ' 6 f ' 0, 0 ,f f , MQ I K 7' n 7 n WH, N , M . 0 . - I , 4 N 'iff QW ' i Qu VA J" 'KN fir ,, f , - 1 It . . ' QUICK SERVICE . No comic strip dream man -. . could give you quicker 1-' EiF5:15'f,4i9ii" . . drycleanmg service than we do . . . and still give you the beautiful cleaning and painstaking finishing we give you! 1-. - . . 5 Yes, its finer drycleanmg X I ' in a shorter time! " 320 BROADWAY PHONE 4143 DAVIS CLEANERS One of Amenca's Great Cleaners ' "" 5' 2 X 51:- '5f5ff151f'f"-:-. '-Q''WW:"5'7Jf5:1f'.7l'?f?::A .. ,. ':5:f, 'f:3'f:F:-.f:f"-:' 1' '""7""1'1:5:-:-.-.f7,f.f:'.1-.:--1.-" --::Sg5:,, "" ' X "35f2ff:':g. ,'7 .' ' 1' ffi".:'5:55252:ff:I:JfZf2ffff1f':'i"'iff .,.:::5:5g f,, gl, Y I .1551 --.. 'Q . .- .LZ L '3'-1-:-.' Q Alllg I z 5' 3 n "14 2 g "' i 3. n. UI 3 5'-I I g P sv ' C 5 IU E P 3. Z 2. -I 3 . I. 255. . .f fn. ., ' -1"' Catering Service l , DIAL 7381 ff COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED . ,grgr .2.?ff::f. Pagr 250 KENTON BROTHERS Platz Refrigeration Locksmiths Sales-Service 11 EAST STH WESTINGI-IOUSE AND ESTATE HOME APPLIANCES KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI After the purchase . . . ifs Keys - Locks the service that counts! Door CZOSNS Rebuilt 514 E. BROADWAY PHONE 6970 EWR 1 A I 411 f ,f QI ,fi I 'X X U ' S U , xx U DEI od GMM 'S I WMI AW 5 HEIIITII' if FRESH BRE ABQ A Place XWlIere Friends Meet and ERNIES STEAK I-IUUSE vin N' W STEAKS CHOPS I J '2 'W SHORT ORDERS PASTRIES 'MFI 5' Inga' 'Q Ge? MODEL awe, NINETEEN NORTH NINTH STREET WALNUT COLUMBIA MO. COLLEGE AMUSEMENT COMPANY COLUMB IA'S FINEST TI-IEATRES MISSOURI ' I-IALL ' VARSITY AMERICA S C EATEST ST RS TI-I WORLD' EST IC U ES Bowling Lumber Company LUMBER - LIIVIE - CEMENT IVIILLWORK - BUILDING Boone County Abstract Co. PI-IIL SIIVIPICI-I Vice-President 'A You only own your ground IVIATERIALS When the title is sound" Once-RANGE LINE AND ROGERS STREET 18 N. EIGHTH STREET TELEPHONE 7448 D 3125 'AL COLUMBIA, MISSOURI COLUMBIA, MISSOURI ARTCRAFT PRESS OF COURSE ' ' ' ik The Edition Royal Venetian Printers 0 ,r BI1nd Mfg. FROM IDEA TO IDEAL UBLINDEDH STEPHENS 10 WATSON PLACE COLUMEIA, Mo. ST- LOUIS, MISSOURI G O O D F O O D F O R . f P I. E A S E D G U E S T S E JUHN SBXIDII sg co. CHICAGO-l0NG ISLAND CITY-PHILADELPHIA I lMllAS-ATLANTA-PITTSBURGH-DETROIT-BOSTON P 253 A Friendly Bank . . . SAFE-SOUND-DEPENDABLE Accounts Solicited 1 8 6 5 - 1 9 5 O EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK NVE HOPE LIISSKY, WHITE YUM REMEMBER az COOLIDGE JUUES PURVEYORS TO TI-IE SERVERS OE co' BETTER u FOODS U. S. SUPPLY JF C d G C . . OHY3 TOCCYY O C O M PA N Y SAINT LOUIS Since 1874 KANSAS CITY, OMAHA, WICHITA, AND OKLAHOMA CITY Suppliers of J . J . PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS 5, 10, AND 25c STORE Columbials Leading Variety Store COMPLETE HQIVIE FURNISHINGS FOR ALL THE NEWS i READ THE MCLAUGHLIN BRQS, Columbia Daily Tribune Columbicfs Leading I6 NORTH TENTH PHONE 4334 Newspaper T. NI, JAMES SI SQNS CHINA CQNIRANY O KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI THE RANCH HOUSE PARSCDNS SISTERS CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNER5 Beauty Salon Family Styl 'A' OFF HIGHWAY 40 E P 9575 1019 B DIAL 5618 Thanks for waiting' ' co c oa I Z -Q STOP'SHOP-SAVE " C OW I DRUG STORES . . . for the IVIAYTAG AUTOMATIC WASHER. See it and you'1l be glad you did. Its Gyrafoam washing action gets clothes really clean! Liberal trade-in allowance - Low monthly payments Ed I Maytag 1013 BROADXVAY PHONE 7404 S S 1 es Finer Fuels for the Age of Flight SHELL OIL CG GUN VALLEY ILL I' : -f rg ' ' . . 