Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 276

 

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



Page 6, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1952 volume:

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I . 1 ' V 1- I - 4' if 1.211 ,AQ in e Sf 1 1 , ,J ,,' 1 1' , -, 5 ff' fl 1 Oni-M -A f J ' I P tn V 'gil'- J: : ?1:.e'... N,-,sky W - QM? AJ 1, V. ' -s f -L" , . IF ,,. f9ff . a5"' " A 4 " .f 1 1-., 11. . l 'd'l'z1E": 45 'ef ',!" A ' h e ' ' 1' 1 if ,-1-:IP""""-"' ff , S9 ff f e11 J .1g " 2Q2-g s ga fs -1 5 1' ff 1 J' , 1 ' - 1 . 1 le' , 'E Z' ' v-. Hap Ygwauux V 1 V J- .IA ,iii .1 V "n fl" l ,L gi' .a vm l ffl , 'ful iff" dm ! - 7 l fi W ' ju! if '?" " 4. ' 1 fl - -fi x " Ia n in 0,1 1,1 f. lj . ' 1 U . 14 lx' X . :A A W . ---- 1g45i..-51' ' J! Aff, f' if ' .J , l 12" . W f' - 1 A ' ' ' i f ' 1 PW' ! A ' ' - j ,yu ff If? AAA' 5?-'Wg-Q. 1' ff , If 2 f' r l ' " 1 '- . s " , J- ' -,-3' "f, L ' - l I - , 1 .ff . A .a .uf .43 I " s" '5 ,-.1 L 532' l -' , I j 41 'J' 1. 1' W , . V: I N .:M.:,..im.,.. I U Ml - ' , - xl all J' A f - ,ff 1 al ,i12"' O THE Stephens glrlz- her place on . . Q "V','U - - '55 ' fi" , ' f E -N" Q """' 1, . . - A' 5.1 I I 1 0 I I ' . the campus, 111 soclety and 1n the worldg for It 1S durlng her youth 1' A-' gr 1- ,l a J' 'nz' if 1' l I" 1,-jf "?3'1351.. D A 1- . . -Els. . . . . : . ' 1, ' that the personal values, prmclples and 1deals on Wl11Cl1 she 'f' ..l' , 1 Ar 'C sf A . 1' gg 1 ..':, ,f ,Q f1.1."'5N V, - '1 . . 5' ' 1 -' . .F 1S to base her hfe are formed. - 1' 2 7 '- H' 1 , ' .. .1 ,.34--sq?-.l f. +V '-L-.gear -1 -y-1 14 1 -1-f .. 11 1. - Ms gs- 1.1 fe . 1 1'1' fb . fig, - O THOSE who served aecorchng to A lf' ' +-?vge7qg:7?' 11 ' ag e , .. . --., ,H tr .2 F. n... ' "?54i: v ' 'I-in 'Hgh , then needs and ab1ht1es, whether w e -- '6-1. f V '. . , A ,f.-.- Q '- - 1 ' QE 'X X N s f, ,- ' ,f 'M A m Kiki?" fi- . 'iv s 1 -e,35,.? ' A A' 7' F? " F - fvglsifilwe in M 55 +5 111.11 . y lx :N .gli lick -Ihrijgf ,. :ij l H ..i:u,.ffJ., ., 4 ' 511:-3 . L, 1. . " " , ,..s . U-.ggggx .lung gifs' - '. "A hfffb " - ' 1: T dn - , 1 L ' '. ,,. vu at -I '. A- : ,Q ' ?'X"qti' , '91 '?'.-.241- - ' , ' 1' "H- n fs "'wQQ . w g me . -fait- 4- 4 V 'S . , " . ' ffl w .".' L. . 17251 1 . mga w av---' " H ,-Q14-f 'Kick gs 1 -12-?4:.'i5-',E"1y 'riff ' asf!- - 1,22 f ..'f73!'F'EL4'lYl-:5x' -m. wif f?cff,v' 4' . ' ,A - -: 7 I -552' , 2- .. ' HSA- " . .. , " .. 5' -if? .'a1"A gi T , x f -S' '- 331.15-Eh"??f12 .' Q.-4 235, .V --fi-., ---L ' H'v..,., ' " F- -..'. Q L ' - Avi- 9 .5 5211- gy Q! 5 .1 P-32" -1 HH' .g,:3.- ., fi- 352. 3 is ef . -- .egg -5' 2'-life. 'Q -K., .C 2 -:iii .. ' . '7'i".f-35, ' ' ' FP -' r M, -f-wr-. -2 A Q- Mg...- , ffkggk. s 1 -wa gqwz.,-gt - wg- -Q. 4-.af ,.?3A-su: 449A ' .:' bf. : '- '. 31fQi'u-l"" mf V- ' 34.5 3??'?13g,mfe.'- 9: S "-Q9e"'.l-.'-1+,Zajgv 'il S' 1-..,:, .-3- .. - -, ui., 'wt JV--. A ,qv . h JN, H .1 , , :rec L .i "'1+??Q',' ' - ina" ., wt. r v' , " 4, -. -".'- , ,. ,1,. ' 035' :x ' - Fi'-Sig ,"11Sf1' v if 7-1175 :QT-fed' A 3 -Jmg3gr'l'6vl 1 r ' -1 . -,f-'Er -45.17- ' . , 5 , t.Y2,',T!?1,: I Uligixai ly- , - -V ' " ',w N , , . ---j-W, 5. l E N X . -. 5 1713544 : V .NI .E , 'W' 1..,,g '- . 1. A es..-. L l " -K " ::- Q- ., lv' ' K 3 '::'e+,'1g,v -A-,., . large or smallg each and every- one has contributed to the integrated we , -,, 5,..: .,f, , ' we A 3. . - ,-,. . --fx tru., .Q :ja.5g.'qgf-ig, ' ' we ' ' 4 - -'I 4' - .. sr . -,J 4, 3.47 , - wg-JJ. . 'Q-S226 - - Lp-g,-, 9: A .,-is v, pm-.fi -x':51w . Af' -"-f, '-!.':- f-iv: ,-4.41. gtg-git , 4 ' .-1-me . 2 - "1:'f,32.h.v' . 'f f N? Sze, whole of the campusg and each has developed the qualities which make up the character of the Stephens girl. 4. .. ""' ,i .,- ,.qzi'aL5-1 .- "7f'.g41j, - . Q :pw ,iw - .-51, ,- . 1.1 M!" . Yv!lp0Ay,1!5l.l.6M' To YOU, who are Stepheris . M 1 9 ' W w'Qf'.f+vV' VX 'K -fry! ' ntl-Z-gi,-ite-fig-Ze Wm WWMMM f MWQXWW ww Vfjfwhyf Elon of' UPHUIHHHB I J. I.lJ . I' -S, if ' I ." I " I l I I I First Row: BARANCIK, LILY ANN, Chicago, Ill. . BEESON, VFHELMA M., Wichita, Kan. . BELSIIE, CAROL, Hanford, Calif. . BOWE, IIARRIET A., Glen Allan, Miss. . BRANNON, GIIOIXIA, Columbia, S. C. . BHOYVN, VONIJA LEE, Worthington, Minn. Second Row: BULL, ELIZABETH, M illburn, N. J. . CARTIVIIIGHT, JANE, Madison, Wise. . CLIFT, MARY L., Bentonville, Ark. . COYNE, PATRICIA A., La Grange, Ga. . CRITES, JANE A., Minneapolis, Minn. . DAVIS, PI-IYLLIS J., Madera, Calif. Third Row: DOWNS, MAIXIAN E., Vilonia, Ark. . DUNN, JILL, Clovis, N. M. . EISENSTAIJT, JOANN B., Chicago, Ill. . FARMER, VIRGINIA A., Childress, Tear. . FARRIS, JULIA E., Dallas, Tex. . FLEMING, JEAN M., Waawatosa, Wisc. Fourth Row: GRAY, AIKLIOUII, Dallas, Tex. . GREENBEIIG, DI ANNE, Oklahoma City, Okla. . HJARTMAN, ALISON C., Poplar Blujf, Mo. . H'ELM, JANE, Metropolis, Ill. . HELSINII, MARGARET A., Rupert, W. Va. . I'IILL, ANN C., Bowling Green, Ky. Fifth Row: HOGAN, .IOIINIE M., Sioux Falls, S. D. . IQAPLAN, ANN, Anderson, S. C. . IQENNEY, ELIZABETH, Chatham, Va. . IQING, ROSALINE, Hong Kong, China . ISNIGHT, HELEN J., Las Cruces, N. M. . LEAFGREN, CAROLE, Beatrice, Nebr. Sixth Row: LEONARD, JOAN C., Jesup, Ga. . LINDGREN, NIXNCY, Batavia, III. . LIEBEBMAN, ANN, Oklahoma City, Okla. . LUCAS, ANN, Modesto, Calzj. . MIXILE, MIEIKIXILL A., Greenville, S. C. . MCAFEE, PAULA J., Portsmouth, Ohio Page 8 SOP!-IOMORES First row: NICCOHISON, MARTI-IA, Chappaqua, N. Y. . McKEE, IiUBY LEE, Anadarko, Okla. . MCKEAIIE, PIOPE HORNER, Albany, Ca. . NIOREMAN, DIANA LUCILE, Oklahoma City, Okla. . MORGAN. ANN ELIZABETH, Winter Park, F ta. . IVIORRIS, TIETE LOUISE, Lincoln, Nebr. . IVIORSE, BABETTE YVONNE, Kansas City, Mo. . POOLE, LYNDA, Akron, Ohio. Second row: REED, MARY Ii.-KTHEBINE, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil . REGAN, PATRICIA ANN, Caracas, Venezuela . REX'NOLDS, SARA LUCRETIA Kingman, Ariz. . ROSENBLUBI, CAROL JANET, Jackson, Tenn. . SCHRIVEH, BETTY CANNON, Knoxville, Tenn. . SCOTT, BEVERLY, Chicago, Ill. . SILREIIG, JACQUELYN, Kansas City, Mo. . SILLS, JUDITI-I, Byron, Ill. Third row: SLIGII, PATRICIA ANN, Holland, hflich. . STEPHENSON, ELLIE IJEE, Tampa, Fla. . T I-IORPE, LEAH RAE, DeWitt, Iowa . TOLERTON, JOYCE LYNNE, Albuquerque, N. M. . VIALL, MARTHA F RANGES, Barbouruille, Ky, . WYALL, BARBARA, Asheville, N. C. . WALLIS, BETTINA, Grosse Pointe, M ich. . WARD, NINA LOU, Lepanto, Ark. Page 9 Sculrniwomores CAMPBELL, MARY ELLIS, Columbus, Ohio DICKEY, DIANNE, Wayzata, Minn. HOGAN, JOI-INIE NIAE, Sioux Falls, S. Dak. KING, MARGARET COLE, Columbia, Mo. PIERCE, JOAN IRENE, Chicago, Ill. IKOCKWVOOD, PATRICIA A., Atlanta, Ca. Not Pictured SCROGGIN, BOBBIE L., Jonesboro, La. SOHN, CILARELENE JOAN, Sioux City, Nebr. SNVEENEY, MARY BROWNLEE, Edgerton, Wise. VERTREESE, MARX' F., Cushing, Okla. WORMER, CAROLINE, Wichita, Kan. LUWUH5 Firsl Row: ABEBNETHY, SHIRLEY JEAN, Bedford, Ohio . ADAMANY, PAULINE, Janesville, Wise. . ADAMS, ESTER ANNA, Bound Brook, N. J. . ADAMS, IEDNA LYNN, Tuscaloosa, Ala. . ADAMS, MARY LOUISE, Racine, Wisc. . AGEE, MARY FRANCES, Tea-as Cily, Tex. 1 xv 1 I Isl I. la. .-r.,.l1I , L - 1 ll l Second Row: AGNEW, BEVERLY JEANNE, Wahpelon, N. Dak. . AGOSTINI, MICIIAELE M., Berkeley, Calif. . AKEHS, VIRGINIA LEE, Denison, Ter. . ALBIRITTON, JUDITII NJAE, Wes! Palm Beach, Fla. . ALDRIGE, MARY BELLE, Farwell, Tex. . ALLAN, LUCILLE MILLER Balavia, N. Y. Third Row: ALLEN, BETTY JOAN, Newcastle, Wyo. . ALLEN, DONNA VON, Delroil, Mich. . ALLEN, TIARRIET ELIZABETH, Porleruille, Calif. . ALLEN, HELEN IQEAHEY, Selma, Ala. . ALLISON, MARY MAHONE, Birmingham, Ala. . ANDERSON, DORIS MAE, Red Wing, Minn. Fourth Row: ANDEIISON, JUDITH JAN, Boise, Idaho . ANDERSON, KARIN K., Homer, N. Y. . ANDERSON, M.ARLEEN, Sanla,Barl1ara, Calif. . ANDERSON, M. CAROLE, Des Plaines, Ill. . ANDERSON, ROSA LEE, Marvell, Ark. . ANGUS, DOROTHY JEAN, Caracas, Venezuela Fiflh Row: ANSON, HELEN F LAKE, Topeka, Kan. . AN1'llONY, PATSY SUE, El Dorado, Ark. . APGAR, BERNICE E., Bound Brook, N. J. . ARMSTRONG, ANNE, University City, Mo. . ARMSTRONG, ELIZABETH L., Columbia, Mo. . ARNDT, SYLVIA LOUISE, Coronado, Calif. Sirlh How: ARNETT, ANNABELLE, Selma, Ala. . ASCHER, JOAN, Jackson, Nliss. . ASH, ADIKIENNE M., Sunnyside, Wash. . ASHMAN, NIARILYN PRICE, Columbus, Ohio . ASI-IWORTH, PATRICIA LOUISE, Coronado, Calif. . AXMEAR, LOIS M.AYE, Keswick, Iowa Page II I JUNOIRS lf' ' ' R! ll 7 flli I lsli'-5?-'YES I N!! ' I I L I First row: BABCOCK, SALLY ANN, Indianapolis, Ind. . BABCOCK, SUSAN, Rocky Ford, Colo. . BACH, SARAH LEE, Lexington, Ky. . BACON, ANNE RAE, Watertown, S. Dak. . BAER, BARBARA ANN, South Charleston, W. Va. . BAGBY, MARY GAY, Marshall, Mo. BAGG, FLUTH LYNDALL, Pittsfield, Mass. . BAILEY, ELVA JOAN, Duluth, Minn. Second row: BAILEY, MARSIIA ANN, Washington, Iowa . BAILEY, SANDRA LYNN, Brownheld, Tear. . BIKKER, NANCY LOUISE, Binghamton. N. Y. . BALDWIN, JULIA MAIIIE, Inglewood, Calif. . BALLOW, PHYLLIS ANN, Los Alamos, N. M. . BAIKBOUR, IXOBERTA ANN, ROSWELL, N. M. . BARBRE, JULIA ELISABETH, Kinston, N. C. . BARLONV, M. GIXYLEEN, Saginaw, Mich. Third row: BARNES, BE'r'I'YE, Birmingham, Ala. . BARTII, JANET IELAINE, Vermilion, Ohio . BARTON, ,BARBARA SUE, Columbia, Mo. . BARTON, MAIKJOBIE ANNE, Choteau, Mont. . BATES, LINDA LOUISE, Meadville, Pa. . BATES, NANCY ELLEN, Fowler, I nfl. . BEARDS- LEY, LIELEN MARGUERITE, Livermore, Iowa . BEASLEY, SUZANNE, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Fourth row: BEAUCHAMP, SANDRA LOUISE, Canal Zone, Panama . BEAVEBS, DONA LU, Blackwell, Okla. . BECKMAN, BARBARA LEE, Spring- field, Ill. . BEDDINGFIELD, MARY FRANCES, Wake Forest, N. C. . BEDUHN, JEANNE, Two Rivers, W is. . BEESON, JAN, Los Angeles, Calif. . BEGLEN, LOIS ELIZABETH, Cincinnati, Ohio . BELL, LIABRIET LEE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Fifth raw: BELL, JUDITH M., Hinsdale, Ill. . BEMAN, BEVERLX', Otlumwa, Iowa . BENJAMIN, JANET, Santa Ana, Calif. . BENJAMIN, MAHIANNE, Phoenix, Ariz. . BENRE, MARILYN LOUISE, Ft. Snelling, Minn. . BENSON, ANITA, Chicago, Ill. . BENSON, CHERYL ELAINE, Sidney, Mont. . BENTLEY, KATHERINE L., Sante Fe, N. M. Sixth row: BERGER, M.Al1IL3'N JEAN, Deadwood, S. Dak. . BERINSTEIN, MARY F ILANCES, Syracuse, N. Y. . BEST, MARY ANN, Quincy, Ill. . BIDDLE, FRANCES L., Cincinnati, Ohio . BILLS, INIAIKGAIXET' ANN, Salisbury, Mo. . BINGIIAM, NANCY JANE, Birmingham, Mich. . BIRDSEYE, BETTY, Bellevue, Wash. . BLACK, MARGARET ESTIIER, Shaker Heights. Ohio Page 12 JUNIGRS First row: BLAKE, BARBARA ALLINE, Birmingham, Ala. . BLAKELEY, BETTY BRUCE, Carrollton, Mo. . BOARDMAN, BARBARA ANN, Shaker Heights, Ohio . BOBBIIT, MARGARET ALICE, Ft. Myers, Fla. . BOERGER, PATRICIA, Phoenix, Ariz. . BOESE, JANET LOUISE, Mich- igan City, Ind. . BOETTCHER, ELIZABETH F., Salt Lake City, Utah . BOGARDUS, JUDITH ANN, Warsaw, Ky. Second row: BOGERT, NANCY, Kingston, N. Y. . BOLLING, MOLLX' ANNE, Alma, Ark. . BOSCIA, JOANNE, Chicago, Ill. . BOULTER, BARBARA MAY, Laguna Beach, Calif. . BOVARD, ANN, City Point, F la. . BOWEN, NANCY, Corpus Christi, Tex. . BOWLING, ANNE, Bay City, Miclz. . BOWSER, MARTHA JUNE, Houston, Tex. Third row: Box, JO ANN, Czwzus Christi. Tex. . BRAMLEY, ANN, Manhattan Beach, Calif. . BRASSELL, CAROLYN COE, Tampa, Fla. . BRENDLE, BARBARA JO, orman, Okla. . BREWSTER, HOBERTA ANN, Edmond, Okla. . BHICKER, LORRAYNE A., Norfolk, Nebr. . BRI'I'I', GLENNA MARIE, Norfolk, Va. . BROWN, EDNA L., Ft. Smith, Ark. Fourth row: BROSVN, EDSVINA, Carmel, Calif. .1 BROWN, JACQUELINE, Gary, Ind. . BROWN, PATRICIA ANN, St. Louis, Mo. . BROWN, SUE CAROL, Valparaiso, Ind. . BROWN, VONDA LEE, Worthington, Minn. . BROWVNELL, BETSY, Miami, Fla. . BRUCE, ELEANOR LOUISE, .Morehead, Ky. . BRUNEAU, JOAN ZNIURIEL, Duluth, Minn. Fifth row: BRUNKOW, DIXIE JEAN, Tulsa, Okla. . BRYAN, PATRICIA ALICE, Colorado Springs, Colo. . BUCKLEY, SALLY JEAN, Dallas, Ter. . BULLARD, SALLY, San Diego, Calif. . BUNDREN, SHARON URILLA, Dows, Iowa . BUNDY, VIRGINIA, Vallonza, Ind. . BURFORD, PATSY ANN, Tyler, Tex. . BURGDORI-', AMELIA CHRISTY, Murfreesboro, Tenn. Sixth row: BURGER, BETTY LOUISE, Springfield, Mo. . BUTINETT, BARBARA ADELE, Dayton, Ohio . BURTON, LORETTA, Sedalia, Mo. . BUTTZ, MARILEE DIANE, Aberdeen, S. Dak. . BYGATE, .IO ANNE BOCKNVELL, Pittsburgh, Pa. . CAEFERATA, DEAIYE, Reno, Nev. . CALDERWOOO, ELIZABETH ANN, Spring Hill, Kan. . CALLAYVAY, LUCINDA, Greensboro, N. C. Page I 3 l I JUNIORS r 1, i , 5 . I - - '-,.f .., , , .Own 'Q N V 'xv . , ,X k E. , it if' V 'AE F' HEY Qifi -'I II f I L 1 .. .,. . '.. , .' Y.. - .- 1 I ' " L if A , " , 5 ' . First row: CAMPBELL, NANCY LOU, San Bernardino, Calif. . CANTRELL, MARX' LYNN, Healdton, Okla. . CARROLL, PATRICIA MAIXIE, Redlands, Calif. . CARTER, BARBARA ANN, Abilene, Tex. . CARTER, BETTY JANE, Frankfort, Ky. . CARTER, FRANCES CAROL, John- son City, Tenn. . CARTER, JOAN ELIZABETH, Ft. Collins, Colo. . CARTER, ROZANNE, Hazen, Ark. Second row: CARTON, LOUISE, Paris XX, France . CARTWRIGIIT, D. LEIGH, Omaha, Nebr. . CASH, BETTY JOYCE, Kings Mountain, N. C. . CASTLE, NORMA JEAN, Balboa, Calif. . CASTOR, JANET SUE, Utica. Kan.. . CYXVAXNAGH, BARBARA LEE, Indio, Calif. . CEDER- wALL, KARIN, Spokane, Wash. . CHACE, BEVERLY ANNE, Helena, Ala. Third How: CHALFANT, MARY DIANA, Parkersburg, W. Va. . CHAMBERS, BONNIE DIANE, Redlands, Calif. . CHAPMAN, DODORES AILEEN, Oklahoma City, Okla. . CIIATHAM, JOYCE JEAN, St. Joseph, Mo. . CHIDESTER, RUTH E., Columbus, Ohio . CHOMSLAND, CAROL SUE, Maywood, N. J. . CHRISTIAN, CAROLYN LOWELL, Amsterdam, N. Y. . CHUPIK, PATRICIA L., Temple, Ter. Fourth Row: CLARK, BARBARA JOAN, Huntington Woods, Mich. . CLARK, CAROL, Southboro, Mass. . CLARK, DENEEN DIANE, San Fran- cisco, Calif. . CLARK, ENID MAE, Buenos Aires, Argentina . CLARK, NESTIX KAY, Wellsvtlle, N. Y. . CLARKE, CONSTANCE LOUISE, Austin, Tex. . CLEAR-Y, JANET ELIZABETH, Rhinelander, W isc. . CLINE, INORMA JUNE. Fifth Row: CLOss, NANCY' ROWE, Sparta, N. J. . CLOTHIER, WILMA ANNE, Port Arthur, Ter. COIIAN, HELEN JOSEPHINE, Montgomery, Ala. . COLBERT, CARLA ANN, Huwtington, W. Va. . COLLINS, NANCY, San Luis Obispo, Calif. . COLTON, EDYTHE JOYCE, Detroit, Mich. Sixth Row: COLVIN, LYNN, South Pasadena, Calif. CONNOLLY, PATRICIA ANN, Decatur, Ill. SANDRA LOU, Colchester, Ill. . COOPER, MARTHA ANN, Dayton. Ohio . COPE, FRANCES E M., Palo Alto, Calif. . CORDREY, SANDRA, Palm Springs, Calif. Newkirk, Okla. . COBB, EDNA SYDNEY, La Grange, Ga. . . COLLINS, DORIS ZELAINE, Yonkers, N. Y. . COOK, MIIKIAM, Leesville, La. . COOK. DITH, Davenport, Iowa . COUCH, MARILYN Page 14 JLJNIORS l Sli" I' - .I 'Sl' If ll Q Ilfl H15"f9'. . First Row: COVINGTON, MARY E., 1VIontgomery, Ala. . CRAFT, ANN J.. Adel, Iowa . CRAIGHEAD, SARAH C., Pittsburgh, Pa. . CRANE, JEAN C., Appleton, Wisc. . CRESSLER, GHETCIJEN, Kansas City, Kan. . CRIBR, MARY A., Hannibal, Mo. . CROSS, DOROTHY H., Lathrop, Mo. . CROSS, JEANNE I., Kansas City, Mo. Second Row: QULPEPPER, MARY JANE, Pelham, Ga. . CUNNINGI-IAM, MARTHA ANNE, Columbus, Ga. . CUNNINGHAM, VIRGINIA RUTH, Tomah, W isc. . CUSRMAN, SUSAN dE SALBLA, Birmingham, Ala. . DALEEY, LINDA LEE, Mount Ayr, Iowa . DALY, ADRIENNE, Neptune, N. J. . DANIEL, GLOIKIA ANN, Dade City, Fla. . DAHLING, IVIARLENE ELAINE, Moweaqua, Ill. Third How: DASIIER, MARILYN LEE, Keota, Iowa . DAVID, PATRICIA JUNE, El Paso, Tex. . DAVIDSON, JOAN, New Orleans, La. . D,-KVIDSON, NIARILYN ELEANOR, Hettinger, N. Dak. . DAVIS, ELLA DARWVIN, Decatur, Ala. . DAVIS, FLORA DELL, Sonora, Tex. . DAVIS, JANICE NADINE, Rernsen, N. Y. . DAvIs, RUE PAULA, Boulder, Colo. Fourth Row: DENIBIITF, SHIRLEY A., Meade, Kan. . DEMORET, MARY LOUISE, Elaine, Ark. . DERN, TOMMIE LOUISE, Salt Lake City, Utah . DE YERNA, CAROL LEE. Metamora, Ohio . DESSAUSSDIS, JOAN IAOCHELLE, Stockton, Calif. . DEWEY, MARY JO, Birm- ingham, Mich. . DIAMOND, JACQUELINE, Nashville, Tenn. . DICKERSON, DONA MYKRIE, Palo Alto, Calif. Fifth How: DICKEY, MAYREE ELIZABETH, Weatherford, Okla. . DICKSON, MURIEL JEAN, Huntington Woods, Mich. . DIEDIKICK, MYRHA C., Chaska, Minn. . DIEGELDIYXNN. MARION FAITH, Chevy Chase, Md. . DILLON, IAOSEMARY, Finger, Tenn. . DINKMEYER, SUSAN ANN, Tucson, Ariz. . DISTEL, MARY CAIIOLYN, Portsmouth, Ohio . DONLEY, DEMIAIN, Morgantown, W. Va. Sixth Row: DRAUTMAN, SUSAN, Louisville, Ky. . DRUET, DEA, Salina, Kan.. . DU BOIS, PATSY LOU, Bath, Ind. . Du BOIS, JUNE LAURA, Collingswood, N. J. . DUCK, VIRGINIA L., Columbia, Mo. . DUCCAN, REBECCA ANN, Crestview, Fla. . DUNCAN, CONNIE LEE, Logansporl. I nd. . DUNCAN, JEAN ELEANOR, New Cumberland, Pa. Page I5 'R 1 JUNIORS I LJ l - ' ' ' I" "' lift! -IGI .J Y. 'A' fx HK' .IN 'J T First row: DUNISIYER, DANA A., Fremont, Ohio . DUl'UY, MARY ISELA, El Paso, Ter. . DURANT, LOUISA PERRY, Washington, D. C. . DURR, MIKIXIAN LYNNE, Belle Fourche, S. Dak. . ECKHART, MARJOIIIE A., Westfield, N. J. . ECKHOFF, BARBARA ELLEN, Los Angeles, Calif. . EDMONDSON, MABILY'N ANN, Hickman M ills, Mo. . EDXVAIXDS, BARBARA MAE, Holland Patent, N. J. Second row: EDNVARDS, JEAN C., Huntington, W. Va. . ELLENEERGER, NANCY A., Fairport, N. Y. . ELLEIIBROEK, BARBARA IAUTH, New- port Beach, Calif. . ELLIOT, MADELON, Shreveport, La. . ELLIS, EDITH EXJLAINE, Pampa, Ter. . ELSHEIMER, IONE ELIZABETH, West Union, Iowa . ENGLAND, JOYCE LOUISE, Coolidf e, Ariz. . ILNGLAND, VIRGINIA G., Winlock, Wash. J Third row: ENGELS, PIENRIETTA CALLENDER, Racine, W is. . IENGLE, Lois CONSTANCE, Salina, Kan. . ERICKSON, SHARON LEE,,DeKalb, Ill. '. ESTES, SALLY ALYCE, Hampton., Vu. . IEVANS, JANET DEE, Pontiac, Mich.. . F AGEN, DONNA JEAN, Dyer, Ind. . FALSTAD, SALLY MAE, Eau Claire, Wis. . FANKHANEL, MAIIILYNN, Minneapolis, Minn. Fourth row: FARRALL, JANE ANN, Liverpool, Ohio . AULKNER, CYNTHIA ANN, Houston, Tex. . FEINBERG, CANDLE ANN, Minneapolis, Minn. . FEINBERG, MIHIAM, El Paso, Tex. . FELLOWS, MARILYN, Hugo, Okla. . FENTON, MAIRX' ELIZABETH, San Marino, Calif. . FIELDS, PATRICIA DEE, M utlancl, Tear. . FIGEL, DOIIOTIJY ANN, Indiana olis, Ind. P Fifth row: FIGENSHAW, FIILDUR, Stanwood, Wash. . FINKLEA, NEDRA ICAY, Warner, Okla. . FINN, NANCX' B., Charleston, W. Va. . FISCHER, PATRICIA ANN, Saginaw, M ich. . F ISCHER, SALLIE ANN, Phoenix, Ariz. . F LEMING, SYLVIA MAE, York, S. C. . F LEM- ING, ZANA MAUDE, Pass-A-Grille Beach., Fla. . FLETCHER, CYNTHIA TARA, Cheverly, Md. Sixth row: F LOWERS, DOROTHY JOAN, Nappanee, Ind. . F OESTEH, ADA BE'IfH, Port Lavaca, Tex. . FOLTS, JENNIE F RANGES, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. . FORBES, PHILIPPA FENTON, Garden City, Kan. . FORD, EVA JEAN, Evanston, Ill. . FORD, NELL CARRUTH, Atlanta, Ga. . FORNEY, DONNA RAE, Fort Collins, Colo. . FOIISTEIX, JANE GAIL, Columbus, Ohio Page 16 JUNIORS . . , V , , . , ,,.,.,, A.. A . , , . , X - 11. E . . 1 . 1, A Ox fp I If - lf! '- A ff " , - - First row: FORTAIN, FRANCES ANN, Detroit, Mich. . FOSTER, JEANNETTE RUTH, Oregon City, Ore. . FoToI'0ULos, IRENE, Newton, Kan. . box, MAIIY' SUE, Lawton., Okla. . 'FRALICK, MARGARET, Ann Arbor, Mich. . F RANK, LENORE, Roslyn Harbor, N. Y. . 1' REEMAN, MJKRX' LORETTA, M mneapolzs, Minn. . FREIDANK, JOAN, Monroe City, Mo. Second row: FRENCH, ALICE ELIZABETH, Plymouth, Mich. . FROMM, DONNA JEANE, Kansas City, Kan. . FROST, DE5lOV.A, Chevy Chase, Md., . PURROYV, SUZANNE, Early, Iowa 1. GANGER, DORA, Cleveland, Ohio . GANLEY, GEHALDINE B., Birmingham, Mich. . GAIINEB, J ACQUELINE LLAINE, Ann Arbor, M lClI. . GARRETSON, CAROL ANN, Salem, Iowa Third row: GARRIsoN, MIXRX' LOU, Coos Bay, Ore. . GAST, MABEL JEAN, Nora Springs, Iowa . GATWOOD, GLORIA GUY, Sayreville, N. J. . GERDES, MARIIKNNE, Stoneville, Miss. . GIBELE, AUDREY EIXIXLENE, Cushing, Okla. . GILBERT, SHIRLEY E., Wellesley, tllass. . GILL, JEANNETTE, Wisconsin Rapids, W is. . GILL, MARY FRANCES, Franklin, Tenn. Fourth row: GILLIALI, ELIZABETH ANN, Ft. Myers, Fla. . GINGHEIK, MARGARET A., Columbus, Ohio . GINOUX, BARBARA CECILE, Los Angeles, Calif. . GINSBURG, MIMI, Reno, Nev. . GOLDEN, NORENE, Corsicana, Tear. . GOLIJMAN, KAYE, Omaha, Nehr. . GOLDSTEIN, IAOBERTA SUE, Celina, Ohzo . GOODVVIN, MARILYN T., Prescott, Iowa Fifth row: Go'rI'1ER, LAKAY J UNE, Denver, Colo. . 'GOUGH, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH, South Pasadena, Calif. . GRAGG, JUANITA, San Fran- cisco, Calif. . GIRAHAM, CAROLYN JANE, Frankfort, M ich. . GRAHAM, EILEAN DONAN, San. Marino, Calif. . GRANOFE, Jo ANN. Kansas City, lVIo. . GRASSER, ANN MARIE, Rio cle Janeiro, Braz,il . GRAVES, BARBARA SUE, Nashville, Tenn. Sixth row: GRAY, LAURA ANN, Palo Alto, Calif. . GRAY, NANCY JANE, Orlando, Fla. . GREEN, ANN ELIZABETH, Des Moines, Iowa . GREEN, GERTRUBE ROSE, Sedalia, Mo. . GREEN, JUDITH ANN, St. Charles, Ill. . GREEN, HAY ANN, Childress, Ter. . GREEN- BERG, BARBARA JEAN, Eveleth, Minn. . GREENBLATT, BARBARA B., Chicago, Ill. Page 17 JUNIORS '11 '- lv l I ,, V I' ' L XR. x if V' . ll. - 1 J ll I IX IQ: First row: GREENE, PATRICIA ANN. Palmetto, Ca. . GREENNVAY, NORMA MICHELLE, Greenwich, Conn. . GREY, FRANCES ELIZABETH, Hendersonville, N. C. . GRIFFIN, JANET R., Tacoma, Wash.. . GIXIMES, TAMMY LEE, Brookline, Mass. . GROSS, JANET, Trinidad, Colo. . GIIOSSMAN, ETHEL LEONA, North Hollywood, Calif. . GROVE, BONITA LOUISE, Rochester, Ind. Second row: GUETEIASLOII, MARY JANE, Hamburg, N. Y. . GUINN, IKOSEMARY, Chetopa, Kan.. . GUNTEH, VIRGINIA CLARK, London, England . I-IADLEY, DORIS G., Bridgman, Mich. . IJAFTEB, ANNE BLANCHE, La Mesa, Calif. . HAGEN, ANDORA A., Crookston, .M inn. . 1'IAGERMAN, DONA, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. . IJAGERTY, JANE KATHERINE, Stillwater, Minn. Third row: IIAIGH, NANCY SUE, San Antonio, Ter. . IIALDE, CATHERINE PI., Sioux Falls, S. Dak. . HALL, CAROLINE GORDON, Roanoke, Va. . HALL. JANICE L., Wauseon, Ohio . HAMILTON, FRANCES, Sl. Marys, W. Va. . HAMILTON, MARGERY, Anniston., Ala. . HAMILTON, SUZANNE, Pittsburgh, Pa. . IJAMMETT, FREDBEKA JOAN, Carthage, Mo. Fourth row: HAMMOND. ALICE JEANNE, Celina, Ohio . PIAMMOND, NANCY LEE, Olean, N. Y. . HANKS, MONTE BAE, Kirkwood, Mo. . IHIANN, DIANA LOUISE, Lincoln, Nebr. . HIKNNA, MAIRILYN JOYCE, Berkeley, Calif. . IJARGRAVE, SHIRLEY GWVYNNE, Pacihhc Palisades, Calif. . HARLEY, HOSE ANN, Spartanburg, S. C. . IIARLOW, JANET PATRICIA, Los Angeles, Calif. Fifth row: IIARMON, NANCY JEAN, Sacramento, Calif. . AHAHBIS, DONNA P., Whidbey Island, Wash. A V. IJARRIS. PEGGY JANE, Chattanooga, Tenn. . IJARIUSS, SARAH FRANK, Salisbury, N. C. . HART, LOCI-IIE FAY, Murray, Ky. . IJARVEY, ANNE, Kirby, Ohio . LIAR- WOOD, JANE ELLEN, Denver, Colo. . PIASKELL, KAY, Vevay, Ind. Sixth row.' HASTINGS, ELIZABETH, Montgomery, Ala. . HATFIELD, JOAN, Oakridge, Tenn. . HAWN, MAIKH' ANN, Kansas City, Mo. . HAYDEN, NANCY' JEAN, Long Beach, Ind. . HEARON, MARRY SOUTI-IGATE, Daytona Beach, Fla. . IJECK, MARY LOUISE, Dayton, Ohio . IIEINTZ, JOSEPIIINE C., Fond du Lac, Wis. . IJELLERUD, JUDITH, University City, Mo. Page I8 JLJNIORS First Row: HODGKIN, BETTIE B., Frankfort, Ky. . l'Il'l"T, MARGARET C., Corder, Mo. . I-IIPKE, SHIRLEY A., New Holstein, Wis. . LIIPKE, BARBARA A.. New Holstein, Wis. . H1LLAN'D, JANICE R., Bethesda, Md. . LIILDEBRAND, ELIZABETH, Sterling City, Tex. . IIIGGER, VEDA J., Washington, D. C. . l'IlCKS, SHARON R., Tulsa, Okla. Second Row: HICKS, HELEN V., El Paso, Ill. . HERSEX', ANN, Red Bluff, Calif. . IJERRMANN, JOAN, Indianapolis, Ind. . I-IERREN BARBARA K., Tallassee, Ala. . HOEHNE, CAROL, Minneapolis, Minn. . HOEHNE, JOAN C., Wilrnette, Ill. . HOFBAUER, MAR- GAIKET, Birmingham, Mich. . ITIOGABOOM, GRETCPIEN, Chevy Chase, Md. Third Row: HOLLAND, JOELLYN E., Indianapolis, Ind. . PIOLTORF, JEAN, Rochester, Minn. . IJONEA, JOY, Tylertown, Miss. . IJOOPER LOUISE S., Jasper, Ter. . HOPES, JOY M., Geneva, Ohio . LIOPKINS, IELIZABETH, Delavvan, Ill. . HOPPER, DONNE G., Lebanon Ky. . HORV.ATH, JOAN Il., Syracuse, N. Y. Fourth Row: l'IOUGl-I, BARBARALU, Fowler, Colo. . HOUSE, SUSAN F., Oneonfa, N. Y. . LIOUSTON, WALLY A., Pleasanton, Ter. . Hov- DEN, MARY J., Wausau, Wis. . HOWARD, BESSIE L., Millington, Tenn. . FIOVVARD, MARILYN, San Diego, Calif. . HOWELL MARGARET, Fl. Knor, Ky. LlUBBUCH, CAHOLYN L., Louisville, Ky. Fifth Row: HUDSON. LUCY, Fl. Knox, Ky. . PIUGHES, HELEN D., Bishop, Calif. . HULA, JUDITH A., Shaker Heights. Ohio . l'IULE'1'1', ' ILATHRYN, Columbia. Mo. . HULTZ, ALICE B., Salinas, Calzf. . I'IUMMELS'I'EIN, ELAINE M., Jonesboro, Ark. . flUMl'HREY BARBARA L., Brookville, Pa. . PIUNSAKER. EIJNA C., Globe, Ariz. Sixth Row: HUNT, JUDITH, Seattle, Wash. . HUNTER, NQANCY H., Gowanda. N. Y. . IJUHT, ANN K., Wilmington, Del. . HUTOHINGS JULIE, Hunt, Tex. . HUTTON, RUTH A.. Chandler. Okla. . INGRAM, NANC1', Detroit, Mich. . JNGVVERSEN. DONNA J., Columbia iVIo. . ISENBERG. ALEXA D.. Woodside, Calif. Page I9 I s JUINIICDRS A First row: ISAACSON, SHIRLEE MA5', Detroit, Mich. . JACKSON, SALLY, Columbia, Mo. . JANVIER, PATRICIA B., Baltimore, Md. . JENKINS, EDABETH P., El Centro, Calif. . JENNINCS, SARAH ELIZABETH, Cincinnati, Ohio . JENSEN, IVIAHGY ANN, West Bend, Iowa ' JOHNSON, BARBARA, Boulder, Colo. . .lOHNSON, BEATRICE, Chicago, Ill. Second row: JOHNSON, CAROLYN JEAN, South Bend, Ind. . JOHNSON, MARILYN IIARRIET, Klamath Falls, Ore. . JOHNSON, MARY LOUISE, Birmingham, Ala. . JOHNSON, MYRA JOAN, Temple, Ter. . JOHNSTON, MARGARET JEAN, Los Angeles, Calif. . JONES, DEBORAH LEE, Downers Grove, I lt. . JONES, PHYLLIS W., Rock Castle, Va. . JUDD, M.ABY ROSALYN, Shullsbury, W is. Third row: JUDO, MERILYN H., Camp Atterbury, Ind. . JULIEN, BARBARA ANNE, La Grange, Ill. . KAISER, MOLLY GAIL, Milwaukee, Wis. . IQAISER, SUSANNE, Cape Girardeau, Mo. . KARNES, ANNE MARIE, Sonora, Tex. . KASSEBAUM, BARBARA, Pasadena., Calif. . KATZ, MARIANNE, Kansas City, Mo. . IQAVENY, LEORA LYNN, Albuquerque, N. M. Fourth row: KEISTH, NANCY L., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio . KELSO, NANCY L., Des Nloines, Iowa . KENASTON, BETTY J., Bloomfield, Nebr. ' KETCHEUM, JACQUELINE, H., Pine Bluff, Ark. . KEYES, BONNIE J., Gulfport, Miss. . KIENKER, ANN M., Mexico, D.F. . KILLIXRY, IELIZABETH A., Burlington, Vt. . KILLIAN, DIXIE F., Manila., Ark. Fifth row: KILIBLE, JANET S., Frankfort, Ind. . KINCAID, JEWEL F., Uvalade, Tex. . KINDIG, ELEANOR L., York, Pa. . KINTZINGEIK, ROSEMARY, F., Dubuque, Iowa . KIRBY, IAUTH L., Sidney, Ohio . IQIIXTLEY, NANCY, Webster Groves, Mo. . IQLEIN, CARAL L., Tonkawa, Okla. . KLEIN, MARILYN M., Denver, Colo. Sixth row: KNUDSON, METT,N-NELL, Oconomowoc, Wis. . KOHLER, LOUISE A., Summit, N. J. . KOLLER, MARY L., Wayne, Pa. . KIRALIEIX, ELINOR J., Glendale, Calif. . KRIECR, LOIS E., Westport, Conn. . KIKIEGER, DEBORAH A., East Liverpool, Ohio . KROM, JOY A., Chicago, Ill. . IQUMEROW, MARY L., Janesville, Wis. Page 20 JUNIGRS I- 'IIHW' fr tt"-'fQ"'i 'ff I le A I I: 1 First row: KUNRIHE, NANCY JEAN. La Grange, Ill. . Q KUTTNAUEII, MARJORIE JANE, Detroit, Miclz.. . LAHIKMAN, MARY ALICE, Park Ridge, Ill. . LAIN, DIANE, Moline. Ill. . LAIRD, JEAN ELLEN, Charles City, Iowa . LAMBLE, CHARMIAN JOAN, Port Washington, L. I. N. Y. . LARCOM, JEAN L., High Point, N. C. . LARKINS, CYNTHIA, East Liverpool, Ohio Second row: LARSEN, HELEN I., Elk Point, S. Dak. . LASSETER, IRBY ELIZABETH, Savannah, Ga. . LATIBIER, CHAIKLENE I.. Berford, Kan. . LAVVRENCE. GEIIIKLENE, Bloomfield, Mo. . LAYVRENCE, MARGARET ANNE, Shreveport, La. . LAWS M. JEANNE, Hammond, Ind. . LAYTON, MTSIKY' JANE, Bridgeville, Del. . LEAVITT, MIKBX' JO, National City, Calif. Third row: LEBUS, JACQUELYN, Wichita Falls, Ter. . LEE, BARBARA JEAN, Chevy Chase, Md. . LEE, LOUISE KATHERINE, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. . LEHMAN, ELSIE L., Haleyville, Ala. . LEONARD, EILEEN, Chicago, Ill. . LEVYIS, BARBARA, J'Vilmington, Del. . LESVIS, BARBARA FRANCES, Jacksonville, Fla. . LEWIS, ISABELLE, El Dorado, Ark. Fourth row: LIBBERT, NELL HUSTON, Noblesville, Ind. . LIGHTNEII, VYIHGINIA MIKXINE, Churdan, Iowa . LILLER, IJELEN G., Excelsior Springs, Mo. . LINCOLN, DONNA MARIE, Wichita, Kan. . LINDHOLM, ANNE C., Webster Groves, Mo. . LINEBACK, SARA SUSAN, Brinkley, Ark. . LINGLE, BETTY JO, Winston-Salem, N. C. . LIVELY, DONNA BEE, McAlester, Okla. F ifth row: LOCRER, PATRICIA ANN, Phoenix, Ariz. . LOHSE, CORINNE ELIZABETH, Atlanta, Ga. . LOONEY, DOROTHY SUE, Henderson. Ter. . LOVE, BARBARA LYTAL, Oklahoma City, Okla. . LOVE, JACQUELINE JOAN, Mitlbrae, Calif. . LUEBKE, JANET LOUISE, Seattle, Wash. . LYON, SALLYE GAYLE, Dyersburg, Tenn. . MAC FARLAND, BARBARA, Dayton, Ohio Sixth row: NI.-KCINTYEB, MAITLANIJ ANNE, Birmingham, Ala., . MACY, DELORES J EANETTE. Gallatin, Mo. . MALSTROM. DONNA, lvlaple- ton, N. Dak. . MANCINI, VAL JEAN, Erie, Pa. . MISNN, ELIZABETH ARNOLD, Cooke-ville, Tenn. . MANNING. MARGARET ELLEN, Phoenix, Ariz. . Nl.-KNNING, NIARGARET WAIJDELL, Birmingham, M ich. . MANSON, CORA, Brooklyn, N. Y. Page ZJ JUNIORS . ,A .A gf, It I ' V , 3 I Y ' . 'Y 1 .. kfafv'-A. AI . :iff-f' fx LX N First row: MIXRKS, PATRICIA ANN, Tracy, Calif. . MARQUETTE, MA1KILX'N MCKINLEY, Louisville, Ky. . NIARTIN, JELIZABETH CAROLINE, Greenville. Ky. . MARTIN, LETITIA, San Bernardino, Calif. . MfkR'l'lN, MIKRX' ALICE, Sarasota, Fla. . MASON, ANNE MIKRIE, Maria, Teac. . MASON, MARX' LEE, Pittsburgh, Pa. . NIASTEIXS, CYNTHIA RAE, Williamsport, Ind. Second row: MATHES, MAIKJCIIKIE JANE, Arlington, Tex. . MIXTITIS, ANNE ROSELLE, Hamden, Conn. . MAURER, MARILYN ANN, Detroit, Mich. . MAYES, MARTHA, Marietta, Ca. . MCANDIIEWS, ANNE C. C., Clarendon Hills, Ill. . MCCLENDON, JANICE MARIE, Waldo, Ark. . MCCIAINTIC, JANE C., Columbia, Mo. . MCCLURE, BARBARA ANN, Republic, Kan. Third row: MCCOY, JUIJITH ANN, Malvern, Ark. . MCCURLEY, MAlKCE.N MAE, Cortland, Ohio . MCDIKNIEL, JACQUELYN, Portland, Ore. . MCEACHERN, BETTYE DALE, Bzrmzngham, Ala. . MCGOWAN, ORTHA KAREN, Allegan, Mich. . MCINTIIKE, KAY JEANNE, Oregon, Mo. . MCK EE, KATHLEEN A., Pittsburg, Kan. .' MCKINNON, JANET LOU, Enumclaw, Wash. Fourth row: MCKOWNVN, SUE CAROLYN, Frankfort, Ind. . MCLEOD, JANE FRANCES, Cranston, R. I. . MCLEOD, NIARIE FLORENCE, Cranston, R. I. . MCMILLEN, M. KATHERINE, Porl Sulphur, La. . MEAIKS, JACQUELYN JEAN, Jefferson., Iowa . MEEK, ELIZABETH, Hunt- ington, W. Va. . MEGONVEN, NANCY' LEE, Belmont, Moss. . NIELL, JOAN, Oakland, Calif. Fifth row: MENEFEE, JOAN, San Antonio, Tex. . MEREDITH, MARGERY JANE, Cleveland Heights, Ohio . MERRILL, SALLY C., Siillwater, Minn. . MILBANK, ALTHEA LEE, Pasadena, Calif. . MlLLARD, MISIICIA G., Laverne, Minn. . MILLER, EDITH HARMON. Newburgh, Ind. . MILLEIX, MAIXILYN JEAN, Bujfalo Center, Iowa . MILLER, SARA EVELYN, Louisville, Miss. Sixth row: MILLS, VEllENlCE, Mill Valley, Calif. . MITCHELL, ALBERTA, Tulsa, Okla. . MITCHELL, DEBORAH LILLIAN, Taft, Ore. . MITCHELL, MARGAIKETJOSEPHINE, Akron, Ohio . MOIJAIXELLT, PEGGY, Girard, Ohzo . MOORE, K. PATRICIA, Tyler, Tex. . MOORE, SHARON, Oak Park. Ill. . MORGAN, JANE, Winter Park, Fla. Page ZZ JUNIORS First row: IVIORGAN. QNIARILYN TRUE, San lllarino, Calif. . MORRISON, JOAN, Cheyenne, Wy. . MORRISON. SALLY NVAYNE, Crea! Bend, Kan. . MOIXSE, ELIZABETH EDOY. Rochester, N. Y. . MOIISE, SALLY ANN, Valparaiso, Fla. . MOUL, JANET CLAIRE, Hanover, Pa. . MURPIIY, JUDITH LEONE, W ilmette, Ill. . MURRAY, 'BARBARA MIXXINE, Clzeswick. Pa. Second row: MURRAY, CAROL EVERETT. Waslzinglon, D. C. . MURRAY, NANCY A., Springfield. Ill. . MYERS. AUDREY ANNE. Lancaster, Pa. . MYERS. PATRICIA JOANN, Gering, Neb. . MYIIRA. MARCIA MAY, Devils Lake. N. D. . NAGX', JEAN E., Detroit, Mich. . NAYLOR, XNILDA CAROL, Liberal, Kan.. . NEALE, MARION STUART, San Marino, Calif. Third row: NEES, VALERIE ANN, Tulsa, Okla. . NELSON, ELEANOR JOAN, Pueblo.. Colo. . NELSIDN, J ULIANNE. Hamilton, Ohio . NEL- SON, NANCY ANN, Hidgetop, Tenn. . NETTER, JANN ELIZABETH. San Antonio, Terr. . NEUGIKSS, N.ANC1', New York City, N. Y. . NEVINS, SUSANNE M., Seattle, Wash. . NICKS. BARBARA JEAN, Colorado Springs, Colo. Fourth row: NISBETI1, NILA ANN, Trenton, Mo. . NOLTE, NOVALYN ANN, Weatherford. Tex. '. NOIKGIKAIRD, MARILYN ROSE. East Stan- wood, Wash. . NOIIINIAN, AUDREY LOUISE, Wauwatosa, Wis. . NUSS, JOAN DEVINE, Waynesbarg, Pa. . NYHART, BEULAH LEE, Kansas City, Kan. . OAKEN, DORIS LYNN, Buffalo, N. Y. . ODELL, VADA DIANE, Muscatine, Iowa Fifth row: O,DONNELL, VALOBIE GAY, Moscow, Idaho . OEHMLER, CYNTHIA SUE, Rochester, N. Y. . OGILVY. CHARLOTTE ROGENE, Sl. Louis, Mo. . OGLESBY, CAROLYN FRANCES, National Bridge Station, Va. . OLSEN, DONNA LEE, East Grand Rapids, Mich. . OLSEN, JOYCE H., Chicago, Ill. . OLSEN., NORMA SUE, Birmingham, Ala. . OLSON, ROBERTA SUE, Park Ridge, III. Sixth row: OSBOIKNE, KATHLEEN, Ifnorville, Iowa . OSBORNE, MARTHA VIRGINIA, Smithfield, N. C. . OTTEHSON, MARY-DALE, K intners- ville Pa. . OTTO, SARAH KATIIRYN, Washington, Mo. . OVERHOLSER, JEAN ELISE, Colamb1a. Mo. . OWENS, CORDELIA JANE, Atlanta, Ga. . OWENS, GEORGIA C., Pierre, S. D. . OWINGS, LOUISE MARGARET, Maltoon, Ill. Page za JUNIORS IFE Wil .I U 21 I 2 i I W '! -J. li? I . I' I I J 1 I I YQ Y I First row: PAARDEKOOPER, KAY, Knoxville, Iowa . PABST, JANIS AILEEN, Albia, Iowa . PAGE. JVIARION LOUISE, El Paso, Ter. . PAINTER, PATRICIA ANN, Newton, Iowa . PALMER, CAROL, Sharon, Mass. . PARKER, ANGELA SUE, Murray, Ky. . PATERSON, DIANA ALYS, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil . PATRICK, SHIRLEY ANN, Albuquerque, N. M. Second row: PATTERSON, JULIA ANN, Navarre, Ohio . PATTON, HELEN CAROLINE, Hollywood, F Ia. . PAUL, SUZANNE ESTELLE, Santa Ana, Calif. . PEARCE, MAIKGARET ANN, Orange, Tex. . PEARSON, PHYLLTS JUNE, Schenectady, N. Y. . PERES, PHYLLIS MEIKE, Richmond, Calif. . PEBFIT, ALICE RUTH, Brooklyn, N. Y. . PETRULIS, WANDA BARBARA, Lockport, Ill. Third row: PHILLIPS, FRANCES H., Port Jefferson, N. Y. . PHILLIPS, NANCY ANN, Lansing, Mich. . PLATNER, DOROTHY ANN, Kit Carson, Calqi . POLLOCK, ANN APPLEYARD, Ann. Arbor, M Ich. . POLSON, JUDITH DEANNA, Burlington, Iowa . POOR, ELIZABETH LOUISE, Marblehead, Mass. . PO'I'I'LE, ELOISE CLAIRE, Quincy, Ill. . POT'rs, CAROL J., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Fourth row: POWELL, CJKREW F Ox, Orlando, Fla. . PREIS, J OYCIE, Waterproof, La. . PREUIT, DOROTHY JOAN, Leighton, Ala. . PRICE. SUSAN MAX', Dayton, Ohio . PROST, BARBARA ANN, Detroit, Mich. . PUCKETT, NANCY, Shellman, Ga. . PUERNER, SUE CLARE, Wauwatosa, Wis. . PUIG, MARY LOU, Laredo, Tex. Fifth row: QUINN, CAROL LEE, Newton, Iowa . QUINN, NELL, Columbia, S. C. . RABL, GER!-IILD MARIE, Vienna, Austria . ILADTKE, DOLLY ANN, Roseville, Mich. . ILAHHAL, SAMINIIE, Clinton, Okla. . IAALPH, NANCY IXUTH, Philadelphia, Pa. . RAMSAY, SANDRA MONROE, Lansing, Mich. . IAEA, JACQUELINE ANN, Ridgewood, N. J. Sixth row: READ. JILL ANN, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. . BEDBURN, DONNA LEE, Phoenix, Ariz. . REED, LYNDAL SUE, Indianapolis, Ind. . REED, PATRICIA IAUTH, Omaha, Neb. . REIAIANN, NJANCY JANE, Hull, Iowa . PlEIP, MARX' ELLEN, Mason City, Iowa . RETTERBUSI-I. MARY J EAN, Dayton, Ohio . IAHYNE, PATSY, Newport, Tenn. Page 24 JLINIORS I f "1 ' Tlw SHIV' I 2 A 'I I IHIIPEY l'. Firsl row: RICE, ALYSON, Gadsden, Ala. . RICE, BARBARA NELL BAROEN, Flagstaff, Ariz. . RICE, IRITA IQATHRYN, Halslad, Minn. . RICHARDSON, ANNE S., Port Washinglon, N. Y. . RIOHAIIIJSON, DAIILENE, Gashland, Mo. . RIOIIAIIDSON, FAYE P., Wellsville, N. Y. . RICHAIIDSON, SHERRILL ANN, Heltinger, N. Dak. . IAICHBURG, JO ANN, Pensacola, Fla. Second row: RILEY, MARY YIIIOINIA. Kansas Cily, IWO. . BIND.-K, PATRICIA LOU, Iowa Cily, Iowa . PIINEIIAIIT. GLORIA DIANE, Louisville, Ky. . RINGHAM. NANCY' RUTH, Wauwalosa, 'Wis. . PIIVAS, SUSAN VIRGINIA, Hollywood, Calif. . IIOBERTS, DAELENE ISUTH, Madison., Ill. . IAOBERTS, SONDRA KAAY, Fl. Smith, Ark. . ROBERTS, NANCY B., Alma, Mich. Third row: ROBERTSON, CAIIIIOLL, Greenwich, Conn. . ROBINSON, BETSY ANN. Indianapolis, Ind. . IROBINSON, CAROL EILIZABETH, Alladena, Calif. . ROBINSON, DANVN S., Chicago, Ill. . RODELLI, ALMA B.. Windsor Locks, Conn. . ROGEIIS, ALICE, Rochester, M inn. . l10SELL, LIND.-K FRANCIS, Lebanon, 0lll0 . ROSENEEIIG, NATALIE OLGA, Birmingham, Ala. Fourth row: ROUSII, LUIIA MAE, Arcadia, Cali f. . RUSSELL, JO ANNE, Buchanan, Mich. . RUSSELL, MILDIIED ALINE, Port Townsend, Wash. . IKYAN, JOAN CAIIOL, M ilwaakee, W is. . SALOMON, BETTY .IEAN, Joneslown, Miss. . SANIJEII, SAIIAH LYNNE, Fl. Lauder- dale, Fla. . S.-XNDIDGE, MAIII' GENE, Canton, Miss. . SAIIIIES, EVELYN, Ocala, Fla. Fifth row: SAUNIIEIIN. KATIIEIIINE, Illa Bena, Miss. . SAWYEII, MARY FOIIIIESTEE, Oshkosh. Wis. . SCAIIEOIIOUGH, -ELEANOR MCDONISLD, Challahoochee, Fla. . SCIIAEIIE. SANDIIA IQING. New York, N. Y. . SOIIIRM, SUZANNE ELIZABETII, Pasadena, Calif. . SCHMIDT, RITA L., Indianapolis, Ind. . SCITMITTER, KARLA ANNE, Waawalosa, W is. . SCIIOLES, .RIARIE DI.ANE. Roselle Park, N. J. Sirlh row: SCIIIIIIMPF. LEE. San hlarino, Calif. . SCIIIIYVEII, JACQUELINE ANN, Springfield, Ill. . SCI-Im'vEn, SHARON H.. Wes! Spring- field, Ill. . SCHULTHEIS, .IEAN FRANCES, Miami Springs, Fla. . SCIIULTZ, JO ANNE, Fl. Morgan, Colo. . SCHXVANER, MAIIILLYN ANN, Hari ford Cily. Ind. . SCHWANEII, NFIHGINIA, Fredericklown, Mo. . SCIIWAIITZ, SALLY M., Carbondale, Ill. Page 25 JUNICDRS 1 N A I A Q 1 ",1J."1, ,J -.J A I- I A I' II I I., - .4 If .,fl,"'ffI I J III I I If I . A .f V I ' I First row: SCOTT, JOAN DOI.ORES, North Hollywood, Calif. .1 SEARS,NSARA VIRGJNIA, Denver Colo. Q . SEIDELL, SYLVIA, San Marino, Calif. . SEIPERT, FAY, San Diego, Calif. . SI-IACKELFOHD, MARTHA JANE, Birmingham, Ala. . SHACTER, BARBARA ANN, Rochester, N. Y. . SHAFER, SALLY, North Hollywood, Calif. . SIIANK, MAIXY LOU, Dayton, Ohio Second row: Sl-IANKLIN, :ELIZABETH EVE, Mobile, Ala. . SHARP, ELLEN SUZANNE, W ilmelte, Ill. v . SHAW, ANITA, Springdale, Pa. . SHAW, BETTY ISAE, Pueblo, Colo. . SHAW, NONA LEISI, Santa Barbara, Calif. . SHEPARD, VIRGINIA, Gadsden, Ala. . SHEPPARIJ, ROXANNE, Verbena, Ala. . SHEPHERD, NANA JO, Allna, Iowa Third row: SHERTZER, SYLVIA JOYCE, Howell, Mich. . SIIIELDS, NANC1' ANNE, Elkhart, Ind. . SIDDALL, SUSAN JANE, Cincinnati, Ohio SIEPKER, JESSIE .KAYE, Ouincy, Ill. . SIMONET, ,SARA IHENE, Little Falls, Minn. . SIMPSON, CHRISTIE IXUCKER, Greensboro, N. C. SIMPSON, NIARGARET ANN, Birmingham, Ala. . SIMPSON, MAIXY VIRGINIA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Fourth row: SIMPSON, PAULA JEAN, Kansas City, Mo. . SKAGGS, M. GAY, Crocker, Mo. . SKINNER, CANDACE, Medicine Lodge, Kan. . SKURMANIS, BRIGITA, Baldwin, N. Y. . SLETTEN, FRANCES ETHEL. Great Falls, Mont. . SMITH, DONNA LOUISE, Bentonville, Ark. . SMITH, MAIIGARET PIOUSEAL, New Brunswick, N. J. . SMITH, MAIKJOIXIE ANN, Albuquerque, N. IW. Fifth row: SNELL, PAULAE RAX'E, Shreveport, La. . SNICK, JANET ANN, Logansport, Ind. . SNYDER, MARILYN JEAN, Lakeland, Fla. . SNYDER, SYLVIA JANE, Lovell, Wyo. . SOVERN, NANCX' JANE, Goshen, Ind. . SPARKS, FRANCES L., Puente, Calif. . SPARKS, MARTILA CLAYTON, Monroe, La. . SPENCER, GNVENDOL1'N, Inglewood, Calif. Sixth row: SPIOER, DEA, SUE, Joplin, Mo. . SPIRY, JOYCE KATHLEEN, Mobridge, S. Da.k. . SPOTTS, ANN EILEEN, Richardson, Tezr. - SPURGIN, CATHERINE FRANCES, Compton, Calif. . STANSFIELD, MARY SIDNEY, Tampa, Fla. . STANTON, CYNTHIA GAIL, Enurnolow, Wash. . STARK, JANE NIXCJN, Norwich, N. Y. . STEELE, BARBARA ANN, Salina, Kan. Page Z6 JUNIGRS First Row: STEELE, N.ANCY Jo, Springdale, Ark. . STEELE, ROBEBTA L., Chula Vista, Calif. . STEEN, ANNE E., Berkeley, Calif. . STEENSTQKUP, JEAN, M inol, N. Dak. . STEIN, ELAINE, Elmhurst, Ill. . STEENEEIAG, GIIETEL, Coral Gables, Fla. . STEVENS, SAEAI-I, Macon, Ga. . STOLLAII, FEEDIAICA, Elizabeth, Pa. Second Row: STONE, FLOY. Ilelena, Ark. . STOUFFEB, SARAH, Detroit, Mich. . STIIAIT, SAIIAI-I, Penn, Yan, N. Y. . STBINGFELLONV, JEANNE, Wayzata, Minn. . STROBEL, JOYCE, Ness City, Kan. . STUEM, VIIIGINIA, Pittsburgh, Pa. . SUTTON, THELMA, Onicla, S. Dak. . SVVANNEIK, CAIIA LEE, Santa Ana, Calif. Third Row: SWVANSON, RIJTII ANNETTE, Guthrie, Okla. . SWIFT, NANC1', Des Moines, Iowa . TALIAFEIIRO, SARAH LEE, Rock Springs, Wyo. . T ANNEII, IVIARVA, South Bend, Ind. . TATUM, JEAN, Greenville, Miss. . T AUBE, FERNE, Alinot, N. Dak. . TAI'I.OII, MIXIKX'-AGNES, Morganfield, Ky. . T AYLOE, SALLIE, Long Beach, Calif. Fourth Row: TEOKE1vIEI'En, CAROL, Invclianapolis, Ind. . TEDDEII, MELX'A, Coronado, Calif. . TEGARDEN, GLORIA, Chicago, Ill. . TIEMPLETON, LAURA, Evanston, Ill. . TEW, ANN, Savannah, Ga. . TI-IARP, BARBARA, La Marque, Tex. . THAYEB, LOTS, Tusca- loosa, Ala. . THOMAS, JANE, Dayton, Ohio Fifth Row: THOMAS, MAEGUEIIITE, Americas, Ga. . TKHOMPSON, J EEIIY, Scottsbluff, Nebr. E. TIIOBPE, ALICE, Clay Center, Kan.. . TIN- DALL, KIXTliLEEN, Shamrock, Tear. . TOON, BETTY, Downers Grove, Ill. . T OIIHEY, JEAN, Dowagiac, Mich. . TOUGAW, MONZELLE, Enumclaw, Wash. . TRA1'NEli, BARBARA, Piedmont, Calif. ' Sizlli Row: TIIIJESDELL, IQAREN. Seattle, Ufash. . TINES, ANNE, Ft. Knox, Ky. . VAN BAIANEVELD, JOAN, La Habra, Calif. . VAN GUNDY, BAIIBAIIA, Arcola, Ill. . VAN MAIXTER, JEANNE, Monroe City, Mo. . VEVERKA, LADONNA, Stockton, Kan. . XILIET, NOIITIIA, Lake Bluff. Ill. . VOGT, NANCY, Tacoma, Wash. Page 27 JUNIORS y ' 7 I-Is ' ' ," szi '. J I . Y F I X ,E ' ! First Row: vON BOSE, MAIKLIENE JOYCE, Miami, Fla. . WAGAAIAN, NANCY LOUISE, Hagerstown, Md. . WAKEFIELD, MAIXIJA ANN, Chari- ton, Iowa . WALKER, CHARLOTTE SUE, Northport, Ala. . WALKER, JUDITH MAHIL1'N, Glendale, Calif. . WALLACE, DENYSE, , Salt Lake City, Utah . WALLACE, ISABEL, Billings, Mont. . WALLACE, IAUTH LOUISE, Billings, Mont. Second Row: WALLACE, SALLY LOUISE, Dallas, Terr. . WALRATH, MARCOT ETIAINE, Orqfino, Idaho . WALTEIK, CATHERINE, Beulah, Colo. . WISIa1'ERS, NIARTHA LOU, Fullerton, Calif. . VVANZER, JANET FINCH, Raleigh, Tenn. . WARD, ANNE, Phoenix, Ariz. . WARNER, MARILYN, River Forest, Ill. . WARREN, CORLENE DIANE, Eugene, Ore. Third Row: WARREN, JOAN, Clayton, N. M. . WATSON, JUDITI-I ANN, Barneveld, W isc. . VVATTS, ZEARLENE, Konawa, Okla. . WEBB, POLLY BLANCHE, Palatka, Fla. . WEII., JANE A., Evansville. Ind. . WEINZHEIIIIER, SASCHA JEAN, Thornton, Calif. . WVEIR MICHELLE RAE, Coronado, Calif. . WVEIS, BARBARA ANN, Manaqua. Nicaragua, C. A. Fourth How: WEIS, NIAIKIAN, San Marino, Calif. . WELLER, ANN, Evanszvitte, I nd, . WELLS, DOLORES JANE, Houston, Ter. . WEIJLS PIUHLENE, Hutchinson, Kan. . WEST, ANN, Oneonta, N. Y. . NVEST, GAIL ELIZABETH, Daytona Beach, Fla. . WIIATLEY, LOUISE MAE, Ft. Jackson, S. C. .. VVI-IITE, IiELEN M., Kansas City, Mo. Fifth Row: WHITE, IQRISTINE, Eugene, Ore. . ANI-IITEAKEII, ANNE. Miami, Fla. . WHITTINGTON, SUE ANN, Carmi. Ill. . NVHORFF. SHIRLEY IAAE, Bishop, Calzf. . WVICKERSHAM, lvl.-'RRY LOUISE, Glendale. Calzj. . WIDMER, RUTH EMILY, Clzevy Chase, Md. . WIE- MANN, CAROLYN ANN, Tulsa, Okla. . WEISLER, MARY ELIZABETH, Bloomjeld Hills, M ich. Sixth Bow: WILCOCK, JUDITH ANN, Dayton, Ohio . WILD, MARGARET ANNE. Alliance, Ohio . NVILKIE, JOY MAXINE. Barlleszville, Okla. . ANILLCOX. CYNTHIA ANN, Cortland, N. Y. . WILLIAMS, CAROL ANN, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada . AVILLIAMS. JEAN, Garden City N. Y. . WILLIAMS. lA1ARY NELL, Tulsa, Okla. . WILLI.