1.436 . ' L 1. . ATX ,I li' QI 'b'3,,,, - Rl -'E T' -' , . . . ' ".,Q I -,fn K. ' O S - VISIC Gul' SusIe W ,limbs 1S1t ur us1e ,Li , 2r!, - Stephens Room gi Ir qiiiiwmxlrr fd.. If Stephens Room WX E I I. f I I cPafr1eSfof10fO A - E I 4Pa'mfOf10w 40 I I 40 Eg ei,,,. ,ggi-Rik--'iii-gg " 'N-I --, ' - AIX Tjgir. V,,,.,,..,.. , if " 15 SPECIAL PARTIES Dial 6576 DINING DAILY SUNDAYS ANDLEIOLIDAYS BIRTHDAY DINNERS For Reservations 5:00-9:00 p.m. Open 371 l 0011 SUZANNE'S Columbids Smartest Shop for Women 912 BROADWAY WARREN DALTON, Prop. TELEPHONE 5778 I. G. A. FOOD STORES Fmfff Foods Bussingefs Music Store "All Things Musical" TIGER I-IOTEL BLDG. COLUMBIA, M GRQCER CQMPANY USE NATURAL O GAS MISSOURI UTILITIES CQMPANY OLUMBIA, MO. FULTON, MO. SINCE 1857 BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK R. B. PRICE President 1 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI INSECTICIDES - DISINEECTANTS CHEMICAL MATERIALS KINDRED PRODUCTS X. 4 x x ATKINS MFC, Co. 406 LOCUST ST. COLUMBIA, Mo. ,'5 O11 the SUOUWHY PI-IONE 5341 ADAMS JEWELRY and ANTIQUES The Charm of Anliques INDIAN RELICS OLD ,JEWELRY PATTERN GLASS MUSICAL GOODS Appels Tiger Delicatessen 213 SOUTH QTH STREET l. Catering Service 2. "Sandwich To Go" OLD SILVER DIAMONDS OLD COINS WATCIJES OLD GUNS RINGS TELEPHONE 7714 214 N. STH STREET COLUMBIA, MO. Life Insurance Dollars Are "Big" Dollars The "value" of the dollar Huctuates. But to 75,000,000 Americans, life insurance dollars are always "big" dollars. They are received in times of Stress-Hnancial 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 "Dig" dollars. GENERAL AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. SAINT LOUIS I 5 I Henderson Produce C01umbia Saving Company Bank MONROE CITY, MISSOURI 0 O UWANTA BRAND P lc ' as M of COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE . Established 1886 FINE QUALITY POULTRY AND ECG PRODUCTS . Uwanta Eggs Are Served to Member Susie Stephens F DERAI. DEPOSIT INSURANCE CoRPoRA RING-COOKED SEALED-FLAVOR STEAKS I Exclusive Rights for Columbia DANIEL BOONE I-IOTEL COFFEE SI-IOP Seems Wesve Heard "You havent really been to STEPHENS until you have been photographed at juliesf' We are mighty proud that our per- sonalized style of photography has be- come such a traditional part of Ste- phens College life. Qur 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" GRIFFIN :'.