-AMS, SANDRA LEE, Tonkawa, Okla. Page 28 JUIXIIORS First Row: WILSON, BARBARA, Jacksonville, Fla. . XVILSON, F LOHENCE, Hemel, Calif. . WVILSON, JAN, Alexandria, La. . WILSON, NANCY A., Strealor, Ill. . WVITTE, MARY, Bristow, Ind. . XVITZLEBEN, S.u.LI', Quincy, Ill. , WOLFF, LOIS, University Heights, Ohio . WOLFOIKD, MARTIIA, Tiffin., Ohio Second Row: WOOD, MONA LEE, Charlottesville, Va. . WOOD, PATRICIA, Nlanlua, Ohio . XVRIGHT, JANET, Washington, D. C. . WRIGHT, MARGARET, San Antonio, Tex. . WRIGHT, MARGARET ANN, White Plains, N. Y. . VVRIGHT, PATRICIA, Geneva, N. Y. . WRIGHTS, MARIAN, Broken Bow, Okla. . WUEIKZ, BAIIBAIIA, Old Greenwich, Conn. Third Row: YOUNG, DAPHNE, Omaha, Nebr. . YOUNG, DAINE, Omaha, Nebr. . ZINMERMAN, J ANET, Casselton, N. Dak. . ZURAIEUILLEN, DALE, Evanston, Ill. C Page Z9 Unpicturecl Juniors ADANIS, ANITA Dl.fXNE. Indianapolis, Ind. ALLEN, CAROLYN LOUELLA, K ingsporl. Tenn. ALLEN, PAULINE JANET, Los Angeles, Calif. APT, IVIARY JO., Dayton, Ohio ARNOLD, MARY CATHERINE. Franklin, Ky. BIXKEIK, JOCELYN LEE, Danbury, Conn. BEAL, MARY FRANCES, Tucson, Ariz. BEOBOW, CAROLINE G., Charleston, W. Vo. BELL, GIKETCHEN ANN, Algonac, Mich. BEIKMAN, BARBARA LE .IJA, W. Hartford. Conn. BELL, LOISE BALDNVIN, Flossnzoor, I ll. ' I BLAKE, BARBARA RUTH. Daylon, Ohio BLAKE, ELEANOR ANN, Ft. Branch, Incl. BORKENHAGEN. BONNIE J., Milwaukee, Wise. BRANEN, MARY FRANCES, Greeley, Colo. BRENNAN, CHARLENE A., Detroit, Mich. BROWN, SUZANNE, Elizaliethlown, Ky. BURR, JKETHMYIKL, Castro Valley, Calif. CALVIN. AUDRAE G., Columbia, Mo. CAMUS, LORNA LOUISE, Shreveport, La. CIIIAPMAN, LUCY LEE, Salt Lake City, Utah CHISHOLM, HELEN JULIA, Wffynn.ewoocl, Pa. CHURCHILL. HATTIE ANN, Cenlralia, Wash. COATES, ALEXANIJRA PI., Greenville, Ill. COLLINS, ELIZABETH ANN, San Francisco, Calif. CONREL, NOIIMA JEAN, Bonhlurant, Iowa CONN, ELMA RUTH, Hattiesburg, Miss. DANSINCBURC, JANET, Rochester, Minn. DASSOW, SUE JOAN, Chicago, Ill. DAVIS, GEORCETTE H., Montgomery, Ala. DAVIS, .JOANNE P., Western Springs, Ill. DECKER, JOAN ALICE, Plainjelfl, N. J. IDOIKSEY, ANNE ELIZABETH, Santa Maria, Calif. EBNER, BARBARA LYNN, Colzunbus, Ohio FINLEY, BARBARA F., Kalamaioo, Mich. FLETCIIEIK. H ARRIET H., Kenlfielrl, Calif. FOSTER, GAIL CARTER, W infield, Kan. FULLER, BARBARA C., La Canada, Calif. GIBSON. BARBARA LEE, Birrningham, Mich. GILBERT, DORIS MAX', Coos Bay, Ore. GORIJON, EMILY RUTH, Asheville, N. C. GRANBY, GIIETCHEN, Laguna Beach, Calif. GREEN, SLIZANNF1, lllanila, Philippines GRISWOLB, MARY DARIN. Elko, Nev. JJAEN, JEAN LOUISE, Rockford. Ill. HALTIGAN, NIARY D0l!OTlIX', Chicago, I Il. vHA'Mll,'FON, NANCY FOCG, Minneapolis, Minn. LIARRISON, KATHRYN A., Sand Springs, Okla. I'IAlllKlSON, 'LHAIS .lEAN, Glendale, Calif. IJICKEY, CLEDA AUDINE, Memphis, Tenn. IJILIJEBRANIJ, JJELEN J., Abilene, Ter. INJILL, DOliOTli5' MAE, 1Warletlc, iVIich. l'IONEYCU'1'T, BARBARA L., Los Angeles, Calif. HOOvER, DOIIOTIIX' C., Murfreesboro, Tenn. HORR. SARAH ANN, Wellington. Ohio ISENBERG, ANNE MARIE, Palo Alto, Calif. JAY, FRANCES ELAINE, Warren, Ariz. JOHNSON, LINDA S., San Diego, Calif. JOHNSON, MARX' E., Dickinson, N. Dak. KALEY, JOYCE JAN, Red Cloud, Nebr. KANE, BARBARA, Los Angeles, Calif. KING, Jo ANNE SUE, Ft. Wayne, Ind. KUMAI, JOANNE GAIL, La Crosse, Wisc. IQYLE, CHAHLENE JO, Cary, Ind. LAWLEISS, ALICE NELSON, Tallassee, Ala. LEE, 'ELIZABETH ANN. Niles, Mich. LIMERICK, PATRICIA J.. Corpus Christi, Tex. LLOYD, BARBARA ANN, Chevy Chase, lVIl1. Page 30 Page 31 Urwpicturecl Juniors LOCRETZ, ARLENE, La Crosse, Wise. LYONE. SUZETTE, St. Petersburg, Fla. NIALLAN, MARY STUART, Carnal Zone, Panama MAIITIN, DONNA JEAN, Kansas City, Mo. MARTIN, ELIZABETH C., Greenville, Ky. MASSEY, JEAN LAIN. Franklin, Ky. BJATTHEXVS. ZENOMA J., Houston, Ter. MCCCJRD, BIRD, N. Arlington. N. J. NCCI,IN'FOCK, MARY WOOD, Marianna, Ark. MCCUTCIIAN, SARA, Fl. Lauderdale, Fla. MCISNTEE. JEAN, Garden City, L. I., N. Y. NICGINLEY, ELENORE J., Short Hills, N. J. JNJCGLYNN, JEAN. Red Bluff, Calif. NICKINLEY, PATSY Y., Norton, Kan. MOKOWN, SUSAN, Huntington, W. Va. MERIWETIIER, DAIS1' ANN, New Orleans, La. MILLMJXN, THEONE F., Houma, La. INIUNGER. BARBARA BEATTY, Cedar Rapids, Iowa JNIUNSON, NANCY ANN, Medford, Wise. MUSCATO, CAROL ANN, Dunkirk, N. Y. NIYERS. CAROLYN A., Pecos, Tea. NELSEN, PATRICIA RAE, Pipeslone, Minn. ODONNELL. PAULINE S., Barstow, Calif. Olill, RUTFI JEAN, Allanla, Ga. PARPART, LILALEE, Cliardon, Ohio PEARCE, GE0liGI.k S., Hollywood, Calif. PEDERSON, CECIL AILEEN, Coronado, Calif. PEELER, CHRISTINE H., Salisbury, N. C. PETERSON, CAROLYN L., Joliet, Ill. PIO, BARBARA DENICE, Long Beach, Calif. PRYTI-IERCII, JOAN C., Glen Head, L. I., N. Y. PURNELL, LORNA LYNN, Natchez, Miss. IIEICI-IERT, AORIENNE H., M inneapolis, Minn. REYNOLDS, ANN VFONIA, Columbus, Ohio RIIJEAIOUR, REITA ANN, Indianapolis, Ind. IAOBINSON, PAMELA DALE. Beverly Hills, Calif. ROSE, JANET ANN, Washington, D. C. HOUSE, BARBARA ANN, Yuma, Ariz. SENEY, JANET DOROTHEA, Chicago, Ill. SMITH. KATHRYN MAIKION, Winter Garden, Fla. SOUTHALL, CAROL MARIE, San Marino. Calif. SPARLING, DIANA K., Hollywood, Calif. STEAKLEY, BETVTYE ANN, Denison, Tex. SNVANSON, FAY DELIGIIT, San Jose, Calif. THORIASON, MARGARET ANN, Wilmington, N. C VJJRIPLETT, LILLIAN G., Lewisville, Ark. LIJURK, BARBARA JEAN, El Paso, Ter. TYSON, ELSIE MAIIIE, St. Joseph, Mo. UIJALL, JEREMY LIELEN, Hollywood, Calif. VALENTINE, SALLY, Pasadena. Calif. VON BRIESEN, DABNEY, Los Angeles, Calif. WEINEIK, MARCIA ANNE, Chicago, Ill. WEI'H1N. SHIRLEY LOU. Dayton, Ohio WETIIERELL, PATRICIA D., Roelzeport, NIU. WITMARSII, DONNA RUTH, Wayne, N. Y. NVICHMANN, EDETTE M., Wauwalosa, Wise. WIDERBOIIG, IIHEA LYNN, Waawalosa, Wise. NVILD, LOIS ANN, Ft. Atkinson, Wise. WILLIAMS, NANCH' M., San Angelo, Ter. WILSON, WI LSON, WII.SON, WILSON WILSON CARMA JANE, Jasper, Ind. ESTER MAE, Los Angeles, Calif. LAURA BELLE, Palo Alto, Calif. MONIK LEE, Mercer Island, Wash. NANCY YVONNE, Burger, Ter. VVJISE, GERALIJINE L., Berkeley, Calif. WOODARO, JUDY, Nownta, Okla. WRIGHT, PATRICIA, Geneva, N. Y. YOUNG, ANNETTE, Abilene, Kan. fi r f!'i lf' YH' i YI' It In . 2 First Row: ACUFE, SUZANNE, Lee's Summit, Mo., Foreign Relations Club, Phi Theta Kappa, SLA . ALBERT, PEGGY LINN, Seattle, Wash., Social Chairman of Sr. SIA . ALBIN, CARYL SUE, Tulsa, Okla., Sr. Sister, Swans, Zeta Mu Alpha . ALDERSON, VIRGINIA DIANNE, Wilbur, Wash., SIA, KWWC, International Club, Co-Ord. Board Second Row: ALLEN, JEANNE SHIRLEY, Charlotte, N. C., Sr. Sister, Vice-Pres. of Beta Pi Gamma, Jr. Collegiate Players, Alpha Epsilon Rho . ALLEN, NANCX' JEAN, McConnelsville, Ohio, Chairman of Campus Unity, CCG, SIA, SRA, Sr, Pal . ALLEN, PAULA JOAN, Raton, N. M. Sr. Sister, SIA . AMOS, VIRGINIA JEAN, Humboldt, Kan., Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Sigma, Foreign Relations Club Third Row: AMSBERIIY, PIARRIET ISABEL, San. Mateo, Calif., Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board Chairman, House Council, Tri Phi, SIA . ANDEIKSON, ADELENE JEANNE, Hummelstown, Pa., First V. P. of Aviation Club, SIA . ANDERSON, IBETTY OT'ro, Port St. Joe, Fla., Second V. P. ol' C. A., Sr. Sister, SIA . ANGUS, JoA'N CLAIRE, Chicago, Ill., Sr. Sister, Jr. Class Council, SRA, SIA. Fourth Row: ANSON, MARX' JANE, Keosauqua, Iowa . ANTRIM, PRISCILLA JUNE, Stevensville, Mont. . AHRIISTEAD, JOYCE LOUISE, Aloss Point, Miss., Sr. Sister, Vice-Pres. of Eta Epsilon Gamma . ARMSTRONG, MARTHA JEAN, Castalian Springs, Tenn., PWC, Theta Tau Omega Sr. Advisory Board Page 32 SEINIIORS First row: ARMSTRONG, ROSEMARY, Detroit, Mich., SIA . ABNETT, CAROLYN LEE, Charleston, W. Va., Stall Editor Stephens Standard, Board of Pub., SIA, Chi Delta Phi . ASTRUP, JEAN FRANCES, Douglaston, N. Y., Pres. of Tower Hall, Sr. Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, Eta Epsilon Gamma. Jr. Class Council, Structure Committee of C. A. . ATKINSON, THELNIA BYRD, Richland, Wash., Sr. Sister, International Club, SIA . ATOIIISON, BETTY, Bessemer, Ala., SIA . AUERRACH, JOAN ELIZABETH, St. Bedford, Ind., Treas. of SRA, Sr. Sister, KWWC, SIA. Second row: BAEIN, DOROTHY LOUISE, Texas City, Tex., Sr. Sister, Sec. Ol' Delta Rho Alpha, Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Gamma Gamma. Burrall Choir Cabinet . BAKER, MAIKY LOIS, Willoughby, Ohio, Tri Phi, German Club, Swans . BAKER, PATRICIA N., Columbia, Mo. . BALDWIN, SUZANNE, Kclseyville, Calif. . BALTIS, PI-IYLLIS, Riverside, Ill. . BARNETT, KAY ELEANOR, Hollis, Okla., Pres. of Columbia Hall, WCO, Sigma Alpha Chi. Third row: B.ABRETT, LAUIu IISAYLOR. New York, N. Y., Sec. of PWC, SRA, Sr. Sister . BARTON, DONNA LEE, Kansas City, llflo., SIA, Town and Country Club . BAIITON, MARGARET ANNE, Atlanta, Ca., V ice-Pres. of Honor Code Council, Sec.-Treas. of White. Assis. Photography Editor of Stephensophia, Beta Phi Gamma, SIA . BARTUSCE, SUSAN MIKRIE, St. Paul, Minn., Cartoonist of Stephens Life, German Club, Zeta Mu Alpha . BASINSKI, JOAN PHYLLIS, Portland, Ore., PWC, SIA, Burrall Choir Cabinet . BATTEN, CORNELIA PLOSE, Mt. Gilead, N. C., SIA. Fourth row: BAUM, BEVERLY JANE, Winona Lake, Ind., Sec.-Treas. of LBW, House Council, Sr. Sister, Backeteers, SIA . BAY, BARBARA JEAN, Springfield, Mo., Delta Chi Delta, SIA . BEALL, DRUSILLA JANE, Indianapolis, Ind., Sr. Sister, Jr. Collegiate Players, Kappa Alpha Phi, CSG . BEBERMEYER, ELINOR ANNE, Columbia, Mo., Delta Sigma, Hypatia Hexagon, Honor Code Council, House Council . BEER. BARBARA, Decatur, Mich., Sigma Gamma Gamma, Vice-Pres. of Music Service Guild . BELL, DOROTHY ANNE, Montgomery, Ala., JAB, Eta Epsilon Gamma. Page 33 SENIORS F irsi row: BENDEII, PEGGY JOYCE, Des Moines, Iowa, Sec.-Treas. of Hatcher, Sr. Sister, Pres. of Iowa Club, SIA . BENNER, JANE, Berkeley, Calif., Sr. Sister, Co-ord. Board Chairman, Pres. OI' Sr. SIA . BENNETT, IAEBECCA JANE, Bridgeville, Pa., SIA, Seoond V. P. of Aviation Club . BENSON, AUDIIEY BETH, Pontiac, Mich., WCO, Campus Service Committee, Sr. Pal, SIA . BERINCUA, MAIIIA CECILIA, Havana, Cuba . BEIIONIUS, JANET, Grosse Poinl, Mich., SIA, WCO, SRA Second row: BEIITEIKUX, LOLA ANN, Berkeley, Calif., Co-ord Board Chairman, Aviation Club, SIA . BEIITELSON, MARY J., Minneapolis, Minn., SIA . BERWALD, ARLEY IELAINE, Battle Creek, Mich. . BIEFLE, JESSIE MILES, Jacksonville Beach,Fla. . BIGLEII, DOIKOTHX' ANNE, Corlez, Colo., SIA, French Club . BIGSTAFE, MARY MOIKIKISON, Ml. Slerling, Ky., Grchesis, SIA, Lib. of Sunrise Choir, Sr. Pal. Third row: BIHDSONG, ANNE HARDY, Amhersl, Tex., SIA . BISHOP, ELIZABETH CAIIOLYN, Moline, Ill., SIA . BLANOHARD, MARILYN JOAN, Des Moines, Iowa, Theta Taue Omega, Sr. Advisory Board, KWWC . BLANK, GLOIIIA I-IAIIIIIET, Bluefield, W. Va., Vice-Pres. of Hypatia Hexagon, Theta Tau Omega, French Club . BLASER, NEIJL E., Columbia, Mo. . BOCKSTBUCK, CLAIIISSA TI-IEODOIIA, Sl. Paul, Minn., SIA, Sr. Correspondent. Fourth row: BOIINENKAMP, PATRICIA ELLEN, Sl. Louis, Mo., Editor-in-ohiel' of Stephensophia, Sunrise Choir, Board of Pub., Beta Phi Gamma. Chi Delta Phi . BOOZEII, IVIARY PACE, Marion, Ala., Campus-wide Sec. ol' SIA, Sr. Pal, Sr. Advisory Board . BOIIDEWICK, HELEN JEAN, Buhl, Idaho, Pres. ol' Foreign Relations Club, Assoc. Editor of Stephcnsophia, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Phi Gamma, SIA. WCO Exec. Board, VVithin The Ivy . BOIXNMANN, PATRICIA LOUISE, Charleston, W. Va., Sr. Sister, Pres. Of LPIW, SIA, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Aviation Club . BOIIUM, CATHERINE ELIZABETH, Winslow, Ariz., Sr. Sister, Alpha Pi Epsilon, SIA . Boswrx, GRACE ANN, MI. Vernon, Wash., Sr. Sister, House Manager, SIA. Page 34 SENIORS First row: BONVEN, .IANET ANN, Columbus, Ohio, Sister, V ice-Pres. of Spanish Club, SIA . BowEN, LINDA ANNE, Utica, N. Y., KWWC, SIA . Bowne, CAROLYN WILSON, Cumberland, Md., Pres, of Md. Club, Sr. Pal, SIA . BOWLIN, ELMIHA GUYLEma, Albuquerque, N. M. . BRADLEY, GERIXLDINE ELIZABETH, Chesterfield, N. H., SIA . BHADSHEII, MARGARET AUGUSTA, Baton Rouge, Lu., WCO, SIA, Sr. Pal, Student Council on Occupations, Co-Pres. ol' La. Club. Second row: BRAND. IVIAIXGARET ANGELINE, W ilmington, N. C., Standing Idcals Chairman for Lege., Sr. Sister, Jr. Class Council, Racketeers SIA . BEATIIUIJE, LORNA IVIAE, St. James, Minn., SIA . BRATIIUDE, MAIXY ALICE, St. James, Minn., Sec. of Beta Sigma Beta . BRAY, NAN CAROLYN, Austin, Ter., SIA. Campus-Wide Publicity Chairinau . BREIIMER, MARLENE L., Belvidere, Ill. . BBICE, Dolus JEAN. Centralia, Ill., PVVC, SIA, JAB BHICKNER, MARY LOUISE, Clinton, Okla., Sec. ol' Pan-Hel Council, Sr. Sister, Tri Alpha . BIIINING, E. JANE, Cherokee, Okla., Third row: SIA . BROCKMILLER, DIAN DEE, Lake Worth, Fla., Foreign Relations Club. Beta Sigma Beta . BIKOOKEIK, IVIARILYN JANE, Plymouth, Mich., Sr. Sister. Sec. of Pillsbury, Sec. of Zeta Mu Alpha, KWWC, Music Service Guild, SRA, Co-ord. Board . BROWN, ANNETTE, Pitts- burg, Kan., Beta Sigma Beta, Sr. Pal . BROWN, EIIMA LA VON, Center Point, Ind., Sec.-Treas. of Oakcrest, Sigma Alpha Chi Fourth row: BROYVNE, ANNE MARY, Evanston. Ill., Sr. Sister, SIA . BROWNELL, PIIYLLIS NIARIE, Ln Grange Park, Ill., SIA . BRYAN, BETTY, Jo, Carlsbad, N. M. . Bncxo, LAURA LOUISE, Gary, Ind., Sr. Advisory Board, SIA . BULL, SARA ELIZABETH, Milburn, N. J., Sr. Sister, lrlousc Manager, Non-Fiction Editor of Standard, Eta Epsilon Gamma . BURCHEIELD, KATHRYN SUE, Maryville, Tenn., Trcas. ol' Sr. Class, SIA, l-Iomarts Club Page 35 SEINIIORS i First row: BURDEN, NANCY, Detroit, Mich., Burrall Cabinet, SIA, Standing Ideals . BURGESS, JOYCE GERTBUDE, Brockton, Mass., Aviation Club, SIA . BURKE, FLORENCE T., San Marino, Calif., Co-ord. Board Chairman, Standing Ideals, SRA, SIA . BURTIS, IVIARTHA JANE, Clinton, Okla., Sr. Sister, Burrall Cabinet, Pres. of Okla. Club, Tri Phi . BUSH, SUSANNE, Melbourne, Iowa, Vice-Pres. of SIA, Sr. Sister, Campus Unity Committee, Town and Country Club, Fashion Club . BUTLER, JOANNE BARBARA, Winston-Salem, N. C., Copy Editor of Stephens Life, Beta Phi Gamma, Chi Delta Phi, SIA Second row: CAHILL, BEVERLY JUNE, Ft. Collins, Colo., Sr. Sister, PWC, SBA . CAIRNs, PATRICIA ADELE, Pasadena, Calif., SIA, Campus Attitudes Committee . CAMPBELL, CATHERINE JOAN, Glen Ellyn, Ill., Aviation Club, SRA . CARL, SABRA ANN, Muskegon Heights, Mich., Sr. Sister, Vice-Pres. of Zeta Mu Alpha, Music Service Guild . CARRERO, LENORE EDITH, Coral Gables, Fla., Sr. Sister, SIA . CASH. JEAN EVELYN, Kings Mountain, N. C., Co-ord Board, Sr. Pal, SIA Third row: CHAMBERS, BROMA LOU, Las Animas, Colo., Pres. of Colo. Club, Vice-Pres. of Occupational Guidance, Tri Phi, Racketeers, Sr. Pal . CHAMBERS, NORMA JEAN, Raleigh, N. C. . CHAMES, KATHERINE JOYCE, Jackson, Mich., SIA . CHANDLER, JUDITH ANN, Des Moines Iowa, SIA, Foreign Relations Club . CHAPMAN, ALYCE ELIZABETH, Welch, IV. Va., Burrall Cabinet, Sr. Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, CSG, SIA, Foreign Relations Club, Ugly Ducklings, International Club . CHARNOCK, Lois JANE, Los Angeles, Cali f., Sr. Sister, SIA, Phi Theta Kappa Fourth row: CHATTERTON, BETTY SUZANNE, Longview, Wash., SIA . CHIPOKAS, SUSAN, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Sr. Advisory Board, SIA, SRA . CHOVAN, JANET IKAY, Norfolk, Va., Tri Alpha, Brats . Cl-IRISTIANSEN, BARBARA ANN, Princeton, Ill. . CHURCH, BETTY BEACH, Albion, N. Y., Editor of Within The Ivy, House Manager, Board of Pub., Sr. Pal . CITURCHILL, JANE ANNE, Kenton, Ohio, PWC Page 36 SENIORS Firsl row: CLANEY, DoRoTHY SANDRA, Chicago, Ill., Sr. Sister, Sunrise Choir, SIA, SRA, 'House Manager, Foreign Relations Club . CLARITY, IVIARY JOAN, Norlh Hollywood, Calif., Sr. Sister, House Council, SIA . CLARK, CAROL CECELIA. Orlando, Fla., Vice-Pres. of Tri Alpha, Foreign Relations Club, Exec. Board, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Evening Prayer Council . CLARK, CHARLOTTE J., Charleroi, Pa., SIA, Spanish Club . CLARK, SALLIE ANN, Henel, Calif., Sr. Sister, SIA, Phi Theta Kappa . CLARKE, DOIKCDTIIX' JEAN. Canlon, Ohio, SIA, Sr. Ad- visorv Board Second row: CLARKE, MARGARET EBERLE, Covina, Calif., T reas. of Tri Alpha . CLEMENT, GHETCHEN, 'Wake Foresl, N. C., Sr. Pal . CLEX- TON, ZITA LHXNGHOIINE. Arlington, Va., Treas. ol'Bra1,s . CLINTON, MAHY ANGELA, Hol Springs, Ark., Vice-Pres. of Jr. Collegiate Players, SAB, Phi Theta Kappa, Hypatia Hexagon . CLOUTIEII, PATRICIA ANN, Terre Haule, Ind., SIA, Town and Country Club . COATE. .Io ELLEN, Pierlmonl, Calif., Bela Phi Gannna, Literary Editor ol' Stephensophia, SIA, Foreign Relations Club, Aviation Club Third row: COATSW'0R'l'H, IVIAIKILYN M., Buffalo, N. Y., Pres. of Wales, SIA, Pres. of .IAB . CODER, BARBARA ANNE, Iowa City, Iowa, SIA . COGSWELL, CHRISTINE, Shreveporl, La., SIA, Sr. Pal . COHN, BARBARA ANNE, Minneapolis, Minn., Pres. of Occupational Guidance Council, PWC, Pal, SIA. Co-Pres. of Minn. Club. Foreign Relations Club, KWWC . COLE, NANCY Boro, Memphis, Tenn., Sr. Pal, SIA . CONNELLEY, JANET ANN, San Diego, Calif., Sec.-Treas. of Standing Ideals Committee, Sec. of JAB, Foreign Relations Club, Sr. Pal, I-Ioniarts Club, SIA. Fourllz row: CONRAD, BILLIE NATALEE, Hollywood, Cali f., Swans, SIA, Sr. Sister, House Council, Sec.-Treas. of Laura Stephens, Co-ord. Board . Coox, MARGERY ANN, Bearer, Pa., Sr. Pal, SIA, Music Service Guild . COONEY, BERNICI-: IVIAIHE, Union, N. J.. Sr. Sister, SIA. Fashion Club . COOPER, JOAN M., lflilliarnsporl. Pa.,Pres. ol' White Hall, Eta Epsilon Gamma, SPLA,.lr. Class Council . CORDER, EVA JANE, Paragonld. Ark. . CORNELIUS, NIKNCIIX' S., Wes! Palm Beach, Fla., Pres. ol' Fla. Club, SRA, NVCO, Foreign Relations Club Pugr 37 SEINIIORS IE 'li ! if I' ' Q "Ill ' .Cl I ll Y ' 1 I First row: Cos1'oN, CONSTANCE SUZANNE, Asheville, N. C., SIA . Coucu, IVIAIITHA PIIOEBE, Darien, Conn., lelouse Council, CCG, Evening Prayer, Audio-Visual Aids, WCO, Jr. Class Council, Eta Epsilon Gamma . CRAIG, CAROL LOIIAINE, Greenwood, Miss., Sec. of Eta Epsilon Gamma . CIAAIG CAROLYN .lANE, Ridgewood, N. J., Beta Pi Gamma, Aviation Club . CRAIN, MARY I'IELEN, Durham, N. C., .lr. Class Trees., Jr. Collegiate Players, PWC, Eta Epsilon Gamma . CuEIGII'roN, ELAINE CLARE, Columbus, Ohio Second row: CREVVSON, IIAIKIIIET JANE, Buffalo, N. Y., Aviation Club, Sigma Alpha Chi . CULVER, CAROLYN IVIAHVEL, Houslon, Ter.. Pres. ol' Zeta Phi Delta, Orchesis, Sigma Gamma Gamma. SHA, Sr. Pal . CULVER, MARILYN CLAIIIE, Falconer, N. Y., SIA . CUTLEIK, PATRICIA GIBBS, Pillsburglz, Pa., Vice-Pres. of Zeta Phi Delta, Vice-Pres. of Alpha Pi Epsilon . DAINE, ELIZABETH ELLEN, For! Brooke, Puerto Rico, Pres. ol' Brats. Swans . DANIEL, IVIARTI-IA JANE, Moultrie, Ga., SIA, SHA Third row: DANIEL, MARY ELLEN, Greenville, S. C., French Club, Sec.-'l'reas. ol' Spanish Club, Swans, Brats, International Club, SIA . DAN- NIES, PATRICIA ANN, Burlington, Iowa, Pres. ol' 'l'ri Phi, SHA, Sr. Pal . DAVENPORT, JVOLYNN, Port Neclzes, Tex., Sr. Sister, .Ir. Collegiate Players, SIA . DAVIDSON, NANCX' IELLEN, Brookings, S. D., Pres. of S. D. Club, TI-cas. ol' Delta Rho Alpha . DAY, DELLA .loAN, Represa, Calif., Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA . DEISIING, JOSEPH ANN, Cynlhiana, Ky., Pres. ol' SRA, Sr. Sister, '.l'ri Phi, Ilacketeers Fourth row: DEMPSEY, MARY-JANE, Hoslindale, Mass., SIA, Spanish Club . DERGES, TILLEI' EULA, Peoria, Ill., Modeling Squad. Beta Sigma Beta . DESAIN. DONNA BERYL, Grand Rapids, Mich., SIA, Jr. Collegiate Players, Modeling Squad . DICKEY, NANCY ANN, Jllenzphis, Tenn., SIA, Foreign Relations Club . DIEHL, EVELYN F RANGES, Manila, Philippines. Sr. Sister, Sec. of International Club, SIA . DINGESS, JANE WI1'CHEll, Huntington, W. Va., PWC, .Ir. Collegiate Players, CCG, Pres. of VV. Va. Club, SIA Page 38 SENIORS First row: DINGLEIY, DEBORAH ANN, Gary, Ind. . DoNAHo, MIRIAM DIANE, Newport, R. I., Sister, Brats, SIA . DORSEY, CLARA Loulsl-1, Hillsboro. Ill., Vice-Pres. ol' Delta Rho Alpha, Sunrise Choir . DovER, E. KIKTHLEEN, Shelby, N. C., Beta Sigma Beta, Greek Club . DURHAM, BILLIE .loANN, Missoula, lllant, SIA . DX'ER, MARGARET LEE, Fresno, Calif., PWC, Theta Tau Omega, Sr. Sister, Honor Code Second row: EDDINS, M. LUCY, East Aurora, N. Y., Pres. of Chi Delta Phi. Feature Editor ol' Life, PWC, Beta Phi Gamma, SIA . IBDYVAIKDS, IVIARY PAT, Fort Sumner, N. Mer., Beta Sigma Beta . ElssLER, BEVERLY JEAN. Evansville, Ind., Sigma Alpha Chi, Sr. Pal . EK, CAROLEE JEAN, Flagstaff, Ariz., Treas. of Zeta Phi Delta, Spanish Club . ELLIOTT, SHIRLEY ANNE, Carmel, Calif., SIA . . ELLISON, IVIARY ANN ADELE, Laguna Beach, Calif., Sr. Sister, Co-orcl. Board. SIA, Ilacketeeis Third row: ELMORE, MARY RUTH, Gillette, llfyo., Pres. of Wyo.-Mont. Club, SIA, Homarts Club . ENOCI-I, ALICE JEAN, Parkersburg, W. Va., Sr. Sister, SIA . ESTES, .IEANNETTE LEHA, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, SIA, SHA . EVANS, MAIIJOIKIE IEILEEN, Dover, Del., Pres. ol' Del.-Va. Club, SIA . EVANS, .IEANNE HAUN, Nashville, Tenn., SIA, Fashion Club, Town and Country Club . If.VERSON, CAROL ANN, Ilfillislon, N. D. Fourth row: ISANT, ANN. Gulfport, Miss., Pres. ol' Miss. Club, Sr. Sister Chairman, PWC, SIA . FARHA, MARLENE M., Wichita, Kan., Sr. Sister, House Manager, Pres. ol' Concert Chorus, Hypatia Hexagon . FEKULA, EUGENIE V., Pittsburgh, Pa. . FELDMAN, MARY ELLEN, Chicago, Ill. . ISELIX, JEAN EARLE, Owensboro, Ky., Pres. of AGO, Phi Theta Kappa, Sec. of Concert Chorus, Sigma Gamma Gamma, SAB . FERBERT, CLARA ANN, Shaker Heights, Ohio, Sr. Sister, House Council Page 39 SENIORS First Row: FERGUSON, SALLY ANN, Shelton, Wash., PWC, Delta Chi Delta, SRA . FLOREY, JOAN LAI-IEE, Curnee, Ill. . FOLSOM, MOLLYE, Cocoa, Fla., Pres. of Pillsbury Hall, Sr. Sister, Alpha Epsilon Rho Second Row: FORD, JEAN LEE, Rasselville, Ky., Sr. Sister, Beta Sigma Beta . FOUTS, NANCY ANN, Nebraska City, Nelnr., Sr. Sister, CSB, WCO, SIA . FRANKLIN, POLLYE FAY, Moss Point, Miss., Burrall Cabinet, Sr. Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, Eta Epsilon Gamma, Jr. Class Council, Campus Unity Com- mittee Third Row: FRAZER, CILIRA IKUTH, Wellston, Ohio, PWC, SIA . FRENCH, SALLY SUE, Pendleton, Ore., Pres. of Delta Rho Alpha, Aviation Club . FRIEDMAN, JANE KATHRYN, Tiffin, Ohio, House Manager, Honor Code, Treas. of Beta Pi Gamma, Sr. Pal Fourth Row: FRITZSCI-IE, BAnBARA ANNE, Carlisle Barracks, Pa., See. ol' Kappa Alpha Phi, CSC, Occupational Guidance, Brats . FULLERTON, L. JOAN, M ilton,-Freewater, Ore., Editorial Editor of Life, KWWC, Treas. of Beta Phi Gamma, JAB . GAGE, r.l?AUNYA IAEAH, Arlington Heights, Ill., Sr. Advisory Board, SIA Fifth Row: GALLIEBS, RITA JOAN, Toledo, Ohio, Delta Sigma, SRA, SIA, Ugly Ducklings . GANT, JOAN GRAY. Atlanta, Ga.. Treas. of Phi Theta Kappa, See-Treas. of Delta Sigma,SIA . GARDNER, DIANE ADELL, San Marino, Calif., Art Editor of Stephensophia, Pres. of Calif. Club, Publicity Chairman for CSG, Beta Phi Gamma, Beta Sigma Beta. Sr. Pal Sixth Row: GARDNER, SALLIE .ANN, Kendallville, Ind., CO-chair- man ol' Sr. Pals, SRA, SIA, WCO . GARL, JEAN KATHRYN. Lorain, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Delta Rho . GARLAND, BARBARIX LEIGH, Bettendorf. Iowa, Sr. Sister Chairman, Treas. of Town St Country Club, SIA Seventh Row: G,ARliETSON, ANN PARRISH, Ft. Mitchell, Ky., Pub- licity Chairman of SRA, SIA . GAHRETSON, JOSEPHINE MARTINA, Salem, Iowa, Sr. Sister, Campus Meditations Chair- man, SIA . GIFFORD, GAIL EDNVINA, Fullerton, Calif., Pres. ol' SAB, SRA, PWC, SIA Page 40 Firsl Row: GILBANK, ELIZABETH M1XRlE, Covina, Calif., Sr. Sister, See. ol' House Manager Council, Psi Chi Omieron . GILES, JOAN CAIIOLE, Glenview, III., SIA . GILL, NANCY IIAYES, Washinglon, Ind., SRA, SIA. Second Row: GILLIS, NANCY ANN, Harlsdale, N. Y., Swans, SIA . GINTER, BETTY, Columbia, Mo. . GLADDEN, GLADI's CLIFTON, Coronado, Calif., Pres. of Board of Pub., Sr. Sister, Sec. ol' Structural Committee, Theta Tau Omega. Third Row: GOFF, CYNTHIA ANN, Bethesda, Md., Zeta MII Alpha . Gooo, CAIIOLYN ANN. Cozad, Nebr., Pres. ol' Nebr. Club, SIA, Sr. Pal, Foreign Relations Club, Music Service Guild . GOODWIN, MAIIX' LYNN, EI Dorado, Ark., SIA. Fourth Row: GOSIIAW, CAROL, Beverly Hills, Calif., Pres. ol' SSO, Jr. Class Council, Theta Tau Omega . GOSHEN, V IIIGINIA DIANE, Ship Bollom, N. J., Pres. of CSG, CCG, Co-ord Board Chairman, SIA, SRA, Alpha Pi Epsilon . GOULDING, DONNA LEANN, Des Moines, Iowa, Sec.-Treas. of Orchesis, Tri Alpha. F iflh Row: GIIABEEL, WNANCY, Perrylon., Ter., Treas. of Tri Phi . GRAILIM, NOV:XLYN, F redericklown, Mo., Sr. Sister Chairman, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa . GRAHAM, ROXANNIE, San Jose. Calif., Pres. ol' CSB, Sr. Sister, Town aIId Country Club, JAB. Sirlh How: GIKIKNIKUD, KAREN, San Nlarino, Calif., Sr. Advisory Board, SIA, Evening Prayer Council, Homarts Club, Spanish Club . GIIEEN, BETTY, Lebanon, Mo. . GIIEENING, VIRGINIA MAE, Louisville, Ky., Aviation Club, Sr. Pal. Sevenlli Row: GIIIFFITHS, IJARIKIET, llloberly, lilo. . Gnoovlgn, PEGGY JEAN, Miami Beach, Fla., Treas. of C. A., Sr. Sister, Modeling Squad, Theta Tau Omega, JI-IAB . GIIovE, JANICE RUTH, Newark, Ohio, Sr. Advisory Board, SIA. Page 41 SEINIIORS - . - 1 --my ' " I f - 1. YZ.. :' - 5 SENICDRS ,' '7 . ,. I , , A.. , Firsl Row: GBOVES, JANICE ANNE, North Syracuse, N. Y., Sec. of Psi Chi 0l1'1ICl'Oll, Tau Sigma Tau, Fashion Club, JAB . GUDEBROD, ALICE GRANT, Doziglassville, Pu., PWC, SIA, Phi Theta Kappa . Guiton, Ann Cameron, Whiieville, N. C., Second V. P. of Sr. Class, Eta Epsilon Gamma. Second Row: GUZZETTA, JOANNE iKGNES, Milwaukee, W isc. . HALRACII, BARBARA JEAN, Pillsburgh, Pa., SIA . IIALPERT, BARBARA HELEN, Pillsburglz, Pa., Sr. Sister Chairman, Treas. of Sigma Alpha Chi. Third Row: IIAMILTON, JOSEPIFIINE, Oskaloosa, Iowa, SIA, Occupa- tional Guidancc, KWVVC, Swans . IJAMILTON, PATRICIA JOY, Cheyenne, Wyo., Sec. of CSB, Delta Rho Alpha, Orchesis, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Music Service Guild . I'IAMN'ER, HOSANN, Florissant, Mo., SIA, Aviation Club, KVVVVC. Fourlh. Row: IIAMMOND, NANCY LEE, Olean, N. Y., Sec.-Treas. oi' Columbia Hall, Swans, SIA . IJANLEY, DONNA C., Rapid Cily, S. Dak. . 1-IANLON, IVIARLENE NIARIE, Billings, Mont., Co-ord. Board Chairman, SIA, Fashion Club. F iflh. Row: IAIANNAUM, BARBARA JEAN, Birmingham, M ich., Pres. of Zeta Mu Alpha, Music Service Guild . IIANSON, ELIZABETH CLAIRE, Cumberland , Md., Sr. Sister, SIA . IIANSON, I'IELEN LAURINE, Midland, IU ich., Evening Prayer Council, CCG, Swans, Racketeers, JAB. Siarlh Row: IfIANsoN, MUIIIEL ESTHER, lilahnomem, Minn., Zeta Phi Delta . I-IAPGOOD, RANDY, Henriella, Tex., PWC . IIARDY, MARGIE LYNN, Maclisonville, Ter., Treas. of Psi Chi Omicron, PWC, Sr. Sister. Seventh Row: HARMON, MARIAN JOANN, Greeley, Colo. . I-IARRIS, GRACE MAHIL1'N, Dayton, Ohio, SIA . I'IAnRIsoN, MAIXY JANE, Montgomery, Ala., Eta Epsilon Gamma, Life Stall. Page 42 F irsl Row: HISRIKISON, POLLY IIANDALL, Coronado, Calif., Fashion Club, Spanish Club, Brats, SIA . HASTAD, Lols ANNE, Halslad, Minn., Sr. Sister, SIA, Ugly Ducklings . IIATFIELD, JENNIE B., Oak Ridge, Tenn., Sec.-Treas. of SSO, Chairman of Sr. Cor respondents, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Psi Chi Omicron, Foreign Relations Club. Second Row: I-LAWKINS, HILDA, West Palm Beach, Fla., Sec.-Treas. of Pillsbury, Sr. Sister, Delta Sigma, Business Manager of Con- cert Chorus, SIA . IIAYMES, AVINIFRED AIN, Springfield Mo., Sec. of Homarts Club, Foreign Relations Club . HAYNIE, MARILYN JOY, Sl. Joseph, Mo., SIA. Third Row: HAYS, SUE JANE, Malloon, Ill. . HAx"rIIonN, PATRICIA E., Maxwell, Nebr., Sr. Sister, House Manager, SIA Delta Sigma . HEIDEII, CARLA ANN, Hyallsville, Md., Vice- Pres. of Town and Country Club, PVVC, SIA, Fashion Club. Fourlh Row: HEINEI1, FLORENCE EABLEEN, Hunlinglon, W. Va., Chairman of House Managers Council, Lage, Sr. Sister, SIA . HEKEL, JANET, Tacoma, Wash., SIA . HELVIE, PATRICIA, Pine Bluff, Ark., SIA, Sr. Pal, JAB. Fiflh Row: HENDERSON, PAMELA ALICE, Greensburg, Pa., Co-Ord. Board Chairman, Sec.-Treas. Ol' Swans, SIA . HENDRICKS, ANN BOONE, Alhens, Ala., See. of C. A., Eta Epsilon Gamma, Hypatia Hexagon, Jr. Class Council . HENSLEIK, JUDITH DIANE, Aaburndale, Fla., Sr. Sister Chairman, Beta Sigma Beta, Honor Code Comniittee. Sizllz. Row: IIIGGINS, AMANDA SUE, Coral Gables, Fla., Jr. Class Council, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Res. of Senior Hall . IIIGLER, JOA M., Shenandoah, Iowa, Swans, SIA, SRA . HILL, JANE ESTELLE, Independence, Ohio, Pres. of Sigma Gamma . Gamma, American Guild Ol' Organists, Music Service Guild. Serenlh Row: IIILL, NANCY ANN, Greeley, Colo., PNVC . Il'OB- GOOD, SHIRLEY HALL, Calhoun., Ga., Sigma Gamma Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa, Burrall Cabinet, Sunrise Choir . I-IOEY, VIRGINIA DIANE, Muskogee, Okla., Treas. Ol' Board of Pub., Aviation Club, SIA, Evening Prayer Choir. Page 43 SENIORS First Row: IIOFFMAN, SALLY BELLE, Gary, Ind., SIA . I1OILES, JOAN, Alliance, Ohio, Burrall Cabinet, Sr. Sister . PIOLLINGS- VVORTI-I, V1vI.xN DIANE, Hamilton, Mont., Pres. of Sigma Alpha Chi, Swans, .lr. Advisory Board, Spanish Club. Second Row: l-IoLLowELL, JEAN, Quanah, Tex., Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board Chairman, SIA, Music Service Guild, Rewrite Editor of Life . HOLMES, JUDITH ANN, Waterloo, N. Y., Ugly Duck- lings, I-Iypatia Hexagon, SIA . HOLMES, MARY LEE, Reno, Nev., Swans, KWWC, SIA, Aviation Club. Third Row: I-IOLSTEIN, GHETCHEN ANN, Redlands, Calif., Theta Tau Omega, Foreign Relations Club . HOLT, Gnunvs CAIIOLYN, Burlington, N. C. . I'I0llNE, NANCX' OALENE, Norton, Va., Pres. of C. A., Phi Theta Kappa, Theta Tau Omega, Delta Sigma, 'I-Iypatia Hexagon, Racketcers, Jr. Class Council, Eve- ning Prayer Council. Fourth Row: Howann, ANNE CEAIGE, Nashville, Tenn. . How- Ann, JANET WIGGINS, Longmont, Colo., Vice-Pres. of SAB, Avia- tion Club . I-IUETTE, ELIZABETH ANN, Grosse Pointe, Mich., Pres. of Pau-Hel, Beta Pi Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa, Tau Sigma Tau. Fifth Row: HUFFER, CONNIE LEE, Flagstaff, Ariz., SIA, Homarts . HUGHES, BEVERLY ANN, Henderson, Ky., Second V, P. of Pan- Hel, Trcas. ol' Kappa Alpha Phi, Pres. Of Ky. Club . HUGHES, CHARLANE AGNES, Warsaw, I nd., SIA. Sixth Row: HUGHES, Nomm DEE, Scott City, Kan., Sr. Sister, Pres. of SIA in Iioblec, Co-ord. Board . HULL, JOY, Salina, Kan.., Pres. of Alpha Epsilon Rho, Beta Phi Gamma, Sr. Sister, Advertising Manager of Stephensophia, KWWC . HUM- MEL, MAlK.IOllIE LOUISE, Washington, D. C., SRA, Vice-Pres. of Honiarts, SIA, Spanish Club, Aviation Club, Sr. Pal. Seventh Row: l'lUNT, GLORIA LEE, Valey, Nebr., VicefPres. of Sigma Gamma Gamma, Beta Sigma Beta, Music Service Guild . HUNT, PoLLv JANE, Grove, Okla., Sr. Sister, Co-ord. Board Chairman,Vice-Chairman Co-ord. Board Council . l'iUNTER, DOIKIAN, Sacramento, Calif., SIA. Page 44 Firsl Row: LIUTCHINSON, ELIZABETH ANN, Milwaukee, Wisc., Jr. Collegiate Players, Delta Chi Delta . HYDE, NANCY, The Dalles, Ore., Sr. Sister, Delta Sigma, Evening Prayer Council, SIA, Pres. Of Ore. Club . ILO, ELIZABETH ANNE, Lorain, Ohio, T reas. of Sigma Gamma Gamma, l'Iouse Manager, SIA. Second Row: INMAN, MARX' Jo, Anchorage, Ky., Pres. of Kappa Alpha Phi . IVORY, C-H.AIlLOTTE ANN, Dinuba, Calif., SIA . JACKSON, SALLY FRANCES, Murfreesboro, Tenn., Sr. Sister, Sec. OI' Aviation Club, SIA, Audio-Visual Aids Committee. Third Row: JACOBS, JOANNE JOYCE, Milford, Iowa, SIA, Sec. of Town and Country Club . JACOBSON, DOROTHY' GENE, Omaha, Nebr., Sr. Sister, Editor of Stephens Standard, Phi Theta Kappa . JAEHNING, BARBARA JOAN, Redwood Falls, JW inn., SIA, Fashion Club, Hypatia Hexagon. Fourlh How: JANON, MAHJORIE ANN, Sl. Louis, Mo., W CO, Foreign Relations Club, Sr. Sister, SIA, House Council . .IEssOP, J ANICE, San Diego, Calif., Backeteers, Sr. Class Publicity Chair- man, Sr. Pal, SIA . JOHNSON, BARBARA MARIE, DeKalb, Ill., Seo. of WCO, Hypatia Hexagon, SIA, Zeta Phi Delta, Foreign Relations Club. F ifih Row: JOHNSON, J ACQUELINE LEE, F I. Wayne, Ind., Sr. Sister, House Manager, Aviation Club, SIA . JOHNSON, JOANN LEAH, Nashville, Tenn., CSG, Pres. Ol' Tenn. Club, Sec. OI' Rules 118S83l'Cl1 Committee, SIA . JOHNSON, MABCIIX ANNE, Clovis, N. IVI., Sigma Gamma Gamma, Music Service Guild, Pres. of Chi Delta Phi, Literary Editor of Stephens Standard, Sunrise Choir, Pres. of SIA in Columbia. Sirlh How: JOHNSON, MARY ANN, Sandwich, Ill., Sr. Pal, llomarts Club . JOHNSTON, ELLEN' MAE, Cleveland, Ohio, Sr. Sister, WCO, Vice-Pres. of Orchesis, SIA . JOHNSTON, JAN MARX', Bradford, Pa., House Manager, SIA, .IAB, Aviation Club. Sevenlh Row: JOHNSTON, SYLVIA, Lamar, Colo., Pres. ol' Alpha Pi Epsilon, Sr., Advisory Board, SAB, SIA . JONES, SUSAN BUOKER, Bellingham, Wash., SIA, Aviation Club . JOPLIN, ALICE Donn, Louisville, Ky., Sr. Sister, Beta Sigma Beta, House Council. Page 45 SENIQRS SENIGR First Row: JOURGENSEN, ELIZABETH ANN, Casper, Wyo., Sec. of Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Delta Sigma, Hypatia Hexagon, Music Service Guild, Delta Rho Alpha, JAB . KIXISEB, JOYCE ELAINE, Bujfalo, N. Y., Orchesis, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Sigma Alpha Chi . KANE, PATRICIA LENORE, Kansas City, Mo., Sr. Advisory Board, Kappa Alpha Phi, Cam- pus Attitudes Committee. Second Row: IQAUFFMAN, FAYE ELLEN, Columbia, M o., Campus Edi- tor of Life, Phi Theta Kappa, Sec. of Tri Phi, Vice-Pres. of Beta Phi Gamma, Spanish Club . KEEL, GERTBUDE, Newport, Ark. . IQEGLER, BETTY MAIXIE, Laredo, Tex., SIA, Tau Sigma Tau. Third Row: KEISTER, PATRICIA RUTH, Grand Island, Nebr., First Vice-Pres. of SSO, Sr. Sister, SIA . KELLEY, BARBARA DAVIS, Savannah, Ga., Sr. Sister Chairman, Pres. of Ga. Club, SIA, SBA, PWC, Racketeers . KELLEY, DOROTHY CARR, St. Petersburg, Fla., Town and Country Club, Sr. Pal, SIA, KWWC. Fourth Row: KELLOGG, ROBERTA MAE, Bloomingdale, Mich., SIA, Ugly Ducklings, Co-ord. Board Chairman . KENNEX', MARY ARMINTA, Findlay, Ohio . KIMERELL, PATTY CAREY, Hol Springs, Ark. Fifth Row: KING, CAROL MfkRIE, Mill Valley, Calif., V ice-Pres. of CCG, SIA, JAB . KING, M. CAROL, Catham, N. J., SIA . ISIRK, LoUIsE RICHARDSON, Williamsport, Pa., Pres. of PWC, SRA Council, Theta Tau Omega, SAB. Sixth Row: IQOBEBT, LEE ANN, Columbus, Ohio, Aviation Club . Koons, SUSAN MILDBED, Kenilworth, Ill. . KOZISLX, MIKIAM DELRIIINE, Detroit, Mich., Co-Publicity Chairman of Honor Code Exec. Board, Sr. Pal, Homarls Club. Seventh Row: KRAMER, PEGGY JEAN, Tripoli, Iowa, SIA, Sr. Pal . ZKRESS, NANCY JAYNE, Detroit, Mich., Sr. Sister, JAB, Pres. of SIA in Laura Stephens, Jr. Class Council . KRESSBACH, MARY JUDITH, Concord, Mich., SIA. Page 46 SENIORS F irsi Row: KIIIEGE, COIIINNE ELIZABETH, Toledo, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Spanish Club, SIA . KROHN, NANCY ANN, Cincinnati, Ohio . KRUGER, KRISTINE JOAN, Oakland, Calif., KWWC, SIA, Foreign Relations Club, Aviation Club. Second Row: ILUEHL, Nonnm JEAN, Larnberlon, Minn., Sec.-Treas. of Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sr. Advisory Board, SIA, Foreign Bela- tions Club . LAIDLER, PATRICIA NIEL, Hoi Springs, Ark. . LAKEMAN, CAROLE L., Rochester, N. Y., Pres. ol' N. Y. Club, Orchesis, SIA. Third How: LANCASTER, ANN DUBHrKhI, Wilson, N. C., Sr. Sister, SIA . LANGERMAN, hfOLANDA E., Columbia, Mo., Sr. Sister, WCO Council, PWC, International Club, SRA . LANGLEY, DAISY SALLEY, Greenville, S. C., Photography Editor of Stephen- sophia, Beta Phi Gamma, SIA. Fourth Row: LANGSTIIOTH, LYNNE HAZEL, Needham, Mass., Orche- sis, SIA . LARKIN, BARBARA MAE, Milwaukee, Wise., PWC, SIA . LAUDE, Lois JEAN, Ferndale, Mich., SIA, Treas. of SAB, Sr. Class Council. Fifth Row: LAWVLER, NIKNCY, Plallsbnrg, llflo., House Manager, I-louse Councn, PWC, Sigma Alpha Chi . LECKRONE, PEGGY LOU, Dayton, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Pres. of SIA in South, Pres. of Alpha Pi Epsilon . LENBERG, Lois JOAN, Skokie, Ill., Pres. Beta Sigma Beta, Honor Code Committee. Sizrlh Row: LENMARK, MARY ELLYN, Minneapolis, Minn., Headline Editor of Stephens Life, Sr. Sister, Pres. Beta Phi Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa, SRA, SIA . LENTZ, KAREN LEE, Whiting, Kan., Sr. Sister, Social Chairman ol' Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA . LESLIE, MAIIG01' IRENE, Glendale, Mo., Vice-Pres. of PW'C, SIA. Sevenih Row: LETNES, MARILLYN JEANE. Nielsville, IW inn., Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Sigma, Beta Pi Gamma, Sec. of SAB . LEYVIS, ELIZABETH SHIELDS. Harrisburg, Pa., Sr. Sister, Co-ord. Board, Beta Sigma Beta, Pres. Pa. Club . LEVVIS, JANE E. Wfalnul, Ill., PNVC, SIA. . 'Q Page47 lf' ll I Firsl Row: LINK, SIIEILA MIIILICENT, Anchorage, Alaska, Kappa Alpha Phi, Brats, Sr. Advisory Board . LITTLEJOHNS, Lots MAE, Laguna Beach, Calif., SIA, V ice-Pres. of Tau Sigma Tau . LUCKETZ, ARLENE, LaCrosse, Wise., Hypatia Hexagon, Social Chairman of SRA, SIA. Second Row: LONG, CAROL M., Siocklon, Kan., Pres. of Fashion Club, Town 81 Country Club, SIA, Sr. Pals . LONG, NANCY ISABELLE, Lancaster, Pa., T reas. of PWC, SIA, SBA, Co-Ord. Board . LOVEIIAN, CLAIRE STARR, Louisville, Ky., Sr. Sis- ter, Della Sigma. Third Row: LUDDERS, MAIKLENE ANN, Moline, Ill., Sr. Sister, House Manager, Beta Sigma Beta . LYON, MARY ELIZABETH, Wauwalosa, Wise., SIA . MACKINTOSR, MERILYN, Taunton, Mass., Vice-Pres. ol' Swans, Pres. ol' New England Club, SIA. Fourth Row: MAcLEAY,. FRANCES ANNE, Redlands, Calif. . MALONIEY, IVIABTI-IA JUNE, Tulsa, Okla., Sr. Pal, SIA . MAN- BECK, CAROLINE ELIZABETH, Harrisburg, Pa., SIA, Vice-Pres. of CSG, 'Music Service Guild. Fiflh Row: MARTIN, BETTI' B., Greeley, Colo., Co-Service Chairman of Sigma Gamma Gannna, SRA, Music Service Guild . MARTIN, .IoI'cE FRANCES AINIELIA, Pine Bluff, Ark., Sr. Sister, CSB, SIA . MARTIN, KAREN VIRGINIA, Danville, Ill., Sr. Sister, VVCO CoIIIIcil. Sixth Row: MARTIN, LYDIA PBICHARD, Greenville, S. C., PWC . MARTIN, MARGARET ANN, Olympia, Wash., Pres. of Vllash. ClIIb, SIA, Modeling SqIIad . MATHEOS, CHRISTINE, Spen- cerporl, N. Y., Psi Chi Omicron, Aviation Club. Seventh Row: MATSON, MARI' ELIzAIsE'I'H, Brookville, Pa., Sunrise Choir, SIA . MATTEIXN, BARBARA ANN, Union, Ohio, SIA, SBA . IVIAXWVELL, IVIEIKEDITH ANN, Buffalo, N. Y., Treas. of Tau Sigma Tau, SIA. Page 46' F irsl Row: MCCAFIFERTY, FRANCES PEARL, Santa Barbara, Calif., Town K Country Club, Sr. Sister, House Manager, House CouI1- cil, SIA . BJCCARTY, MARION ELIZABETH, Hinsdale, Ill., SIA, French Club . MCCORNIICK, SUZANNE ELIZABETH, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. Second Row: MCCLELLAND, MARY ALICE, Oak Park, Ill., Beta Sigma Beta . MCCRARY, IIELENI5 SHELTON, Forresl Cily, Ark.. Sec.-Treas. of CSG, PWC, Theta Tau Omega . MCCRAW, NANCY VIRGINIA, Bolivar, Mo., Beta Sigma Beta, Sr. Pal, Sr, Advisory Board, Town SI Country Club, Evening Prayer Coun- cil, Foreign Relations Club. Third Raw: MCCRORY, FRANCES NIcHoLsoN, llflilwaukee, Wise., Pres. of Jr. Collegiate Players . MCCUE, MARY ANN, Equalily, Ill., Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Sigma, Pres. of Audio- Visual Aids Committee, SIA, Sr. Class Council, Lege. . Mc- CUTCIIAN, ANNE, Fl. Lauderda.le, Fla., SIA, SHA, Sr. Sister, PVVC, Within The Ivy. Fourllz. Row: MCDONNELL, SHEILA RUTH, Ollumwa, Iowa, Pres. of SIA iII Wood llall . MCFAIJDIN, GERALIJINE ELEANOB, Bakersfield, Calif., SIA, Aviation Club . MCGEE, MARJORX' ELIZABETH, Dwiqlzl, Ill., SRA, SIA. F iflli Row: MCGILL, BARBARA ELIZABETH, Tulsa, Okla., Foreign Relations Club, SIA, Sr. Pal . IVICKEEL, IVIAIIY ANN, Char- lolle, N. C., House Manager, Eta Epsilon Gaimna . Mc- IQITTERICK, LUCILE CARPENTER, Burlington, Iowa, I-louse Man- ager, Sr. Sister, Ugly Ducklings, SIA. Sixlh Bow: MCMICH.AEL, JEAN ELLEN, Macon., Ga., Jr. Steering Committee, J r. Class Council, Kappa Alpha Phi . BlICN.-KLL, Doms B., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Pres. of Ugly Ducklings, Swans, SIA, House Council, SRA . MCNATT, PATIIICIA, Colum- bia, Mo., Sr. Sister, Tri Alpha, Sec.-Treas. of Towne Hall. Seventh Row: MEEHAN, JAYNE CANDYN, Wellesley Hills, Mass., Sr. Advisory Board, Sr. Pal, Beta Sigma Beta, Aviation Club . MEEIiL, MARY SUE, Marshall, Minn., Sr. Advisory Board, SIA, Sr. Pal . NIENGE, JOAN LOU, Fl. Wayne, Ind., Pres, of Sr. Pals, Theta Tau Omega, Sr. Class Council, Sr. Sister Council. Page 49 SENICDRS I 'q7l?'5'f'l. - l' 'XA I I SENIORS First row: MEYER, IJIELEN IQATHEIKINE, Clinton. Iowa, Sr. Sister, SIA, Delta Chi Delta . MEYER, NANC1' ANN, Plymouth, Wise., Sr. Sister, PWC, SIA, Evening Prayer Council . MEYERS, NANCY ANN, Glencoe, Ill., SIA . MICIIENEB, NANCY BELLE, Lakewood, Ohio, SIA, Delta Chi Delta . MILLEII, W ILMA ALTA, Madrid, Iowa, SIA, Sr. Pal . MITCHELL, PATRICIA DORIECE, Milton, Mass., SIA Second row: IVIOEDINGER, PEGGY ANNE. Lancaster, Pa., Pres. of SIA in LRW, Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board . MOEIILENPAH, J OCELYN E., Webster, Mo., Pres. of Newton Hall, PWC, JAB . MoEs, VIRGINIA LEE, Hopkins, Minn., SIA . MOLINARE, CHARLA IRENE, Houston, Ter., Zeta Mu Alpha, Sr. Pal . IVIOLLOHAN, PATRICIA ANN, Tokyo, Japan, SIA, International Club, Brats, CSG . MOOIKE, PEGGY ANNE, Memphis, Tenn., Pres. of CCG. SIA, KWVVC, Alpha Epsilon Rho, French Club, Structural Committee Third row: IWIORGAN, LORRAINE, Dothan, Ala., Pres. of SIA, Alpha Epsilon Rho, SRA, KWWC . INIORBIS, PATRICIA ANN, Cleveland. Ohio, Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board Chairman, Psi Chi Omicron. Delta Sigma, Standing Ideals Committee . MORSE, MAIKY DEWVEY, Shreursbury, Mass., American Guild ol' Orgarlists, SIA . Moscoso, EVA, Cuenca, Ecuador, S. A., Second V. P. of International Club . MOSES, ILIELEN LCRRAINE, Junction City, Kan., SIA, Fashion Club, Sr. Pal . MOTT, MABLE AVIRGINIA, Huntington, W. Va., Pres. ol' Orchesis, Kappa Alpha Phi, SHA A Fourth row: MUMAW, IBARBARA ANNE, Charlotte, N. C., Sr. Pal, Beta Pi Gamma . MUNHOLLANTJ, CLARA GUTHRIE, Monroe,'La., Sr. Sister, NVCO Council, Foreign Relations Club, SIA, House Council . MURPHY, ANN CATHERINE, Salzburg, Austria, Zeta Phi Delta, International Club, VVCO Council, Brats . IVIUIIPHY, JOSEPHINE, Carlsbad, N. M., SIA . MURPHY, MISIK1' LOU, San Angelo, Tex.. Business Manager of Standard, Vice-Pres. of Phi Theta Kappa, Spanish Club, SIA . NIUTCHLEII. IAIARY JANE, Pasadena. Calif., SIA Page 50 SENIORS First row: M1'ERS, J ANET, Ashland, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA . NAGIN, EL.-KYNE INIAY, Beverly Hills, Calif., Sec.-Treas. Of CCG, Jr. Class Council, Honor Code Committee, SIA, Sr. Pal . N AKAGAWA, KJXTIILEEN EIKO, Honolulu, Hawaii, International Club, Sr. Pal, CSG, SIA . NALT1', JUNE MARIE, Brookhaven, Jbfiss., Sr. Sister, SIA . NELSON, 17ETTA FAYE, Princelon, W. Va., SIA, Town and Country Club . NELSON, GLORY PILE. Sl. Charles, III. Second row: NELSON, JANET ANN, Blylheville, Ark., SIA . NELSON, SALLY ANN, Larchmonl, N. Y., SIA, SBA . NEVILLE, ANN I-I.. Galloway, Tenn., SIA . NEYVKIRK, BARBARA LOUISE, Joliel, Ill., Pres. ol' Delta Chi Delta, Pan-Hel Council, Aviation Club . NEW- KIRK, CAROLINE BREEN, Fl. Wayne, Ind., PWC, Beta Phi Gamma, Board of Pub., SIA . NEYVKIIXK, GLORIA JUNE, Joliel, Ill., Sr. Sister, Pres. Ol' Ill. Club, Sec.-Treas. of Wales, SRA, Delta Chi Delta Third row: NICHOLS. IVIARTHA LOUISE, Olean, N. Y., Brats, Sr. Pal, SIA . N1LEs, DIANE, Wilmelle, Ill., Pres. Of Burrall Cabinet, Alpha Epsilon Rho, KWWC, JAB . N IXON, CATHERINE H., Boise, Idaho, Editor-in-chief of Life, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Phi Gamma, Board of Pub., Campus Reporter for Alumnae News . N0liBY'. RUTH JOYCE, Rock Island, Ill., Vice-Pres. Ol' Delta Sigma, SIA . NORMAN, NANCY ANN, Coshocton, Ohio, Homarts Club, SIA . NORRIS. GERIKLDINE MEIXEDITH, Greenville, S. C., Chairman of .Honor Code Council, SIA, SRA, Sr. Sister Chairman, Jr. Class Council Fourlh row: NUSSDORFER, J OYCE ELAINE, Grand Rapids, M ich., Sr. Sister, SIA . O'DELL, PATSY ROSE, Perrylon, Tex., Sec.-Treas. of VVOod, Tri Alpha . OLSKER, SUE STENZEL, Niagara Falls, N. Y. . OYNEILL, J UDITH MARi', Sl. Paul, M inn., First V. P. Ol' Sr. Class, SSO, SIA . OSENBAUGH, MERRILYN, Sacramenlo, Calif., Sr. Sister, House Council, CSB, Phi Theta Kappa . OWEN, BARBARA DALE. Ogden, Ulah, CSB, Beta Pi Gamma, Music Service Guild, Aviation Club, JAB l l .L I Pillai X I Page 51 -' W7 I I 'I I ' A l SEIXIIGRS Firs! row: PANNRUK, NANCY IEDITH, Minneapolis, Minn., SIA, Occupational Guidance Committee, Fashion Club, Town and Country Club . PARKER, BETTY ANN, Ellinwood, Kan., Sec. of Zeta Phi Delta, Aviation Club . PARKER, JANIS LEE, Glendale, Calif., Sec. of Board of Pub., SIA, Music Service Guild . PARKER, PATRICIA ANN, Coronado, Calif., Pres. ol' Aviation Club, First V. P, ol' Delta Chi Delta, Brats, SAB . PARKS, MARLENE CORA, Charlollesville, Va., Sr. Sister, Honor Code Council, Vice-Pres. Ol' Sigma Alpha Chi, I-Iouse Council . PARROTT, CAROL ANGELL, Long Island, N. Y., Sr. Class Council, CCG, SIA, House Council, Sr. Pal Second row: PARSONS, ANN B., Chicago, Ill., Backeteers, SIA . PATTERSON, IHARRIET, Brevard, N. C., SIA . PATTERSON, IVIARILYN ANN, Lorain, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Sec.-Treas. Ol' Occupational Guidance Committee, Delta Rho Alpha . PATTERSON, INIARY SUSAN, Wells- ville, Ohio, SIA, SRA Council, Sr. Sister, Theta Tau Omega, CSB, Racketeers, CO-Ord. Board . PATTON, .IACQUELYN JEAN, Scoll Cily, Kan., House Manager's Council, House Council. SIA . PAUL, ELVA J EAN, Washington, D. C., Pres. ol' Music Service Guild, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Sunrise Choir, SAB Third row: VPEARCE, VIRGINIA MAE, Birmingharn, Ala., Homarts Club, Zeta Mu Alpha, Sr. Pal . PEAVY, .IUDITH ANN, Mariella, Ohio. Sec. of Music Service Guild, Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA . PECK, SALLY, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Phi Theta Kappa, SIA . PERALDO, DELPRINE A., Reno, Nev., Sr. Sister, SIA, Spanish Club . PETERS, CHARLOTTE EILEEN, Des Plaines, III., Sr. Pal, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Sunrise Choir . PETERS, JANICE ARLENE, Racine, Wash., SIA Fourth row: PETERSON, NANCY BROOKE, Libertyville, Ill.. SIA, Fashion Club, French Club . PETERSON, NANCY CAROLYN, La Grange, Ill., SIA . PIIILLIPRE, MARGARET L., Columbia, Mo., Eta Epsilon Gamma . PIIILLIPS. PEGGY ANN, Columbia. Mo. . PIBII., MARY ANN, Selma, Ala., Sr. Sister. Swans, SIA . PIERCE, NIARTHA A., Homewood, Ill., SIA, Within The Ivy, Phi Theta Kappa Page 52 SENIGRS Firsl row: PIETZ, IIADA PAIIADIE, Saxonburg, Pa., WCO Council, PWC, SRA, Sr. Pal, SIA . PIGFORD, MAIxI'r.a MEIILE, Lumberlon, Miss., Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board Chairman, Alpha Phi Epsilon, SIA . POWELL, LUIIA VIRGINIA, Quanah, Tex., House Manager, Sr. Sister, SIA, SSO . PREWETT. Colm Lou, Dixon, Mo., Co-Ord. Board Chairman, Pres. ol' Mo. Club, Tri Alpha, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Within The Ivy, SRA, KVVVVC . PREY, CAROLYN LUCILLE, Salamanca, N. Y., American Guild ol' Organists, SIA, Delta Rho Alpha . PUGSLEY, LA Dorm JANE. Michigan. Cily, Ind., House Manager, Sigma Alpha Chi, Fashion Club Second row: PI'noN, JANE LoUIsE, Memphis, Tenn., PWC, Music Service Guild, SIA . IIABE, NANCY' DANN, Dickinson, N. Dak., SIA . IIACETTE, DORIS ANN, Tulsa, Okla.. Pres. ol' Kappa Alpha Mu, .Art Editor ol' Standard, Phi Theta Kappa, Kappa Alpha Phi, SAB, Tau Sigma Tau . IIAINNVATER, EVEIIAL, Florence, S. C. . RAMsEu, ANNE EnNEs'rINE, Washington, D. C.. Sr. Pal . RAND, SALLY ANN, Han- over, N. H.. SIA Third row: R,xsn1UssEN, FRANCES ANNE, Los Angeles, Calif., 'lfrench Club, Publicity Chairman of WCO, SIA . IIATTS, .IANICE LEE, Phoenix, Ariz., Pres. ol' Ariz.-N. M. Club, Vice-Pres. ol' Psi Chi Omicron, Phi Theta Kappa. JAB . IIAVINET, ALIDA ROSE, Richmond, Ind., I-louse MHII3g6I', Sr. Sister, WCO, SIA . RAY, CARMEN, I-Valla Walla, Ilfash., Foreign Relations Club, Beta Pi Gamma . PIEES, RITA MJXRIE, Columbia, lVIO. . BENEGEB, NOIIMA JEAN, Miami, Okla., Sr. Sister, Foreign Relations Club, SIA Fourlh row: BENFROW, ANN Lois, High Poinl, N. C., Campus NVide Publicity Chairman, Town and Country Club, Beta Sigma Beta, Sr. Advisory Board . IIEPPEIIT, CoNsT.xNCE J., Kingslon, N. Y., Sr. Sister, Treas. ol' Jr. Collegiate Players, Co-Ord. Board . RHODES, IVIARILYN GRACE, Columbus, Ohio, Pres. ol' I-Ietzler, Sr. Sister, SIA, SRA . RICE, BETTY I.,oinmINE. Sl. Anthony, Idaho, Sigma Gamma Gamma, V ice- Pres. of American Guild of Organists, Music Service Guild, SIA . PIIGGLE, BI-:'I'sv, Nashville, Tenn., Sr. Adviser to Jr. Class, Pres. of .Ir. Class, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sr. Class Council, Jr. Class Council, CCG . IIING, NANCY IJATELL, Amhersl, Mass., SI'. Sister Page 5 3 SENIORS F irsl row: JROBBINS, MARA LYNN, Si. Louis, Mo.. SIA, Sr. Pal . JKOBERSON, DARLENE LOUISE, Ames, Iowa, Sr. Pal, Zeta Phi Delta, SIA . IROBERTSON, D,LENE ANN, Denver, Colo., Honor Code Council, SIA . IIOBINSON, DONNA MARIE, Sedalia, Mo., Sr. Sister, Pres. of Spanish Club, SIA, SAB, Music Service Guild . IIOBINSON, M. ZOE, Spokane, Wash., Tri Alpha, Vice-Pres. of Audio-Visual Aids, Phi Theta Kappa, Spanish Club . PIOBISON, BETTY CLAIRE, Glendale, Calif., Sr. Sister, Pres. of South Hall, SIA, Town and Country Club, WCO, JAB Second row: ROELKE, JUIJITH Lo DEANE, Soalli Bend, Ind., SIA, Sr. Pal . IKOGERS, NANCY JANE, Longview, Tex. Q ROOT, ELIZABETH ANN, Fairport, N. Y., Sec.-Treas. of Ptoblee, Sr. Sister, SIA, Town and Country, Jr. Class Council . Ross, JACQUELYN Lou, Delroil, M ich., Managing Editor ol' Life, Beta Phi Gamma, Zeta Mu Alpha, Sr. Pal, Music Service Guild, Sr. Correspondent . ROSS, JANE SPROULE, Garden City, Long Island, N. Y., Sr. Sister, WCO Council, Spanish Club . Boss, PATRICIA BELLE, Oneonla, N. Y., Zeta Phi Delta, Homarts Club Third row: IIOUPP, JOAN BEV'ERLX', Denver,,Colo., Tau Sigma Tau, SIA, Homarts . IIOVVLAND, IDA IVIAE, Wichita, Kan., Pres. ol' Wood Hall, SIA, Fashion Club, Sr. Pal . RUBEY, ELIZABETH STUART, Hoaslon, Tex., Jr. Class Council, Chairman of Campus Vllide Personal Appear- ance Conunittee, French Club, SIA, CSG . RUCICEIX, IIELEN MARGARET, Chicago, Ill., House Manager, Rules Research Committee, SRA . RUBY, MARX' LOIS, Pleasanl Hill, Ohio, Delta Sigma, Tri Phi, SIA . RUETENIK, MARILYN LOUISE, Vermilion, Ohio, PWC, SP-A, SIA Fourlh row: RUGEN, NANCY, Ferguson, Mo., SIA . IIYDER, MAIKJORIE ANN, Zanesville, Ohio, JAB, SIA, House Council . SALOT, CAROL, Lebanon, Ky., Sr. Sister, House Manager, House Council, Delta Chi Delta . SAYRE, J OANNE, Jacksonville, F la., Sr. Sister, Alpha Epsilon Rho, SIA . SCALES, MARY LEE, Dixon, Ill., SIA, Ugly Ducklings . SOHAFFNIT, GLORIA MARIE, Sacramento Calif., SIA Page 5 4 SENIGRS First row: SCHEH, MURIEL JEANE. San Antonio, Ter., SIA, Aviation Club . SCHNEIDER, BETTY MIXIXIE, .lasper, Ind., First V. P. oI'YPan-Hel, Pres. of Ind. Club, Beta Sigma Beta, TONVII and Country Club . SCHOEN, CAROLYN LLOYD, Allanla, Ga., Sr. Sister, WCO Council, SIA . SCHORMAN, MARIE IELIZABETH, Duke Cenler, Pa., Sr. Pal, SIA, Sigma Gamma Gamma, Music Service Guild . SCHOTT, ELIZABETH TEM- PLE, Cincinnali, Ohio, Pres. ol' Sr. Class, CCG, Lege, Kappa Alpha Phi, SRA . SCIIUBEHT, SHIRLEY JEAN, Hociiesler, N. Y., Sec.-Treas. of Hypatia Hexagon, SIA Second row: SCHUCK, BARGARA ANN, Elgin, Ill. . SCHWABE, MAXINE MAY, Columbia, Mo. . SCOTT, SHIRLEY NEIL, Nashville, Tenn. . SELF, DONDA RONDYN, Crowell, Tex., Sr. Advisory Board, Psi Chi Omicron . SERVATIUS, IIELEN IRENE, Colorado Springs, Colo., Sr. Sister, PWVC . SHAIDNAGLE, BARBARA, lllassillon, Ohio, SIA, Burrall Cabinet, Sr. Sister, Aviation Club Third row: SHANAHAN, NANCY, Benton., Ala., Eta Epsilon Gamma . SHANE, MONA, Jackson, Mich., SI'. Pal, Spanish Club, SIA . SI-IARPE, SUZANNE, F I. Lauderdale, Fla., Sr. Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, Frencli Club, SIA . SHELTON, IVIAIITHA ANNE, Miami, Okla., Pres. of Roblec Hall, Chairman of Rules Research Committee, Sr. Sister, Phi Theta Kappa, SIA . SHIIITON, ARTHA-JANE, Sioux Falls, S. Dak. . SHORT, SALLY ANN, Nlidland, Mich., Pres. of Delta Sigma, SIA, JAB, Assist. Librarian of Concert Chorus Foarlh row: SHRAIJER, YVONNE DAIKLENE, Lincoln, Nebr., SIA . SKENE, MAIKY ANNE, Bardenlon, Fla. . SLATTERY, MARY Coss, Mexico City, Alex., Co-ord. Board, First V. P. of International Club, Psi Chi Omicron, Sr. Pal . SMITH, DOLORES BHADEI1, Birmingham, Mich., Pres. of Tri Phi, Alpha Pi Epsilon . SMITH, GAIL RUTH, Gary, Ind., Sr. Sister, Co-ord. Board Chairman . SMITH, JOAN ERRATT, Cadillac, Mich., SIA, SRA, Vice-Pres. of Tri Phi Page 55 SEINIIORS Firsl row: SMITH, Mimi' GAIL. Hazard, Ky. . SIIITI-I. M.-XUIKEEN KJSLLEY, Flora, Ill. . SMITH, PATRICIA ELIz,xBETH, Mariella, Ohio, Sr. Sister, I"Iouse Manager, SIA. Sr. Advisory Board . SMITH, SARAH ELLEN, Algonac, Wlich., Vice-Pres. of Delta ClIi Delta . SNIDEII. SYLVIA CLAIIIIE. Flushing. N. Y., Sec. of Meditations Council, Pres. of N. Y. Clllll, .lr. Collegiate Players . SNODGIIASS, B.mB.xII,x, Columbus, Ohio, Occupational Guidance Council Second row: SOBLE, JACQUELINE, Ballimore, Md.. Alpha Epsilon Rho. .Ir. Collegiate Players, SIA, Sr. Advisory Board, KWWC, SHA . SOENK- SEN, CAn0L, Harvey, Ill., Pres. of Laura Stephens. Sr. Sister, SIA . SPAIIKS, BEVERLY ANN. Columbia, Mo., Pres. ol' Towne Hall, Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA, Sr. Sister . SILIIIKS, PATTI, Tafl, Tear., Sr. Sister, Burrall Cabinet, SIA . SPARLING SUZANNE, Greensboro, N. C,, Vice-Pres. ol' Board of Pub., SIA . SPEESE, LOIIENA ANN, Harrisburg, Pa., Campus-Wide Health Chairman, SIA Third row: SPENCEII, NANCY ELIZABETH, Son Dimas, Calif., SIA, Fashion Club . STAEHLIN, CAROLYN ANN, Sl. Louis, Mo., Sr. Sister, Alpha Epsilon Rho, SIA, SRA . STAMY, MARIL1' MAIIIE, Hunlinglon Woods, Mich., Swans, SIA . S'I'ATI-IIS, .JUNE BOSE, Phoenix, Ariz.. Sr. Pal, SIA, Racketeers, Aviation Club . STEIN, NINA MAIIIE, M ilwakee, W is., Sec. ol' Beta Phi Gamma, Tri Alpha, Assist. Feature Editor of Stephens Life, SRA, Spanish Club, Aviation Club . STENZEL, LOIIA JEAN, Heisinglon, Kan., Sigma Gamma Gamma. Tri Alpha Fourth row: STEPHAN, MAIUANNE, For! Dodge. Iowa, Sec. of Cabinet of Division I-leads, Eta Epsilon Gamma . STEVENS, MAXINE JOAN, Alhens, lldich., Town and Country Club. SIA . STICE. BARBARA ANN, Brownfield, Terr., Sigma Alpha Chi . STOIIY, SUSAN, Glencoe, Ill., Pres. ol' I'Iatcher Hall, .Ir. Class COllI1Cil, SIA, PWC, SRA, Sr. Sister . STREATEII, DOROTHY XVINEMAN, Rosedale, Miss.. Spanish Club, SIA . STRUNK, CAIIOL JEAN, Tislilwa, Ill., Sigma Alpha Chi. SRA, Sr. Advisory Board I ' ' . ' 1 ' -I 'li , . ,V I ' Il 'T l Page 56 i SENIORS First row: STUHGES, LYNNE DIANE, Panama City, Fla., Sr. Sister, Sigma Alpha Chi, Spanish Club. Hypatia Hexagon . SULLIVAN, CATIIEHINE ANNE, Hartford City, Ind., Sec.-'l'reas. ol' Foreign Relations Club, Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board Chairman, Jr. Class Council . SUTIIERLAND, SALLY LU, Auburn, Wash., Pres. of Town and Country Club, Beta Sigma Beta, SAB, Fashion Club . SUYDAIII, ANN, New Brunswick, N. J., Pres. of Co-Ord. Board Council, Sr. Sister, SRA, SIA, Sec.-Trcas. of Hetzlcr . SWANSON, ALBERTA JANE, Pacific Palisades, Calif., SIA . SWEENEY, Donorm' ELIZABETH, West Los Angeles, Calif., Pres. of JAB, Theta Tau Omega, Sr. Sister, Burrall Cabinet, Town and Country Second row: SXVINEY, MAIXCIIK A., Pana, III., Pres. of I'I0lIl3.l'i.S Club, SIA, SAB . SYLVESTER, MAIII' MADALENE. Union, N. J., Pres. of N. J. Club, SIA, Fashion Club . TAKAKI, IVIICHIKO, Tokyo, Japan . TARR, BARBARA ESTELLE, Green Springs. Ohio, Sister, SIA, PWC . T.ASSIOPULOS, IIELEN ELIZABETH, Snyder, N. Y., Swans, Pres. of SIA in Columbia Itlall . T AYLOR, MARTHA I., Osborne, Kan., Pres. ol' Kan. Club, SIA, Evening Prayer Choir Third row: TEN Ercn, PATRICIA MARIE, Cincinnati, Ohio, Vice-Pres. of Kappa Alpha Phi, Aviation Club, PWC . 'llENNEY, LYNETTE, Dayton, Ohio, SIA, Phi Theta Kappa, JAB, Spanish Club . T .IoANNE, Chicago, Ill. . VICESDALL, INIAE ANNETTE, Red Wing, Minn., SIA . 'If Ho1IAs, ELIZABETH S., Gainesville, Fla., Sec.-Treas. of Kappa Alpha Brill, Treas. of Beta Sigma Beta, Sr. Sister, SRA . THOMP- soN, ciAlL ETTA, Peshtiyo, Wis. Fourth row: TINKHAII, NANCY .lox'cE, Bradenton, Fla., SIA . TOBIN, CAIKOLYN LEE, Panama City, Panama. Orcliesis, Pres. ol' Hypatia Hexa- gon, Theta Tau Omega, Sigma Gamma Gamma, SHA . TOBIN, SALLIE PAT, Detroit, Mich.. Pres. of Mich. Club . Toon, DONNA GAJL, Oneida, N. Y. . rllOLLEY, MYIIA ANN, Westbrzry, N. Y., Sr. Sister, WCO, SIA . TOVYLES, CAROL LEE, El Dorado, Ark., SIA Page 57 SENIGRS X' Il Q ' 'i' A X Y1 1 First How: VAILE, ZANA I... Columbus, Ohio . VANDEMORE, JOANNE I'IELEN, Atkinson, Ill., PWC . VAN DYCK, LAURA, Daytona Beach, Fla., Second Vice-Pres. of SIA, Aviation Cluh. Swans. Second How: VENNELL, JESSICA, Kalewood, N. Y., Orchesis, PWC . VEIIMILLION, DIXIE, Hugoton, Kan., Sr. Sister CllHII'l'l1Hll, SIA . VINEYARD, ALICE RoBINsoN, Little Rock, Ark.. Swans, SIA. Third How: NVALLACE, DONNA LEE, Glen. Ellyn., Ill., SIA . WAnNEn, PEGGIE PIUTI-I, Fargo, N. Dah., Pres. ol' N. Dak. Clull, SIA . WAIIHEN, IVIILDHED RUTH, Montgomery, Ala., Treas. of SIA. First Row: VIIIIACI-I, VIIIGINIA ANN, Fairmont, ll". Va. . 'I'1IAINEn, SEERIWL LEA, Summit, N. J., Sec.-Treas. ol' Senior Hall, JAB, Sr. Pal, SIA . TRIPP, ARLENE LOUISE, Wcstjield, N. J., Orchesis, PWC, Sunrise Choir, SIA. Second Row: TUCKEII, LA RUE, Big Spring, Ter., Advisory Board, Fashion Club, Beta Sigma Beta . YISUBLUKIS, CIIEISTINA S., Lima, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Sec.-Treas. of South Hall, Pros. of Ohio Club . TURNBUBKE, JOAN EVELYN, Clear- water, Fla., Orchesis, SIA, KWVVC. Third Row: TUIINEII, LOIIIIAINE JEANNETTE, Lancasler, Ohio, Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board, SIA . TUTT, Dono'rnY JEAN, Fan- rwood, N. J., Honor Code Connnittee, Sr. Sister, Eta Epsilon Gamma, House Council . UJMLAUF, NORMA JEAN, Colum- bia, Mo. Page 51? ' ' ll!! ' itll u First Row: WESTLUND, MARILYN JEAN, San Bernardino, Calif., Sec. of Tri Alpha . WESTLIORE, MARY ANNE, Beverly Hills, Calif., Honor Code Committee, Senior Class Council, House Council . WHITCOMB, SARA JANE, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Second Row: WHITE, .ALISSANDE IRENE, Glendale, CrzlU'., Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA . WH1TE, CHICK, Amarillo, Tex. Business Manager of Stephensophia, Feature Editor of Stephens Life, PWC, SIA . WHITE, PATRICIA DIANNE, Piedmont, Calif., Sr. Sister, CSB, Co-Ord. Board, Kappa Alpha Phi. Third Row: WHITING, BARBARA RUTH, Claremonf, Cali f., Sr. Advis- ory Board Chairman, House Council, Senior Class Council, SIA, JAB, Swans . WHITNIOIXE, DELORI-:S ERMALYN, Ollawa, I ll.Q Spanish Club, SIA, Circulation Manager of Stephens Life, Sr. Pal . WIESLER, MARY MARGARET, Bloomfield, Mich. Page 59 SENIORS First Row: NVATTMAN, SHIRLEY MAY, Chicago, Ill., Sr. Sister, Delta Chi Delta, Co-Ord. Board, Pres. of Ill. Club . AVEBB, ZNIARY BOSE, Anlioch, Ill., SIA, Foreign Relations Club . XVEBB, MARYLYN Tl-IEIL, Oklahoma Cily, Okla., VVCO Council, Phi Theta Kappa, SIA. Second Bow: XVEBBEH, CONSTANCE PRYOR, Columbus, Ohio, Co-Ord. Board, Burrall Choir Cabinet, Music Service Guild, SIA . XVBGNER, NANCY A., lllilwaakee, Wise., Pres. of Wis. Club, Hoinarts Club . WEIEA, NIARI LYNN, Elk Cily, Okla., Pres. of Elmhurst, Sr. Sister, SIA, Rules Research Committee. Third Row: XVELSH, BARBARA JEAN, Bellingham, Wash., Treas. of Theta Tau Omega . WELTON, NANCY, Van Nuys, Calif., PWC, Beta Pi Gamma, German Club, SRA . NVEST, ALICE MAE, Denver, Colo. SENIORS First Row: WINGPIELD, LoEs ARLIEN, Los Angeles, Calif., Sr. Sister, House Manager, T reas. Music Service Guild, Aviation Club, SIA . WINKLEH, ANNE CAROL, Fl. Lauderdale, Fla., Second Vice-Pres. Foreign Relations Club, Sr. Sister, House Manager, Standing Ideals Committee, SIA . WINTEIK, MAIII' ELEANOR, Lincolnwood, I tl., Chairman of Campus-wide Scholarship Coim- cil, 'Vice-Pres. Alpha Epsilon Rho, Phi Theta Kappa, Co-Ord. Board, KWVV C, Tri Alpha. Second Row: XVOLF, JOANNE, Mason City, Iowa, Sunrise Choir, PWC, SIA . WOLFE, ELLEN ADELINE, Avon, Ohio, Homarts Club, SIA . VVooD, JANE CONLEY, Wash inylon, D. C., SIA, Homarts Club, Spanish Club, Fashion Club. Third Row: WoosLEr, ELIZABETH, Lake Charles, Lo., Pros. of Field- ing Smith, SIA, Lego. . WORSTER, ELEIKNOII JEAN, North East, Pa., Aviation Club, Stall' Writer Stephens Life, SIA . VVOIKTHINGTON, CLYNN IIEE, Cedar Lake, Ind., PWC. First Row: VVIGLEY, CABOLYN JEAN, Denver, Colo., Sigma Gamma Gamma, SIA, PWC . WILKINS, VIRGINIA BRALEY, Kings- tree, S. Car., Foreign Relations Club, SIA . W'II.LIAMS, EUGENIA PACE, Macon, Ga., Kappa Alpha Phi. Second Row: VVILLIAMS, SARAH JANE, Washington, Ind., Sigma Alpha Chi, Sr. Pal, Rules Research Committee . WVILSON, .JANET Donls, Clovis, N. M., Alpha Epsilon Rho, KWWC . WILSON, LUCY ALICE, Atlanta, Ga., Vice-Pres. Theta Tau Omega, Sr. Sister, Co-Ord. Board, Homarts Club. Third Row: WILSON, MARGARET, Portland, Ore., Foreign Relations Club, Sec.-Treas. French Club, Co-Ord. Board . WVINDER, SYLVIA, Lubbock, Ter. . WINDHANI, BETHANY, Birming- ham. Ala., SIA. ' . ll. J ELI 'W' Page60 F irsl Row: Wmcxrrs, REIDA CHARLENE, Broken Bow, Okla., SIA, Sec.-Treas. of Senior SIA, Sr. Pal . Wfunz, J.-XCQUELYN ROSE, Utica, N. Y., SIA, WCO Council . XC-XVER, SUE ANN, Indianapolis, Ind., SIA, Spanish Club. Second Row: YOKLEY, JO ANN, Mount Airy, N. Car., Sr. Sister, Campus Attitudes Chairman, Rules Research Committee . X70KLEY, JOAN BRUCE, Mount Airy, N. Car., First Vice-Pres. of C. A., First Vice-Pres. Of Junior Class, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Theta Tau Omega . YOUNG, EsTHEn LOUISE, Duluth, Minn., Sr. Sister, SIA, Treas. WCO. Third Row: YOUNG, JANE rlIHORN'l'0N, Alexandria, Va., Sr. Sister, Brats . YOUNG, S. JANELLE, Fl. Smith, Ark., SAB, Tri Alpha . ZEAGLEH, MARY ELIZABETH, Allanla, Ga., SIA, CSB, SRA. Fourth Row: ZEIGLER, CAROLINE ANN, Peoria, III., Zeta Mu Alpha, Tau Sigma Tau, Fashion Club, WCO Council . ZEIGMUND, NIARILYN BETTY, Chicago, Ill., SIA, Sr. Pal. SENIGRS , , -,,. . fr-. . , iii 3,12 A ,iff ' , I r-if Y-355.1-u i .519 A 1-H' 1- we- . . .A Q- J:Y1fe' . -- . -I '5iJ. ' il. - mild , ' . ,-: -PS' ry- I L , j I Y if 1 "T ' , 'lf Page 61 DIANE HARDY Special Sludenl Seniors ANDREWS, CAROLYN PENNY, High Point, N. C. ATKINSON, IIELEN LYNN, Torrington, Wyo. BAECOCK, KATIIRYN L., Mankato, Minn. BONE, CATHERINE ANN, Phoenix, Ariz. BOSTICK, SARA, Gainesville, Ga. BIKUUS-JENSEN BODIL, Haanclvaerkerjhskolen, Denmark BUCK, DOROTHY EUGENIA, Conway, S. C. BUNDY, BEVERLY JUNE, Sullivan, I ll. BUIKKE, LOIS ALICE, Shorewood, Wise. CAZEL, BONITA BELLE, Roselle, Ill. CONNELLY, JOAN NENIA, San lllarino, Calif. DALE, ANN, Erie, Pa. DAY, JANET, Hopkins, Minn. DONALDSON, JULIA C., Skaneateles, N. Y. DONALOSON, V ERNA C., Seattle, Wash. DURDIN, JOANNE, Birrninglzarn, Ala. EVANS, DOROTHY CLARK, Salinas, Calif. FALLON, JVEANNE, San Francisco, Calif. FIELD, NANCX' ANNE, Cleveland Heights, Ohio FRANKLIN, BOSEMARY, Columbia. Mo. GIIANGER, SANDRA ELLEN, Allegan, Mich. GRANOFF. LEAII SYLVIA, Laredo, Ter. GUTI-IIIIE, MAIXH' E., Flint, Mich. LIAMPTON, CARLA MAE, Worland, lVyo. LLANSEN, BARBARA JEAN, Evanston, Ill. LIEATON, MsXHY' JANE, Buenos Aires, Argent ina LIENBY, JNIARILYN JOE, Louisville, Ky. HLOOPES, ANN GRIFFITH, Muscatine Iowa HOUSEIX, MARILYN JEAN, Alamosa. Colo. HUBER, ICULIET Y., Clarksville, Mo. HUGHES, GERRY ANN, Demrer, Colo. HUTCIIINCS, S. YFHEBESA, Albany, Ga. LIUTCHINSON, MIRIAM WY, Weston, Mass. INGALLS, SHIRLEY JEAN, Billings, Mont. JACKSON, NANCY J., Houston., Ter. Not Pictured Hasley, JONES. PATRICIA ANN, Waukegan, Ill. JORIJAN, .ICANN LORINE, Scarsclale. N. Y. IAIRTLEY, .IOAN FRANCES, Evanston, I ll. IQLEIN, LORRAINE. Chicago, Ill. LA BREE, JEANNIE C., Casselton, N. Dale. LOEW. VIRGINIA C., Beverly Hills, Calif. MCIBIKIDE, DKDIXOTI-IX' J., New Orleans, La. MCGOUIi1'H', CLAIRE S., Slam ford, Conn. MENDELSOIIN. MIXIKLISNE, Paterson., N. J. MICHAEL, MAXINE E., Boynton Beach, Fla. MOSEIX, BEVERLY GALE, Youngstown, Ohio MUNSON, MARION E., Chevy Chase, Mel. OLIFF, l'LOCl-IELLE, Chicago, Ill. PINCKNEY, BARBARA C., Tiptonville, Tenn. PINNELL, MARGIAIIET ANN, Las Vegas, Nev. ROGERS, BETTY LOU, F t. Worth, Tex. HOUSSEAU, HELEN B., Westport, Conn. SAYLOR, GEORGIA ANN, Lake Villa, Ill. SCIIOLES, JOANNE C., Roselle Park, N. J. SHAW, LOIS AN N, SPEBRY, ANN MURROW, Panama City, Fla. STALEY, JEAN CAROLEE, Kellogg, Idaho STANSFIELD, ANN, Tampa, F la. STARLING, LOIS S., Parkersburg, W. Va. VFAYLOIX, JOAN LOUISE, Iola, Kan. TIIWEATT, CAROL, Millbrook, Ala. 'rUDOli, PATRICIA L., Tulsa, Okla. T YSON, FRANCES MARION, Arlington, Va. WTALKEIK, RUTH ELIZIXBETII, Cimarron, Kan. WYXTKINS, x7lVIAN S., Waynesville, N. C. W IIITE, MARCIA LEE, Santa Barbara, Calif. NVIBLE, ROWENA MAE, Farrnersbarg, Ind. AVILCOX, BARBARA JEAN, Ithaca, N. Y. NVILLIAMS, CHARLOTTE, Columbia, Mo. XQORK, NCVONNE BLAIR, New Haven. Conn. Page 62 WV el? fsfff P v'?ff?fff5 Memories Jjzifggfgflf fffiffif' M5 xmgfj 51 Graduation Announcement Graduation Picture r Q1 s-U. -"' .,k.-.wink ' X.-X1 5 . 'ix . 'TA'-Q--xg '-,JL-f fa O 'W if lg L", .f .- .,, ' .. ' bu 1. . X 1 1 , 4" I B 1 ' T .5 " - N '-1 1' "' " 'V " " M- 1-0"'-YK' eff 5'-L., Q ,am - I s . - A ' X - - ' . . . . . .x,. , ., ..-.- , ., - , . . 5 ..,,. . A- I, .QL I- I - B l - I g 5 5 . 1 0 4 - 4- Ls s. 4 Q . -- R3-45-3 .,..,. "' ss, V . . 4 .. . . Q, . ,'-.As Q .bm u .xv-.. ,- .-I. in.--I I , X 1 Q , X S - n...,w-.Aw 5 Q E 1 5 ,QQ-xv- Ik I. .5 ,XVI - , , 1 ...V-.,, .-. -, .. , ,I ,1 w.. vs V I 4 I N - . 5 . ..h, . 5 XI ' n 5 xx 1' G. K 1 in 5 I 5 Q -S V L- V A J ' gi it h . -s A .' , l Q ,-.'24, -Q--gs-' ,, II- ix II- II A I " 'QV "L" -- . - ---.- .,..,- -.II M-.. 5 -.CI I, , . - . - 1 N ' . 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X' 1,-1 , .R a . x f' I' Q 4..,,'. , " X' x . ' P , 1-. A, ,gl v..-',.4'-w.Q,i, .4 .I-F-,,kg.!rf.,, -' . 2+ '- Nr-J Mr, Aux. lyr- g,"L,Li.nv, 'A :ff-A Ale. 1.4-.Y-, vw , ' fx,-3315-'f2+us.'i W I fm -V L . A f -, W., -. , f "gf, "' 'A I. fu- ',.,.'q-U-,.v ' Q J -. 'v' 'V' "4" ' M. 1' ll . I .v'lQef'fv1' ..Q ' x .5 Q Q J- y, r y C , u, ,t 11A - -. i-.'.,' f'?'f"' H LH., T :2,l,f5' 1 S 'f?'.A'Q5' . rv ."'lJ5' sig , , . -ls L, . 1 , X , . A-1, .ax V 4-A., .-,H .. p- :M 'N "'.,."ivEv55 A 'gr Nei' -.1 g u ,f -"l'. V TJ , 1' ,x..' .fn ,. 1' W, 1 ' .5 .D- v ,l. 1, -----VR -x I v, 5 N l y 4 - , , Q -.-f, A.-A - :El '- . ' 1' Jh,,v-, y V A I W '-' A .43- PRESIDENT RAINEY The Reineys President Horner Price Rainey, 11ow grandfather Rainey, since the birth of his new grandson, and Mrs. Rainey are beginning tl1eir sixth year with us here at Stephens. They are both enjoying and furthering their greatest interest at Stephens--moral. and Christian educa- tion for youth. ' President Rainey was formerly director of the Youth Commission, set up to study tl1e problem of American youth for four years during the depression, in Washing- ton, D. C. He contends that to lead young people one must work with them as well as for them. He is deeply impressed with the needs and growth of youth. President Rainey feels that his home on campus associates him more closely with the student body. VVhen the green lights shine and the porch lights are on, Stephens girls know that President and Mrs. Rainey are at home, and that they are cordially invited to call upon them for a lireside chat. Whether it is with President Raineyls well known "Alouette" or Mrs. Rainey's singing Zllld playing at the piano, everyone spends a most enjoyable evening. A number of years ago President Rainey introduced the Hcokie-okieu dance around the bonfire at the traditional barbecue that so many of us enjoy doing. This is the third year that President Rainey will marli for being chairman ofthe March of Dimes campaign. It is a state-wide service that he gives much of his time to. President Rainey does a great deal of public speaking throughout the United States before civic clubs, church groups, Stephens alumnae organizations, and many others. President Rainey taught in college for six years, then accepted the presidency of Franklin college. Later, he served as president of Bucknell college, University of Texas, and now Stephens. l President Rainey began his training at Austin college in Sherman, Texas, where he majored in education. Base- ball and football were his favorite extra-curricular activi- ties in college. Continuing his sports career, he pitched in professional baseball for two years. At Stephens, his interest and participation in sports lie in fishing, golf, and tennis. Mrs. Rainey gives frequent lectures to church groups and youth organizations, as she takes an active part in community life. She has been a member of the YWCA ,L-. Mas. RAINIEY Page 68 The home of Presidenl and flflrs. Rainey national board fora number of years. Mrs. Rainey taught Curry W. Gillnlore, who is teaching in Johns Hopkins iLl1glISl1 lll high school and COIIUIIUBS to remain actlve nl university. Lenore, the younger, was recently married to the educational field. She attends numerous classlectures Edwin J Forsythe February 22 1952 along with the students. The Baiueysa who have been married for 32 years, That IS the presldentlal family ol Stephens college. have two daughters, Helen and Lenore. Helen was gradu- Presldeut and Mrs' Hanley S geuume mtelest' and affec' :'m 655' mc. :if Q-2 H.: we E53 43 :E S.:- 52 Q-1 5'5- Q4 ES. 55- gm 555 23. Z 5.3 C+' rg' ,.'T'O 25: D :-S. 5: ei 15-?" 02. 52 in O2 Z Q2 if-E .M Vim 3' 6 - l-4 CD U-1 'G UQ -. 1 I 4 -. : :D - "5 G 4 CD "1 CD - EE. CD CD "E CW' 5' 2 :1 rl' o wr. -saga s ww QS Always a friendly welcome at zfhe Raineys' Page 69 HUGH STEPHENS The charter ol' the college provides for a Board of Curators ol' 18 members divided into three classes, each class serving for three years. At the first meeting ol' the Board of Curators, orie-third were appointed for one year, one-third for two years and one-third for three years. Each group served a three-year term. The board is self- perpetuatingg that is, whenever a member resigns or dies, the board elects a person to take his place. The president ol' the Board is Hugh Stephens, a banker of Jefferson City, Mo. The vice-president is Board ol Curators J. P. Hetzlcr, retired merchant of Columbia, and the secrctary-treasurer is Frank Dearing, comptroller ol' Stephens. Mr. Dearing is an ofTicer ol' the board but is not a member ol' the board. Other members of the board include: the honorable Roscoe P. Conkling, judge of the supreme court, Jefferson City, Miss Prudence Cutright, associate professor ol' edu- cation at Macalester college, St. Paul, Minn., Miss Geneva Drinkwater, retired educator, Charleston, Mo.g Dr. Alvin C. Enrich, vice-president of the F und f or the Advancement ol' Education, New York, N. Y.g W . M. Fitch, retired lawyer, University City, Mo., Dr. J. L. Morrill, president of the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Donald M. Nelson, executive of the Consolidated Caribou Silver Mines, Inc., Beverly Hills, Calif., and Mrs. Dorothy C. Sevedge, Wauwatosa, Wis., who is engaged in public rela- tions work in Milwaukee. Also serving on the board are: B.. L. Smith, Master Farmer, Fulton, Mo., Dr. Robert L. Sutherland, director of the Hogg Foundation, University of Texas, Austing Scott R. Timmons, attorney, Kansas City, Mo., Mrs. Kate Stamper Wilhite, educator, Moberly, Mo., Dr. Ben D. Wood, director of the Bureau of Collegiate Educational Research, Columbia university, New York, N. Y.g Allen Mclieynolds, attorney, Carthage, Mo., and J. S. Pills- bury, secretary of the Century Electric Company, St. Louis, Mo. The Eacecrziizre Board Meets Page 70 l l . 'N--X 'QE' , is -f-:vi 'R ,-A ,- ig ,f S.- First Row: ROSCOE CONKLIN, Miss PHUDENCE Ctrmrcufr, Miss GENEVA DRINKWATER, ALVIN C. Eumcu, W. M. Frrcu Second Row: J. P. ITETZLEII, ALLEN MCREYNOLDS, J. L. MORHILL, DONALD M. NELSON, R. L. SMITH Third Row: ITUGH STEPHENS, ROBERT L. SUTHERLAND, SCOTT B. TrMMoNs, Mas. VIRGIL W. WILHITE, BEN D. WOOD The duty of the Board ol' Curators is to formulate the policy under which the college operates. It is tl1e duty ol' tl1e board to make provision for the selection of the members ofthe faculty, the heads of the departments in the college and their assistants, and for all other em- ployees necessary for the college to fimetion as an educa- tional institution. The board selects the president of the college who is given general supervisory control of all the activities of the college under the direction of the Board of Curators. The board selects from its members, preferably those who live in or near Columbia, an executive committee com- posed ol' seven members. Page 71 The president of the board is the chairman of the executive committee and calls meetings of the executive connnittee whenever the affairs of the college make it desirable to do so. Regular meetings are held in June and October. . Before the close of school each year, the president ol' the college certifies to the board the recommendations of the faculty with reference to the students who have satisfactorily completed the required number ol' hours and are entitled to receive diplomas. The diplomas are signed by the president ol' the Board of Curators, the secretary of the Board of Curators, the president of the college and the Dean of Instruction. Research Service ' Da. WILLIAM S. Lrrrisarcx Progress in our time is seldom the outgrowth of chance. More ol'ten it is achieved through the efforts of many people working together in careful investigations and re- search. The principles which are revealed by this work constitute progress insofar as they advance man's endless quest for an enlightened and more satisfying Way of life. In the field of education also, new methods, ma- terials and learning experiences are developed through co- operative effort. At Stephens college these efforts are co- ordinated by the Research Service under the direction of Dr. William S. Littericlc who joined the college staff early in 1950. Assistant to the director is William R. Davison who is also the statistical specialist. The Research Service was established by the late Dr. W. W. Charters 30 years ago, and under his guidance this unique organization made many lasting contri- butions to education. Dr. Charters, as an educa- tio11al engineer, materially aided the development of the Stephens curriculum and program as instruments for achieving the goals of the basic philosophy of Stephens: individualization, functionality, the importance of spiri- tual values and experimental outlook. Many of the as- pects of' the Stephens program developed under Dr. Charters were "iirsts" in the educational world. The Research Service acts as consultant and assistant to the college community. The objectives of the Re- search Service include stimulating of educational research, assisting in the planning and development of' new ideas and methods, and appraising the effectiveness of the col- lege program and the degree to which the goals of the college are met. ' The faculty as a whole constitutes more than 300 re- search workers. As they encounter problems or develop ideas relating to their work or to the improvement of the program, they may turn to the Research Service for infor- mation, statistical analyses, resources and suggestions for techniques and methods. Student groups and organizations use the Service as a "sounding board" for their ideas and to get suggestions for solving problems and for organizing activities. En- couraging students, particularly organization leaders, to study Stephens goals and ideals as a sound basis for the activities of Legislature, Burrall Cabinet, Senior Sister Council, and other groups is an interesting aspect of the work of the Research Service. Recent projects in the development of which the Service has assisted include: a set of slides for instruction in music readiugg the evaluation of the "Honor Code" system of having students report their own class attend- ance recordg the Roblee hall experiment to encourage students through the organization and activity of the hall to carry more responsibility successfullyg a new course, W'omen in Modern Contemporary Life, which brings to the campus outstanding women who have successfully combined marriage, .family and community interests, and profession or vocationg and a study of the transcripts of records made by Stephens graduates in the upper division of colleges and special schools. Underlying all of the divisionls activities is the directive from the president that the college program of General Education be kept sensitive to a changing society, continually meeting the educational and spiritual needs of modern women. In this connection, President Homer P. Rainey has defined the role of the Research Service as "the rock in the shoe" which keeps complacency away. i WILLIAM R. DAVISON Page 72 Business Department The main function ol' the Business department is to supervise all the financial operations and general business ol' the college. The Business department collects all fees from the students and other sums ol' money due to the college such as rents, interest, and other income, and then distributes this money l'or such things as salaries, food, light, heat and water, and for maintenance and operating supplies. All accounts ol' lhe college are audited by a Certified Public Accountant, and monthly and annual statements are submitted io the President and to the Board of Curators. It is also the job of this department. to see that tl1e buildings and equipment are properly maintained and in- sured. Xlihen there is any property to buy or sell it is the Bnsiness departments job to negotiate the terms. It is also the job of the department to supervise the construc- tion of any new buildings or any additions to the old ones. The operation ol' the Business department is under the direction of Frank W. Dearing, secretary-treasurer of the Board of Curators and comptroller of the college. Assisting Mr. Dearing in this office are: Thomas A. Utter- back, bursarg Mrs. Grace E. Christian, secretary to Mr. Dearingg Lucille Sonksen, bookkeeper and Janet H. Wiksten, assistant bursar. The other departments which are also under the general supervision of Mr. Dearing are: the PHYITIE-lSllG'l',S office with Mrs. Elmas Barton as paymaster for the college dietary department, headed by Miss Juanita Shuckg the building and grounds department, headed by I v Henry M. Belden, .lr.g and dormitory supervision under MR' FRANK W' DURING the direction of Mrs. Eleanor Conley, who is also in charge ol' interior decorations for the college. Also included are: the College Store, under the management ol' Mrs. Clarence Musgrave and Mrs. Arthur Newmang the Student Bank with William E. Day as the president, and the post office with Richard Griggs as, postmaster. l .0 . JPL! The Post Office al Work Miss .lU,xN1r.i SHUCK Page 73 Alumnae Association Miss MARY P. COLEMAN For many years daughters of Stephens college have kept in contact with their alma mater through various activities of the Stephens Alumnae Association, including I alumnae clubs scattered all over the country. At present there are some 80 clubs that meet regularly to promote the interests of the college and to maintain friendships with former students, as well as to make new friendships. One of the most outstanding services of the Alumnae Association is the publication of a quarterly magazine, the Alumnae News, to keep the alumnae up to date on news from the college and 11ews of each other. 22,000 graduates and former students, for whom addresses are known, receive the Alumnae News. Second Row: Mns. FRANCES T ULL, Mns. EHITH HULEN F irsl Row: Mus. KATHERN E. Mooms, Miss GAY SAMPLINEB, Mus. JESSIE FATE, Mas. BETTY IXOBERTS Homecoming and class reunions are held annually during the last weekend of April. They are important and popular functions of the Alumnae Association. In- cluded in Homecoming weekend is Alumnae College- when the "old gals" come back to school and enjoy a day ol' going to classes. Biennially a conference for Alumnae Club presidents is held on campus immediately preceding Homecoming weekend. Two days of the interchange ol' ideas by the Alumnae Club :lelegates on programs and problems serve as a stimulus for the improvement of club activities. To finance the Alumnae News and other activities of the association, each year an Alumnae Fund campaign is held. Instead ol' dues ol' a set amount, each graduate and former student is asked to contribute to the Alumnae Fund what she can afford to give. The entire operation of the Alumnae Office revolves around keeping up-to-date files and records 011 address changes, marriages, births, deaths and IICWS covering the activities of more than 22,000 graduates and former students. Page 74 instruction and Library Fifteen years ago Stephens librarians and teachers launched a plan to make the library an integral part Of the teaching program. As a result of this work, division, classroom and Office libraries have been developedg Confer- ence rooms and classrooms have been located adjacent to the libraries, and library materials have been expanded to include slides, art prints, phonograph records, motion pictures and recorded transcriptions Of radio programs. In the six division libraries, located on campus, are shelved the books of Social Studies, Science, Family, Research, Foreign Language and Communications. In addition to these division libraries, there is the General library. Here is located a personal library book shell' from which students may select eight books to keep in their rooms during the year. Among other unique features are a loan collection of 500 pictures and a collection of more than 2500 phonograph records, which may be used in listening rooms provided for that purpose. The librarians of the various divisions get acquainted with the subject matter in their libraries by course Out- lines given them by teachers, participation in Workshops and departmental meetings, and conferences with in- structors and visiting classes. DEAN B. LAMAR JOHNSON Through the planning of B. Lamar Johnson, Dean ol Instruction and Librarian, 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 libraryn an enjoyable and growing experience. gi P. R. M. ARMSTRONG ROBERT E. DEKIEFFER Miss VIRGINIA PAYNE Registrar Audio-Visual Education Secretary of Permissions Page 75 - Public Relations ,,,.....-es-- JAMES E. BAXTER Interested persons may, through the Public Rela- tion Division, be constantly tuned to the changing pulse of campus life. The well integrated Division, including publicity, alumnae activities, publications, and fund- raising, keeps the parents of students and the general public informed about the many different activities here at Stephens. The News Bureau, part of the Division, was estab- lished to interpret the program of the college and the act.ivities of the students through the medium ofthe press. Thousands of news stories, keyed in the main to the activ- ities ol' the individual student, are sent out each year to newspapers in every part of the United States, as well as to many foreign countries. Stories about every student are sent out at some time during the year, averaging at least three stories a year for each student. In addition to Mrs. Phillips, the staff of writers in- cludes Mrs. Marian Boylan, Mrs. Dorothea Grossman a11d Mrs. Margaret McKinney. Miss Joyce Edwards is also a News Bureau employee. Photography plays an important part in the activi- ties ol' the News Bureau, with Photo Service cooperating in the taking ol' several thousand photographs each year. To Sharon Elser, a 1951 Stephens graduate, goes the credit for both the quantity and quality ol' photographs pro- duced this year. Awards made to Stephens college at the annual dis- trict convention of the American College Public Relations association in'December included a first prize for "the career-for-womeni' point of emphasis which consistently appears in Stephens college Public Relations work and another first prize for "the achievement of sound public relations through newspapers and magazine publicity." Publications, under the direction of James E. Baxter, include the catalogue, News Reporter, special brochures and the view book. This is the third consecutive year for a national broadcast by the Stephens college Concert Chorus and the first nationwide broadcast by the Burrall Choir. The Radio department has many connections in the field ol' national broadcasting as a special news service. Miss Bertha Shook is administrative assistant and Mrs. Betty Butynes is secretary. PEGGY PHILLIPS JOYCE IEDYVARDS, MAnGAns'r NICKINNEY, DOROTHEA GIKOSSAIAN, SHARON ELSER, MAHIAN BOYLAN Page 76 Student personnel One of the most important objectives at Stephens college is the promotion of the individual growth and development of each student. To carry out these objec- tives, four major functions are involved. They include the residence hall counseling program, supervision of in- service training for faculty advisers, student advising, counseling and discipline and coordination and integra- tion of counseling services. The responsibility of seeing that these functions are carried out is that of the Dean of Student Personnel, Eugene Shepard. Counseling at Stephens includes the work of admis- sions counselors, administrative officers, faculty advisers, instructors, clinicians and special counselors, and senior sisters. These people guide the student ill both class and out-of-class activities. The board of Integration of Counseling Service, under the chairmanship of Dean Shepard, provides an oppor- tunity for direct contact and exchange of ideas between the various counselors and advisers on campus. A sub- hr-f" Miss lVIARY BIGELOW Page 77 1. l i DEfkN EUGENE SHEPAHD committee of this board consists of all special counselors. A second board on co-ordination of out-of-class activities programs has been created to develop and maintain harmony and co-ordination in terms of the objectives of the several student activity programs. Miss Mary Bigelow, assistant to the dean, supervises the placement of advisees to appropriate advisers and is an academic counselor, working with students who are planning to 'transfer after two years at Stephens. She also edits a handbook for academic advising each year. ft. .,. 