-5 ii. gig :-: 9l6 BROADWAY PHONE 781W T... gwwmagk X' flat? cfs, ,m df ww DQLL, '1 fi in 'S ilX 7 9 HPPIlllEl 8lll Blllllllllllllg lIlllUlllBlll, HID. E fin A 3 5 will Qg T'iig':iI' X 'slffl X I X See you at 8:00 at HARVJELL IVIANQR We are grateful to our countless friends, neighbors and students for their loyalty and patron- age . . . enabling Fredendalls to grow over the years into Columbias largest and finest department store. Thank you. I L JI llKIll la- Because of the large part the advertisers have played in making this Szephensophia possible for you, the students, the staff wishes to urge your continued patronage of the preceding advertisers. This year's staff included joan Sals- bury, jo Thomas, lvlona L. Patterson, Freda D'Pasquale, Doris Zimmerman, Nancy Talley, Ann Yeakey, Bonnie Wendt, joyce Halliwell, Nancy Anderson and Mary Lee. Advertising Editor CAROL SMITH Assistant Advertising Editor rrelenlallrsm I 6 Other Men Raise Degs- Eut Ne Man Raises Better Dnes I Now, or in the future, when you consider buying a clog-either Cocker Spaniel, English Pointer, or Irish Setter, obtain a thorobred with an excellent pedigree. This means a dog bred by DR. RICHARD T. STREET DF CALIFORNIA AND IOWA IVIEADOWBRDOK HEATHER KENNELS All dogs bred under personal supervision of Dr. Richard T. Street A Adams, Miss Maude ...... Admissions Counselors .... Advertising ............ Alpha Alpha Alpha. . . Alpha Epsilon Rho .... Alpha Pi Epsilon ...... . . Alumnae Association ........ American Guild of Organists. . Aviation Club .............. Aviation Snaps and Airmeet. . B Beta Phi Gamma ..... .... Beta Pi Gamma .... Beta Sigma Beta .... Best Private Citizen .... Board of Curators ...... Board of Publications .... Burrall Cabinet ....... Burrall Choir .... Burrall Class ............ Burrall, Snaps of .......... Burrall Symphony Orchestra. . Business Department ...... C Campus Photo Staff ......, Campus Scenes ....... Campus Service Board. . . Chapel ............... Charters, Dr. W. W ..... Chi Delta Phi ........ . . Civic Association ........... Civic Association, Divisions of Board of Publications ..... Campus Service Board .... In Page . . . .153 198, 199 235-263 62 ....174 ....175 ....195 ....I4Q 42 49 ....176 65 64 ....163 188,189 23 ....I44 ....148 ...146 ...152 ....147 ....194 34 S9 16 ...,155 202,203 ....177 ..12,13 23 16 dex Page Council of Class Government .... ..... 1 4 Independent Association .... .... 5 0, SI PanfHellenic ............ .... 6 0, 61 Senior Sister Council ,.,.......... ..... 2 1 Stephens Recreation Association ......... 18, I9 Student Activity Board ......... . . . 15 World Citizenship Crganization .... . . . I7 Clubs and Organizations American Guild of Organists .... ..... 1 49 Aviation Club ............. . . . 42 Council of State Groups ..... . . . 42 Fashion Club ........... . , . 47 Foreign Relations Club . . . . . . 44 French Club .......... . . . 40 German Club. . . . . . 41 Homarts Club ..., . . . 39 Hypatia Hexagon. . . . . . 41 International Club .... ..... 1 SI Music Service Guild ..... . . . 46 Orchesis ............. . . . 20 Prince of Wales Club .... . . . 45 Spanish Club ......... . . . 40 Stephens League ......... . . . 43 Swans and Ugly Ducklings .... , . . 20 Town and Country ....... ..... 3 9 Communications, Division of .... .... 2 04, 205 Concert Chorus ............ ..... 1 50 Contents .................................. 