7 .. Y . -.- nm ,.+..?..- V-. ,. l r l w l l l l 4 l l l X , A I , 1 J J. SCOTT HIEBIRY Ever since President Emeritus James Madison Wood originated the idea ol' college admissions counselors these "field men" have become more and more an important part of Stephens college. Today, under the direction of J. Scott I-Iemry, the admissions counselors help select a capable student body from widely distributed areas ol' the country in order to bring together a representative group of college women. As a regular member of the administrative faculty, each admissions counselor travels in his territory and con- tacts the girls who have indicated their interest in attend- ing Stephens. He talks with each girl and her parents Admissions Counselors about the college and acquaints them with the various college customs and policies. They, in turn, discuss the girl's college plans and expectations witl1 the counselor. During the year the gi.rl's admissions counselor visits with her parents and acts as a co-ordinating agency be- tween the college and the family. With him he carries reports of the girl's progress in class and extra-curricular activities, and is ever ready to explain these individual- ized progress reports to the parents, and to answer any questions the parents may have concerning their daugh- ter's college life. They help in choosing compatible room- mates and aid in putting them in the halls to which they will be most suited. The "ever traveling" admissions counselors are on campus for a few weeks in September, January and May, and during these times they manage to talk with each girl and become rather like a foster parent to her. At vaca- tion times the counselors again travel when they fre- quently act as chaperones for the special trains. One campus activity of the UflC1d1'I16l1H which every girl remembers is their participation in the annual bar- becue in the fall. At this time, the hidden musical talents of the men are discovered as they Serenade their girls. This year there are 18 admissions counselors who travel to the 18 districts of the United States. Mr. James Owen Jones is the only new member of the stall' this year. Mrs. Genevieve Kniese Chaudhuri lives i11 Paris and represents the college in European countries as well as assisting with the summer student tour of Europe. 1 l, l The Red Shirts Are A Comin' Page 78 Page 7 9 First Row: GEORGE W. BAL'I'zER, W. DAVID CARE, A. J. DBAPER, ROY T. GALLEMOIIE, M.ACHIN GARDNER Second Row: JAMES OWEN JONES, .IOIIN B. KYD, CHARLES E. MCCLIKRD, WILLIAM C. NESTEIX, CHAIxLEs W. NOIITH Third Row: ELMEII A. NUS, LYNN A. PHILLIPS, JAMES RUDD, RIDER STOCKDALE, J. H. 'FHEFZ Fourth Row: EUGENE WFYLER, IIALPH E. XVIBLE Z m4 ,J Dix. Menus C. PRUNTY In thc colleges ol' our country four different attitudes prevail with regard to the administration ol' extra-class activities. ln some colleges they are ignoredg in others endured, in still others accepted. At Stephens college the administration ol' the extra-class activities is embraced in one of the .l0 major educational divisions of the college. The st.udent Civic Association is the administrative channel through which the extra-class activities of the College are administered. The Civic Association, through its student legislature, has been given a grant of power from the president ol' the college for legislative and execu- tive jurisdiction over the non-academic activities ol' the college. Students, therefore, have ample opportunity for freedom in the development ol' their extra-class program Within approximately l80 organizational units ol' Civic Association. About 1000 students each year have oppor- tlmity to participate as ollicers in some phase ol' the extra- class division. The major objective ol' the Extra-Class Division is to provide for individual students an opportunity for the development ol' a well-rounded personality and to have experience in leadership activities which contribute to sound principles ol' group management and effective achievements. ivision ol Extra Class Activities The eight divisions ol' Civic Association, which repre- sent nearly every 'type ol' extra-curricular activity on campus, are Campus Service Board, Board of Publica- tions, Stephens Independent Association, NVo1'ld Citizen- ship Organization, Student Activity Board, Pan-Hel- Ienic, Stephens Recreation and the Council of Class Government. The student Legislature is composed of the presidents ol' the residence halls, the Executive Board ol' Civic Association, the president of the Senior Sister Organization and the Honor Code chairman. The asso- ciate members of Legislature are the chairman ol' the Council ol' lflouse Managers, president of the Junior Class and the president ol' the Senior Class. The heads of the divisions of Civic Association constitute the Cabinet of Division Heads, which is responsible for the immediate administration ol' tl1e major divisions ol' Civic Associa- tion. The director of the Extra-Class Division is Dr. Merle C. Prunty. He is assisted by Miss Jean Barker, the faculty social director ofthe Extra-Class Division and Mrs. Joyce Crawford, secretary. Dr. Prunty believes that every student should plan to participate in several types ol' non-academic activity, for these enterprises offer continuous opportunities for personal experience i11 organized, democratic group life and co-operative, gracious living. , lt Pun Ikl ,M xv? r m,Y,T,,,J . c , nw al l : 111"'Z...."'.ZL..... K We ,jf W - .yi - Nix W . ' X A, U ay -"wil ' . Yi xi-. is-2 - - -.-. 1 . is hr-'-,rf L tt a t Miss JEAN BABKER Page 80 "ln the Evening by lhe D-loollliglzl Time out-Ifs been a long day Typical Susies The Owls Prowl Remnants of lhe Old West African Sacrifcial Dance E rerybody sing Holiday preparalions Oh, you beazzllful doll Glzrislrnas formal Pagz' Sl Residence l-lall Connselers M Miss GRACE CURTIS- The residence hall counselors and their eighteen assistants, under the direction of Miss Grace Curtis, are very busy people on the campus. One counselor resides in each hall and works directly with the Dean of Student Personnel aI1d also with each girl's adviser, to whom periodical reports are made on the girl's individual prog- ress in the hall. Her job is a big one, as the residence hall counselor is in charge of her hall's administration and office workg she advises girls in the hall who are having some personal difficulty, and she is the "media'torl' be- tween her hall Hlld other departments and administrators. After the major elections in the spring, the counselors conduct a 'training course for all hall, and campus oflicers for several weeks. In each hall there are one or two assistant counselors and relief counselors who are in charge ol' the clerical Work, such as correspondence, room lists, reports, the care of guests, mail delivery, and keeping the files in order. Gradually, an assistant is given more and more responsi- bility until, if she has the correct training, the interest, and tl1e ability, she may assume the duties of residence counselor. The Stephens philosophy is built on tl1e idea that 'teaching extends beyond the classroom, therefore, candidates for residence counselors are selected on the basis of their previous training and experience in working Wi th and advising young people. Once a Week, some type of departmental meeting is held in order to discuss policy, to plan hall meetings and to study methods ol' improving residence counseling. Special committees are formed to study current problems and make recommenclations for improvement. During the last week of August the annual depart- ment workshop is held, and tl1e counselors and their assist- ants discuss the duties of counseling and advising, the hall objectives, duties, and improvement of counseling. At this time the various counselors can also become better acquainted. Second Row: Mns. LONNIE VV. EDWARDS, Mus. VIIIGIE IlAMlVLOND First Row: Mas. MILDRED N. SIMPSON, Mus. MARY ELIZABETH liANNEY, Mns. MARY Louise SKINNER, Mas. PATRICIA PIUNTER, MISS ADA FLE'rc11En Page 82 Top Row: MISS BETTY ADAMS CElmhurstJ, MISS GRACE ALLARIJICE fLaura Slephensj, MRS. ELSIE ANDERSON CSoulhD, MRS. MJXIITEIJX COOPER fWhiIeJ, MISS LORETTO CUSACK CWalesJ, MRS. MAE DEPREE CNewlonJ Second Row: MISS PATRICIA GIBSON Clfierlding Smilhj, MRS. NIADOLIN GROVER CTowerJ, MISS SOPHIA LAURA HLKASE CRobleeJ, MISS KATHRYN IIENIKY QCounlry Clubj, MRS. LOUISE .PIONVELL CColumbiaD, MISS OLSVEN JONES CLindenD Third Row: MISS SALLY KEITH Cflelzlerj, MISS CLEO MCCRACKEN CPillsbul'yP, MISS MIKRY OMER Uibodj, MRS. EMMA PATTON CHillcresD. MISS JEAN WATT CLeIa Haney Woodlj, MISS MILDRED VVHEATLEY QHalcherJ The Counselors At Dinner Page 83 RUSSEL FOVVLER The goal ol' the Communications Division under the direction ol' Russel H. Fowler, acting chairman, is to help the student in her reading, writing, listening and speaking needs and to develop her potentialities and abili- ties. Upon entering Stephens each student is given tests, both written and oral, and is asked to write an evaluation of her needs as she sees them, to determine the areas in which she needs specific guidance in communications, and to evaluate her interests and abilities. From these tests and her self-evaluation the student and an instructor determine the classes best suited for her needs. In most cases a student has classes in all four phases ol' study dur- ing the school year. These may be emphasis classes if she is weak in certain areas or special interest courses for those who wish to improve their abilities in a specific field. The reading classes stress the importance of reading and understanding newspapers, directions, fiction and factual material. In the writing classes, special emphasis is put on writing letters, both business and social, and writing ex- planations, critical reviews, descriptions and research ma- terial in a clear and concise manner. The speaking area offers the opportunity to develop more confidence in speaking situations by giving the stu- dent the chance to converse and discuss informally, and to learn something of parliamentary procedures. C Tl1e art of listening with comprehension is one of great importance, therefore, the student listens to speeches, discussions and oral 1'eports, and then is tested to deter- mine to what extent she has comprehended the material. For the student whose written and oral placement tests show obvious strengths in the fundamentals of reading, writing, listening and speaking, special interest courses are planned. She may choose a course in creative writing, in journalism, in the reading field, in oral communication, or in listening skills. Another important phase of the Communications Division which is stressed is that each student know how the library functions and be able to find any material which she may want f1'om any library. Training and experience in these four skills are offered to each student by the Division. By study in these four fields the student learns how to use those skills which have daily usefulness in her life. She learns to think more clearly about what is happening in the world around her through the reading of newspapers, books, and reports, by writing her ideas in her own words and dis- cussing the problems of our time with other people, and through listening and conprehending what others have to say about life and the world we live in. Division ol Communications Page 84 A udio-'V isual aids Comm Skills faculty Class discussion Levlure Comm. Skills facully Page 85 1, T 7-1 -. DR. JAMES C. COPE Health education and health preservation are the goals set for the Stephens Health Center. The ideal of the Health Center, originated by its present director, Dr. H. M. Hardwicke, has been "a hospital without beds," and in striving to attain this ideal, the emphasis has been put on the use of education in hygiene as an instrument for creating a healthy campus community. If the health problem is emotional rather than physi- cal in origin, psychologists have office space in the Health Center so that they are available for immediate consulta- tion. Close contact is maintained with clinics in the areas of speech, personal appearance and reading. The Stephens Health Center, with a professional staff of 28, not count- ing the consulting physicians, strives to meet all the health problems, both mental and physical, of the students. The campus-wide health committee, with repre- sentatives from every hall, is used to get across ideas of healthful living to all the students. The health com- mittee made all the arrangements for annual flu shots which are given in the halls, and whenever the Health Center wants to distribute information of any kind, they work through this committee. A complete health examination by a new student's family physician is required before entering Stephens college, and every time a girl receives help from the in- firmary, more information is added to her medical record. 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 indi- vidual. crm To promote the idea of good health, personal hygiene and public health are taught under the direction of Dr. Edgar Van Buskirk. This last semester, a new course, Medical Occupation, was incorporated into the school under the direction of Dr. Cope. This course consists of lectures given by the various members of the Health Center staff on laboratory work, x-rays, nursing, medical social work, being a medical secretary, and working in the record library. The Stephens Health Center is grow- ing every year and is fast becoming better equipped to handle the health problems, both mental and physical, of the students. It is striving to help the students make the most of their health and to show them how to pre- serve it. Another department closely connected with the Health Center is Physical Education under the direction of Miss Wilma Haynes. This departlnent stresses the development and maintenance of good organic function- ing through the habit of regular exercise suited to a student's individual needs. Sports offered at various times during the year include baseball, basketball, boating and canoeing, body conditioning, corrective gymnastics, golf, riding, soccer, swimming, tennis, volleyball, bad- minton, archery, fencing, and field hockey. To develop grace and poise, ballroom, square dancing and modern dancing are also offered. The Division of Health and Physical Education helps each student to develop cooperation and sportsmanship which are needed to meet the demands of today's world. Division ol Health and Physical Education Page 86 Page 87 The Physical Education Faculty The Riding Instructors Dr. Wendall says, "Say ah." Breakfast in Bed. Put it under your tongue. "Dashing Through the Snow"' Liberty Belle poses. Watch your stance! -if 'i rv"1, '-wif' l4lENRY A. BOWMAN The Division of Home and Family, under the direc- tion of Dr. Henry Bowman, offers courses related to the questions girls ask and tl1e problems which they actually face. According to Dr. Bowman, 90 per cent of the Stephens college graduates are marriedg and 75 per cent of those who marry have children. In preparation for the foregoing, it is essential that Stephens girls know some- thing about food preparation, personal appearance, finan- cial situations, married life and child rearing. The Home and Family Division offers three special counseling services: the Personal Appearance service, Pre-Marriage service, and Personal Finance service. These services enable the student to become more closely related to her future welfare and her necessities of every- day living. The division has had several marriage movies pro- duced which are correlated with Dr. Bowman's textbook, "Marriage for lVIoderns." The purpose of these movies is to make young peopletaware of the problems they must meet before and after the marriage ceremony, to indicate how different persons react to these circumstances, and to provide a framework for serious and mature classroom discussion on the marital relationship. 9 XA. -kt - 7 f-f fl ,X i ' Q This year the Home and Family Division is conduct- ing a study of alumnae marriages. The division wants to actually know what happens to alumnae after leaving Stephens. Twenty-thousand questionnaires were sent out, and more than ten-thousand responses came back. This survey is being conducted to work out courses that will further the improvement of the program which is centered upon the advancement of girls in marriage, home- making, and parenthood. In addition, the division would like to know what happens to girls in every phase of their lives so that they can be aware of the problems with which these girls are faced. Dr. Bowman states, "Successful marriage, home- making, and parenthood are not just happy accidents. They are the outgrowth of information, effort and ideal- ism. The family is the central, basic unit of American life. What people do and what happens to them in fami- lies has an effect on the welfare of the entire nation. Therefore, preparation for family living must cease to be a by-product and must become one of the major objectives of American education. The existence of the Home and Family Division is an indication of Stephens college's recognition of this factf, Division of l-lomc and family Page 88 Applied Child Study Page 89 Child Study Instructors Personal A ppea.ran,ce F acully Marriage and The Family Department Holds this shade? Success at last! Da. Zn' HUSK SULLIBNS Everyone at Stephens has the opportunity to under- stand and enjoy our common heritage ol' the arts 'through concerts, plays and exhibits, either by creating or appre- ciating. The Division of Humanities, under the direction of Dr. Zay Rusk Sullens, plans for the entire campus a continuous and varied program. v U The Music department is the largest department in this division. This year an Opera Workshop under the direction of opera singer Val Patacchi has been addedg working closely with tl1is workshop is the semi-prol'es- sional orchestra conducted by Edward Murphy. There are professionals in every area who aid the student in better learning and performance. Dr. Peter Hansen, head ol' the department, is on leave ol' absence this year, and Dr. Sullens is serving in his place. The Playhouse, directed by John Gunnell, provides opportunities l'or all students on campus to enjoy the theater and form habits which will be important to them in their own communities. For the student who is interested in art 'there are many opportunities. There are courses in design, textiles, painting, interior planning, advertising design, ceramics, and many others. For the student whose purpose is primarily personal growth and enjoyment through the arts, other courses provide broad acquaintance and analy- Division ol Eid N. sis. There are continuous art exhibits featuring both American and European artists as well as work ol' Stephens faculty and students. Gallery talks are given in the Art department, headed by Russell Green, every week. Literature is another popular subject in the Humani- ties Division. Unique is the Stephens course in Mast.er- pieces of World Literature in which every student reads her own list of 50 books and discusses them personally with her instructor. All students need a general outlook on the artsg for that reason, the General Humanities course is offered. In this course the arts are considered comparatively. Dr. Marjorie Carpenter is chairman ol the Humanities de- partment. Many student groups work with this Division in ex- emplifying the arts. These include Sigma Gamma Gamma, music sororityg Music Service Guild, Tau Sigma Tau, art sorority, Chi Delta Phi, creative writing sorority, and the Junior Collegiate Players. Ill these various activities the 60 members ol' the Humanities Division faculty are not only teachers but also producers, concert directors, art gallery managers, literature critics, who gladly do anything that will help young people find the pleasure in the arts that they them- selves have found. Humanities XVILFRED B. New-' The aim ol' our world is true peace among all nations. This is based on understanding, the understanding that comes in organizations like the United Nations. At the UN there are live official languages: English, French, Chinese, Spanish and Russian. Interpreters simultane- ously translate the speeches as tl1ey are delivered into the other languages. lt is the aim ofthe Language Division, under the di- rection ol' Wilfred B. Neff, to acquaint students with the 'principal languagesiFreneh, Spanish and Germang to study the customs of the peopleg and to take trips to Mex- ico and Europe and throughout the United States, with the aim that the world will become a world of neighbors, not strangers suspicious and fearful ol' each other. The correct pronunciation ol' a language and learning to understand that language are as important as reading and writing the language. The "listening laboratoryn has records ol' experts speaking in the languages studied. The girls listen 'to songs and poems, too, and repeat the lan- guage afterwards. Stephens is one of the few colleges in the country which has such a laboratory. For the past three summers some Stephens students have attended the summer sessions ol' the Instituto Tec- nologico de Monterrey at lVIonterrey, Mexico. The school oll'ers courses in the Spanish language, literature, history, geography and sociology, government and law, education, folklore and arts and crafts applying to Latin America xi in general and to Mexico in particular. For a compara- tively small amount those girls interested in Spanish and allied subjects may further their study while having actual contact with the people and conditions about which they are learning. The language library, which is a part ofthe Language Division, contains French, German, and Spanish books. The library also contains foreign newspapers, periodicals and the records which are used in the listening laboratory. When Russian was introduced last year, books, records and pamphlets in the Russian language were purchased to supplement the textbooks. Years ago the study of foreign languages was con- sidered impractical by many, as there would be little occasion for the average American to use them. This reason is no longer a valid one for, with modern methods of communication and transportation, the world is almost daily becoming smaller, and Americans are at least be- coming widely aequainted with persons of other lands. The knowledge of their languages and customs is essential to neighborly relationships with them. With t.his in mind, the members ol' the Language Division are teaching students not only the language but also the customs and manners ol' the people whose languages they are studying. As an outside activity, students may participate in one ol' the language clubs: French, Spanish or German. Division ol Languages Page 92 . ina ' . Our audio-visual aids activities. A language instructors' gathering. Hard at work in the language library. I I isnft study! Listening lab assignment. Page 93 -.Ti-'A l IQENNETH E. NEWLAND Under the chairnianship of Kenneth E. Newland, the Occupations Division expresses an expanding philosophy of education. Since the beginning of World War II, a greater number of women have been working 'than ever before. With the accelerated need for women, Stephens has adjusted its program to these changing needs ol' so- ciety. The Division was brought into existence to co-ordi- nate the college departments offering training programs for girls wishing to work immediately after graduation from Stephens, or after four years of college. Occupational counseling is an important part of the total guidance program of the college. The purpose of the program is to help students make intelligent and satis- fying choices. After a girl takes the occupational tests, which are given at 'the beginning of the school year, she has the necessary information to help her select the course of study which she will follow. A Stephens girl 11ot only recognizes the opportunities that an occupation holds for her, but she becomes aware of its constructive contribu- tions to society. Flight courses and airline training are offered for girls who would like commercial positions in aviation. The influence of aviation in the world today is fast de- veloping and will continue to grow and offer many posi- tions for those qualified to fulfill them. Both television and radio courses are open to students in the fields of production program planning, educational J TJ uses and workshops. This department is a sort of "lab- oratory" in which the girls can study phases of the entire industry. Stephens has its own student operated radio station, KWWC. V Other good courses for girls who wish to terminate their college training after two years are offered by the retailing department. The girls are enrolled in retailing are schooled in the art of' salesmanship, sales promotion and store organization and procedure, plus some general course subjects, including a summer of actual experience i11 a store. The students enrolled in the fashion department analyze good style in clothing and fashion in their basic course, and later on in advance fashion course classes, study draping, tailoring, millinery and other related sub- jects such as fashion illustration and design. Many of the girls who take these courses become expert seamstresses and make all of their own clothes, including many acces- sories. The Business Education department at Stephens serves an increasing number of students each year and is designed to give the student an opportunity to take a variety of cultural subjects in addition to her occupational training. The business student may take a background of electives in specialized fields to prepare her for a specific type of secretarial work. This Division has been doing a vigorous job for an ever greater number of students who attend Stephens College in helping each attain her personal goal in life. Division of Qccupations Page 94 Page 95 Fashion Department Occupational Guidance Radio Instructors Business Department Retailing Department Aviation Department ...y-l?" DB. IQLAIR ARMSTRONG College days are days when horizons are expanded and purposes are shaped. The aim of the Division of Religion and Philosophy is to assist students to become usefully informed with respect to the religious and philosophic elements of their cultural heritage, so that they may have the desire and the means to make clear-headed and faith- ful use of their natural wonderment about the meaning and purpose of life. In the courses, Introduction 'to the Old Testament and Introduction to the New Testament, the aim is an under- standing of the historic origins of the Hebrew and Christian faiths, a grasp of their dynamic concepts and their rele- vance to contemporary life. In the light of modern scholarship the New Testament is studied for an understanding of the life and teachings of Jesus. Special etfort is made to help students translate New Testament ideas from a First Century cultural context into a form in which they may find meaning for their own living. The Religions of Mankind is a study of the major living religions of the world. The course aims to make intelligible the background of the religious life and moti- vation of the races and cultures with whom modern life has made us neighbors, to gain a sympathetic apprecia- tion of the varying conceptions of God and of human responsibility represented in the religions of other peoples in their search for truth, and to clarify and enlarge the student's own conception of the meaning of religion in the life of the individual and of nations. The Philosophy of Religion course is designed to aid the student in clarifying her religious beliefs, which with her general, ideas, constitute her philosophy of life. The emphasis is upo11 the philosophical approach to the under- standing of religion. The student is assisted in deter- mining the place of religious beliefs and practices i11 her own life. 1 The Ethical Theory and Practice class, often referred to by its subtitle, "Design for Living," deals particularly with problems in three major areas: morals, religion and human relations. The student is encouraged to develop the skill of reflective thinking as a means of understanding and managing her own life, to develop a critical aware- ness of values, and to form a more meaningful and con- sistent philosophy of life from her beliefs. Introduction to Philosophy and History of Phil- osophy represent a "problems" approach and a historical approach respectively to the field of philosophy. The latter aims to acquaint the student with the great ideas of the major philosophers in systematic order. The former course focuses the studentis mind on the fundamental problems of philosophy to provide training in the analysis of these problems and to study the solutions offered by selected great thinkers. Introduction to Christian Thought is a new course added this year. After a briel' historical survey of the contemporary secular situation, tl1e course involves a study of the Christian answer in such issues as the mean- ing of faith, the nature of God, the nature of man, the role of Jesus Christ and of the Church. The teaching staff of the Division devotes a great deal of time to helping students with their individual problems through individual counseling. Each member of the division also has some particular responsibility in the Burrall Program. Division of Religion and Philosophy Page 96 Dr. Arnzslrong in conference L6ClI.'il7,g Bzzrrall Can Sunday Christmas for the orphan children After Burrall on While Sunday is I l 1 I L l Dn. CARL N. 'linxnofm Students of science discover eacl1 day fascinating new 'VV0IIdCI?Sf7 as:n'tIie1.p.ower-of the microscope brings God's world into focus in the Stephens classrooms. Under the direction of Dr. Carl N. Rexroad, head of the Science Divi- sion, questions of scientific and logical thinking are answered. To illustrate geological principles and enable the students to more thoroughly enjoy and appreciate the wonders of the world is accomplished in Geology. An interesting feature of the Chemistry lab are the cosmetics that are manufactured a11d analyzed there. Flowers are grown in Botany not only for experimental purposes but also for room enjoyment and later home gardening. And Psychology has a bit to say about controlling that temper, overcoming procrastination and other rather practical problems. Modern miracles of radio and television be- come commonplace as science studies 11ew drugs to combat diseasesg the microscope gives new knowledge for industry to make new products from the plant and animal life, the science of the human mind and personality is a new frontier. There are powerful truths, strange and wonder- ful. The individual need of each girl is considered not only by offering a variety of courses from which to choose but also by encouraging individual experiments, projects and investigative papers. In Biology there is a special section for students interested especially in the relation of science and religion. In Zoology the student selects for intensive study a disease in which she has a personal interest as Well as learning about the defenses against diseases in general. In Psychology the student discusses her individual per- sonal problems in a counseling relationship with her teacher. 0 K . D Fun is found on the botany and geology air trips, ex- cursions to the Devil's Icebox and the Pinnacles, a Mis- souri fox hunt, and individual class trips to places in and around Columbia. The four main divisions of science taught at Stephens are biological science, physical science, mathematics and psychology. General biology, outdoor science, general botany, bacteriology, general zoology, heredity or em- bryology would interest the girl in a biological science major. Those who like the physical scienccs would enjoy general inorganic chemistry, qualitative analysis, organic chemistry, general geology, common rocks and minerals, and historical geology or perhaps college physics. Some girls will enjoy the mathematics courses in plane geometry, fundamentals of college mathematics Cmathematics for college Womenj, elementary statistics, college algebra, solid geometry, solid analytic geometry and calculus. The students interested in psychology may choose beginning psychology, abnormal psychology, social psychology, adolescent psychology, child psychology, psychology of leadership and psychology of personnel. Psychological counseling is offered by this department. The honorary science sorority, Delta Sigma, elects girls with exceptional ability in laboratory science. This sorority promotes interest in science on the Stephens campus. The mathematics club is Hypatia Hexagon, the oldest club on campus, open to girls with ability and inter- est in mathematics. The Hypatia Hexagon club promotes friendship among math students who are elected by the recommendation of the mathematics faculty. The im- portance of mathematics in the modern world is another aim stressed by the club. 9 O O Division Of SCIZDCZ Page 98 I 1 V v I ! Da. JOHN A. Dizciusa What are the ai1ns ot' the Social Studies Division? Dr. John A. Decker, head of the Division, says that there are three answers to this question. First, all courses are designed to help the students become better citizens of the world. Second, the division is anxious to stimulate an active interest on the part ol' all students in the prob- ems of modern society-an interest which they will carry with them from college as they assume their full responsi- bility as citizens. Third, the division is interested in teaching Stephens women how to study the problems ot' our social order intelligently and calmly, how to use newspapers, magazines, books and the radio as sources of news and information, how to separate propaganda from fact. The most effective tool ol' the Social Studies Division is the contemporary social issues course which has been carefully developed on this campus since 1920. This course attempts to survey the most important problems which conscientious citizens will be forced to face. Among the problems discussed in the contemporary social issues course are such vital issues as the nature of' democracy, the conflict within democracy, and the conflict between democracy and other philosophies. Place rela- tions, the cause and cure ot' crime, the working of Ameri- can political parties, industrial and labor relations, mar- riage and divorce, inflations and the plight of the consumer, and the conflicts over American foreign policy in the modern world are other topics studied. Class discussions are exciting because Stephens students repre- sent many different geographical, social and economic backgrounds. Four convocations are held each year in order to present visiting experts in various fields. Class 5 7 Q xo work is supplemented by audio-visual materials and by field trips to local Columbia housing developments, the city police department, the state capital, the st.ate prison and leading industrial plants in Kansas City. During the second semester this year, Stephens college brought to the campus a number ot' women who have made out- standing contributions in public affairs. While these women were on campus, they served as guest instructors in one of the sections of the contemporary social issues course. In addition to the contemporary social issues course, the Division offers courses in European history, American history, Latin American history, international relations of Europe and the Far East, American government, eco- nomics, sociology, geography, anthropology, interpreta- tion of World news, survey of social work and women in the modern world. The Division sponsors one student group, the Foreign Relations club, which is responsible for the campus-wide lecture series on international affairs. The speakers on the series this year included: Camille Chautemps, four times Prime Minister of' Franceg Pearl Buck, author of' The Good Earth: Mrs. Margaret Chase Smith, U. S. Senator from Maine, and Colonel Vasili liotov, a refugee from behind the Iron Curtain and former ofiieer in the Russian Air Force. Dr. Decker came to Stephens in 1929 and has been chairman of the Division of Social Studies since 1942. Other members ofthe stall' include Dr. .John C. Crighton, Dr. Raymond Lee, Dr. Helen Elwell, Dr. Van B. Shaw, on leave ol' absence this year, Miss Dorothy Martin, Howard P. Baker, James A. Burkhart and John Mitchell. Division of Social Studies Page 100 J,-15 New Z' Page 101 Social Sladies Bullelin Board Social Problems Field Trip Mr. Crightoni Dr. Decker lair. Lee's Hislory Class The Faculty Halls and House Councils COLUMBIA Third Row: L. LAUDE, D. NICNIKLL HEATON, LOUISE IJOVVELL PA'I'I'ON ELMHURST WEIIBA, A. RAVINET DUNN, G. PEAIICE FIELDING SMITII J. JOHNSTON DEIISON Second Row: K. BAIINETI, M. ANSON, J. First Row: N. ITIAMMOND, M. HANLON, J. Second Row: M. VVEIS, D. XTEIIMILION, M. First Row: B. SKUIULINIS, D. FORNEY, J. Second Row: E. WOOSLEY, PATRICIA GIB- SON, M. CHAIN, M. MATSON, M. MCKEEL, First Row: M. MUNSON, B. GIXEEN, P. HEN- Page 102 HATCHER Second Row: M. I'IOUSEIl, L. POWELL. MILDIKED VV!-IEATLEY, S. STORY, J. l'IOLLO- WELL First Row: B. KELLEY, E. .l'0uNs'1'oN, L. I'lASTAD HETZLER Second Row: A. SUYIJAM, J. AVARD, J. Boscm First Row: L. SCI-IIIUMPF, M. PIIIODES, SALLY KIsI'rI-I, CLANEY, A. CIRASSER I-II LLC REST Second Row: J. STRINGFELLOXV, A. IIILL, EMMA PATTON, M. MICHAEL, F. SLETTEN First How: E. JENKINS, P. BIIOWN LAURA STEPHENS Second How: F. JVICCAFFERTY, GRACE AL- LAIIDICE, C. SOENKSEN, A. SULLIVAN, B. INIALPERT, N. SHAWV First How: J. HAGEIITY, M. GABRISON Page 103 . -4 LELA RANEY WOOD Second Row: H. AMSBERRY, P. LIAYTHOHN, DOIIOTHY JEAN WATT, A. WINGFIELD, P. BORNMANN First How: S. ESTES, B. BAUM, M. JANON. B. GARLAND LINDEN Third Row: J. IQALEY, J. BAKER. J. BO- GARDUS Second Row: K. SMITH, V. Tlmcu, OLWEN M. JONES, N. VLIET, L. BURKE First Row: N. JACKSON, C. PEELER NEWTON Second Row: R. PIETZ, B. CHURCH, C. PARROTT, J. BERONIUS, M. IKYDER First Row: J . IVIOEHLENPAH, JNJAE DEIJIKEE, R. GIHEEN, R. KELLOGG PILLSBURY Second Row: D. M. CLAm'rx', H. IJAVVKINS, M. FARHA, C. lNTUN1-IOLLAND, A. .IOPLIN First Row: L. NICIQITTERICK. L. BRICKEIX, C. FERRERT. M. LJSENBAUGH, CLEO Mc- CRACKEN, M. FOLSOM Page 104 ROBLEE Third Row: S. JENNINGS, E. MEEK, J. Mc- KINNON Second Row: B. SALMON, E. IIEINER, E. GILBANK, SOPIIIA IJAASE, M. SHELTON, D. FIGEL First Row: G. SMITII, J. HENSLEII, B. ROOT SENIOR Second Row: L. PIIEWIETT, GRACE CURTIS, A. IIIGGINS, N. LAWLEII, .I. 14 RIEDMAN, B. M.vr'1'I2nN First Row: S. '.F1iAIN'ER, M. WEBB SOUTH Second Row: C. BONE, A. WINKLER, J. JOHN- SON, J. Boss, C. TUIILUKIS, M. PIGFQIID First Row: B. ROBISON, ELSIE ANDERSON, A. FANT TOVVER Third Row: M. LUDDERS, L. STIIIILING, M. TOLLEY Second Row: S. BULL, P. Momus, MADOLIN Gnovizn, J. ASTPIUP Firsl Row: J. YOUNG, N. GRAHAM Page: 105 v-1 3 WALES Third How: ANG-US,'iJ., SCI-IOEN, C., PARKS, M., 1'IUN'I', P. Secoml Row: SALOT, C., Miss LOIIETTA CUSACK, COATESWORTH, M., Boswvx, G. First Row: SHARP, S., NEXVKIBK, G., YOUNG, E WHITE Second Row: BURKE, F., REYNOLDS, S., Mus. BIA?-TI-IA COOPER, COUCH, M., WESTMOEE, A. First Row: BAwrON, P., COOPER, J., 1-IUCKEIX, H. WOOD Second Huw: BRADSHER, M., O,DELL, P., ROBERTSON, D., ILC, E., MEEHL, M. S., NIARTIN, E. First Row: IXOXVLAND, I., Miss MARY OMER, BERTEAUX, L., PUGSLEY, L. TOWN Second Row: GINTER, B., LANGERMAN, Y. First Row: FRANKLIN, R., AHMSTEONG, B., SPARKS, B., Mlss ELIZABETH ADAMS, MCNATT, P. Page 106 ffm I First Row: IQAY BARNETT, Columbiag M.AlKI LYNN WEHBA, Elmhurslg ELIZABETH NVOOSLEY, Fielding Snzilhg SUSAN STORY, Hatcher: NIARILYN RHODES, Ilelzler Second Row: NIAXINE MICHAEL, H illcreslg CAIIQL SOENKSON, Laura Sleplzensg PATRICIA BORNMANN, Lela Haney Woody JENNY ANN VFHACH, Lindeng .IOCELYN NIOEHLENPAH, Newton Tlzira' Row: MOLLXE FoLsoa1, Pillsburyg IVIARTHA Sl-IELTON, Robleeg AALANIJA .HlGGlNS, Senior: BETTY ROBISON, Southg JEAN ASTIIUP, Tower Fourlh How: BEVERLY SPARKS, Towneg M.AIiILYN COATSWORTH, Walesg JOAN COOPEII, Wlzileg IDA HOWLAND, Wood Page 107 J OY HULL C C C Alpha Epsilon Rho Each division in Stephens has an honorary lraternity, and in radio it is the Alpha Chapter ol' Alpha Epsilon Rho. However, Stephens has a particular attaclnnent for the nationalhonorary radio fraternity, because it was founded on our campus December 1, 19111, by Sherman P. Lawton. There are now 28 chapters in outstanding colleges and universities which are divided into seven regions. Two outstanding honorary members ol' Alpha Epsilon Piho are Judith Waller ol' N .B.C. and Mel Allen, the famous sportscaster. The campus activities of Alpha Epsilon Rho are varied. The most constant duty is that of managing our campus radio station, which operates ten hours each week of the school year. But all the work of the radio fra- ternity members is not just KWW C management. The annual Alpha Epsilon Rho bridge and Canasta party was held October 23. The Senior Pledge Dinner was given at Harris's in February and the .l unior Pledge Dinner later in the spring. Alpha Epsilon Rho lnembers also announce the annual Fashion Show This year's officers were: Joy Hull, president, Mary 7 Winter, vice-president and Norma Kuehl, treasurer. Hale Aarnes was the sponsor. Allen, Jeanne Beall, Drusilla Cnrrero, Lcnore Clark, Carol Cohn. Barbara Folsom, Mollye Fullerlon. Joan Higgins. Amanda Sue Hull Jo - Y Kuchl, Normu Jean Lcnrnark, Mary ROSTER Moore, Peggy Morgan. Lorraine Niles, Diane Rogers, Nancy Sayre, Joanne Soble. Jacqueline Staehlin, Carolyn Starling, Lois Wilson, Jun Winter, Mary secretary Second Row: C. CLARK, J. WILSON, J. Sfxvmz, J. SOBLE First Row: D.N1LEs, M. XVINTER, J. ITULL, N. J. KUEIIL, L. STARLING Cl' Page 108 SYLVIA JOHNSTON Aloha Pi Epsilon Striving to develop character, scholarship, leadership and intelligence, and to achieve secretarial distinction, are the goals of Alpha Pi Epsilon, the honorary secretarial sorority on the Stephens campus. To be eligible for Alpha Pi Epsilon, a college student must have earned at least six hours credit in business courses with above average grades in them, and also aver- age grades in all other courses. In this sorority she learns to uphold the meanings of accuracy, dependability and elliciency, which will prove so important in this chosen career. Meetings were held each month and there were sev- eral guest speakers. W. Clark Ellzey, and Wayne Allee, members of the faculty, were among the guests who spoke to the girls this year. An initiation dinner in March introduced the new members to the group. To conclude the year a picnic was held in May at Pop Collins cabin. The oiiicers of Alpha Pi Epsilon for this year were: Sylvia Johnston, president, Patricia Cutler, vice-president, and Carla Hampton, secretary-treasurer. Miss Carol Ostness of the Business department served as sponsor of the sorority. ROSTER Berincua, Maria Bornmann, Patricia Borum, Catherine Brice, Jean Bundy, Virginia Buttz, Marilee Chambers, Broma Lou Cutler, Patricia Gast, Mabel Gillis, Nancy Goshen, Diane Hammond, Alice Hampton, Carla Hgfewood, Mary McKee! H a, Judith Johnston, Sylvia Page 109 Leckrone, Peggy Nelson, Eleanor Patrick, Shirley Pigford, Marita Prewett, Lou Quinn, Carol guinn, Nell hyne, Patsy Sheperd, Nana Jo Skinner, Candace Smith, Dolores Soble, Jackie Tudor, Pat Whiteaker, Anne Yokley, Bruce Second Row: P. Tunon, D. SMITH, L. Pnnwirrr, D GOSHEN First Row: T. BORUM, C. HAMPTON, CAROL OSTNESS, S JOHNSTON, M. PIGFORD, M. BERINCUA MARY ELLYN LENMARK I I LEL0 3 f Q ta Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi Gamma, the honorary journalism fraternity, is made up of girls who have done outstanding work either on the Siephensophia or Stephens Life. A grade average above the all-school median and a one- or three- hour course in journalism are other requirements. This year two initiation ceremonies were held, one in February for seniors and the other in May for both juniors and seniors who had met the requirements. The purpose of the fraternity is to recognize indi- vidual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits, to serve and promote the welfare ol' the college through journalism and to establish cordial relations among jour- nalism students at Stephens, Christian College and the University of Missouri. Beta Phi Gamma started out the year with a retreat in November at Gordon Manor. The SAB carnival soon followed, and in the spring they met at the University of Missouri for a journalism conference. Mary Lenmark served as president this year. Other officers were Faye Kauffman, vice-president, and Joan Fullerton, treasurer. Mrs. John T. Bradley Worked with Beta Phi Gamma as their sponsor. ROSTE R Barton, Margaret Bohnenkamp, Pat Bordewick, Helen Butler, Joanne Conte, JoEllen Eddins, Lucy Gardner, Diane Joy Hull Langley, Salley Newkirk, Carolyn Nixon, Cathy Ross, Jackie Stein, Nina Third Row: C. Nixoiv, J. BUTIJEII, D. GARDNER Second Row: N. STEIN, H. BORDEWICK, S. LANGLEY, C. NEWVKIRK, P. BARTON F irsl Row: J. E. CO.-RTE, F. IQAUFFMAN, AUDREY BRADLEY, M. LENMAHK, J. Ross, J. FULLEHTON Page 110 YN J Vi' MARCIA ANNE JOHNSON Chi Delta Phi Chi Delta Phi, the honorary creative writing sorority, was among the first of the honorary groups to be estab- lished on campus. It was organized in 1924, and the Alpha Gamma chapter here at Stephens is the only junior college chapter in the senior college organization. It was organized to further stimulate interest. and ability in creative writing. Try-outs for prospective members are held twice each year and are in the form ol' contests. The manuscripts are read in meeting, and the members vote on the merits ol' the work. Members are also chosen by their Work on campus publications and their Work in the Slandard Con- test held each spring. rv C9 kiss., Page 111 Meetings are held once a month, often with guest speakers to talk with the members about different phases ol' writing. At other meetings the girls read manuscripts written by the members and give constructive criticism to the author. All during the year the members contributed to the Lilleraleur, the national magazine, and to the various campus publications. Officers of Chi Delta Phi were Marcia Johnson, presi- dent, Carolyn Arnett, vice-presidentg Merilyn Judd, secre- taryg and Jean Larcom, treasurer. Sponsor ol' the group was Marguerite Ekren. ROSTER Arnett, Carolyn David, Pat Larcom, Jean McKee, Kathleen Pollock, Ann Beman, Beverly Johnson, Marcia Bohnenkamp, Pal. Judd. Marilyn Butler. Joanne Kenney, Elizaliet h Second Row: Mc':Knr:. K., BoHNENK.uiP, P., POLLOCK, A., BUTLER. J. First How: D.-win. P., ARNETT, C.. .lor-iNsoN, VM., Juno, M., KENNEY. Ii. SALLY ANN SHORT Delta Delta Sigma, Stephens honorary science sorority, was founded in 1939. The aims of the sorority are to proinote interest in the various fields of science and to give recog- nition to the outstanding students in science. Member- ship in this organization was offered to 'those taking two science courses, one of which is a laboratory course. They must have made at least a grade ol' B in both of these courses. Delta Sigma has sponsored several projects during this year. The activities included the SAB open house in the fall, where the sorority sponsored a fortune telling booth, and the purchasing of science books to be put in the science library for use by both faculty and students. Becently the members obtained use of room 310 in Hickman to be used as a study hall for sorority members. In March, Dr. Harold Swenson of the psychology department gave a lecture entitled "Hypnotism" that was presented to all science students. A project that is being planned is a science open house to be given by all the science depart- ments. Delta Sigma was designated the outstanding sorority on campus last year and for this was awarded the SAB cup. l n il: Sigma Ofiicers this year were: Sally Norby, vice-presidentg Joan Gant, Rita Galliers, publicity chairman. the sponsor. Aldridge, Mary Allan, Lucile Allison, Mary Amos, Virginia Armstrong, Elizabeth Arnett, Annabelle Behermeyer, Elinor Benjamin, Janet Benson, Cheryl Berwnld, Arley Bogert, Nancy Bohnenkamp, Patricia Bradshcr, Margaret Chatterton, Betty Cliomsland, Carol Sue Claney, Sandra Cline, Norma Clinton, Mary Angela Darling, Marlene Druet., Dea Feldman, Mary Ellen Ford, Jean Fouls, Nancy Franklin, Rosemary A ROSTER French, Alice Galliers, Rita Gant, Joan Garner, Jacqueline Goshen, Diane G A teen, nu Harrison, Mary J anc Hawkins, Hilda Hay-thorn, Patricia Hilger, Joanne Hollingsworth, Diane Hoopes, Ann Hopper, Gail Horne, Nancy Hyde, Nancy Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Myra Jourgensen, Elizabeth Keel, Trudy Letnes, Marillyn Loveman, Claire Lowes, Jeanne McCue, Mary Ann McClure, Barbara Short, president, Ruth secretary-treasurer, and Miss Julia Wold was Mclntire, Kay Morris, Patricia Nakagawa, Kathleen Netter, Jann Norby, Ruth Nybart, Beulah Peraldo, Delphine Rees, Rita Heimann, Jane Robinson, Zoe Root, Elizabeth Rowland, Ida Rudy, Mary Schubert, Shirley Short, Sally Snick, J auet Sturges, Lynne Taliaferro, Sarah Taylor, Martha Thorpe, Lea Tobin, Carolyn von Bose, Marlicne Williams, Sandra Second Row: M. LETNES, H. IIANVKINS, M. A. MCCUE, C. LOVEMAN First Row: N. IJYDE, H. GALLIERS, S. SHORT, J. GANT, N. I-IonNE Page IJZ W Doms ANN RACETTE Kappa Alpha Mu One of the highest honors that can come to a girl interested in photography at Stephens is to be chosen as a member of Kappa Alpha Mu, the national honorary photog- raphy fraternity. The Epsilon chapter here is composed of the most outstanding students majoring in photog- raphy. The members are a select few as the requirements are extremely high. Aside from being a major in photog- raphy another one of the requirements is to be able to distinguish and use the various parts of a press camera. This fraternity is concerned with photography from the standpoint of journalism. Quite a number of the activities are representative of the work they have done in that field, as many pictures in the Stephensophia, the Stephens Standard and the Stephens Life are done by mem- bers of this fraternity. Another project of the Kappa Alpha Mu members is to take appropriate pictures and arrange them in at- tractive displays in the Post Office. Still other photog- raphy work done on campus by the club are the pictures taken of campus dances and other campus-wide events. To this fraternity goes all the responsibility of spon- soring the Stephens Photo contest. Not all of their activities were work, however, for they managed to get in many night hikes, as well as field trips. They also held meetings with the University of Missouri chapter of Kappa Alpha Mu. This year the president of the fraternity attended the annual national conference which was held at Lincoln, Nebraska. Like all of the honorary societies on the Stephens campus, Kappa Alpha Mu has a purposeg this purpose is to further deeper understanding and appreciation i11 the field of journalistic photography. This year's officers are Elizabeth Thomas, presidentg Beverly Beman, secretary-treasurer. Paul Snider served as the fra'ternity's faculty sponsor. ROSTER Racette, Doris Thomas, Elizabeth Triplett, Gloria Beman, Beverly Elser, Sharon Hall. Carolyn Larcorn, Jean Page 113 PAUL B. Smnmn, D. HACETTE, C. PIALL, J. LAncoM, G. 'FRIPLETT NAN HARRING'l'ON ci JSVKP- 2' Pr .1-' Phi Theta Kappa To promote scholarship, to develop character, and to cultivate fellowship are the three goals of the Stephens Alpha chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, national junior college honorary scholastic fraternity. Wisdom, aspiration and purity are its three ideals. Membership in Phi Theta Kappa is based o11 schol- astic achievement, good citizenship and extra-curricular participation. Each semester, girls in the upper 7 per cent of the student body, and carrying the required num- ber of hours i11 arts and sciences, are initiated in March and May. Blue and gold pledge ribbons are worn. A breakfast at the Country club for members and their parents was given at the close ol' the year. A continuing project ol' the organization is the biennial award of a 35100 scholarship to an outstanding junior. The recipient need not be a member of the club. Officers of Phi Theta Kappa were: Nan Harrington, president, Mary Lou Murphy, vice-presidentg Betty Jourgensen, secretary, and .loan Gant, treasurer. Acuif, Suzanne Amos, Virginia Astrup, Jean Francis Babin, Dorothy Louise Biille, Jessie Miles Bordewick, Helen Jean Chapman, Alice E. Charnock, Louise Jane Clark, Sallie Ann Clausen, Lois L. Clinton, Mary A. Conrad, Billie N. Felix. .Jean E. Franklin, Pollye F. Gant, Joan G. Graham, Novulyn H rington, Nan Hggpes, Ann C. Horne, Nancy O. Huette, Elizabeth A. Jacobson, Dorothy G. Jourgensen, Elizabeth Kauffman, Faye E. Keister, Patricia R. Lenmark, Mary Ellyn Letness, Marillyn J. McCue, Mary Ann Murphy, Mary Lou Nixon. Catherine I-I. Osenbaugb, Merrilyn D. Peck, Sally Pierce, Martha A. Racette. Doris Ann Ratts, Janice Lee Robinson, Miriam Zoe ROSTER Scholes, Joanne Sharpe, Suzanne Shelton, Martha A. Sparks, Beverly Ann Sullivan, Catherine A. Tenney, Lynette E. Umluuf. Norma Webb, Marylyn T. Winter, Mary E. ELIGIBLE FOR PHI THETA KAPPA AS OF FEBRUARY 22, 1952 Armstrong, Elizabeth Bailey, Sandra Lynn Baker, Mary Lois Barth, Janet Elaine Burton, Barbara Sue Bernan, Beverly Bowen, Nancy Jane Brownell, Betsy Bull, Sara Elizabeth Butler, Joanne B. Carroll, Patricia M. Carter, Frances Carol Clarke, Constance L. Cobb, Edna Sydney Cook, Miriam Lucius Crane, Jean Carol Druet, Dea Ford, Nell Carruth French, Alice E. Galliers, Rita Joan Gerdcs, Marianne Green, Ray Ann Hamilton, Frances Hamilton. Patricia Joy Hopper, Donna Gail Hutton, Ruth Ann Johnston, M. Jean Kaiser, Susanne Kienker, Ann Marie Kirlley, Nancy Lamhlc, Charmian Joan Larsen, Helen Irene Laws, Mary Jeanne McClelland, Mary A. McKinnon, Janet Lou Mitchell, Alberta Myers, Patricia Jo Ann Norby, Ruth Joyce Nyhart, Beulah Lee Oaken, Doris Lynn Overholser, Jean Elise Rabi, Gerhild Maria Roberts. Sondra Kauy Schmitter, Karla Ann Scott, Beverly Jo Simpson, Margaret Ann Sletlen, Frances E. Stcrnberg, Gretel Gay Takaki, Michiko Taliaferro, Sarah Lee Thayer. Lois Catherine Walter, Catherine W. Ward, Anne Purnell Wells, Dolores Jane Wetherell, Patricia D. Wilson, Jan Elizabeth Fourlh Row: M. A. MCCUE, M. OSENBAUGH, B. SPARKS. D. BABIN Third Row: J. FELIK. M. LETNES, N. llonwis, A. CHAPMAN M. YVINTER, P. KEiSTr:n. P. FRANKLIN. A. SULLIVAN, B. CoNn,xD Second Row: L. TJJENNEY. S. Picon. C. Nixow, M. E. Lax MARK. M. CLIN'roN, A. lloomss. ll. VBORDEVVICK, N UnL.xUF, J. Scnouzs. Z. Ronmsox Firs! How: J. lhvrrs. B. l'lUn'r'ra, M. L. lvlunm-iv. H.-in niNc'roN, B. .loUnGr:NsnN, .l. G.m'r, N. Gaul,-ui Page 114 ROSTER is Lam J ANE E. HILL Sigma Gamma Gamma Sigma Gamma Gamma, honorary music sorority, was formed for girls who have developed in themselves an appreciation and understanding of music which they can impart to the people i11 their lives. Among the projects completed during the year were publicity for campus music events, receptions given guest artists after Burrall concerts, and ushers for recitals. Another very important project which the sorority carries out is the alumnae news letter which is compiled and sent to alumnae twice a year. This semi-annual letter contains news of campus music activities and news ol' sorority alumnae. The girls included Christmas and Valentine parties as part of their social activities. They also presented two traditional junior and senior recitals which included both instrumental and vocal music in various styles, tempos and arrangements. The theme ol' Sigma Gamma Gamma programs for t.he year was "Music After Stephens." Page 115 All students with outstanding musical talent who were recommended by their instructors were urged to participate in the membership auditions held twice a year. Composi- tions were presented before a jury of faculty and senior members, and members also auditioned for honors and superior honors. This year's officers were Jane Hill, presidentg Gloria Hunt, vice-presidentg Elizabeth llg, 'treasurer and Norma Umlauf, secretary. Betty Rice was in charge of the alumnae news letterg Carolyn Wigley, publicity chairmang Karen Lentz, social chairman, Betty Martin, co-social chairman, and Judy Peavy, reception chairman. Mrs. Beta Coughenour and Richard Sokatch were the faculty sponsors. Babin. Dorothy Barton, Barbara Beek, Barbara Blukeley, Betty Cartwright, Leigh Cazcl, Bonny Chupik, Pat Clark, Carolyn Culber, Carolyn Day. Joan Dickey, Betty Donley, Domain Dorsey. Clara Feliz, Jean Gerdes. Marianne Graham. Novalyn llerren, Barbara Hickey. Clcda Ilill, June Honeycutt, Barbara Hopes, Joyce Hunt. Gloria Ilg, Elizabeth Johnson, Marcia Jourgcnsen, Betty Koehler, Carolyn C. Lentz, Karen Loew. Virginia Martin, Betty lylurphey, Judy Myers, .I an Naylor, Wilda Pabst, Janis Painter. Put Patterson. Julia Paul, Elva Peavy, Judy Second Row: B. lN'lARTIN, C. XVIGLEY, lilcnxnn SOKATCH, J PEAYY, ITETA CCIUGIIENOUIK Peters, Charlotte Rhyne, Patsy Rice, Betty Rogers, Betty Schormun, Marie Schrulnph, Lee Shaw, Nona Smith, Gail Smith, Marjorie Sparks, Beverly Tobin. Carolyn Tutt, Dorothy Umlauf, Norma Van Marter, Jeanne Webber, Constance Vllhite, Alissande Wigley, Carolyn Wright. Peggy Firsl Row: B. RICE, K. LENTZ. G. HUNT. J. l'In.L. N. UMLAUF E. I LG VONNA DIANNE BROWN I 0 no Tau Sigma Tau To bring art and the appreciation of art to the Stephens campus is the main goal of Tau Sigma Tau, honorary art sorority. A closer bond among the art stu- dents and between the students in the art faculty is another aim of the organization. The sorority members reorganized this year with a new, up-to-date constitution. This was made to main- tain the original aims of the organization as a service and not a social organization, but to have a workable alliance between service and social projects. An important func- tio11 ol' the sorority is its poster a11d decoration service offered to any club or organization on campus which needs advice and aid in creating posters advertising or public- izing their various events. For a student to pledge, it is necessary for her to submit o11e original pirce of work in any form of art, for example, painting, sketching or lithographing. Among the year's activities was a contribution of two Luristan bronzes, dating from 2000 B.C. to the col- lege permanent art collection in the gallery. Another project which the members started was a continuous ex- hibit in Walter hall basement tea room. The officers of the group were Dianne Brown, presi- dentg Anita Benson, vice-presidentg Jan Hughes, secre- taryg Meredith Maxwell, treasurerg Helen Allen and Bettina Wallis, co-publicity chairmen. The sponsor was Arthur Frick. ROSTER Adams, Mary Allen, Helen Benson, Anita Brown, Dianne Browne, Anne Doris, Collins Ford, Nell Hooper, Louise Hughes, Jan Kegler, Betty Maxwell, Meredith Nolte, Nevlyn Schwaner, Marilyn Steele, Barbara Tarr, Barbara Wallis, Bettina WhorB', Shirley Zeigler, Caroline Third Row: B. 'I'Amx, ARTHUR FRICK, C. ZEIGLER, J. ITUGHES Second Row: B. IQEGLER, A. BHOWNE, B. STEELE, S. Wnomfr 9 D. CoLLINs First Row: M. L. ADAMS, A. BENSON. M. TVTAXYVELL, D, BuowN, B. XVALLIS, H. ALLEN, N. Form l Page 116 il C l , 550 0 FRANCES NICHOLSON MCCRORY Junior College Players The Alpha chapter of the Junior Collegiate Players at Stephens is a "banding together" of students who have tl1e theater as a connnon interest. A certain number of points must be attained il' the student is to be pledged into the fraternity. These points are accuniulated by working on crews and in the casts ol' dilferent plays. All phases ol' theater Work, from usher to ingenue, are necessary experiences. The Junior Collegiate Players is an honorary fra- ternity. The student does not consciously work to accu- mulate points, but it is assumed that she will be asked to join il' she is interested enough in the theater to spend. the great amount of time and effort that is necessary to ob- tain these points. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage and recognize high standards in college theater. T Page 117 This year's ollicers were: Frances McCrory, presi- dentg Mary Angela Clinton, vice-presidentg Mary Helen Crain, correspondent secretaryg Drusilla Beall, recording secretaryg Constance Pteppert, treasurer, and Claire Snider, publicity recorder. lvillialn Cragen was sponsor of the group. ROSTER Allen, Jeanne Beull, Drusilla Cazcl, Bonnie Clnsz. Cary Clinton. Mary Angela Crain, Mary Helen Davenport, Jo Lynn De Sain, Donna Dingcss. June Hutchinson, Betty McCrory, Frances Heppert, Constance Scott. Carolyn Hughes Snider, Claire Soble, Jackie Second Row: J. ALLEN, B. IIUTCHINSON, VVILLIAM CRXCLN, , B. CAZEL, J. DINGESS First Row: C. REPPERT, M. CL1NToN, F. McCnonY M Cn,uN, D. BEALL, J. SOBLE Q39 X' X ,Q W wig-sf W Cp WI, AphJx'Wu H ASN 59 fqawubi LJ A WW wsgfwgmfafw ,ww my ff f ,W W bb W Mvyw',wW W19J SO , 'M Wi, W, PM w,1.JWWpAW lyk! 7 QW 'MigWxWM?fM W eclclership KX A NILO 550 9 51,9 me 'fx if ' C29 q K- aovl Hear. IU-WG we gig, A UNH s Hmm wx we mm, X-f Z As fl Xamxx NANCY OALENE HORNE On the Stephens campus every girl is an active member of the student government, Civic Association! She has a vote and a voice in this democratic organization-an opportunity that is important for the functions of "CA" to Work effectively. The ideas and ideals that are discussed in hall meetings, clubs and other organizations, in tea- rooms and "rec" rooms are channeled to proper sources by a representative group popularly called "Lege." Legis- lature is composed of the executive board of Civic Asso- ciation, the nineteen hall presidents, the president of the Senior Sister Organ.iza'tion, the Honor Code Chairman, as Well as the associate members-the chairman ol' the House Managers Council, the presidents of the Junior and Senior classes. The presidents og the various divisions are ex- ofiicio members of "Lege', and regular members of the Cabinet of Division Heads. The division heads unify the various campus activities. These divisions are Board of Publications, the co- ordinator of student periodicals 011 campus, Campus Serv- ice Board, whose members manage the Lost and Found, Swap Shop, the campus 'tearooms and other activities of serviceg Council of Class Government, through which the various class groups are representedg Independent Divi- sion, which represents the members enrolled in Inde- pendent Organizationg Pan-Hellenic Division, which repre- sents the social sororities on campusg Senior Sister Coun- cil, which helps to orientate new Stephens "Susies" into college life, Stephens Recreation Association, which stimulates students interest in sportsg Student Activity Board, which guides honorary sororities, clubs, and hobby interests, and NVorld Citizenship Organization, the pro- moter of interest in citizenship, democracy, and world affairs. Also, there are four standing committees responsible to "Lege": The Audio Visual Aids, whose activities in- clude films, recordings, and other material in classroom instructions and general campus-lifeg the Campus Atti- tudes, who endeavor to feel. "the pulseu of the student body-to know what they desire and needg the Occupa- tional Guidance, whose main function is to stimulate stu- dents' interest in careersg and the Standing Ideals, Whose purpose is to stress the Ideals of Stephens college and their relation to every-day life. JOAN BRUCE YOKLEY Civic Association Page 120 BETTY OTTO ANDERSON ANN BooNE TIENDRICKS PEGGY JEAN GROOVER Tl1e opinions and feelings of the students are the fore- runner of legislative action. Each member is entitled to all privileges of "CA"-its social, cultural, and recrea- tional advantages-but at the same time, is expected to share in its responsibilities and maintain its standards. This year's executive board was Nancy Horne, presi- dentg Bruce Yokley, first vice-presidentg Betty Otto Anderson, second vice-presidentg Ann Boone Hendricks, secretary, and Peggy Groover, treasurer. The sponsor ol' "CA" is Dr. Merle Prunty, the head of the Extra Class Division. With his a11d other faculty members' help and advice, this powerful organization, "CA," is a dynamic, unified, and growing force on Stephens campus! l l l .. - ,A-K . 4 , '-' -1 q X 4-.v e-v l l l i 1 C r Q Second Row: lNrIORGAN, L., GRAHAM, R. Firsl Row: MooRE, P., DENIING, J., YTOKLEY, B., GIFFORD, G. Page 121 K Legislature . EL1z,usl3'rH TEMPLE ScHoT'r Senior Class Message Whewl It doesn't seem possible that it is time for us to leave Stephens. One year we were anxiously greeted by Senior Guides-this year we were Senior Guides. As Juniors we so enjoyed listening to the Christmas Senior Serenade-this year we were serenadersl In thinking back over our Junior and Senior years the question naturally arises, "What has Stephens meant to me?" To each ol' us it will have a different meaning because of our individual experiences. Some ol' us may feel that the friendships we have made were of uppermost importance and meant a great deal to us: getting to know and understand the persons behind the "Hey yo-all" or "I-Iellol" Stephens has also meant the welcome sign of the Raineys' lights, the excitement of a Stop Day, a soft chorus of 'Tell Me Why" at the lake barbecues or a Senior clad in blue jeans dripping with paint saying "Golly, I still have two more campaign signs to finishl' Yes, Stephens has meant all this which we have faith- fully recorded in our scrapbooks. But there is much that we can't paste upon manila paper or capture in a snap shot. You might say that these experiences, 'these tangibles, are supplementary to something even greater-something that is not just a pleasant memory, but rather something that is now a part of us. For example the undefinable feeling we have as we leave Vespers or Evening Prayer, the satisfaction of knowing we have opened the doors to broader knowledge and the associations we have enjoyed with faculty members who have helped us as a class and as individuals. It is hard for us to say goodbye, but 'these tangible and intangible experiences will always remain a part of ns as a means of guidance through the years. Page 122 Third Row: M. MCCUE, J. ALLEN B. XVI-IITING, B. GREEN Second Row: J. MENGE, L. Pow1zLL, li. W'0nsTEn, C. PAnno'rT, A Wzsrmone, N. BENEGAIK, B RIGGLE. ITJDNVAHD IXYAN Firsl Row: J. JESSOP, K. BURCH- FIELD, J. O'N131LL, B. ScHo'r'r A. GUITON, J. CONNELLY, M lV1EEHL ,,. X 1-1 Senior Class Council The Senior Class Council acts as a co-ordinatiug body for the many senior class activities. Its main purpose is to serve the senior class. The Council is composed ol' an executive board, representatives from each senior hall who are house council members and chairman of their senior hall advisory boards, a Senior Sist.er from each campus, the senior adviser to the junior class and the chairmen of the various standing committees. The council began their year by directing the Senior Guides who greeted the juniors at the trains. One ol' the main jobs of the Senior Class Council is to handle tl1e social functions of the senior class. The Senior Soc Hop, Thanksgiving Alumnae party, serenades, class meetings, Owls Prowl, planning of Senior Day and the Commencement Ball were some of the activities of the council this year. Betsy Schott, as president ol' the senior class, served as council president. First vice-president was Judith O'Neill and second vice-president was Ann Guiton. J oau Connelly served as secretary and Kathy Burchfield was treasurer. Edward Ryan was faculty sponsor. - I -sinh!-L .- , v- The Owls "Howl" Page 123 lil A. GUITON, K. BURCHFIELD, B. ScHoT'r, J. OYNEILL, J. CONNELLY, EDVVARD IKYAN BEVERLY JEANNE AGNEW When the ballots were counted for the junior class ollicers in the fall, Beverly Agnew was chosen president. Muriel "Dickie" Dickson Was elected first vice-presidentg Marilyn Ashman, second vice-presidentg Karen Truesdall, secretary and Toni Reynolds, treasurer. Betsy Biggle was the senior adviser for the junior class, and Dr. William Van Deveuter was the faculty sponsor. The new Junior Class Council got right to Work with another Junior Feature Night. This time the halls coni- peted with each other in "20th Century Farcef, The plaque was won for the second consecutive time by Hat- cher, for their H60 Minute Man". In February the junior class was host to the seniors for the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. "Dickie" Dickson was in charge. Coke, Smoke, and Joke was the first of the big in formal parties to help the juniors and seniors become better acquainted. Mountains of potato chips and gallons of coke were consumed. The long awaited event of the junior class iinally arrived-the Junior Prom. The dreamy music of Gene Beckman in the setting of 'ALe Soirre En Parisn combined to make it a perfect evening. Marilyn Ashman had cl1arge. The Junior Class Council strived to provide unity, leadership and good understanding between juniors and seniors and among all halls. By participating and sup- porting all campus activities tl1e junior class became a dynamic force at Stephens. Junior Class Qllicers Third Row: A. RODELLI, G. PEARCE, N. BATES, G. LAW- RENCE, C. PALMER, M. FENTON, D. FIGEL, M. VIALL, J. ' IIAGERTY, DE. XVILLIAM C. VAN DEVENTEE Second Row: M. THOMASON, L. BEICKEE, M. SILLCKELFQRD, H. PATTON, J. MELL, B. BIRDSEYE, S. WALTER, S. Es'rEs, J . SNICK, K. XVHITE First Row: A. HILL, T. REYNOLDS, D. DICKSON, B. AGNEW, M. AsmvLxN, K. TRUESDALL, P. MX'EIlS f'7' ' Page 124 Temporary Junior Class Council "Where's Hickman? What's 9 Price? How do you gel: to . . .9" were heard soon after the new juniors arrived. The juI1ior class was unsettled and as yet un- organized. From all these juniors, girls were chosen by the ad- missions counselors to serve on a temporary council. They were chosen on the basis of their high school record and the part of the country from which they came. Beverly Agnew was chosen by the council as their chairman. Dale Zurmuehlen became the assistant chairman and Carol Muscato, the secretary-treasurer. After the Temporary Junior Class Council was organ- ized, Green Ribbon Week arrived to properly initiate the new juniors. Much to the chagrin of some juniors, many seniors had breakfast in bed, their rooms cleaned and many other jobs done by hapless juniors. However, when the week was over the juniors felt closer together and everyone had a wonderful time throwing their green ribbons into the boniire by the lake. The first class activity was "Out of This World,', the Junior Feature Night. Marineans and rocket ships were seen in Lela Haney Wood ballroom, and even "The Thing" appeared. wa 2 - el r I .3 .4 G Page 125 BETSY RIGGLE Third Row: A. Grmssrzn, J. SNICK M. L. NVICKEIISIIAM, A. HURT A. MITCHELL, D. COLLINS, E BP-OXVN, M. MAYES, C. NVALTEPI WILLTIKNI C. VAN DEVENTER Second Row: D. FIGEL, G. LAW- IIENCE, G. BAGBY, H. Mc- KEMIE, V. GUNTER, M. XVRIGHT A. VVHITEAKEII, M. XfIALL, K XVHITE F irsl Row: T. HEYNoI.Ds, M. DICK- SON, D. ZUIIMEUIILEN, B. AG- NEW, C. MUSCATO, P. MYERS I 1 1 PEGGY ANNE Moons "Unity Across the Campus" is the slogan for tl1e Council of Class Government. The CCG is a coordinating body for the classes and carries on certain activities and functions such as the senior court ceremony at the be- ginning ol' school, the l'all elections for juniors, the selec- tion of outstanding juniors and the all-school spring picnic. Besides the specific jobs mentioned, CCG tries to aid in any of the class projects and to aid the other two divisions under CCG, which are the Council of State Groups and the Campus Unity committee. This year CCG took a recommendation to Lege con- cerning the wearing of gavels, and they are working on a project concerning "Students From Abroad." Their most vital project of the year was the recommendation to Lege that an amendment be added to the constitution to abolish CCG. This was done after they had evaluated themselves to see if they were really a necessity to the campus government. They felt as a group that the func- tions they carried on could be accomplished by some other 01'gE1l'llZE1l,l0l1 as well as by themselves. The Council ol' Class Government was one ol' the nine major divisions of Civic Association. The officers were: Peggy Moore, presidentg Jean McMichael, vice- president, and Elayne Nagin, secretary-treasurer. The committee also included the senior class president, junior class president, senior adviser, State Group president, Campus Unity president and a representative from the junior and senior classes. Council ol Class Government 'G 'fi' Second Row: WILLIAM V AN DEVEN- TER, N. ALLEN, B. Scuo'rT, D. GOSHEN, EDWARD RYAN First Row: C. PAIKROTT, C. IQING, P. Moons, E. NAAGIN, B. AGNEVV Page 126 People with the same interest get together to join l1ands and have fun through the Student Activity Board. Its main purpose is to unite the 20 clubs and honorary sororities which compose SAB in order to exchange ideas among them. During the year these dilferent organiza' tions carry on their own activities and events with the support and co-operation oi' the board. SAB helps these organizations to recognize their purposes and objectives in obtaining what they set ont to do. Inl'orma'tion from tl1e Legislature to clubs goes through SAB and also inl'or- mation sent to the Legislature goes through the same procedure. Each year SAB presents a cup to the outstanding club and honorary sorority on the basis ol' spirit, co-operation, service to the campus and amount ol' participation in various campus activities. The 20 presidents ol' these clubs and organizations comprise the membership ol' the board. This year SAB pnl. a new bulletin board in the post office as one ol' its projects. In the spring they had their annual picnic. Highlight of this year was an open house sponsored in the fall to acquaint juniors with campus clubs and honorary sororities. Later SAB joined with WCO to produce the annual carousel. The carousel used the circus theme with clowns and a parade. Each club and honorary sorority participated by erecting various booths where the students were ollered all kinds of entertainment and prizes. fe., G Ax IL E. Gllfroan At their weekly meetings, under the guidance of Gail Gifford, president, members discussed and attempted to solve any problems concerning the organizations or SAB as a whole. Other ollicers were: Janet Howard, vice-presidentg Marillyn Letnes, secretary, and Lois Laude, treasurer. William Waxler was sponsor of the group. Student Aictivity Board Third How: C. Loxc, XVILLIAM W.xxLEn, L. KIRK Second Row: S. SUTIIERLAND, P. Pfsnlcnn, E. PAUL. C. IIAMPTON, M. CLnv'roN, N. I'l'AnrnNGToN F irs! How: D. Bnowm. M. SYVINEY, J. Howaan, G. Gnfronu, M. LETNES. L. LAUDE. J. Faux Page 127 YJ' ROXANNE GRAHAM The purpose of the Campus Service Board is to give service to the students. One of their programs during the year is the maintenance of the tearooms, managed by a student who has been appointed to serve on the Campus Service Board. Problems and suggestions are brought to board meetings for discussion and action by the student manager. Other services oifered are the Swap Shop, lost and found department, Washateria and other miscel- laneous projects. The Swap Shop accepts, from the students, such articles for sale as rugs, draperies, bedspreads, and other room accessories. In the Swap Shop is located the lost and found department. Auctions are held once a year at which articles unclaimed for a long period of time are sold. The VVashateria is designed so that the students can do their own washing and it is equipped with ten machines and two mangels. A manager and an attendant are on hand to help the girls. Officers were Roxy Graham, presidentg Mary Zeagler, vice-presidentg and Patricia Hamilton, secretary. Seniors in charge ol' the tea rooms were Joyce Martin, Pillsbury blueroomg Delphine Peraldo, Lela Haney WVood tea room, Barbara Owen, Tuck Inng Patricia Hamilton, Swap Shopg Patricia Wliite, Walterg Nancy Fonts, Pantry: and Mary Zeagler, Club "50." Miss Laura Searcy sponsored the group. Campus Service Board "' 'ii 3 le Sif eif-254 " 'l :rr 3 .V sig.. . ue- as ' H131-ui, .- i '. Second Row: D. PERALDO, M. ' OSENBAUGH, J. NIARTIN, P. WH1'rE First Row: B. OWEN, P. IHAMILTON, B. GRAHAM, M. ZEAGLER. N. FoUTs T7 17 Page 128 Now, when world unity is so imperiled the World Citizenship Organization, a unit of Civic Association, is an organization especially valuable to the correct evalua- tion of foreign affairs. The objectives of' the World Citizenship Organization are 'to aid the individual in using world citizenship in his everyday life and to act as a central planning board for the co-ordination of' all the organizations interested in world citizenship. This year the activities of WCO were concerned with tl1e education ol' the student in community, national and international friendship, and the aiding of' the people who need their aid. The first project of the year was the WCO Faculty Auction in the fall which began the Student Chest Drive. This was soon followed by the SAB-WCO carousel, the purpose being to further campus spirit and unity. The clothing drive for the needy people in Columbia at Christmas time and a book drive at the end of' school were other activities of the VVCO. In the spring, a pro- gram was given by the Negro nursery school in order to raise money for their proposed new nursery school. The most important project of the year was the trip for 15 girls to see the United Nations in progress and to bring back this information to the students here on campus. To help gain their objectives, WCO has had special programs presented in the different halls during meetings and discussion groups. XVCO's book drives and clothing collections give each girl a chance to help and to feel that she is a part of the plan for world friendship. The current events bulletin boards and the daily newspapers give the students a better perspective on the affairs of the world. BETTY LOU ROGERS The officers ol' the executive board, who together with the hall representatives form the WCO council, were Betty Lou Rogers, presidentg Coe Brassell, vice-president, Barbara Johnson, secretaryg Esther Young, treasurerg Frances Rasmussen, publicity chairmang and Helen Bordewick, president of the Foreign Relations club. The sponsors were Miss Dorothy Martin and Miss Olwen Jones. World Citizenship Qrgenizetiori Third How: R. Pmrz, M. JANON, J. I-IEATON, B. Sxummms Second Row: C. MUNHOLLAND, C i. SCI-IOEN, M. Bnfmsunn. C. IJEELER, M. L. GARRISON, M. Coucn, N. FoU'rs First Row: J. Ross, E. Y.OUNG, C. BIKASSELL, B. Romans, B. .Tomy- soN, F. R.AsMUssEN, E. B. JENKINS I me 129 -Z.f3Q.5i -3gfQffQ' . - "E V -. :fi - "-i Yitrii i sl , ,J 51135. - faffrfi we 'J' ' . : ,' ,ag .lon ANN DIZMING The Stephens Recreation Association is one ol' the major divisions ol' Civic Association with the main pur- pose of uniting the campus through participation in some form ol' recreational and social activity. SRA also brings to the campus guest artists, prominent in the world ol' sports. It is afliliated with the Athletic Federation of College NVomen, a national organization. To be a member ol' SHA one has to have an active interest in the field of sports, dance or any other form ol' recreational activity. SRA sponsors intramural tournamenls, dances and a Play Day. This year, the organization has had the privi- lege ol' bringing guest artists in many fields to the campus. This year in the field of dance, they presented Harriet Ann Gray, .lose Limon and his dance team, Emily Frankel and Mark Hyder. For golf they had Betty lViCKll1l10I1 and Betsy Rawls. For swimming they have had .lime Taylor and for tennis, Mary Hardwick. There are four ways to become a member ol'SRA. The first is to participate for seven open hours in any physical activity which is sponsored by SBA. Any stu- dent who is a member of Orchesis, the modern dance club, Hacketeers, the tennis club, or Swans a11d Ugly Dueklings, the swimming clubs, is automatically a mem- ber. Also eligible l'0r membership in SRA is any student who has made a class team. SRA has an executive board composed ol' a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, recording secretary, publicity chairman and hall representative chairman. There is also an executive council which consists of a governing council composed ol' officers, hall representa- tives, group representatives and the head ol' the sport in season. The officers for this year were Joe Ann Deming, presidentg Sue Patterson, vice-president and recording secretary, Rosa Lee Anderson, secretary, .loan Auerbach, treasurerg Ellie Lee Stephenson and Ann Garretson, pub- licity chairman, and Charlotte Williams, hall representa- tive chairman. Miss Dorothy Lipp is the faculty sponsor ol'SP1A, and Miss Wilma Haynes is the ex-officio sponsor. Stephens Qecreation Association lr -F.. . . as . QW :zz it-. 45315 . ' ' .f Y , 1.43 11-may . ' - , N gf! iimflfig A 1 s is -,ffesfga ' J, .X ' my , I , 'fliffz Y-.' v tl fmiif' ' 5' if .- ' . ' ,- " f e ff A 'i 'L Al f 2s1'aJ fa - 1 v ' " I" -r i" " win ,Q . A f W , W 'Tl' may WE. 1 ' : ' ' ' , ' - " Q I r Third Row: M. IIUMMEL, L. KIRK, . A , , - -. . . -. :. . ' -. ' ' B ' S. Hrcxs, M. DMITH. A. E-TEEN. D , lk 5 . W' " L l A S. r -Q - 3 ' 'P' 6' , l fr - . , , g x 4 X y , h , 1 l Second Row: B. lNI,xcI7.xaL.xND, C. ,? X' A 1 - 'rf l .L ' Y - 0 - L1 . ,7 1, ' X I Q L. ,ff ii W E .ljpi Bocxsrnocx. M. LENBIAHK, W 1 , ' 'l,,,,.g Donor!-lx' LIPP, C. ST.xEnL1N, H. ll , ii, . gngv V ' g'..v Bucman, .l, i'0IlS'I'ER ag 1 , X '.