8, 9 Council of Cofordinating Board Chairmen ...... 32 Council of Class Government ............ . . . I4 Council of House Managers .... . . . 22 Council of State Groups ...... ..... 4 2 Curators, Board of ....... .... 1 88, 189 Page 264 F D Dean of Instruction and Library. . Dean of Student Personnel ...... Dedication ............. Delta Chi Delta .... Delta Rho Alpha .... Delta Sigma ................. Dining Room Girls, Snaps of ..... Director of Research ......... Divisions of the College Communications. . . ExtrafClass ................. Health and Physical Education ....... Home and Family ........... Humanities ....... Languages .... Occupations ............. Religion and Philosophy .... Science ............... Social Studies ..... E Eta Epsilon Gamma ........ Evening Prayer .... ExtrafClass Division. . . F Faculty, Snaps of .... . . . Fashion Club ........... Foreign Relations Club ..., Foreword ............ FourfFo1d Girl ..... French Club ..... G Gamma Delta Phi. . General Snap Pages. Ger1nan'Club .... Page 265 .....204 .....Q.zz ..zo6 .....2o8 .....z1o .....Q.1z .....2I4 .....216 .....z18 .....22o, .....z22, .....2oo, Page .191 .IQO -4, 5 . 65 . 66 .178 . 38 .192 , 205 , 225 , 207 , 200 , 111 , 213 , 215 , 217 , 210 221 67 -145 223 'ZOI 47 44 ....6,7 ....162 40 .. ..................... 68 ........33, 36, 37, 48, IOQ, 11o, 137, 14o, 141 41 H Hall Counselors ........... Halls and House Councils ................ 224 Health and Physical Education, Division of. Hickman Hall ........................... I-Iomarts Club ................ Home and Family, Division of .... Honor Code ................ Honor Roll ............................. 156 Honoraries-see Sororities, Honorary House Councils ................... Humanities, Division of .... Hypatia Hexagon ......... I Ideals Committee. .... . . . . Ideals, The Ten ........... Independent Association ..... . Independent Hall Councils. Independent Senior Council .... . . Independent, Snaps of ............ Instruction and Library, Dean of ..... International Club ............. I Juniors ................. Junior Class Organization .... Junior Collegiate Players. . K Kappa Alpha Phi ..... .... Kappa Alpha Mu .... KWWC ........ .... L Languages, Division of ..... M Music Groups American Guild of Organists .... Burrall Choir ................ Burrall Symphony Crchestra .... Ilage .....196,197 -229 .2o6,2o7 ... 154 ...... 3Q .....2o8,zo9 ...... 155 -159 ....224-229 ....2IO,2II ..... 41 ......161 ...I64-173 ......SO,SI S5,S4,5S,S6 ......... S2 ...57,58 ....191 ... 151 ...II4-136 ....II2,II3 ......183 .... 69 ....179 .... 35 ....2I2,2I3 ...149 ...148 ...147 Concert Chorus ...... Music Service Guild. . Sunrise Choir ...... O Occupational Guidance Committee. . . . . . Occupations, Division of .......... ..... Omega Psi ............. Orchesis ............... Our Expression of Life. . . Our Inspirations ...,.. Our Way of Life .... P PanfHellenic Association ,.... . . . PanfHellenic, Snaps of .... Phi Lambda Beta ...... Phi Phi Phi .....,... Phi Theta Kappa ...... Prince of Wales Club .... Psi Chi Omicron .... Public Relations ...... Publications, Board of .... Publications, Student Stephens Life ..... Stephensophia ...... Stephens Standard .,.. Within the Ivy .... R Rainey, President and Mrs. Homer P. ,... . Religion and Philosophy, Division of ....... Research Service ........ Residence Hall Counselors ..... ..... Retrospect ............. S Scenes of Campus. . . . . Science, Division of ,... Senior Class Council ..... ....23O Page . 1 5o . 46 . 149 - 43 214, 215 7o 20 142,143 184, 185 ..1o, II ..6o, 61 78 71 72 ....I8O 45 73, ....IQ'5 .. 23 . .24, 25 8, 29, 50 ..26, 27 31 .176, 177 216, 217 .192 196, 197 -234 - 59 . . . .218, 219 . . . . . . 81 Senior Class Message ..,.. Senior Honor Roll ........ Senior Independent Council Senior Sister Council. Seniors ............... Sigma Alpha Chi ...... Sigma Gamma Gamma ...,. Social Studies, Division of . . Sophomores .............. Sororities, Honorary Alpha Epsilon Rho. . . Page . ....... 80 156-1 SQ .....52 'LI 82-1o8 74 .....181 .. ...22o, I 221 139 . . .174 Alpha Pi Epsilon .... ..... 1 75 Beta Phi Gamma .... . . .176 Chi Delta Phi ..... . . .177 Delta Sigma ............. . . .178 Junior Collegiate Players .... . . .183 Kappa Alpha Mu ...... . . .179 Phi Theta Kappa ....... . . .180 Sigma Gamma Gamma. . . . .181 Tau Sigma Tau ........ ..... 1 82 Sororities, Social Alpha Alpha Alpha .... . . . 62 Beta Pi Gamma ..... . . . 63, Beta Sigma Beta ..... . . . 64 Delta Chi Delta ..... Delta Rho Alpha ..... Eta Epsilon Gamma ..... Gamma Delta Phi ..... Kappa Alpha Phi ..... Omega Psi ......... Phi Lambda Beta .... Phi Phi Phi ....... Psi Chi Omicron. . . Sigma Alpha Chi ..... Theta Tau Omega .... Zeta Mu Alpha .... Zeta Phi Delta .... Spanish Club .... SRA Awards .... SRA Board .............. Standing Ideals Committee. 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 40 IQ ..18 ....161 I z' 266 Stephens League. . . Stephens Life .,.. Stephensophia ................ Stephens Recreation Association .... . . Stephens Standard ............. . . Student Activity Board ...... Student Personnel, Dean of ..... Sunday at 7 :zz ............ Sunrise Choir .... Swans ...... T Tau Sigma Tau .... . . . Ten Ideals ,... I 6 Page 43 ...24,z5 28,29,3o ...1S,19 ...26,9.7 15 ...roo .....15r ...U149 zo .....182 .....164-173 Theta Tau Omega ..... Town and Country. . . U Ugly Ducklings. . . . . . . V Vespers ..... .... W Withivi the Ivy ............... World Citizenship Organization .... . . . Z Zeta Mu Alpha ..... .... Zeta Phi Delta ..,. Page -75 +39 .20 .145 .31 .17 .76 -77 1 4 T F Ng 'difglj 1- 1 lya jg! . Nj' Apfgtographs 1 J Mc,fi.,q!,fflj A ruin Good lJ.Lc.Y - Q.,u..o' J fi ' sf W' -' K gm? ,QA fx 1 4 y 594, lywv I Qiwmw 2' 'ff ,f 'L". .1 ,J A V1 I ' 'dsyffilw 1, fy! k f. ff ,wf Q wi, I Y . ,fb 2 . :W D ,TQ pf , NL E u Q I ji? 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Suggestions in the Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:

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

1945

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

1947

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

1948

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

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