-ig ' , i 1 . ' t- l' - 'QA , at lei First Row: C. VVILLIAMS, A. Mc- CUTCHAN, J. Aumnaxca, J. DENIING, A. Gamnarsox, S. PA'rTEnsoN. li. Sram-mNsoN Page 130 Page 131 Stephens Recreation Association Award Winners ACH year the Stephens Recreation Association offers several awards. There is the first which may be earned by obtaining 1100 points through participation in at least four different activities. By obtaining 400 additional points a girl is eligible for the second award. Final awards, chain discs, are given to outstanding SHA Seniors. To be eligible a girl must have successfully met the re- quirements for the first and second awards. The following girls received the first award this year: NAN I'lARRINGTON, Carthage, Mo. NANCY HOBNE, Norlon., Va. ANN NICCUTCHAN, Fl. Lauderdale, Fla. SUE PATTERSON, Wellsziille, Ohio NINA STEIN, Zlfilwaukee, W isc, ANN SUYDAM, New Brunswick, N. J. CHARLo'r'rE WILLIAMS, Columbia, Mo. CAROL Gosnaw "As a Senior Sister it is my responsibility to know my college and what it stands forg to assist incoming students to understand and make use of those opportunities most appropriate to their particular needs and interestsg and to be myself a person who in all sincerity and humility strives to be loyal to our Ten ldealsi' . . . This paragraph, taken from the Senior Sister Creed, gives the fundamental pur- pose of the Senior Sister Organization. The purpose of the organization is mainly to work for the unity of the campus, to help others find the possible profit and growth in their first year, and as an individual ofhcer, the senior sister desires so be a loyal and trusting friend. As president, Carol Goshaw serves the council with her executive boardg Pat Keister, vice-presidentg and Jennie Hatfield Ciirst seniesterj and Catherine Borum Csecond semesterj, secretary-treasurers. The council is composed of the senior sister chairman from each junior hall, the Senior Pal president, and the representative from Senior Class Councilg Miss Jean Wiatt, serves as sponsor of the group. One of the most important objectives of the organi- zation is the orientation of the new students. Stressed during the year were the feelings and relationships be- tween the girls themselves. Thoroughly enjoyed during the year were the niass meetings a11d social parties held for all senior sisters. The summer correspondence work was revised to the extent of reaching more girls, and the senior pal presenta- tion was revised and established in the senior halls for next yea1'. The Senior Sister Organization is a group that deals with the relationships on campusg its work is done by personal Contact and it is a basic part of Stephens. Senior Sister Qrganization Third How: J. IJENSLER, B. IQELLEY Second Row: D. VEIKMILION, B. H.ALPnnT, J. WAIID, A. FANT, N Gnnumt First Row: B. GARLAND, P. Knisrnn, Donorl-IY J EAN Wxrr, C. Gosimw, M. J. CLAHITY Page 132 Tl1e purpose of the Council of Co-ordinating Board Chairmen is to exchange ideas among the various hall committees in order to encourage interest and ell'ort. among the chairmen, to make new plans for the hall pro- gram, and to carry out these plans as fully as possible. It also helps campus-wide councils function in the best way possible. The council is composed of the chairmen of the co- ordinating boards of each hall. It also has various sub- divisions which are under the supervision ol' this group. Meetings are held once a month to discuss hall problems and problems ol' the campus-wide councils. From these discussions are taken some of the future plans for im- provements in the hall programs. This year the objectives were: to share the ideas of one hall with all halls, and to give suggestions for over- coming problems within halls, to evaluate the work of the Co-ordinating Board in each hall through monthly reports handed in by the chairmeng to improve the indi- vidual halls by taking back new ideas and suggestions from the meetings of the Council of Co-ordinating Board chair- men, to create campus-wide interest in Co-ordinating Board by publicity and open meetingsg to work toward the goal of making each girl feel a vital part of the Co- ordinating Board through stimulating interest and parti- cipationg to work in harmony with other campus organi- zations, and to strive for improvement by regular evalua- tion of the Council ol' Co-ordinating Board Chairmen. The council this year was presided over by Ann Suydam, Hetzler. Polly Jane Hunt, Wales, was vice- president, and Northa Vliet, Linden, was secretary. Miss Grace Allardice was sponsor of the council. Members of the council Were: Marlene Hanlon, Columbia, Donna Forney, Elmhurst, Pamela Henderson, ANN SUYDAM Fielding Smithg Marilyn Houser, Hatchery Jeanne String- fellow, Hillcrest, Harriet Amsberry, Lela Haney Wood, Roberta Kellogg, Newton, Merrilyn Osenbaugb, Pills- bury, Gail Ruth Smith, Bobleeg Cora Lou Prewett, Seniorg Marita Pigford, South, Patricia Morris, Towerg Florence Burke, White, and Lola Ann Berteaux, Wood. o-Qrdineting Board Council - 1 :Q aged fri" Third Row: L. PREWVETT, P. HENDERSON, M. l'lANLON Second Row: A. SULLIVAN, G. B SMITH, H. Axrsnenmx N. YLIET M. PIGFOIXD fr .1 First Row: P. Monms. B. KEL- LOGG, P. HUNT, Gmcn ALLAn- DICE, A. SUx'u.nn. .l. l'lo1.LowELL, M. Osiswmuon Page 133 FLORENCE EARLEEN LIEINER An important group on campus which works in close connection with legislature is the Council Of House Man- agers. Its purpose is to see-that there is a unified enforce- ment of rules and traditions in the individual halls. Mem- bers are the house managers of each hall and their assist- ants, wl1O are members ol' the council but have no voting power. At the meetings, held every first and third Mon- day afternoon ol' the month, informal discussions are held about problems which arise within the halls, and rule recommendations are taken to legislature by the chair- man, who serves as an associate "Lege" member. One Ol' the jobs of the Council Ol' House Managers is an annual revision Of the official manual which discusses the duties of' hall Officers. Also, each girl On the council lists the policies Ol' her hall, her duties Hlld responsibilities, all Olf which are listed in a manual at the close Ol' the year and given to the incoming house managers. This gives each new house manager a guide to follow to help uphold Stephens rules and traditions in her particular hall. The project which the Council worked 011 this year was usher- ing at the convocations. The officers for the Council this year were Earleen Heiner, chairman and Elizabeth Gilbank, secretary. Sponsor Of the organization was Mrs. Louise Howell. Council Oi l-louse Managers -'ra 3 N 'T Third Row: H. RUCKER, B. CHURCH, M. HoUsEn, M. FAEHA, L. MCKITTERICK, A. XVINKLER, M. LUDDERS, L. PUGSLEY, M. A. MCICEEL Second Row: S. BULL. J. PATTON, P. ILWTHOEN, J. FRIEDMAN, N. LANVLER, F. MCCAFFERTY, M. J. ANSON, J. JOHNSON, N. SHANA- HAN First Row: E. ILG, S. CL,xm3Y, B. GILBANK, LOUISE PIOVVELL, E. LIEINER, A. HILL, L. POXVELL Page 134 The purpose ol' the Board of Publications is to unite and create friendly co-operation between and within the various campus publicationsg to give assistance to the publications through their representatives on the Boardg to effect constructive student criticism ol' tl1e publications and aid in bringing about desired changes to make publica- tions more desirable and attractive to those students who are interested in the workg and to promote general campus welfare and fair student government in every way pos- sible. This year the Board was kept busy with many activi- ties. They published the song book, spring and fall elec- tion material, calendar of' events, and campus-wide di- rectory of' student officers. They held discussion groups and teas with outside speakers and had a dinner for mem- bers in the fall. Another important function ol' the Board is to create and promote interest in journalism and creative writing. To acquaint the new students with the publications, a convocation was held in the fall at which time explanations were made by the editors. The staff for Within the Ivy, made up entirely of juniors, was selected in November. Officers for the year were: Gladys Gladden, presi- dent, Suzanne Sparling, vice-presidentg Janis Parker, secretary, and Diane Hoey, treasurer. Beverly Beman and Paula Simpson were elected representatives from the junior class and Carolyn Arnett was elected from the senior class. Editors and their junior representatives GLADYS CLIFTON GLADDEN were: Cathy Nixon and Jo Schultz, Stephens Life: Pat Bohnenkamp and Marliene von Bose, Slephensophiag Dorothy Jacobson and Mary Lou Murphy, Slephens Sland- ard,' and Sue Babcock, Wilhin fhe Iry. Russel H. Fowler was adviser to the Board. Board of Publications Second Row: J. A. SCHULTZ, C. NIKON, M. L. MURPHY, P. BoHNENKA:m-, C. AnN13T'r Firsl How: B. BEMAN, J. PARKER, Russm. Fowuan, G. GLADDEN, D. Hoey, S. SPARLING, M. Vow Bose: Page 135 illlgliiiadfd' D l n I 1 I CATHERINE HIXRRIETT N1xoN attended the Associate Collegiate Press convention in Pittsburgh and gained many new and valuable ideas. The Lzfe also sponsored several social functions, in- cluding the junior-senior staff badiquet, a Commencement 'tea for the members of the senior staff and their parents, and several open l1ouses and coke parties. In the spring, the new senior staff was chosen from the members of the junior staff O11 the basis of their past work. Principal requirements are the acceptance of re- sponsibility, interest, journalistic ability and the ability to work with others. This year's junior representative to Board of Publica- tions from Slephens Life was Jo Anne Schultz. The senior staff members this year were as follows: Cathy Nixon, editor-in-chiefg Jackie Boss, managing editorg Jean Staley, business managerg Faye Kauifman, campus editorg Joan Fullerton, editorial editorg Lucy Stephens Life The Stephens Life is published weekly as a service to the campus. The news for the paper is gathered by the members of the junior and senior staffs and the senior staff edits and publishes the material. The main objectives of the Stephens Life, as stated in the policy, are: to present the facts openly and in an un- biased mannerg to enlighten the student body on matters of common interest and to endeavor to make the publica- tion an influence for good on the campus. A newand stronger editorial policy was initiated in October of this year. It is based upon the idea that Stephens students are college women, and that the edi- torials should give them material to provoke thought rather than to tell them what to do. LQ'e is a member of the Intercollegiate Press and the Associated Collegiate Press. This year, the editor-in- chief, the managing editor and the sponsor of the paper JACQUELYN LOU Ross JEAN CAROLEE STALEY Page 136 l i ra 'kin s P . . ORDER PARKING BABCOCK, K., KAUFFMAN, F., FULLERTON, J., LENM.-mx, M., NIXON, C., Ross, J., BUTLER, J. Eddins, Chick White and Nina Stein, feature editors, Jean Hollowell and Carolyn Andrews, rewrite editorsg Delores Whitmore and Sally Nelson, circulation managers, Kay Babcock, picture editor, Susan Bartusch, cartoonist, Joanne Butler, copy editorg Mary Lenrnark, headline editor, Eleanor Worster and Mary Jane Harrison, staff writers, Jo Ellen Coate, projects chairman, and Peggy Wilson, copy reader. Mrs. John T. Bradley was sponsor of Life. 77'i,al', .J -1-3:"f'5'lQ. 1 . f 1-'53 ' -'1f, . - ,--,3f.,fQ:g3 ff. -""'a1'T" - -:zggfq '11, -.i . . rg L ' W -.-.qi .. . - ' 'Yu ulnlmwv MMA' ,. W Ji J A ' L' . , ,' ' .' i- iw." . . jf.. . ll: if-Lb-3 , STEIN, N., ANDREWS, C., VVHITMORE, D., HOLLOWWELL. J., AUBREY BRADLEY, Wons'rEn, E., WHITE, C., S'rALEi', J., BARTUSCH, S. Page 137 Donornv GENE JACOBSON The Stephens Standard, campus literary magazine, is written by the students themselves, and the magazine gives every qualified girl a chance to see her own work in print. Stephens The Standard is composed ol' several, types of student Work including fiction, poetry, photography, and non-fiction. Originally planned as a laboratory course for students of composition classes in Communication Skills, the Standard has become an all-campus publication with all students contributing material for publication. It is published four times a year: fall, Winter, spring and Commencement. This year a new policy was adopted. which changed the size, intent, and contents of the maga- zine. Instead of being used mostly for promotion pur- poses, the Slandard became a campus magazine with a circulation only among campus students, faculty members, and admissions counselors. Staff meetings were held each Monday afternoon at four o'clock and were open to all students who were inter- ested in the workings of a magazine. The editorial board this year was led by: Dorothy Jacobson, editor-in-chiefg Carolyn Arnett, staff editor, Sally Bull, non-fiction editor, Marcia Johnson, literary editor, Doris Racette, art editor, and Mary Lou Murphy, business manager. - ,-Q BJARCIA JOHNSON, DORIS RACETTE 1 1 1 SALLY BULL, CAROLYN AHNETT Page 138 Standard Manuscripts submitted for publication were read by three editors to decide whether the material was suitable for publication. Tl1e staff used acceptance and rejection slips similar to those used by commercial magazines and also gave the criticisms that the work merited. Again this year, the Slandard sponsored a contest in March for the best poem, short story, photograph, or non- fiction work by a student.. Everyone on campus was eligible to enter if she wished. Toward the end of the year, the senior staff held a coke party for those interested in working with t.he magazine 'f3Q next year, where they told the girls what the duties of each editor are. From the girls who indicated that they were interested, the stall' chose the senior stall' for next year. It was not all work and no play for the editorial board. The stall' was honored with a dinner in the fall, and the new senior stall' had a dinner given for them in the spring. Ill January, the stalf went to St. Louis to see an art exhibit and T. S. Eliot's "The Cocktail Party." This year the Slandard was sponsored by Charles Mad- den and the Communications Division. It is an educa- tional device for the training of students of composition. if . K P V ,v xr , G , t 'iii' A in x J, . ,Tv wt' p, ,A Y- t kwvl, ,. -F: lin I w li V , V, an .- , :qi SWWWQLQQQQ f .fa MARY Lou MURPHY, Donorfn' JACOBSON Page 139 lk I A: w:-Lf,.,A.Q-.. - vw , PATRICIA ELLEN BOHNENKAMP A yearbook has always been among the most treasured memories on any campus, and it was with this idea i11 mind that we ol' the 1951-1952 stall' of the Stephensophia set about our job creating a yearbook which would fulfill these hopes. The "Sophie" got its start last spring with the choosing ol' the new stalf headed by Editor Pat Bohnenkamp and Assistant Editor Helen Bordewickg Chick White as busi- ness managerg Joy Hull, advertising editorg .lo Ellen Coate, literary editorg Diane Gardner, art editor, and Salley Langley, editor of photography with Peggy Barton as her assistant. This year the staff was aided by Mrs. John T. Bradley who served as sponsor. Mrs. lfloberl. Winters, the publications secretary, gave us valuable assistance in typing, receiving phone calls and coordi- nating the stalf activities. Last fall juniors were introduced to us at an "open- house" and were told about each division of the book. I ILLEN J EAN BORDENVICK Stelohensophia CHICK 'WHITE After tryouts to determine specific interests and abilities, the junior staff members were announced, and under the direction of the division heads their work on the "Sophie, was begun. We gave an ice-cream punch party after the members were chosen in order to get acquainted with our co-workers and introduce them to one another. The growth ol' our dummy became an unforgettable experience, for from two pages it grew out ol' stall' meet- ings, assigmnents, deadlines and constant work to a full book. Business and advertising activities included soliciting for ads, writing business letters and keeping the financial reports tabulated. Organization and planning of the pic- tures used throughout the book were done by the photog- raphy editors. The group photographs, individual por- traits, and division page pictures were taken by Harold M. Lynch. Joi' TIULL DIANE GARDNER .lo IELLEN COATE PEGGY B,uxToN SALLEY LANG-LEX' Pagz 140 Members of the business staff were Carol Quinn, Sue Brown, Mary Jane Hovden, Paula Davis, Nancy Bowen, Paula Simpson and Darlene Roberts. Sally Merrill, Jeannette Gill, Jane Beimann, Sally Horr, Marliene von Bose, Zana Fleming and Carew Powell were photography staff' members. The advertising staff included Bernice Apgar, Joan Carter, Rondyn Self, Jill Head, Donna Ingversen, Char- lene Kyle, Jane Farrall, Janice I-Iillard and Nancy Kirtley. The literary staff prepared all copy for the book and did the proofreading. Art activities, including sketches and layouts, were directed by the art editor. Members ol' the literary staff were Louise Lee, Ann Weller, Alberta Mitchell, Jane Culpepper, Edwina Brown, and Jean Haen. Anne Tynes and Barbara Steele were members ol' the art staff. NVe can never forget the out-of-town excursions with all their variety and fun which added largely to the broad- ened horizons we received by being a part of a yearbook production. Pat Bohnenkamp and Helen Bordewick ac- companied Mrs. Bradley to the Intercollegiate Press Association convention at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, last fall. There they met with other college yearbook staff members and exchanged and discussed publication plans which were brought back as ideas for improving the Szfeplzensophia. Part of' our senior staff, accompanied by Mr. Lynch, traveled to the Lake ofthe Ozarks to spend a pleasant day. We also visited a St. Louis printing com- pany in the spring. In the spring we discussed plans l'or next year's book and juniors were told of the procedures to follow if they wished to obtain a position on the senior staff. Climaxing the year's events was the announcing ofthe new editors and the banquet in the spring. Now that the year is over and the book is done, we have grown as this book has grown, for along with the hard work and ffood times, we will miss the o ortunities D and enthusiasms the "Sophie" gave us. Page 141 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF LITERARY STAFF ADvEnT1slNG STAFF BUSINESS STAFF L '55 -.. SUSAN Bfxacocic "iw--w The Staff Discusses A Problem Xiifithin the lvy Do you remember a small but important book which arrived via the US mail a few months before you came to Stephens? Within the I ry, often called the "future Susies' handbook," is published to acquaint new students with Stephens life. It includes a letter of welcome from Presi- dent Rainey, Dean Prunty, the officers of Civic Associa- tion and the major division heads. Through these letters and explanations of various campus functions, the new student has a better understanding of Stephens, l1er school. Wilhin the I ry also contains informal pictures of the campus and some of the activities. You probably found the residence hall you were to call "home" and a picture of your hall president. All of the social and honorary sororities and the independents' organizations were ex- plained in the division of all the clubs and hobby groups to give the new student an idea of available outside activities. The major project of this year's stall' is revising the statements 011 the Honor Code and Burrall rules to make them more specific. Staff meetings were held once a week in the Publications building. Each member is responsible for one section of the handbook. The staff of Within. the Ivy is composed of seven juniors, a senior adviser and a sponsor. This year's staff included Susan Babcock, editor, and Fredrica Stollar, assistant editor. The editorial staff was composed of Myhra Diedrick, Helen Patton, Betty Jean Salomon, Natalie Rosenberg and Jill Read. Howard Baker was the sponsor and Betty Church, senior adviser, was the editor of last year's Within Ihe Iry. Second How: B. CHURCH, PIOVVARD BAKER, F. STOLLAH First Row: B. J. SALOMON, N. ROSENBERG, B.xBcocK, M. Dminucx, H. PA'r'roN, J. READ Page 143 0 Q :Mi Last minute rehearsal . KWWC - Radio KWWC is the Stephens college contribution to the rapid growth of broadcasting. KW WC has grown from the small beginning of a few pieces of radio equipment set up by an undergraduate engineer in 1940 until today it.s activities parallel those of network operation. At first KXT, the station's original call-letters, had no regular broadcast schedule and was used only by the radio classes. Now, from the shows produced within the classes, KW WC broadcasts a large variety of' programs including dramatic shows, interviews, news, music, women's fea- tures, and children's shows. Remote programs make it possible for the students to listen to the dances and lec- tures. KWW C broadcasts for the Stephens college cam- pus two hours a night, Monday through Friday. Not all the changes took place in the size and equip- ment. The call-letters for the station were changed from KXT to KWWC for the late Dr. W. XV. Charters, ex- director of research at Stephens college. The main purpose ol' KWW C is to serve as a lab to train girls who are planning on radio as a career. All phases of radio work are offered. Training is offered for practically every field in radio that is open to women, including station administration, continuity, traffic, pro- gramming, production, and sales promotion. -ll Page 145 A050 -' . , J, gywgf Lq,J44f A4 I ' A xi Lf '4wMZi-Z X LAD! L41 Q,4fV7f94!,jzf , ' A,,f iff ,V f' jf 'lf' A ,L,p ' V ,- f f A 4 , I , ,f , I , 7 4 - Q' i XV f J . if ww ,Q fab fda ' JMX!! X0 A .v1f.,.'D off J ff LZM6 X, if fag LfZL4fM,4',-X 5,71-fgf ' ,,ZzLZ2f, WM! 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V , - v ' 'V " 465-.ilizfa-.,VVV .1-f"'lQ' ' Q ' ' f '+G' -1 V"' V V A ' , f - ' V ,V V 'ff' f , ', V V, ...mf-un -v A 'A Va 'Vi' e ' - ..qsul.u-. hind fi' , V f, ' ' K' V' .,.,.,-., Vm,,V V' 1' A ' QYYNAY " . .,V1Ec:fV .YV f" 13 ' J- 19 Q., J' 'u ' ." -Y .. Lf. ' . . : .- I . - V V V V-V Yu , L! 1, ' ' 5 if gl ' Y. VV? iff ' V f -,vw-p, -V V-.....V.4-invpfeV,i1V-Q.:-sas,-L Qvrw-5-A , . 0 V V1 f QQ" V 1-', 1' VV" , 4 V, "' VV V V , V VVV-L p 15: V- - , I ' " ' ' ' " " V VV VUE ,V 'T ':"' 'H' .wi V V ,- A N , , ,A Q 1 QDW "T: VV H" N , ' VW.-VVH' IVV .' ,IW V "' 5 V ' VVV .V-V:V'UuV "' -e FVV, ' V V x .gg F.-1:0 -In-3 . .VVVi,V ' M A "" .AV ,V " .j V.z'.w 'mf -'V ' ' I ' '52 V, V -V 1 LTV - iw V ' 'Jr' 1 V L4 V ffm V V. 1 V . if- 'QL ,VHCQLVVVVIV-It . N VA .V RE! V' W 1 I ,gala - ian KSN? iv fr V :V- .':VrrJw' QV YV 3 'V u LORRAINE AMORGAN One of the largest organizations on the Stephens campus is the Stephens Independent Association. Itvery Stephens girl is eligible to become a member if she so desires and if she promises to uphold the principles of friendliness and eheerfulness. A board ol' eight oflicers is the over-all governing body of the Independents. This year its members included: Lorraine Morgan, presidentg Sue Bush, first vice-presidentg Laura VanDyclc, second vice-president, Mary Boozer, secretaryg Chris Cairns, promoterg Mildred Warren, treasurerg Barbara .lean Hansen, publicity chairman, and .lane Benner, senior Independent chairman. The sponsor for the group was Wayne Allee. Social functions of SIA, such as mixers, waflle sup- pers, bridge socials and Pop Colhns suppers, were estab- lndepenclent Association lished within the halls, as well as across the campus. The juniors were hrst introduced to SIA at the Independent Fling in October. Membership day followed with an elec- tion of individual hall Independent Councils with an officers, announcement given in honor of these newly- elected Independent officers. A day during membership week was set aside as 'ilndependent Day" when all mem- bers were formally initiated into SIA and received their membership cards at an installation ceremony. After this week came the Pan-I-Iel-Independent semi-formal dance. The traditional Frozen Fantasy was held before Christmas where the soft blue lights shimmered on the silvery branches to enhance the Christmas spirit. The year 1952 brought the annual Independent Sing with each hall's Independents competing for the award. Pillsbury hall came through on top taking first place in the competition. A campus-wide Valentine dance also filled SIA's month of February. The senior Independents held their regular Swedish Smorgasbord this month. The month of March and the first day of spring were chosen for the spring formal with its theme, "Candy Capers," a candy-land ballroom o11 Stephens campus. To end the social activities of the year was a picnic given out at the lake, and a formal banquet in honor of the newly elected officers for the next year at the Stephens Country Club. Throughout the year the Independents maintained a weekly world map in the post office depicting world news of the week. An inter-campus social program was set up this year for the Independent groups from different halls to become better acquainted. Several informal coffee talks were given for outstanding women visiting the campus. This was the first year for required monthly meetings, which have proved so successful as to be entered into the constitution and to be continued as a monthly part ol SIA. Through their ideals, activities, officers, members and songs, the Independents live their motto-"Hands Across the Campus!" 'Fa ,....x. W. QU ...st . weft "iii :asf 'T i .5 , 1 : 1-'u - ' ' ' Q5 ...LW . - .- 1 ' as .. ,,r- ' .7 "' -V -1-gpg A , .. . 2 :,:e. 4-.1 ,, -.S ,. . "' . I f.i2?:" Second Row: C. CAIRNS, WAYNE ALLEE, M. Boozmn Firsl Row: M. XVAIXREN, B. PIAN- SEN, S. BUSH, L. MOHGAN, L. VANDYCK, J. BENNEIX Page 148 JANE BENNEH To provide Well-rounded and varied social functions for seniors from every hall on campus is the goal of the Senior Independent Council. Working as a separate group within the campus-wide Independent association, this council is composed of senior girls only. Although it has the same functions as the Junior Independent Council, Senior Independent Council it meets separately and plans entirely different social functions. These seniors have their own officers, chosen at the time of spring elections. Representing each senior hall on the council is the president of that hall's Independents, and they meet with the president of the council to stress greater co-operation between the junior and senior groups of SIA. The largest project of the year was the traditional Pigskin Prom. This was done in co-operation with the University of Missouri men. A srnorgasbord and date dance were also on the agenda. In the individual halls, parties, breakfasts, coffees and picnics were sponsored. Five officers composed the board, and their duty was to preside at the council meetings and to be responsible for the success of the projects and functions. Jane Benner served as president this year. Charlene W rights, secre- tary-treasurer, Peggy Albert, social chairman, and Billie Conrad, publicity chairman, completed the executive group. The council was sponsored by Miss Elizabeth Rice. Q 'J' Page 149 Second How: J. IIENBY, M. J. DEMPSEY, M. Joi-lNsoN, P. CL0UTlEn First Row: S. NICIJONNELL, P. Anumvr, J. Bnwman, C. XVRIGHTS, B. Comme S. GINGHER SALLY Krarrn B. ELLERBROEK B. BRENDLE M. CAMPBELL BETTY ADAMS A. BRAMLEY J. WEINZHEIMER Independent Councils M. WRIGHT J. MENEFEE MILDRED VVHEATLEY N. KELSO J. NVHITCOMB N. LINDGREN EMMA PATTON J. STmNGFELLow Page 150 of Junior Halls LAURA STEPHENS E. TYsoN N. Knsss J. Homes B. CLARK PILLSB URY Second Row: G. XVILSON J. BARTH J. DAVIS First Row: H. IJUGI-IES Mus. NIILDRED SIMPSON N. FULLER Page 151 LELA B ANEY W OOD Second Row: J. IJERHMANN D. FROMM A. SHAW First Row: B. JULIEN Miss ADA FLETCHER P. MOEDINGER LIN DEN M. VERTREESE G. BBANNON J. BAKER B. KENNEY ROBLEE Second Row: R. Drsssfxussols MARY RANN121' D. IIUGIIES B. SCHMIDT First Row: H. FIGENSHAW C. BEDDONV TOWE li Second Row: C. MANSON K. CEDEIHVALL First Row: D. DONAIiO B. B. BLAKELm' SOUTH Second Row: N. MUNSON M. BEST F irsl Row: C. CLARK B. MACFARLAND P. LECKHONE B. VFRAYNER L. ROUSH XVALES Second Row: J. WILKIE P. MOORE F irsl Row: J. DIABIOND H. WELLS L. Cnmmno Nmvms Page 152 ELIZABETH ANN Ii1UE'I'TE Any girl on campus who can meet the requirements is eligible for membership in one of the 13 social sororities that make up the Pan-Hellenic Association of Stephens. Among the objectives of Pan-I-lellenic this year were the promotion of democracy, courtesy, education and service. By belonging to a sorority, each girl has a chance lo meet girls in other halls, to participate in social affairs and to develop leadership and responsibility. The year 1951-1952 was a busy one for the Greek gals. On their calendar were mixers, informal dances, a dance held jointly with the Independents in November, Pan-Hellenic Council rushing parties and the 6'Christmas Cedar Serenade," where girls and their dates danced in the ballroom deco- raded with pink cedar. Never 'to be forgotten was Hel- Day, when the pledges, outfitted in fantastic costumes, gave skits and participated in parades. Later i11 the day, they were initiated into their sororities and were enter- tained at a dinner and a dance in the evening. The high point of the social season was the spring formal, called 4'Greek Gardensf' At this dance the officers of all the sororities for next year were announced. Not forgetting their objective of service, tl1e girls of Pan-Hel sponsored the Negro nursery school. Two or three sororities gave a party once a month for the children or helped with classes i11 the morning. The girls also worked with the Burrall Projects in their 6'Dress a Doll" campaign. At their farewell picnic at the end of the year, cups and awards were presented to the outstanding sorority and to the sororities with the highest scholarship and most outstanding social service and growth. An outstanding council member and sorority girl were each given awards. Pan-1-lellenic is governed by a council which includes the executive officers of the organization, tl1e presidents of the sororities and a sponsor. Members of the executive board this year were: Betsy Huette, presidentg Bettye Schneider, first vice-presidentg Beverly Hughes, second vice-president, Mary Louise Brickner, secretaryg Peggy Phillips, treasurer, and Zoe Robinson, project chairman. Miss Jean Barker was sponsor of the organization. Second Row: M. L. BRICKNER, Z. IKOBINSON F irsl How: B. HUETTE, JEAN BAIYKEIK, B. HUGHES l ff? 1-1 .I N. ' Q7 Page I5-I 1 i -of' .fl if 'fs PLE 4.111 5 l 3 , V U l 3.-ali l STEIN, N., CLARK, C., Miss KATLILEEN MIDDLESWiKRT, Gounnnvc., D., CAROL CLARK CHOVAN, J. Heading the alphabet of Greek letters is Alpha, and heading the list of memorable good times are ones which every Alpha Alpha Alpha member will always cherish. To promote closer relationships between Tri Alpha and other members ol' Pan-Hellenic, and to be ol' service to others are the two main objectives ol' the members. Before rush, a party at Pop Collins cabin was given for the actives with Delta Chi Delta, the sister sorority. Dur- ing pledging, loyal pledges could be seen wearing Tri Alpha signs which had to be signed by all the members. When the pledges became actives, the girls celebrated with a party at Gordon Manor. Hel-Day activities revealed a "Dog-Patch" skit fea- turing Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner. This theme added a humorous flavor to the Hel-Day program. Throughout the year Tri Alpha members attended business meetings, cultural events and social gatherings together. Well remembered will be the "Cedar Serenade," the pop-corn and card parties, the afternoon trip to Devil's Ice Box with their honorary member, President Homer P. Rainey, and Mrs. Rainey, the Pan-Hel sing and the roller skating party. Officers of the sorority were: Carol Clark presidentg Donna Goulding, vice-presidentg Nina Stein, secretary, Margaret Clarke, treasurer, Janet Chovan, projects chair- man, and Patricia McNatt, song leader. Sponsor of the group was Miss Kathleen Middleswart. The flower of the organization is the red rose, and the colors are blue and gold. aosTEa Aldridge, Mary Belle Beasley, Suzanne Bills, Margaret Bovard, Ann Bowser, Martha June Briekner, Mary Louise Chambers, Bonnie Chase, Anne Chovan, Janet Clark, Carol Clarke, Margaret Cline, Norma Coyne, Patricia Dasher, Marilyn Gerdcs, Marianne Gonlding, Donna Greene, Patricia Kenaston, Jean Kindig, Eleanor Kirtley, Nancy Lincback, Sara Susan MeNatt, Patricia 0'De11, Patsy Paterson, Dianna Phillips, Fay Prewett, Lou Quinn, Carol Reimann, J ane Heip, Mary Ellen Robinson, Zoe Shertzer, Sylvia Stein, Nina Swil' 1, Nancy Takaki, Michiko Winter, Mary it rl E, rg ll l ' ' ,ul . - 1: a ...M 4 W lo. .fwf l . Page 156 Mus. EULA SIMMONS, M. A. KINNEY, J. FnI14:nM,xN Beta Pi As "Alice in Wonderlandf' tl1e Beta Pi Gammas won honorable mention on Hel-Day. Then came the formal initiation at which time the pledges received their pins . . . a black heart on gold bearing the Greek sym- bols and a pair ol' clasped hands symbolizing friendship. Bushing, under the slogan 'Tm a fan ol' Beta Pi," was conducted in the fall by the actives and officers. The oflicers i11cluded: Minta Kenney, president, Jeanne Allen, vice-president, J an Hughes, secretary, Jane Friedman, treasurer, and Barbara Mumaw, project chairman. Mrs. Eula Simmons was sponsor. A get-acquainted bunking party and wallle breakfast for the actives and new pledges at Pop Collins cabin was held after the flurry ol' rush parties and the formal pledg- ' MARY ARMINTA KENNEY Gdmmd ing. On November 21, the members of Beta Pi Gamma were surprised by their president with a birthday cake for their 23rd birthday. A Christmas party for the Negro nursery was given by the Beta Pi Gammas and two other sororities. In the spring a farewell picnic and swimming party was held. ROSTER Akers, Virginia Allen, Jeanne Bailey, Bobby Berwald, Arlcy Carroll, Patricia Cnvnnaugh, Barb Craig, Carol Finklea, Nedra Kay Friedman, Jane Gibson, Barbara Hall, Janice Hoehne, Joan Huette, Betsy Hughes, Jan Hall, Janice Kenney, Minta Johnson, Linda Koller, Mary Lou Kumerow, Mary Ln Lawless, Alice Letnes, Marillyn McClintick, Mary McDaniel, Jackie McGinley, Elenore Mumaw, Barbara Nelson, Sue Owen, Barbara Hadtke, Dolly Ray, Carmen Scarborough, Eleanor Warren, Corlene Vllhatley, Louise Page 157 E. THOMAS, P. LAIDLER, L. LENBERG, M. BARTRUDE, J. FORD Lols JOAN LENBERG Beta Sigma Beta "Try a Beta Sig" was the rush favor of a cigarette tied to a pink paper in the shape ol' a diaper. For Beta Sigma Beta, social socority. Theme for the rush parties was "Beta Babes," with the actives wearing white diapers and pink sweaters. A main attraction of these rush parties was "Silly Tilley Dergesu doing a panotmime dance in a fur coat and shorts. The first project for the pledges was the Christmas party, planned entirely by them. It was held at Pop Collins Cabin and was a great success as everyone got a chance to mix and have fun. Pledge mothers and daught- ers exchanged gifts at this time, and the pledges presented skits. Hel-Day brought the pledge class out in a "Romeo and Juliet" pantomime. That al"ternoon brought the end to pledge duties, as they all became actives wearing their shiny new gold badges ol' Beta Sigma Beta and the sorori'ty's flower, the pink carnation. The climax of the big day was a banquet held in Senior dining room for all sorority girls. Beta Sigma Beta's part ol' the Pan-Hellenic project for tl1e year, the Negro nursery school, was a party held in March at the school. They co-operated with Phi Phi Phi and Kappa Alpha Phi for an afternoon of fun with the youngsters. Other parties and activities throughout the year brought the girls close together, especially the ticket selling project in March. Perhaps the biggest event in any Greek gal's year is the spring formal, "Greek Gardens," where the new oiiicers are installed in an im- pressive ceremony of passing on the pins and the orchid leis. Officers this year were: Lois Lenberg, presidentg Jean Ford, vice-president: Mary Bratrude, secretary, Elizabeth Thomas, treasurer, and Pat Laidler, project chairman. Sponsor ol' the group was Mrs. Peggy Phillips. ROSTER Andrews, Carolyn Blake, Barbara Brockmiller, Dian Dee Burton, Loretta Carter, Carol Dale, Ann Dnly, Adrienne Dergcs, Tilley Dover, Kathy Edmondson, Marilyn Edwards. Mary Pat Frclues, Philippa Gardner, Diane Gill, Mary Fran Gross. Janet Hamilton. Fran Hart, Loehie Horr, Sally Joplin, Alice Lawrence, Margaret Lewis, Honey Ludders, Marlene McCraw, Virginia McLeod, Jane McLeod, Marie Olsen, Sue Parker, Sue Poor, Betty Schneider, Bettye Siepker, Kaye Simpson, Paula Starling, Lois Stollar. Frederica Sutherland, Sally Tucker, La Rue Page 158 ROSTER M. Suacicnnaoim, B. N ewrcmrc, C. HAMPTON, S. SMITH BARBARA LOUISE NEWKIRK Delta Chi Delta An entertaining variety of social events during the year did much to build the close and ever-lasting unity between the 4-O sorority sisters of Delta Chi Delta, social sorority. Beginning the year with the ever-exciting rushing events the Delta Chi Delta held a semi-formal dinner downtown to which all would-be members were invited. Later an informal party and waffle supper at the Country club were given. Through these get-togethers the girls began guiding their sorority friendships. Pledge week brought the Delta Chi pledges to view, wearing gray skirts, blue sweaters, white bucks, blue socks and large poster signs on which was their ow11 drawing of a Delta Chi boy. Hel-Day in February disclosed a group of pledges each dressed as half boy and half girl. Their theme was entitled, "Guys and Dolls." During the year the Delta Chi Delts attended social, business, and cultural meetings, and competed with other sororities for the cup which is presented to the group which accumulates the most SRA and Pan-Hellenic points. Highlighting the year's social events was the skating party held in April with the Theta Tau Omegas. Among many other get-togethers was their Christmas party held at Walter hall with entertainment of which the sorority had a great deal. The Delta Chi Delta officers were: Barbara Newkirk, presidentg Patricia Parker, first vice-presidentg Sally Smith, second vice-presidentg Carla Hampton, secretary, Alexandra Coates, treasurer, and Ann Green, project chairman. The Delta Chi Delta colors are blue and white, and their flower is the blue carnation. The sponsor of the group was Miss Nancy Taylor. r-. Barhre, Julia Elizabeth Brown, Suzanne Callaway, Lucinda Chapman, Delores Coates, Alexandra Cordrey, Sandra Faulkner, Cynthia Ferguson, Sally Fleming, Sylvia Gatwood, Gloria Green, Anne Hampton, Carla Hutchinson, Betty Keel, Trudy Killian, Dixie Kohler, Sally Krorn, Joy Madarelli, Peggy McGowan, Karen Mclntire, Kay McKinnon, Janet Murray, Maxine Nagy, Jenn Newkirk, Barbara Newkirk, Gloria Olsen, Joyce Parker, Patricia Petrulis, Wanda Price, Susan Rindn, Patricia Sulot, Carol Shackelford, Martha Smith, Sally Strait, Sarah Templeton, Laura W'agamun, Nancy VVattmun, Shirley VVichmaun, Edette lViealer, Bep Wright, Peggy '2'?fat. Page 159 L 1 .-,.k. Fw" V W., JoUnc:ENsaN, B., Donsar, C., FRENCH, S., BABIN, D., DAVIDSON, N. SALLY SUSAN FRENCH This year various social activities were provided for the Delta Rho Alpha sorority. The rush parties included a chili dinner at Lodge and a cider party at Pop Collins Cabin, followed by an initiation breakfast in honor of the new pledges. Before Christmas the pledges l1ad their annual party for the actives. After the holidays came formal initiation when all pledges proudly received their active pins. All of the Delta Rho dolls proved to be a very enthusi- astic group of dancers on Pan-Hel day. Dressed in their gay red and white costumes, they sang and danced with the true spirit of loyal Delta Rho pledges. Besides working on the Pan-Hel project, Delta Rho had a waffle dinner with their sister sorority, Eta Epsilon Gamma, a spring bunking party and a picnic at the lake to announce Delta Rhols new executive board for 1952-53. During pledge week the Delta Rho pledges were easily distinguished by one red and one white sock and a large red and white hair ribbon. They also wore pledge rib- bons of the sorority's colors, red and white. From year to year the pledges have kept a scrap book of dance programs, news clippings, and sorority activities. This book is kept in the Delta Rho suite with the pledges making new additions each year. Because of the relatively small membership everyone could get well acquainted and could take an active part in the sorority activities. This smallness also made it possible for them to entertain in their own suite. Officers for this year were Sally Sue French, presidentg Clara Dorsey, vice-president, Dorothy Babin, secretaryg Nancy Davidson, treasurerg Betty Jourgensen, project chairman, and Virginia Bundy, pledge president. The sponsor was Miss Marilyn Elliot. Delta Rho Alpha's flower is the red rose. Bubin, Dorothy Benson, Cheryl Bundy, Virginia Cook, Miriam Davidson, Nancy Dewey, Mary Jo Dorsey, Clara Fellows, Marilyn ROSTER Folia, Jennie French, Sally Sue Gnrl, Jenn Ilamilwn, Patricia Hatfield, Jenny Horvath, Joan Jourgensen, Betty McCoyn, Judy Morrison, Joan Murray. Nancy Patterson, Marilyn Pearson, Phyllis Platner, Dorothy Wiemann, Carolyn Page 160 C. CRAIG, J. ARMISTEAD, A. BELL DQRQTHY EUGBNIA BUCK Eta Epsilon Gamma Service, loyalty, and honor join hands as the mottoes for Eta Epsilon Gamma, social sorority. The main project of the year was working with tl1e children at tl1e Negro nursery school. Other activities were recreational proj- ects. 'iThey call us Flamin' Mamies, we're the Gamma Gals!" During rush the Gammas gave their annual honky-tonk party with the atmosphere of a French tavern. Other social events included the Christmas party where even Santa was present, the "Smile Supper" with our sister sorority, Delta Rho Alpha, a bridge social and several outings to Pop Collins and the lake. On Hel-Day the 34- pledges won first place with their skit. They were dressed as telephones wearing dials and red and black skirts. This year's oflicers were: Dot Buck, Joyce Armistead, vice-presidentg Carol Craig, huge black president, secretary, Sara Bostick, treasurer, and Anne Bell, project chairman. The sponsor was Miss Sharon Elser. The American Beauty Rose is tl1e sorority flower and their colors are red and black. Agnew, Beverly Armistead, Joyce Astrup, Jean Bell, Anne Berinstein, Mary Bostick, Sara Brasscll, Coe Buck, Dot Bull, Elizabeth Bull, Sally Cantrell, Lynn Cartwright, Leigh Cooper, J can Couch, Martha Craig, Carol Crain, Mary Helen ROSTER Daniel, Ann Davis, Darwin Davis, Sandra Fox, Sue Franklin, Pollye Guiton, Ann Ilxmunett, Fredreka Harrison, Mary Jane Helsing, Margaret Hendricks, Ann Boone Hodgewood, Mary Ann Maile, Merrill Anne McClintic, Jane Osborne, Martha Phillippe, Margaret Phillips, Peggy Preuit, Dot Rice. Alyson Rosenburg, Natalie Schwartz, Sally Shanahan, Nancy Shepard, Virginia Sligh, Pat Smith, Gail Ruth Snick, Janet. Stein, Elaine Stephan, Marianne Steruberg. Gretel Tutt, Dorothy Walker. Sue iVise. Geraldine Page 161 Second Row: B. FRITZCHE, B. HUGHES ' l l l MARY Jo INMAN Second Row: J. MCMICIi1XEL, M. J. INMAN, P. TEN EYCK, Miss Donormr STEIN Kappa Alpha phi Beginning with the traditional rushing parties in the fall, Kappa Alpha Phi, social sorority, entertained pros- pective members at an Oriental tea and "ruff-it"'party at Pop Collins' Cabin. Favors for open rush were crepe paper orchids, the sorority flower. Hel-Day brought about Kappa Alpha Phi's theme of "Kappa Flappersf' Throughout the year there were countless social events which helped to fulfill the Kappa's goal of pro- moting friendship over the campus. They were the Christmas party given for the actives by the pledges, the Waffle supper at which pledge mothers were chosen, the skating party and Valentine party. Two of the main projects of the year were giving a party at the Negro nursery school and working on the "Sweater Hop." Ollioers for the year were: Mary Jo Inman, presidentg Patricia Ten Eyke, vice-president, Barbara Fritzsche, secretary, Beverly Hughes, treasurer, and Jean Mc- Michael, projects chairman. ROSTER Beall, Drusilla Bell, Loise Carter, Betty Jane Crane, J can Fcilds, Pat Fritzsche, Barbara Grazg, Juanita Ilargrave, Shirley Hawn, Mary Ann llearon. May llersey, Ann Hill, Ann Hodgkin, Bettie Hubbuch, Carolyn Hughes, Beverly Iuluau, Mary Jo Klein, Marilyn Link, Slrela Lyon. Sallye Marquette, Marilyn McMichael, Jean Mott, Mable ,., . .. , Olson, Roberta Racettc, Doris Siddall, Sue Ten Eykc, Patricia Thweatt, Carol Viall. Martha Weller, Ann While, Pat VVilcox, Barbara Williams, Eugenia S? J? "I ! I , . A '5 2 31. 1. f - ,. , f gif Page 162 N. Gmanznn, B. ARMSTRONG, D. SMITH, J. SMITH DOLORES B. SMITH Phi Phi Phi "Sweeping Clean With Phi Phi Phi, that's the only thing to do!" Yes, that is what swept the entire campus during rush week. The pledges carried huge brooms with dust pans. For Pan-Hel Day, the pledges' theme was "Tri Phi Swabbiesf' The pledges were dressed as sailors and sang "Anchors Away, Tri Phi." A formal initiation and dinner followed this program at which time a cheer was given as Tri Phi scored second place honors in the Hel-Day skits. Highlighting the social calendar were such parties as the two closed barbecue rush dinners at the home of Mrs. Hallene Deimund, sponsor of the sorority. Other events that followed were a bunking party at Gordon Manor, the traditional waffle supper at the Country club with the Delta Upsilon fraternity of the University of Missouri, skating party, spaghetti dinner and the annual Christmas and spring parties at the home ol' Mrs. Deimund. Two of the sister sororities combined together with Phi Phi Phi to entertain the children at the Negro nursery school. Tri Phi aimed for high standards of scholarship, citizenship, service, reverence and all the Ideals of Stephens. Through the development and maintenance of such standards, the students found a greater love and appreciation of college life and girls. The sorority also aimed for unity and co-operation among its members through participation in different phases of sorority life. From this participation, experience in working with others was gained. Officers this year included: Dolores Smith, presidentg Joan Smith, vice-presidentg Betty Armstrong, secretary: Nancy Grabeel, treasurer, and Christie Simpson, project chairman. ROSTER Agee, Mary Frances Amstrong, Elizabeth Anderson, Rosa Lee Ascher, Joan Baer, Barbara Baker, Mary Lois Benke, Marilyn Bingham. Nancy Burtis, Jane Blake. Eieanor Brown, Edwina Calvin, Georgann Chambers, Broma Lou . . ., Clift, Lou Ann Cohen, Helen Cook. Sandra Deming. .lore Ann Duncan. Connie Grabeel. Nancy Hall, Caroline Hutton. Ruth Ann Kaiser. Susanne Kauffman. Faye Klein. Cury Lou Latimer. Charlene Limerick. Put, McClure, Barbara Nelson. Eleanor Overholser. Elise Rogers. Betty Rosell, Linda Ross. J une Rudy, Mary Shields. Nancy Simpson, Christie Smith. Dolores Smith, Joan Southall, Carol Tharp, Carol Welhcrell. Put Page 163 1 gf ,Pie ' ,M .Fl '-,kk " ,Vi X .ig . . hi. 3 .331 .J J. CONNELLY, J. BA'r'rs, J. SCHOLES, J. Gnovns, L. IIARDY JG-ANNE CQRA SC1-101,135 Psi Chi Qmicron Cooperative unity, fun and lasting friendships were the goals of the pledges and actives of Psi Chi Omicron, social sorority. During rushing, the Psi Chis entertained the rushees at a candlelight dinner and informal game and song party. During rush Week the Psi Chi pledges could be seen Wear- ing large replicas of the sorority pin around their necks. Hel-Day saw the pledges win third place as "Psi Chi Prisoners." The Psi Chis, who claim the Talisman rose and ma- roon and White colors, took upon themselves the project of starting a lasting scrapbook with pictures of the mem- bers a11d occasions they enjoyed together, a book which could be continued by the members in years to come. Highlights of the year were the pledges' Christmas party for the actives, the Gordon Manor bunking party, Pop Collins' Wiener roast, picnic and swimming party, and the long remembered and 'treasured farewell dinner. The officers of the Psi Chi Omicron who guided the group during the year were: Joanne Scholes, presidentg Janice Ratts, vice-president, Janice Groves, secretaryg Lynn Hardy, treasurer, and J oa11 Connelly, project chair- man. Mrs. Sue Coates was sorority sponsor. ROSTER Adams. Ester Allen, Harriet, Baghy. Gay Benjamin, Marianne Boerger, Patti Brown, Patricia Cnlderwood, Elizabeth Carton, Louise Connelly, Joan Dinkmeyer, Susan England, Joyce Frances, Rochelle Gilbank, Elizabeth Groves, Janice Grossman, Ethel Graves, Barbara Hagerty, J une Hardy, Lynn Hula, Judy Jay, Elaine Kauney, Lee Kochs, Susan Manning, Ellen Mntheos, Christine Morris, Patricia Nyhart, Beaulah Patton, Helen Peterson, Carolyn Reagan, Patricia Rahhal, Sammie Ratts, Janice Russell, Jo Anne Scholcs, Joanne Sears, Sara Self, Rondyn Slattery, Mary Steele, Roberta Steele, Nancy Jo Walter, Catherine Williams, Sandra wrigm, Dani Page 164 E. CHEIGHTON, B. EISSLER, M. PARKS, D. I'l0LLINGSVVORTH, Miss BARBARA J EAN KNfkPP, B. TTALPERT VIVIAN DIANE HSOLLINGSWVORTH Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi meant a symbol of true sisterhood and the spirit of cooperation to all the members of the sorority this year. On campus the Sigma girls, with their shield-shaped pins, were known for their friendliness and exuberant spirit. Their colors are lavendar and yellow, and their flower is the Talisman rose. During "rush" the girls visited tl1e sorority suite, and had many coke dates with the actives. They were rushed at the 'iBums' Rush" party at Pop Collins' cabin and at the "Kiddie" party at Towne hall where all the actives dressed as small children. Other highlights of the year's entertainment were a Halloween picnic with Tri Alpha, their sister sorority, a Christmas party at Lodge where the pledge mothers gave their pledge daughters remembrance gifts, and where the pledges put on original skits for entertainment. A bunk- ing party and waffle breakfast at the Country Club, and a picnic at the lake this spring were included in the year's activities. A 'treasured memory for the seniors was tl1e farewell dinner given in May to ho11or them. The pledges won honorable mention on Hel-Day with "Dry Bonesf' For costumes the girls dyed long under- wear black and painted white bones 011 it, using black hoods 'to cover their faces. The officers of Sigma Alpha Chi this year were: Diane Hollingsworth, presidentg lllarlene Parks, vice-presidentg Elaine Creighton, secretaryg Barbara Halpert, treasurerg Beverly Eissler, project chairman, and Barbara Stice, assistant social chairman. The sponsor was Miss Barbara Jean Knapp. ROSTER Bailey, Sandra Barnett., Kay Barton, Marjorie Brown, LaVon Creighton, Elaine Crewson, Jane Dillon, Rosemary Du Bois, Patsy Eissler, Beverly Fuller, Barbara Hnen, Jean Hulpert, Barbara Hamilton, Suzanne Hammond, Nancy Harrison, Kathryn Hollingsworth, Diane Knight, Jean Krohn, Nancy Kyle, Charlene Lamble, Charmian Lawler, Nancy Libherl., Nell Paul, Suzanne Parks, Marlene Pugsley, LaDora Retterhush, Mary Sletten, Frances Snodgrass, Barbara Stice, Barbara Strunk, Carol Sturges. Lynne Wild, Margaret Williams. Sally Page 165 V- 1. --'mi N . wan.-rawwm -. -renew Q 4-wnwnw .1-ir.-,www-www .-.- hem.-,.s--41 I 11 4-,-.vw-1.111.- l, .,' 41.-1.-uwv ,.,f..a......-4-...M , .-,,.-.-......- ' p 'GL' . .na-...... .--,,....-0-..-ffN.....i,,,. ---1--1.,o...f.u,...,,,, g l. -..-,M-f.n-Q i i -wnmwa.-an -rs.-.-wnfwvf,u4a,,,r,,, 'bps vwwa-u-wk . y V N R-, . 'ir ef' EA, M. Wnrriz, L. WrLsoN, H. Rousseau, B. WELSH, M. Amvls'rnoNG QHELIEN IXOUSS13 AU Theta Tau Qmega If one were asked one word which best describes Theta Tau Omega, that word would be "spirit" This characteristic was especially evident at the final rush party in the fall, at which time the actives dressed in bright-colored costumes and gave a circus party for the new pledges. The Theta Tau Omega pledges were easily distin- guished by their pink, green, and yellow ribbons during pledging, and for their Hel-Day skit, the pledges acted. out a little skit to the song, "Never Tell A Lie." They wore green skirts and hats with white blouses, and the girls who acted as boys wore slacks with top hats. One Theta project was a party for the Negro nursery school which they all enjoyed. To achieve a well integrated sorority lil'e, the Thetas emphasized scholarship and the Ten Ideals by choosing a member to represent each monthls ideal, as well as plan- ning a well-rounded social program. Several get-together parties were held in the fall. The Thetas also enjoyed a Christmas dinner at Harris's and a joint party with Delta Chi Delta in the spring out at the lake. This year's officers were: Helen Rousseau, presidentg Lucy NVilson, vice-presidentg Marcia White, secretaryg Barbara Welsh, treasurer, and Martha Jean Armstrong, project chairman. Miss Helen Werner was the sponsor of Theta Tau Omega. ROSTER Adams, Mary Louise Anderson, Carole Anson, Mary Jane Armstrong, Martha Benjamin, Janet Biille, Jessie Blanchard, Marilyn Blank, Gloria Burr, Beth Dyer, Peggy Ebner, Barbara Gladden, Gladys Goshaw, Carol Graham, Roxy Greenway, Norma Herren, Barbara Holstein, Gretchen Horne, Nancy Jones, Pat Kasselbaum, Barbara Kirk, Lou Laws, Jeane Mengc, Joan Meredith, Margery Morrison, Sally Orr, Ruth Pabst, Janis Head, Jill Rousseau, Helen Scholes, Diane Schultz, Joe Ann Shepherd, Nom Jo Sweeney, Dotty Tennis, Joanne Tobin, Carolyn Wallace. Sally Welsh, Barbara Wilson, Esther Wilson, Lucy White, Marcia Yoklcy, .Io Ann Page 166 C. ALBIN, CARL, M. Bnooiusn, V. PEAnCE, B. HANNAIIRI 1 BARBARA J EAN ITIANNAUM Zeta Mu Alpha Zeta Mu Alpha social sorority claims the distinction ol' being one of the five oldest sororities on campus and was once a national organization. The colors are pink and blue, and each member proudly wears the pin on which is engraved the lamp of knowledge. This year on Pan-Hel day the pledges put on a skit with the theme, "Balljn the Jack." The costumes were black and white skirts with blouses ol' white and black. Members ol' Zeta Mu Alpha will long remember their dinners at Harris's and the good times they had mak- ing fudge and popcorn at numerous informal get-togethers. For the pledging the girls were Zeta Mu "Baby Dolls" and wore yellow curls, a big blue and pink bow and the sign "Zeta Mu Baby Dolls." In remembrance of the pledge president of the year 1947, Sarah Sue Paddoch, who was killed during that year, Zeta Mu Alpha adopted a memorial last year. Each year when the pledges are initiated, the pledge with the highest scholastic average will be presented with a lapel pin to wear. At the end of the year she Will return this pin and in its place receive a necklace with "Sarah Sue Memorial" engraved on it. This tradition will be followed throughout the coming years. Officers ol' Zeta Mu Alpha this year were: Barbara Hannaum, president, Sabre Carl, vice-presidentg Marilyn Brooker, secretaryg Caryl Sue Albin, treasurerg and Vir- ginia Pearce, project chairman. The sponsor this year was Miss Cleo McCracken. Albin, Caryl Sue Allison, Mary Babcock, Sue Bartusch, Sue Brooker, Marilyn Carl, Sabre Carter, Joan French, Alice Furrow, Suzanne Golf, Cynthia Hafter, Anne Hunnaum, Barbara ROSTER Jensen, Margy Molinare, Charla Moul, Janet 0'DonneI, Valerie Pearce, Margaret Pearce, Virginia Reed, Kay Ross, Jackie Simonet, Sara Warner, Marilyn Zeigler, Caroline Page 167 fvf' , B. PARKER, P. CU'rLaa, A. MURPHY, Miss DORIS MIIJES, C. CULVER, P. CAROLYN CULVER Ross, C. EK Zeta Phi Delta Beginning witl1 the traditional closed rush parties in the fall, Zeta Phi Delta, social sorority, entertained pros- pective members at a waffle supper at the Country Club, and a "Witch's Delight" at the Lodge. On November ninth they celebrated their thirteenth birthday as a social sorority. On Pan-Hel day the pledges dressed in newspaper costumes and carried out the theme "It,s a good day for good news," by singing '5lt's a Good Day" and "Good News." Along with their business meetings they had numerous social parties including a dinner and bowling party, a Wiener roast at Pop Collins' cabin, a Christmas party given by the pledges, where gifts were exchanged, and a joint picnic with its sister sorority, Beta Pi Gamma. In May, a picnic at the lake was held in honor of the newly-elected officers. The Zeta Phis undertook two worthwhile service projects this year. In December, Zeta Phi Delta, Beta Pi Gamma, and Tri Alpha sponsored a Christmas party at the Negro nursery. Before Easter, the Zeta Phis dyed and decorated Easter eggs that were put in with a box of food given to a needy family in Columbia. The sorority colors are red and white, and the flower is the Carnation. The official song is "Memories of Zeta Phi." The outstanding girl chosen from the pledge class was Pat Chupik. President Carolyn Culver led Zeta Phi Delta in its activities this year, with: Pat Cutler, vice-president, Betty Parker, secretary, Carolee Ek, treasurer, Ann Murphy, project chairman, and Pat Boss, historian. Miss Doris Miles acted as sponsor. aosran Carter, Barbara Chupik, Pat Culver, Carolyn Cutler, Pat. Ek, Carolec Engle, Connie Hanson, Muriel Harley, Rose Ann Hildebrand, Elizabeth H d 2 M J , OV ln, ilfy all? Johnson, Myra McClendon, Janice Murphy. Ann Parker, Betty Rainwater, Averal Roberson, Darlene Robinson, Carol Ross, Pat, Scroggin, Bobbie Severn, Nancy S ' K purgm, ny Sweeney, Mary Page 168 Faczzlly alias Susies Trigger is oulside Barberslmpping io Grace 11's not really that dzlyffcull Aw lake il Swenson The shes hare arrived Oh-lz Mr. Allee! You Zell 'em Prunlfy Baekslage Canlrell H16 loenail experl Page 169 Stephens Travels The Columbia Travel and Service Co. was organized in .I une, 1939, and has been planning and arranging tours for Stephens girls ever since. During the last war, from 19111 to 1950, the trips ceased due to the demand on trans- portation facilities. Other than for this period of post- ponement, they have sponsored regular trips each spring rest and summer season. Included in the services are plane, train, steamship reservations, hotel and meal arrangements and chaperon service. Frank W. Dearing is president, Miss Ruth Finlay, directorg Mrs. Lois Belden and Mrs. Josephine Bowles are the assistants. This summer a group of art students are going with Russell D. Green, director of the art department, to Florence, Italy, the art center ol' the world. They will study there under Mr. Green and will tour parts of Europe en route home. Through England, Amsterdam, Switzerland, Rome, the Riviera, gay Paris and many other high spots will travel the girls who choose the General European Tour. This tour will leave from Quebec, Canada, and the travel- ers will spend the amount of time needed to visit each country thoroughly. The Cuban tour took the girls first to sunny Miami, Florida, and then to Havana with its gay dancing, jai alai games, fascinating setting and lively Latin music. On the return trip, the students saw some of the southern states, where they viewed colorful New Orleans and historic Atlanta. In Mexico, the students became enveloped in a Spanish environment in Mexico City, Taxco and Cuerna- vaca. They basked in the sun and swam off the beach at Acapulco. Mexican food helped to complete the picture along with tours of the pyramids, floating gardens and attendance at a real bull fight. Academies, monuments and waterfalls spotlighted the northeastern tour. While the girls spent time in such cities as Chicago, Detroit and Boston, magniicent Niagara Falls all but "awed" the girls. The days in New York City found the girls visiting many interesting sights and enjoying the great shopping district. West Point, An- napolis and the seat of our government, Wasliiiigton, D. C., completed this tour. W ff The Cuban Tour Al El Moro Castle In Havana Page 170 - v- x , ,J-L Slephens in Paris The Easlern Tour in New York Cily Page 171 A Native Shows the Girls of lhe Cuban Tour Some Slephens Girls Visit Georgia Tech Tree Climbing on the Cuban Tour .r.., . . Er N. Lowe, M. Lizsmn, L. Kuna, IQ. BARRETT Prince ol Wales Prince of Wales Club, one of the largest on the Stephens campus, is composed of members who have a genuine interest in and knowledge ol' horses and wish to encourage horsemanship and sportsmanship. Meeting 'twice a month on Monday evening, the members heard guest speakers well known in the horse world, saw movies and slides, and planned their activi- ties for the year. Among the projects ol' the year were trips to the St. Louis saddle horse sale, the American Royal horse show and a spring 'tour of the outstanding stables in Kansas and Missouri. A barn danee for members and their dates was held in February, and a style show of proper riding habits was held in March. A "Hay-Day" for the young children ol' Columbia was held later in the spring. The high point of the year was marked by the horse shows: the all-school show in March, the PWC show in April and the commencement show in May. Before a girl can become a member, she must pass a written test and a riding test, then she carries a horseshoe and wears a black and blue ribbon for 'two weeks. After her two Weeks ol' pledging, she is a full fledged member. The officers of the elub this year were: Lou Kirk, presidentg Margot Leslie, vice-president, Laura Barrett, secretary, and Nancy Long, treasurer. Mrs. Shirley Drew Hardwicke was sponsor. Y I. ' io. An Afternoon Ride A Discussion at Raynor Gables Page 172 l-lomerts Membership in the Homarts club is open to any girl who has an active interest in finding out ways to get the most out of her future l1ome, and is definitely not limited to students who are home economics majors. The club meets twice a month. At one of these meet- ings, a guest speaker was invited to talk about the club's theme, which was "Come on to Our House." Several guest speakers gave interesting talks, among them were Miss Gladys Bahr speaking on "Consumer Problems" and Dr. W. Clark Ellzey discussing "Children and Religion." Others were Dr. Hugh McCammon on "Do College and Marriage Mix," and Mrs. Betty Reynolds Connor speak- ing on "Visual Poisef' These talks were all educational to the future homemaker, giving girls helpful aids for the time when they will be organizing their homes. This year's projects were a booth at the SAB open house and a student television panel discussion. The officers this year included Marcia Swiney, presi- dentg Marjorie Hummel, vice-president, Winilfred Haymes, secretary, and Ellen Wolfe, treasurer. The sponsors were Miss Gladys Bahr and Robert Detchemendy. Q5 E. WOLFE, M. l'IUMMEL, M. SWINEY, W. l'IAY:.rEs Pmaincoats and umbrellas carried out the theme of "Hain or Shine, It's Town and Country Club Time" at the SAB open house. Speakers from Columbia and other cities informed the girls in the Town and Country club on different aspects of retailing. Mrs. Jones, former manager of Garlandis, spoke on getting ahead in retailing. A repre- sentative ol' the Liberty F rock Company explained how a line of dresses is sold to a retailer. Balloons on a clown's head were the target of many darts at the SAB carousel. Gay crepe paper and paint added to the atmosphere, as did clowns dressed in bold check costumes. A waffle supper at the Country club helped t.l1e mem- bers become better acquainted. The Town and Country club helps promote interest and provides helpful information for girls interested in retailing. The officers of the club were: Sally Sutherland, president, Carla Heider, vice-president, .lo Anne Jacobs, secretary, and Barbara Garland, treasurer. Virgil Kramper was the sponsor. -l-own and ouritry Second Row: J. JACOBS, P. GREENE, C. LIEIDER, M. STEVENS, B. GARL.AND First Row: Vmoui IKRAINIPEH, S. SUTHERLAND Page 173 v, rs D. Wnrrmone, M. E. DANIEL, D. M. HoB1NsoN, J. BOVVEN ln order to promote the interest in the study of Spanish, the Spanish club was formed. Its primary func- tion IS to teach the social and cultural aspects ol' the Spanish speaking peoples. . For along time the club has been one of the most active organizations on campus, and this year was no exception. The members began the year with a booth at the SAB open house and later a booth at the WCO carnival. At their meetings, the members learned to dance the Mexican Hat Dance, the mambo, and to play bingo in Spanish. One of the biggest functions of the year was the World Whirl, a dance sponsored by the club in coopera- tion with the Stephens International club and the Cosmo- politan club of the University ol' Missouri. Another im- portant event was the Pan-American banquet with a professor from the university as guest speaker. Officers of the club were: Donna Marie Robinson, president, Janet Bowen, vice-presidentg Mary Ellen Daniel, secretary-treasurer, and Delores Whitmore, pub- licity chairman. Sponsor of the group was Miss Emma LaPorte. Spanish Club Tl1e French club was reorganized this year under the sponsorship of Robert A. Carter and the club officers, who were Miriam Feinberg, presidentg Edythe Colton, vice- president, Madelon Elliott, secretaryg and Sally Buckley, treasurer. The purpose of the club is to extend the stu- dentis knowledge ol' the French people, their language, and their customs. This is most essential in a world where basic understanding is necessary to obtain peace. The club meets on the second and fourth Monday of every month. The first few meetings were arranged to acquaint the girls with France. This was accomplished by slides from France which were taken by Albert Delmez on his trip to Europe, and a talk given by Betsy Biggle 011 her trip abroad. A Christmas program was presented with the Spanish and German clubs. The French club produced a play at that time, "The Juggler of Notre Dame." On St. Catherine's Day the club had a hat con- test in which the girls were awarded prizes for the most original hat. The Epiphany Holiday gave the girls an idea for a party, derived from an old French custom for that day. A cake was made containing a hidden bean, and the lucky girl who received the piece with the bean was awarded a prize. The SAB-WCO carnival found many students seated at the French sidewalk cafe enjoy- ing a bit of Falmosphere francaise. .-:A-' ...ff . tea. cu? Second Row: Ronnirr CARTER, BUCKLEY Front Row: E. COLTON, M. FEI'NBERG, M. ELLIOTT Page 174 1 Audio-Visual Aids Committee Second How: D. LAIN, S. JACKSON Firsl Row: Z. ROBINSON, M. A. NCCUB, B. SNODGRASS, P. LAIDLEP., J. The Audio-Visual Aids committee is a standing com- mittee of legislature, composed of representatives from eaclh CA dixiiion and the student projectionists of tl1e au io-visua 1 rary. The main objectives of this committee are to stimu- late students to use Audio-Visual materials effectively, to promote the effective use of all Audio-Visual materials in the extra-class activities. Another purpose of the group is to assist students in unde1'standing the use of these materials as they relate to community projects so they may participate intelligently as citizens in a demo- cratic society. The committee also acts in an advisory capacity concerning films which may be produced on Stephens college campus for use with student and alumnae groups. Projects this year included the ten-ce11t movies on Friday nights and the foreign films Saturday afternoons, and the open house in February to acquaint the campus with available equipment and supplies offered by Audio- Visual Aids. The Audio-Visual conference in April brought 150 specialists from other colleges and universi- ties. The committee acted as campus hostesses at the 4i?mf'eqeXcei alnd as general assistants with the Audio- lsua ics epartment. Officers of the committee included Mary Ann McCue, chairmang Zoe Robinson, vice-chairmang Patricia Laidler, secretary-treasurerg Diane Lain, publicity chairman and Barbara Snodgrass, head of the campus movie project. ITENBY lffypatia Hexagon, the oldest honorary club on campus, was named after the famous Greek mathemati- cian, Hypatia. To belong, a girl must rank above average in at least one mathematics course. Learning more about the advantages of mathematical knowledge, the background and history of the science, and its use in the world today, are some of the purposes of this organization. These aims are accomplished th1'ougl1 the aid of many interesting speakers who lecture to the group on various subjects related to mathematics. During the year the members heard Dr. William Van Deventer, Ernest Haden and Miss Adele Leonhardy speak. They also gave a tea in honor of Mrs. Lillian Gilbreth. For the SAB carnival the theme was "Math the World Over." After each cultural meeting a short social meeting was held so that the members would get to know each other better. Besides the cultural meetings, the club held an election dinner at the country club and also a final dinner for the members. The officers of Hypatia Hexagon this year were: Carolyn Tobin, presidentg Gloria Bank, vice-president: Shirley Schubert, secretary-treasurer, and Arlene Lochetz, project chairman. Miss Edith Whitmer was the sponsor for the group. G. BLANK, EDITH WLUTME11, C. TOBIN, A. Locxerz Page 175 l-lypatia l-lexegon Second Row: Avis BRADER, S. MCCORMICK, Islmxm' BURGE 00 X gg First How: M. SCHEH, J. ANDEIXSON, P. Panurzn, B. BENNETT, S. JACKSON Aviation Club Hangar parties and dances, skating parties, waffle suppers, trips to Air Force and Naval basesgall provided much entertainment for members of the Aviation club during the year 1951-52. However, among the activities that will remain outstanding for this past year were the banquets in which Wings Awards were given to girls who qualified for their private, commercial, or instructors certificates, and the unforgettable trip to Forbes Army Air Force Base. A chartered bus took a large group of Aviation elub members, while the flight students llew Stephens planes over to the base in Topeka, Kansas. Colonel E. F. Neerason, C.O., and the officers of Forbes devoted the entire day to the girls. They witnessed an actual briefing session of a simulated bombing mission, toured the enor- mous B-29, visited various division sections, and enjoyed a fabulous luncheon given in the Officers' Mess. One of the highlights ofthe trip was the link-bomber t.rainer. The girls had the opportunity to actually operate a link- bomber and send bombs-away to their desired targets. The Aviation club holds its meetings on the second and fourth lVIonday of every month. This year's meetings brought numerous prominent speakers, including: Miss Margaret Jones of Trans-World Airlinesg Dr. Klair Arm- strong from the Religion and Philosophy Department of Stephensg and Lieutenant Charles Digges, U.S.A.F. This year's club officers Were: Pat Parker, presidentg Jeanne Anderson, first vice-president, Rebecca Bennett, second vice-presidentg Sally Jackson, secretaryg Suzanne McCormick, treasurerg and Muriel Seheh, publicity chair- man. I-larry E. Burge and Avis Brader, sponsors of the club, together with the officers, helped to promote a feeling of air-mindedness throughout the entire campus and community, which is the primary purpose of the Aviation club. Learning How a 170 Works Las! llflinule Briefing Page 176 C. MANBECK, D. GCJSHEN, H. MCCILAHY Council ol State Groups The Council of State Groups serves a double purpose on the campus. It acquaints the girl with other students from l1er own section ol' the country, and encourages her to take part in the alumnae activities ol' her region through state groups. The first major event for the Council was a dinner given in the fall for the admissions counselors and the state presidents. For the first time this year there was a Queens' Presentation where the queens elected by each state were presented to the student body. Then came the The 48 States and Exec. Board Page 177 Cinderella Ball and the selection of Miss Stephens College ol' 1952 by a group ofjudges. In tl1e spring an All States school banquet was held. The admissions counselors and state presidents attended an initiation dinner in May in honor of the oflicers l'or the coming year. Diane Goshen served as president ol' the Council of State Groups this year. Other oflicers were Caroline Manbeck, vice-president, and Helene McCrary, secretary- treasurer. Dr. William Van Deventer was the sponsor of the group. l l X 'gl . L gi' ':1.'R,.i:' A . as taet C " ,. v ' h , It 15 1 ' P Q V l I 5 I V xiii. :I e v g h I ' nilii id e S ,Z tr , I I-hy .A X V 211 lt Queen Dickie I 3 -3 D. OAKEN, C. CLAHK, H. BORDEYVICK, A. SULLIVAN lzoreign Relations Club In 1935 a small group of girls began meeting Sunday evenings at the Stephens College Country club to discuss international problems of the day in an informal atmos- phere over waffles. This was the beginning of the Foreign Relations club which today is a very influential campus organization. The club holds two meetings a month at which a guest speaker, who has lived abroad, discusses a particular inter- national problem on which he is an expert. Membership is open to all students concerned with modern international problems. Two years after it was created the club started its first series of public lectures in which famous authorities in the field of international relations were brought to campus to share their experiences with students, faculty, and townspeople. This lecture series has now become one of the most important cultural events held on the Stephens campus. Included on the lecture series this year were speeches by: I-Ionorable Camille Chautemps, four times prime minister of Franceg Pearl Buck, author of The Good Earth: Margaret Chase Smith, United States Senator from Maineg and Vasili Kotov, a former colonel in the Russian air force Cnow a refugee from behind the Iron Curtainj. The student officers, with the advice of the club sponsor, run the club programs alld manage details of the lecture series. This year the officers were: Helen Borde- wick, presidentg Ann Hoopes, first vice-presidentg Anne Winkler, second vice-presidentg Anne Sullivan, secretary- treasurer, and Carol Clark, promotions. Dr. John A. Decker, chairman of the Social Studies Division, is the sponsor of' the club. Jackie talks with Senator Margarel Chase Smith Z ' A Foreign Relaiions Club Meeiirzg Page 178 swf' gil Second Row: D.NY'lD MILLIKEN, RICHARD JonNsoN Firsl How: B. BEER, J. PEAVY. E. PAUL, D. DONLEX' Music Service Guild Creating a greater interest on campus in all types ol' musical activities is the main purpose ol' the Music Service Guild. To accomplish this the group has been responsible for bringing to the canpus each year concerts by world famous artists. Val Patacchi, baritoneg Iva Kitchell, dancerg Jean Graham, pianistg Susan Bloch, lutenistg and Pierre Sancan, pianist, were the guest artists who were here this year in the Music Service Guild series. The Guild held a recep- tion after each of the concerts in honor of the guest artists, at which the members were able to meet them personally and talk to them. Among the other activities of the Music Service Guild are trips to St. Louis and Kansas City to outstand- ing musical events. Membership in the Music Service Guild is not limited to those enrolled in a music class but is open for all stu- dents on campus who are interested in music. Elva Paul served as president of the Music Service Guild this year. Other officers were: Barbara Beek, vice-presidentg Judith Peavy, secretaryg and Arlein Wing- field and Demain Donley, co-treasurers. The sponsors for the Music Service Guild were Richard Johnson and David Milliken. Piano Duel Page 179 I va K ilchell B. L. CHAMBEns, B. SNooGnAss, M. A. PATTERSON, B. CouN Tl1e Student Council on Occupations is a body of students who act as a liaison between the student body and the Occupational Counseling Service. The council is composed ol' a representative from each hall. These representatives help to promote interest within their halls in the various services ol' the occupational counseling program. One of the main goals of the council is to create and maintain an interest in occupational objectives for college women. During the past year, the council brought Mrs. Martha Sharpe from Washington, D. C., who at the present time is special assistant to the chairman of the National Security Resources board. She spoke on women's place in the home and government. This year the council started a series ol' discussions at the homes of Miss Janice Janes, the group sponsor, and Miss Dorothy Pollock. To these meetings, which were entitled "At Home With Oceupations,', came various speakers includ- ing Dr. Henry Bowman, Mrs. Lillian Gilbreth and Dr. Harry M. Philpott. Dr. Bowman discussed "Marriage and a Career", and Mrs. Gilbreth's topic was "Values to Look For in a Jobf, Qccupational Guidance Committee The oilicers were Barbara Cohn, president, Brama Lou Chambers, vice-presldentg Marilyn Patterson, secre- tary-treasurer, and Barbara Snodgrass, publicity chair- man. The American Guild ol' Organists is a national organi- zation which was founded in 1895. The Stephens college group is one of more than 200 chapters, branches, and student groups, with a membership of more than 15,000 organists and organ students. The main objective of the American Guild of Organ- ists is to advance the cause of Worthy church music and to increase the appreciation of the responsibilities, duties, and opportunities ol' church organists. To achieve this goal, the Guild presented several concerts by its members and attended concerts by leading organists and choral performances in local churches and colleges. Various seniors presented their recitals. The officers this year were: Jean Earle Felix, presi- dent, Betty Bice, vice-president, Marilyn Edmondson, secretary, and Norma Jean Chambers, treasurer. The sponsor l'or the group this year was Miss N esta Williams. ' fi? g l' - f' 12 .13 -' r G 5 f , . A e 'ii , , few. ,a 'lil . . ... I ,, , . American Guilcl ol Grgamsts 0- I t 'ls . t . J . il ,T J 5' l ,.-, if t f , K N ' fix. Z- N, i Ya is Third Row: K. ITARRISON, J. HULA, J. ITILL, B. 1'lE1uu5N Second Row: D. ITIADLEY, W. NAYLOII, E. XVATTS, D. KILLIAN, G. G:KTXVOOD, J. PIOLTORF, V. SCIIWANER, M. MAl1TIN Fran! Row: J. CHAMBERS, B. RICE, NESTA XVILLIAMS, J. E. FELIX, M. Eo- AIONDSON, L. BATES Page 180 0 I lzashion The Fashion club serves as a link between the Fashion De artment and the student, and seeks to ffive a more P an perfect picture ol' the kind of fashions the Stephens girls find c ractical and in 'food taste for ever f occasion. Mem- P ra 3 bership this year was open to every girl on campus even though she did not take any fashion courses. The meetings, which were held every other week, ranged from business to social events. Some of the meet- ings consisted of informal discussion groups. Other meet- ings featured guest speakers from the fashion world. These speakers included Mrs. Patricia Rowe, head of the Fashion Department, who spoke on the fashion trends in New York and Paris, Frances Zika, the illustration M. L. ADAMS, C. LONG, A. MASON, M. L. KOLLER Club teacher, who discussed the monthly report sent in by Mrs. Roweg and several foreign students, who were asked to speak on the customs and dress of their country. Directing and sponsoring the Pan-Hellenic Style Show was the club's biggest project this year. Other proj- ects the club entered into were the SAB open house and the SAB-WCO carnival. The officers l.his year were: Carol Long, presidentg Anne Mason, vice-presidentg Mary Louise Adams, secre- taryg Mary Lou Koller, treasurerg and Mrs. Rowe, fashion co-ordinator. Mrs. Louise Russell was sponsor of the club. Buying Material in the Fashion Building Page 181 Everyone Vlforks Hard Second Row: G. RABL, P. IVIOLLOHAN fb fr 1, Pt -4 4 1 , 1 tt I , G Firsl Row: E. DIEHL, E. Moscoso, Mns. Kmm ARMSTRONG, B. Bnuus- JENSEN, Mus. MILDIKED STOERKER, K. N'AKAGAWA, A. CHAPMAN International Club To provide an opportunity for the foreign stude11ts at Stephens to contribute their knowledge, customs, and ideas to the campus, the International club was organized in 1948. The International club's purpose is to welcome all foreign students, to have a concern for their welfare and to be the first to oiI'er them help whenever needed. The main project of tl1e club was the annual display of art, handicrafts, costumes and other examples of the foreign countries represented here on campus. The theme was "International Crossroads." Through this theme, the foreign students on campus have an opportunity to pro- mote a better understanding among all nations and peoples. Among the other activities of the club are talks given by its members to tl1e local Won1en's clubs, church groups and Girl Scouts. Membership in the International club is open to all girls who have lived outside the United States for at least a year and whose parents reside outside the United States. The meetings are held twice a month. Ofiicers of the club were: Bodil Bruus-.Iensen, presi- dentg Mary Slattery, first vice-president, Eva Moscoso, second vice-presidentg Evelyn Diehl, secretary, and Pat Mollohan, treasurer. Michi Shows Articles from Homeland Page 182 FZ -' it Y l, 45" 41" 1 LEONARD, J., DAINE, B., CLEXTON, Z. Brets What can a Stephens girl do when she has no state to call her own? If she is the daughter of an Armed Service member, then the organization just for her is the Brats club. Functioning under the Council of State Groups, the Army, Navy, and Air Force group provides an organiza- tion similar to the state clubs for these girls who, because of their families' frequent transfers, have no home state. Besides their business meetings, the Brats held many social events. At the beginning of the year a spaghetti supper was given to introduce the new members of the group and later a dance with the H.O.T.C. and N.B.O.T.C. men from the University of Missouri was held. One of the high points of the club's activities was the Saturday afternoon all the members gathered in Walter Hall basement to listen to the Army-Navy game and cheer for their sides. The officers of the group arc: Elizabeth Daine, presi- dentg Joan Leonard, vice-president, Sandra Beauchamp, secretary, and Zita Clexton, treasurer. For the second year, William Davison was sponsor of the club. . 5 Page 183 if 55- U 'H ,aye "C7 H fu v V , ,5 . ,., . 1 , - 1 " 1.21 1 -21-M431 il. 3? 0. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 4 ,. .. .I x L..' Dessert from the kilchen, angle Have a coke in LR. W. What song is this? Ufill il go in lhe case? Radio tower .mil- Hazve arzollzer coke in, L.R. W. C.A. officers The faculty has a coke Climb aboard Page 184 . .:1L'G"g he W ,IW F Sanla's coming soon, ,.g . 1 uf-"K ,lj I X Page 185 Slop, Look, and Lislen! Swealer girlx Leg? meels Peek-a-boo Clzrislrnas Tea Box seals al the bar-b-cue ""'5 3 fi, isis'-1, ' 5lsM'i5'lT' :fig-. 1. I e 9 5' . L 'eff f 5-'N "gif 5.3 . I 4 '1 :1 -1' +'fT?:'!i .g 4- , fi. .ilixngc ' 1' .Jr 3--:L-371' -iQi,f'1ff'3 fait 5 . .-'fffi-s '11 -'fl-i' . ' -tx .7"l1fil,c ,l .js-jg' -' . '-P N1:-fii"g'A2'L. .':if-e'fQ..:' K. ' -fziftg' Fai? tii-LL-' ,-,L-I X '- 1 ' . T275 A"if'f'i1L'5f"l'.-'r".' ' 1 !.1?.L.. 5.- gg. Z .loHN GUNNELL Familiar to every student and memorable to the alumnae is the little white Playhouse which opens its doors every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday eve- nings to present outstanding productions. Unique among colleges, Stephens possesses the only full-time professional resident company in the United States. John Gunnell heads the department as managing director. Staff actors include William Cragen, Robert Hurtgen, Sarge Bensick, John Eames, George Scott, and William McDonald. Catherine Hilderman is acting coach. The staff mem- bers include Cary Clasz, alternate state manager, and Carolyn Hughes, sound technician. Other stall' members are: Chandler A. Potter, scene designerg Margaret Speer, costume designer, Carlton Bowyer, techniciang Jane Mehl, property mistress, Alberta McCreery, wardrobe mistress, Carrie F. Jacobs, promotioug Gretchen Boldenweck, secre- tary, and Pat Hudson, house manager. Four Theater Arts courses are offered during the year to all students. These are Introduction to the Theater, Acting, Advanced Acting and Directing, and Stagecraft. The principal reason for establishing the Playhouse was to provide practical experience in place of textbook the- orizing. However, the students must plan their schedules and time to meet the scholastic requirements of the college. Stephens Playhouse Stephens is the only college operating a "continuous theater" program which enables students to receive pro- fessional 'training as members of an actual stock company under professional conditions comparable to those in New Y ork, Chicago or any place where good theater is found. With its rustic wagon-wheel fixtures, the Playhouse accommodates office space for the faculty, a costume and wardrobe room as well as a rehearsal room. The scene shop contains a dye vat and a paint frame which goes into a pit and may be lowered or raised at any time. Among the plays produced this season were "Night Must Fall," "Jenny Kissed Me," "Candida," "School for Scandal," "The Distaff Sidef' "Hedda Gablerf' 'ilioom Service," "Born Yesterdayf, "The Lady's Not for Burn- ing," and "The Young and Fair." Having few equals, the equipment includes new elec- tronic stage lighting controls and two fully mobile wagon stages which permit 25-second scene changes. All of the scenery, costumes, special stage properties and lighting equipment for the productions of the department are made by the students under faculty supervision. Almost any item needed may be made with the Playhouse facilities. The summer of 1950 inaugurated the first summer- stock company in the history of the Playhouse. During this season, the apprentices and permanent staff main- tained a six-hour day rehearsal schedule and played six nights a week. The six-niglit-a-week performances continued for seven weeks in the air-conditioned Playhouse, which seats 336. During this time, it seems everyone "eats, sleeps and talks plays." Among the productions presented last summer were i'The Bees and the Flowersf, "Night Must Fallf' "Clau- dia," "The Linden Treef' and "The Happiest Years." William Cragen will direct summer stock this year. The plays will be selected at a later date. Page 186 Qliq i011 1 - u Ill chown' . , Burrell Cabinet The Burrall Cabinet administers a wide range of religious, campus and community activities that show religion in everyday living. The cabinet plays a large part in the Burrall social program, discussion groups and community service projects by promoting the objectives ofthe Burrall program in creating techniques and attitudes which will help to define the good life. The combined efforts of the Bnrrall program are working toward the goal of meeting the needs ol' young persons Wl1O are striv- ing to establish their values and standards of positive living. Among the Burrall activities this year were: The Turkey Cobble, a Thanksgiving dinner for underprivileged childreng the Burrall Symphony concert series featuring guest artists, and the Burrall operas, Barber of Seville and DIAANE N1LEs La Boheme. Can Sunday, the community Easter sunrise service and Religious Emphasis Week were other events sponsored and administered by the cabinet, along with weekly community service projects. The program itself is under the sponsorship of Dean Harry M. Philpott, Dean of Religious Life and director of Bm'rall program. The Cabinet was composed of 10 members. They were: Diane Niles, presidentg Pollye Franklin, evaluation chairmang Joan Hoiles, discussion chairmang Norma Umlauf, personnel chairman, Dorothy Sweeney, Evening Prayer chairman, Barbara Shaidnagle, publicity chairman, Patricia Sparks, social chairman, Nancy Burden, com- munity service chairmang Jane Burtis, Vespers chairman, and Alice Chapman, Bu1'rall-Abroad chairman. Second Row: N. BURDEN, THELMA Woons, N. UMLAUF, J. Houses, A. CHAPMAN First Row: B. SH,-KIDNAGLE, P. SPARKS, XVILLTAM EASTON, Knuu .A1lMSTRONG. D. NILES, VERDA DEUTSCHER, P. FRANKLIN, J, BUa'rrs, D. SVVEENEY Page 190 Evening Prayer provides a time for the many students at Stephens to commune quietly with themselves, and to organize their thinking around certain timeless values. In its thirty-minute period on Sunday nights, girls at Stephens have come to believe that Evening Prayer is a source of comfort and encouragement. The chairman this year was Dorothy Sweeney, and Klair L. Armstrong served as faculty sponsor. Setting the atmosphere for Evening Prayer, the choir sings an introductory call to worship after which a junior student gives an opening prayer. The candle-lighting ceremony, which follows and is given by a junior, is a remembrance of what we have received from our loved ones, and a dedication of ourselves to the building of a better tomorrow. After an anthem by the choir, a ten- minute talk is made by a senior student in which she shares with her friends her thoughts on gaining an understanding of life and of meeting its opportunities. Each spoken part of the program is framed in choral music, creating the atmosphere of reverence which is characteristic of Evening Prayer. 7:22 Discussions Informal discussions led by various faculty members in their homes were held at the unique hour of 7:22 on Sunday evenings throughout the year. A student com- mittee, under the leadership of Joan Hoiles, and including Sydney Cobb and Polly Harrison, maintained an aggres- sive program dealing with topics of special interest or con- cern. F or example, the following were discussed: "Ste- phens Traditions and Ideals," iiWIl3t,S Your Reason for Living," "Mixed Marriages," "Hypnotism Is As Heal As Sleep," "Ways of International Understanding," "Science and Religion," "Why Should I Be Moral?" "The Triple- Threat College Woman," "What Is My Spiritual Age?" "The Nature of Prejudice," and many others. After brief introduction of the topic by the faculty member to whom the subject matter is special knowledge, the whole group engaged in an interchange of questions, comments and observations aimed at eliminating the sev- eral aspects of the problem. Thus, 7:22, a long-standing tradition at Stephens college, has provided opportunity for students to express their convictions and to test their opinions in a friendly and stimulating atmosphere. Evening Prayer Page 191 Sunday Morning afler Burrall Class Burrell Class A Friendly Chat After Burrall Cojee and a Chance lo .Meei ihe Guesis Page 192 DEAN HARRY M. PHILPOTT Dr. Harry Philpott, Dean of Religious Life, came to Stephens on the first of February. He and his wife and family are residing in Oakcrest Hall, a former residence hall on the campus. Dr. and Mrs. Philpott always have a warm welcome for students coming to their home for discussions or relaxation. Dean Philpott was born in Virginia and reared in North Carolina. His A.B. degree was obtained from Deen Philpott Washington and Lee university, and from Yale he re- ceived a Ph.D. From 1.943 to 1946, he served as Navy chaplain with the Third and Fifth fleets in the Pacific. Having always desired to go into some type of re- ligious work, he was quite different from his five brothers, who went into the furniture business with their father. I-Iis first position in the field of religion was at Washington and Lee university where he became director of religious activities. Mrs. Philpott has also been very active in religious work. A graduate of Cornell university, with a Bachelor of Divinity from Yale, she has been a Y.W.C.A. secretary and has taught religion in colleges. Before coming to Stephens, Dr. Philpott was Pro- fessor of Religion at the University of Florida. He was also Director of Religious activities while there. During free time from his religious programs and 'teaching of the Burrall class, Dr. Philpott enjoys playing golf. Cooking is one of his favorite hobbies. l Dean Philpoll lVilh His Family Page 193 Harry 'Fills' ihe 'Poli' I EDWARD A. MURPHY The Burrell Symphony orchestra provides an excel- lent opportunity for students at Stephens with musical aspirations to become members of a symphony orchestra. One ol' its chiel' functions is to provide instrumental music for Burrall class each Sunday morning and to ac- company the Bnrrall choir. The orchestra, conducted by Edward Murphy, pre- sented l'our major operatic productions this year. They Burrel l Qrchestra were "The Barber of Seville," "The Marriage of Figaro," "La Boheme" and John Straus's "Fledermaus." The artists who visited our campus to participate in the .Burrall Symphony orchestra concert series were the popu- lar duo pianists, Richard Johnson and David Milliken, Mischa Mischakolf, famed concert master ol' the N.B.C. Symphony orchestra, and Jean Casadesus, brilliant young pianist. In December, a performance of Handel's "Messiah', was received so warmly that it will become an annual event in Columbia. This presentation was given with the Burrall choir and featured Margaret Sheldon, Irwin Umlauf, Lillian Patacehi and Val Patacchi. The Burrall Symphony orchestra is composed ol' Stephens students, University ol' Missouri men and towns- people, and on occasion it is augmented by players from the St. Louis Symphony orchestra. ' Mr. Murphy is also the conductor ofthe Opera Asso- ciation at Chautauqua, and the founder and conductor ol' the youth concerts at Chautauqua now in the second year of coast-to-coast broadcasts on the A.B.C. network. Burrall Orcheslra Praclices Page 19-I Chrislnzas Cancer! Concert Chorus This year marks the close of one ol' the most eventful and successful years of the Stephens college Concert Chorus. The chorus ol' about 200 girls is directed by Miss Margaret Colby. Membership is based on ability to sing, interest displayed by the girls in group singing and previous experience in choral singing, although the latter is not a prerequisite for chorus work. Early in the fall the chorus was heard for the third consecutive year in a program that originated in St. Louis and Went out over a coast-to-coast hook-up on all the networks of the Mutual Broadcasting company. The annual Christmas concert was presented by tl1e chorus after the Christmas formal dinner. This program given by tl1e chorus has become a traditional, long-awaited event at Stephens because of its inspiring musical and religious qualities. Each year tl1e chorus takes several out of town trips. At one time they traveled to the Rolla School of Mines for a concert, dinner and dance. The highlight ol' the year's work for Concert Chorus was a tour extending to Milwaukee and Chicago. The girls were gone from April 21 to April 26 singing at large high schools and Stephens college alumnae associations as part ol' their Work. This was the Hrst year for such a tour. The girls spent several days sightseeing on the Page 195 trip and 0116 of the outstanding events of the tour was spending an evening at the Marine Room of the Edge- water Beach hotel. They also attended the "Welcome Traveler" radio program while in Chicago. The student chairman of the Concert Chorus was Marlene Farha. Jean Earle Felix served as secretary. Other officers were: Hilda Hawkins, business managerg Barbara Pinckney, head librarian, and Sally Short and Sandra Claney, assistant librarians. The accompanist was Miss Marilyn Hanna. Concert Chorus Rehearses IRNVIN UBILJXUF The Choir Singing in Burrell Burrell Choir Burrall Choir, now under the direction ol' Irwin Umlauf, started in 1923 with 40 voieesg since then it has enlarged itself to 150 voices including 35 University ol' Missouri men. It has become one ol' the most important musical groups ol' our campus. The main job ol' Burrall Choir is to furnish new music for Burrall class every Sunday morning, and the melodious hymns of the ehoir, accompanied by Miss Doris Miles on the organ, are an important part of the Burrall worshipping service, During the years the ehoir is always noted for its many perlorlnanees, but this past year the ehoir perform- ance at Christmas was unforgettable. The candle-light Vespers service with the choir in white, pink, and black robes singing their harmonious Christmas carols was a beautiful sight. On December 4, the ehoir presented the lirst oratorio that the campus had had for four years: lAlandel's masterpiece-"Tl1e Messiah." The ehoir annually makes a trip and this year went to St. Louis to sing three services in the Second Baptist Church with the well-known Bill Bangert. The governing body of the ehoir is the Burrall Choir Cabinet which consists of ten girls and five 'University ol' Missouri men. The eabinet plans the activities of the choir for the year. Memories of Stephens White Sunday Page 196 Vespers Story The Stephens Yespers program is based upon the belief that each student should have a time each week to get completely away from the demands of daily living. The 30 minutes devoted to Vespers is her own time, in which to listen, meditate and forget the worries of school life. .luniors attend Vespers on lVednesday nights and seniors on Thursday nights. The Vespers programs are planned on Monday by a group including hall counselors, several students, and Dr. Harry lVl. Philpott, Dean of Religious Life. This group evaluates the Yespers of the preceding week and then plans the week's Vespcrs. The subjects are carefully chosen to pertain to the students' needs each week. The aim is for each individual to feel that, in a way, she is talking with the speaker and getting the personal attention which is so valuable. The Vespers programs begin with a background of re- laxing organ music followed by the traditional singing of "Day is Dying in the West." A vocal, instrumental or Pug: 197 ensemble selection by a guest artist follows and then the speaker talks with the girls for a few minutes, closing with a brief prayer. The program is concluded with more soft organ music, and the student may sit in the darkened auditorium with the background of music for further meditation. Emphasis has been placed upon the stage setting and light.ing this year. Edward Locke Gallagher, who did all the stage settings and lighting, has obtained interesting effects by his use of these medial. The music and setting are carefully designed t.o tie in with the theme of the talk, to create a mood of relaxation and harmony. The darkened auditorium and the custom of sitting one seat apart add to the feeling of privacy and eliminate the distracting elements of human contact. Vespers is a time for the student to relax and feel completely alone so that she may forget her problems for a while and perhaps be able to see them in a clearer light when it is time to leave. Mus. JESSIE BURRALL EUnB,xN1i Though the Burrall program is made to order for the spiritual hunger which so many young people are ex- periencing today, it actually had its beginnings 31 years ago. When the Stephens Board of Curators gave President James Madison Wood authority to employ a director of religious education, his search was directed to many parts of the nation. Very few students went to church, either from Stephens college or the University of Mis- souri. When Dr. Wood interviewed one of the ministers to see if the college could help in changing the situation, the minister snapped, "There's nothing you can do for these young hyenas. Interesting them is impossible." Dr. Wood refused to be discouraged. For six years he attended religious conferences and visited thriving Sunday Schools i11 quest of an outstanding lay personality with a gift for interesting students. Finally he went to Washington to hear Miss Jessie Bnrrall, an associate editor of The National Geographic flflagazirze and organizer of the largest and most outstanding Sunday School class for women in Americag she drew thousands of government workers to this nondenominational Sunday School she conducted in a moving-picture theater. Dr. Wood imme- diately took a liking to her method ol' teaching, which was the layman's language of religion. After much persuasion to resign her job, Miss Burrall came to Stephens college in 1921. Here she undertook the task of awakening religious interest and vitalizing normal opportunities for religions expression. Miss Burrall realized that the danger in the average Sunday School program was the lack of religious interests between meetings, that religion involves doing as well as hearing, and that continuity in religious activity was necessary to prevent a retrogression of religious interest. Jessie Burrell Eurbenk So she organized discussion groups, service activities, social meetings and various weekday religious interests that made the Burrall program a seven-day-a-week religious program. Miss Burrall's plan won wide acclaim. Parents ol' students at Christian college and the University of Mis- souri requested that the Burrall doors be thrown open to their sons and daughters. The first Burrall class had only 60 students. By the end of the year there were 800- many of them students at the university who had asked tl1e Stephens faculty to be allowed to attend. This was a much-needed encouragement ofthe program. As a test of the stability and soundness ol' its ob- jectives, the Burrall program has survived, three changes in leadership. When Miss Burrall resigned to be married in 1929, Dr. Wood found Nellie Lee Holt who became her successor until 1934, when Paul S. Weaver assumed the leadership. Dr. Harry Philpott took over the leader- ship last fall when Dr. Weaver received a position at Lake Erie college. Mrs. .lessie Burrall Burbank returned to Columbia as the director of student work at the F irst. Baptist Church in 19417. She resigned in July, 1950, to become the assist- ant to the pastor and director of Young Peop1e's Work at the Memorial Baptist Church in Washington, D. C. Mrs. Eurbank was the guest at the Baptist Student Union of the First Baptist Church on the Bnrrall progran1's 29th anniversary in February, 1950. As a result ofthe founding of the Burrall class, young people in the community of Columbia have found a new road to religion, which they are likely 'to travel for the remainder of their lives. They have seen religion work, because they have put it to work. Page 198 Religious Council The Student Religious Council is composed ol' repre- sentatives of religious groups from Stephens, Christian, the University ol' Missouri, the various youth fellowships of the churches and the Hillel Foundation. Stephens is represented through the Burrall Cabinet. The purpose of S. R. C. is to coordinate religious activities at the student level. All example of this was the way in which Religion and Life Week was conducted on the three campuses. Each group was responsible for its own program but all were held at the same time with cordinated planning and publicity. Sunrise Choir The Sunrise Choir is a group of 21 girls who are selected on the basis ol' their outstanding musical talent and their interest in the Concert Chorus. They meet from four to six p. in. on Tuesday and Thursday with Miss Margaret Colby, their director, and Miss Marilyn Hanna, the accompanist. Each week they record a group of songs which are broadcast over the Columbia radio station, KFRU, at 7:45 a. ln. every Sunday. Dr. Kenneth Christiansen is their announcer and consultant for these Sunday morning broadcasts. In addition to presenting its radio program, the choir often sings for Vespers and convocations. The choir was invited to sing at Fort Leonard Wood, Kirksville, Mo., and Harzfeld's style show. Page 199 Student Religious Council iweeting S. R. C. also has occasional mixers and parties. It does work at the Ellis Fischel Cancer Hospital and the Noyes Hospital for Crippled Childreng it raises money to assist bringing displaced persons as students to the uni- versity. It participated in a Race Relation Sunday program and sponsored the World Day of Prayer Service. Diane Niles, president of Burrall Cabinet, and W. Burnet Easton, Jr., ol' the Division of Religion and Philo- sophy represented Stephens regularly but every member of the cabinet attended at least one luncheon meeting. i izimillliliillllllllllilli 1 S Second Row: B. B. BLAKELEY, J. PABST, M. Sxxrm, G. BELL, J. XVOLF, P. E BOHNENKAMP, M. MJXTSON, S. CLANEY First Raw: E. PAUL, V. LoEw, C. DORSEY, C. PETERS, J. SPIRY, A. TRIPP J. MATIIES, M. JOHNSON, S. MORRISON flew me-KSSGSIYQ X, , ive m9.ryqmQ3rWcfxcswU1q csu,Q.ncSfjiLmNm qcuim lim? Qui wikwmmf M xcwbika rum' qecm qcun UML ku, pizza 'md Ci QBILOJBVK. 83506 ULUI- GTD qw C1005 Claim.-C.cS1Xz2. O-1-Ld Q-.WX SQZLKCSU QBALKLMUJQXSQ, mm '. D U. Ci QXINK ifvw iii! QQEX 1Aw.nc.0, 161 Sikhi- mm QS' 'A ww W-M-wwwol qw Cfrho vpxLM+mU. Q,,W,0,L5g6 A, Spircltiems Standing leleals Committee The 1112-IIII objective ol' the Standing Ideals Committee is to promote the Ten Ideals throughout the campus in such a realistic manner that they reach every student here at Stephens. TlIe committee was originated 12 years ago. Then, as now, it coiicentrated on the Ideals of Honesty, Courtesy, Forcel'ul,ness, Service, Sell' Discipline, Apprecia- Second Row: E. OVERHOLSER, L. LITTLEJOHNS, P. MCRRIS, M. PATTERSON, A. WINKLEIK, J. BAKER - First Row: S. REYNOLDS, J. CONNELLEY, M. BRAND, BETTY BEBOUT, F. BURKE, N. GIIAHAM Second Row: S. LANGLEY, B. BEEK, B. LEWIS, B. CASH, P. KIMBIKELL, E. DIEHL, S. WILLIAMS First Haw: J. EVANS, M. W.ALTERS, R. MCKEE, L. AXMEAR, F . HAMILTON, J. . .AYRE tion ol' the Beautiful, Love ol' Scholarship and Reverence Towards the Spiritual. Margaret Brand served as the chairman of 'thc group, composed of six members 011 the executive board. Last year a new program was begun that presented both a junior and senior Vesper service instead of the usual convocation. This year it was given successfully again under the planning ol' Shirley Reynolds, Vespers and Discussions chairman. As Discussions chairman, she saw that organized discussions of each Ideal were ar- ranged in the residence halls. Chairmen ol' the .hall committees, under the leadership of Novalyn Graham, met with the Standing Ideals COIHITIIITIECC every other week to discuss 'methods for stressing each Ideal in the hall. Janet Counelley, secretary-treasurer, took charge ol' the distribution of the Ideal plaques in the halls and Oll campus. Patricia Morris, the survey chairman, went to every organization O11 campus aIId spoke on the Ideals and their overall value to the organization. The numerous posters 011 campus were made by Florence Burke, the publicity chairman, who was in charge of gathering appropriate quotations on the Ideals which were given to each hall. The articles in the Stephens Life were handled by the publications chairman, Ann VVinkler. Many articles appeared iII the publications and notices on the Ideal for each month were carried. The work that these seven girls on the executive board have been doing, with tlIe co-operation ol' the stu- dent body and the sponsorship of Miss Betty Bebout, is constantly promoting the Ten Ideals so that they will become a daily part of the lives of Stephens students. Page 202 l-lonor Co , e Committee Tl1e Honor Code Council had its beginning in 1945, when a group ol' students became interested in looking into the possibility of forming standards of self-discipline. At this time the students were given the responsibility of upholding ethical standards among themselves, as far as they were able to do so, in order to gain an estimate of the degree ol' sell'-discipline to which the students could aspi1'e. A system is gradually being put into effect for placing each girl on her honor to behave honorably to t.he utmost of her ability. The Honor Code Council is divided into standing committees to do specific jobs. This year much was ac- complished by the research, faculty-student and publicity committees. The research cormnittee worked on an evalu- tion of the attendance reporting policy, experimentally undertaken at the request of the student body. On the faculty-student committee Mr. Hugh McCarnmon acted as chairman for the faculty, thus promoting neutral close- ness ol' purpose. The publicity committee prepared signs and posters throughout the year to stress the iinportance ol' honesty. Council representatives worked in the halls to pro- mote student awareness and understanding of the I-Ionor Code. The council. stresses the fact that the Honor Code covers all phases of life, and not just the phase connected with academic work. The executive board of the council this year consists ol' Geraldine HGerry" Norris, chairmang Margaret Barton, vice-chairinang Dorothy T utt, secretary-treasurerg Peggy Lee Dyer, public relations, and Delphine Kozma, pub- licity. Mrs. Vera Washburne is sponsor. Page 203 Second Row: A. LAwLEss, J. HENSLER, M. BU'r'rz, F. Ricrunosox Firsl Raw: VERA WIXSHBUBNE, P. BARTON, G. Nonms, D. TUTT, D. Koziwm P. DYER Second Row: V. AKERS, B. BAUM. J. WIXIGHT, V. BUNDY, C. FFUBLUKIS, D IJOBERTSON, K. TINDALL, M. ANsoN, J. DUNN, M. PARKS First Row: J. FIUEDMAN, N. Romans, M. Houssn, V. HIGGER, A. WEST- Momz, C. JOHNSON, L. STUDSTILL Senior l-lonor Roll MAXINE MICHAEL 1 952 Unoicturecl Seniors For her contributions she has made to this campus as a 'transfer senior through her expert .guidance of Hillcrest Hall and her participation in Legislature. ff BETTY LOU ROGERS For her constructive work as President of the World Citizenship Organization: for her friendly, exemplary influence on campus. Bl2'l"I,'Y OTTO ANDERSON For her exceptional work as Second Vice-President and as Social Chairman of Civic Association: for her con- structive inlluence across campnsg for her dynamic per- sonality and sincere love of Stephens. JOYCE ARMISTEAD For her significant contributions as a Senior Sister and Meditations Chairman in Wales Hallg for her un- selfish devotion to others. ANN E BELL For her spirit and enthusiasmg for her under- standing, quick responsiveness to the needs of othersg for her loyalty to and love of Stephens. PATRICIA BORNMANN For her unique leadership of Leia Haney YVood Hallg for her sincere friendlinessg for her extended services to Legislature and to the campus as a whole. CA'1'lrl.EB I N E BOB U M For her enduring friendliness and willingness to help othersg for her undaunted faith in peopleg for her effective work as Senior Sister in Roblee Hall. MARGARET BRAND For the exceptional job she has done as Chairman of the Standing Ideals Committee, and as Meditations Chairman in lloblee Hallg for her love and devotio11 to the Ten Ideals and to Stephens. Pap 204 FLORENCE BURKE For her loyalty to Stephensg for her capable work on the Standing Ideals Committeeg for her excellent gelaiership as Coordinating Board Chairman in Wllite a . JANE BURTIS For her unceasing work on the Burrall Cabinetg for A her positive attitude, cheerful spirit and friendliness as a Senior Sister in Tower Hallg for her indomitable faith in people and in high ideals. ALICE CHAPMAN For her distinctive Work with the foreign studentsg for her excellent leadership as a Senior Sister in Tower I-Iallg for the inspiration and help given to others in her respect for the ideals and traditions of Stephens. SALLTE CLARK - For her behind-the-scenes work in Boblee as Senior Sister HIlCl.S6l'VlC8 Committee Chairmang for her kind consideration of others. MARILYN COAT SWORTH For her constructive leadership of VV ales Hallg for her contagious friendliness across the campusg for her generous attitudes toward others. JANET CONNELLEY I For her friendliness and helpfulness to everyoneg lor her work as Secretary-Treasurer of Standing Ideals Committee and for her unlimited patience in all situa- tions. JOAN COOPER E For her unselfish devotion in fulfilling her duties as President of White Hallg for her effervescent person- ahtyg for her readiness to serve others. MARTHA COUCH For her robust enthusiasmg for her contagious cheerfulnessg for her sincere and conscientious efforts in White Hall and WCO Council. JOE. ANN DEMING For her .outstanding work in strengthening SRAg for her eH'ect1veness as a Senior Sisterg for her sincerity in working consistently for the advancement of Stephens. ANN FANT For her unique service as a Senior Sister in South Hallg for efficient capability in whatever she undertakesg for her marked consideration toward others and her unselfish devotion to the Ideals and Stephens. MOLLYE FOLSOM . For her cheerful attitude and ability in working with othersg for her significant leadership of Pillsbury Hall and its representation in Legislature. SALLIE GARDNER For her dynamic personality and her significant leadership of and loyalty to the new Senior Pal Organi- zation. Page 205 GLADYS GLADDEN For her understanding guidance as Senior Sister in Pillsburyg for her extensive and unselfish contribu- tions to the campus through Board of' Publications. CAROL GOSHAW For her distinctive leadership as President of' Senior Sister Organizationg for her gracious effectivenessg for her unfailing efl'ort to improve Stephens through the Senior Sister Organization. DIANE GOS HEN For her quiet, constructive building of Council of State Groups: for her efficiency in carrying through all endeavors. PEGGY JEAN GROOVER For her cheerful, sympathetic attitudes as a Senior Sister in Roblee Hallg for her sincere efforts to uphold the ideals of Stephensg for her efficient work as Treasurer of Civic Association. BARBARA IIALPERT For her continuous cheerfulnessg for her distinctive services as Senior Sister in Laura Stephens Hall. ANN BOONE HENDRICKS For her constructive influence throughout the campusg for her effective, loyal, continuous service to her Job as Secretary of Civic Association. JUDIT H HENSLER For her work on Honor Code Council and Senior Sister Councilg for her general helpfulness in Roblee H allg but foremost for her sincere devotion to Stephens and the Ten Ideals. PATRICIA KEISTER For her efficiency as Vice-President of' Senior Sister Councilg for her high personal integrityg for her wholesome influence as a Senior Sister in Tower Hallg for her untiring service to the campus as a whole. BARBARA KELLEY i For her readiness to serveg for her loyalty and fll:16I1dllIl6SSQ and for her outstanding efforts on Senior Sister Council. MARILYN MAC KI N TOSH t I For her contagious and every-friendly, cooperative splrltg f'or her devotion to the basic standards and ideals of Stephens. DIANE NI LES For her mature leadership as President of Burrall Cabinetg for her absolute honestyg for her enthusiasm for the Stephens traditions and her feeling of responsi- bility for the welfare of others. .l UDITH O'NElLL For her enthusiasm and interest in all thingsg for her work with the Senior Class Council and her contri- butions as a friend to both juniors and seniors. Page 206 CAROL PARROTT For her excellent work-on Senior Class Coimcilg for her VIVHCIOUS and winning leadership across the campusg for her enthusiasm ln all she undertakes. BETTY ROBISON BETSY RIGGLE For her untiring behind-the-scenes work with the juniors as Senior Adviser to the Junior Classy for her eager willingness to serveg for her friendly spirit across campus. For her inspirational and superior leadership ol' South Hallg for her perpetual consideration for others and l1er ever-radiant cheerfulness. ELIZABETH SCI-IOTT For her exceptional leadership as Senior Class Presidentg for her contagious cheerfulness and friendli- nessg for her enthusiastic, energetic interest in every project she undertakes. JOAN ERRANT SMITH For her daily work as Campus-Wide Bulletin Board Chairman and for the cheerful, willing way she did this thankless job. PATRICIA SPARKS For her tireless effort on Burrall Cabiuetg for her outstanding service as a Senior Sister in Roblee I-Iallg for her consideration of others, love of scholarship, and deep devotion to the Ten Ideals and Stephens. MARIANNE STEPHAN For her distinctive influence on campusg her ami- able frlendllnessg her continuous service: and for her reliable contributions as Secretary of the Cabinet of Division Heads. SUSAN STORY For her devoted leadership as President ol' Hatcher Hall which has been an inspiration to all. DOROTHY T UTT VIRGINIA TRACH For her able leadership of Linden Hall as its Presi- dentg for her thoughtful contributions in Legislatureg for her high ideals and genuine love of other people and Stephens. ANNE WINKLER For her constructive influence on campus and her extraordinary leadership as Senior Sister in Pillsburyg for her deep-rooted loyalty to Stephens and apprecia- tion of its iclealsg for her untiring work in promoting Honor Code as its Secretary-Treasurer. . For her dependable service as a Senior Sisterg for her untiring work on the Standing Ideals Committee and as Social Chairman of the Foreign Relations Clubg for her sincere regard for Stephens. Page 207 BRUCE YOKLEY For her efficient and tireless work as First V ice- President of Civic Association and as Chairman of the Cabinet of Division Headsg for her inconspicuous servi- ces to othersg for her unsellish contribution ol' time and interest to improve campus government. lolorecialfion of ide Eawfifn As I look into the sky and my sur- roundings, I find in eacl1 little thing a perfection all its own. Presently thc melody ol' the stream blended with 'thc singing ol' the birds, a11d a flaming, sun- kissed cloud lifted my eyes above the mountai11 peaks. To discover lil'e like this in all its meaningfbrings forth to me and others an appreciation ol' the beauti- ful. 6A88l'!fLZ'L8:5f5 We have at some time drawn the cur- tains tightly close a11d sat in a darkened room, alone and depressed. Then a friend comes in who smiles, brightening the dull room. Opening the curtains, she says, "Let's have alittle sunshine. Any' reason for gloom on a lovely day?" A new light leaps into every corner ol' the room . . . and into your thoughts as well. f C0l4l"i'6.'57 I know a man who practices the mechanics ol' etiquette down to the last detail. A true gentleman, socially popular and admired. I know ol' another who can express his con- sideration and gentle kindness in innumerable ways with- out condescension or "show," A good man, beloved and esteemed by all. To reach out with consideration for the eoinfort and feelings ol' others is the essence ol' courtesy. C- f OPCGZL H855 The road is uphill, but the grade is smooth, and there are trees and flowers to refresh the traveler. Occasionally one traveler grasps the hand of another and lends him strength to go on. Occasionally the travelers stop to make the path smooth. But they never falter in their purpose, their high resolution. They are traveling the road ol' forceful ness. JAMA In the summer I look for a wide clear lake surrounded by trees and deep grey mountains, where I can gather with glowing Wide-awake young people, alert to lil'e and its ever changing, Widening goals, all happy to be alive and building friendships together. A l'rolic in the realm ol' mental and physical well being . . . Water, sky, sun . . . exercise, vigor, relaxation . . . happiness, Iriendship, contentment .... health in mind and body. EN DEALS oneafy According to Webster, honesty may be defined as truthfulness, sincerity, or frankness, but what does it mean to you? Perhaps it is the Honor Codeg telling your friends and family the actual facts, or the courage ol' your own convictions. To me it means recognizing aid and achievement ol' others and an intolerance of misleading conceptions and insincerity. bue 0 ngbfiofalwdtya Have you ever read a book which you loved and have remembered in detail to the present day? I have. Per- haps the reason for this is that I have not only enjoyed the book but have used it also. Education is more than just utaking in" knowledgeg it's the ability to put knowledge to work. The A in scholarship is for application as well as assimilation. 52 Mcdacqa ine As I sat by the sea, watching the sun drop slowly be- hind the horizon, I was outwardly calm, sure of myself. I was a sensitive soul, absorbing the beauty of nature. But within, tumult raged. Why must I struggle with these inner conflicts? Why not be a rebel against conscience? What was duty but a chain in an age of freedom? I longed to cry aloud, to shout defiance. "!lfIy life, my life," I said, Mto live it as I please!" Somewhere a voice replied, 'iYour life, your life, to live it at its best!" My rebellious thoughts were brought to their knees. And when I rose and walked along tl1e path toward home, I knew I stood a little taller than before. eruice Upon a lonely and long road sat a lone starving man. Suddenly the hand ol' a shoddy, ravaged traveler fell upon his shoulder. This traveler ollered a piece ol' stale, black bread in his soiled hand, but the starving man was not concerned with fastidionsness now. The man accepted half ol' the slice, ate it almost. daintily. The giving and sharing had been effortless, the mutual understanding complete. The crust that fed a body satisfied the hunger ol' a soul. feuerence .jzwarcf fda ngoirifnaf Religion is like a roseg it needs care and attention, sometimes it has thorns which prick. Il' we look upon a rose bush we can see that each flower at a glance looks like the other, but if we study them closely we can notice that each is different and has an important color and beauty which contributes to the splendor ol' the bush. But each rose has the same basic characteristics-the petals, the stem, and the leaves. To appreciate an individual flower gives appreciation to values and high ideals ol' life. .. . . IN EPISODE AND ALLEGORY gf? 7fl1'lf if O if Qy QQ W' f BEST PRIVATE CITIZEN The Best Private Citizen, though she does not hold an olhce pertaining to campus government, shows a consistent constructive influence in abiding by and respecting campus laws and in her power of leadership. With unquestioned personal citizenship, she is an outstanding force for good, maintaining the ideals ol' the school at all times, in both attitude and action. She possesses, to some degree, each of the character attributes ol' the Ten Ideals. e93,fl' Ojlye Cj2ca1fLAZi1fL FOUR-FOLD GIRL Mental strength, physical health, social poise, spiritual vision-these are the characteristics of t.he Stephens Four- Fold Girl, characteristics which are evident in all that she does and says. Others turn to her naturally for guidance and counsel and find her always sympathetic and under- standing. She has a wide range ol' interests and partici- pates in many activities, but in her investment of time and effort she shows an intelligent balance of emphasis. Striv- ing constantly to increase her ell'ectiveness in living, she has developed a discriminating faculty of criticism and self-juclglnent. Page .210 '1'l"l. J CL1f'1f'1fS Z1 CJCITVQ 1,180 17, CHEEBFULNESS QQ'1787f'Zy m1 1'l'1 NZIJGVLS APPRECIATION OF THE BEAUTIFUL ecm FC 'rcmces shfu FORCEFULNESS Q?QCZ7fLCy, 'lfl,'V'CjQ'IfL COURTESY lv! Page ZIZ Y orfris HONESTY 98711 Pdge 213 aflneffine OCLVL Qampgelj HEALTH 6. nh 9' QCIXVOZ Joan 4.5974 SELF-DISCIPLINE Q QYOWZCQ CDC! 9146 'f O'l"'Zfl8 SCHOLARSHIP N wig: A ,Kgs f' ,-24' Page 214 Zczw1ff!z CL GJZQZZOVL REVEBENCE TOXVABD THE SPIRITUAL 2 ?L'l:1f'!8'L ,VLOZKJS J 9 SERVICE X fi - 1 f S I l etc f-fiagjjilgbb 3? -wiv s ll? . lo -.VX Vw C921 sl ln Retrospect September-The Wabash Cannonball ambled nonchalantly into Columbia, and believe it or not, for tl1e first time in prac- tically all the history of Columbia, the sunshine was ours! Leftover tans, nostalgic expressions remained on campus for the days which contained exciting times. Assisting as guides for the juniors and introducing them to the inhabitants of MU were among the many activities we first participated in. We also found ourselves acting as big "supervisors" fBig Deallj, while the new girls slaved over tests. Registration fis there a doctor in the ballroomiij makes things confused for the first few days. You finally stagger out with a full schedule of yoyo, basket-weaving, early morning bird calls and abnormal fossil development. Sophie's picture registration added to the ritual, as, armed with butterfly nets and bear traps, the staff barred the outgoing door of the ball room. Finally the first quiet and satisfaction of Vespers and White Sunday comes. And last but not least, the first letter from home makes life worth living again, not forgetting to mention the looked-forward-to envelopes with Hlover boy's', name in the corners. It is about time for the juniors to start practicing ju jitsu in preparation for the P.O. stampede. To our be- wilderment came our well-known visitor, RAIN l Then came Green Ribbon week to relieve us of the "daily grind',-break- fast in bed, ah, but the famed ribbon was finally shed after the Cokie-Okie at the barbecue. The success of the first semester would not be complete without the annual cattle auction-all-campus open house, which is attributed to a plentiful supply of a once-scarce com- modity-men ll October-The well-known sites for congregating were being rapidly filled by us as we looked for last year's "cast-ofI"s" and maybe a few "new onesf' crowds left every hour on the hour, for Dutch's, Ernie's, the Dairy, Towne House and even t.he library. Mixers followed here and there at which there were victims, but ,finally the first formal, The Autumn Ball, rolled around, and we decided to settle for just about anything. It was our turn to do the "rushing" fappropriately namedj in the sorority suites, they couldn't remember us very well, but then we had a pretty hard time remembering them, too. Those of us who weren't Pan-Hel welcomed in our first enthusiastic members of the year to SIA. Coke dates overflowed the tea rooms, new friendships began to bud. The absolute mayhem of the first Stop Day leaves the Juniors aghast. Nothing to equal that thrill! You could hear them remarking how and 6 U ly K, i T! 6 qv M rw-Ef,Z J. Y O - v' ' 1 w t NLS' If :E- is Page 216 pf fii f U , X age XJ ,Q X l Q- "" ...Q Cl - Z1 --,.,,.-A it , Page 217 ,gg Q!! of ng why they first thought of a fire drill, and then much to their amazement or horror, that there could be a man in the hall! The WCO-SAB carnival, foreign relations lectures, con- certs, plays roll around in due time. A few optimists are al- ready counting the days 'til Christmas. HalloWe'en arrives, old legends came to life with the ringing of .bellsg numerous ghosts walked. And of course we can't forget the trekking across campus with various signs, corncobs and horseshoes for initiation into the different clubs on campus. Ah, yes, November's here, and everyone took up knitting as a precaution against an empty purse at Christmas. Remem- ber the snow fights at Hickman? It is things like these which accompany the first snowfalls, but it is all in fun, even if you do get your face washed several times. Our heavenly free fhalj hours were beginning to be taken up in rapid succession for convocations, hall meetings or other purposes. Juniors excitedly awaited the announcements of their primary officers. Yummmmmmm, how can we forget that turkey at Thanks- giving?-our first formal dinner of the year. It didn't last too long, just a couple of hours, thatis all. CBut it was kinda fun watching tl1e bus boys, who are awfully cute and handy- with the dishes.j It was about this time that a few Cthat's a mild termj dishes were being smashed now and then after several waitresses and bus boys tripped Caccidentally of coursel, but there are always those days when we have the "dropsies." We sure were disappointed when we learned we could not sneak out of the window at four in the morning to register for P.E. And then there was the night the water went oil' just before a formal dance. Remember the invigorating cold shower followed by a trip out in the wintry blast? Of course we cannot forget the memorable games by our "adopted" MU football team, winning more this year than last. The fact that you attended several wallle suppers, spreads, and made innumerable trips to the Dairy, shows up in gaping zippers and straining seams, not to mention the evi- dence of the scales: You're taking on weight! The W CO auction was one of the main events of this month, where all were clamoring for Nlegalu dates with various members of the faculty. "Nineteen more days to vacation, then we go to the sta- tion"-"No more beans and no more haaash"-give just an just an idea of what we were singing during the month of December. The window above the P.O. kept us well posted. Christmas decorations went up in the halls. The Inde- pendents' "Frozen Fantasy" and Pau-Hel's "Cedar Serenade" were dances to be remembered, even if some of -us did have rather unique blind dates. Parties, formal dinners and the annual Christmas concert by the Concert Chorus flew by. Remember picking out that special gift to help brighten up an orpl1an's Christmas? I 0 .5 Q ,i' 1l fi 0 H Ji-xx., .A,,.Afl' 'luxe A fx la are We jlk .-lf' B.. 'ifiiir W6' ..f f- lx Z . ffl 'tb l :Z 6 ,J 8. o -no tv so If " 5:0 ,j , J ! ll P01 LQ 9, i . NN- Lost a suitcase? Well, that's all in the marvel ol' going home. It seemed that everyone is missing a train or getting grounded hereabouts, but finally we managed our troubles in our stride, and Columbia was far behind us on our last time home l'or Christmas from Stephens college. .lanuary-Lingering memories ol' Christmas parties, carols and our own personal Santa Claus remained in our minds for a long time, but we were glad to see our friends again, especially when we discovered that many of them decided to work for their M.H.S. degree, as evidenced by the number ol' engage- ment rings or acquired pins floating around. The faculty show took care ofthe "January slump," and was about the funniest thing to hit this campus. tPsychology class was never like this.j It produced many hidden talents and aching muscles. The big night ol' the State Groups' Cinderella Ball came at lastg the ringing ol' bells late at night announced the ever- present lire drills, with a variety of 'isights worth seeing" filing down the stairs. It's here at last! What? Why the end ol' the semester, ol' course, and, oh, I llHV9ll,t done any ol' my marriage reading, and three term papers are due which I haven't even begun. But by popular request you will have to consider the mid- semester exams unmentionable. February-and the mercu1'y took a downfall. After the temperature dropped to l0 degrees, we went parading into the dining room in our slacks. Election petitions started floating around and reminded us once more, THAT TIME of year was here. It was now that we began having thoughts ol' maybe being a campaign manager. Junior Feature Night started the semester oil' right with its cute and talented antics. "Hel- Day" was foremost in the minds of the Greek gals who at last became initiated. Valentine's Day brought a ray ol' bright faces when flowers began to arrive and "happy" tummy aches with boxes and boxes ol' candy. Another formal dinner! And all that hunting for your junior dinner companion for the Junior-Senior banquet proved Worthwhile in broadening your friendships across the campus. Did someone say this was leap- ycaril l had almost forgotten. NVell, whether the boy brought the girl, a dress or a ladder, another month was soon behind us. As March came in like a lion, we heard the Eill-llkllllilif-ll' ringing thoughts ol' the dining room girls: 'iThey wake up in the morning, and they jump right out ol' bed. They slip into those unil'orms, a cap upon their heads, They stagger to the dining room with a leer upon their face, And for those who come to breakfast . . . they condemn the liumanfrace. ,Tis hash for breakfast, hash for lunch, and hash for sup- per, too. .ff c.,xiO- -ff'-' , Ol! sluwwa f ,JQ,-pf C, 0 r- ,P , , .Xiu 1c'.,, .K N0 i X W X Page 218 Q J 0 ff"-,I-C llle Page 219 l I it Wl1y don't you try some hash and see what it can do for you? And then for variety we will serve a chocolate rollg You gain and gain until at last you've gone beyond your goal! We finish our work at supper time and when the last glass is clear, We can hear the hostess shout, iCome and eat now, dear.' We grab and slap each other down as we climb into our place, And think, oh, gosh, another day . . . this I cannot face." Hoarse as we are, we kept right on singing and cheering for the finalists in the elections even il' we all staggered around with miserable colds. Il' you were caught in the running, you were "lucky" il' they cornered you in the theater or perhaps the infirmary. Alter wading through creative works ol' art, only to come out ol' it with a sign tacked upon your back, it was the senior's turn to step aside when the campus met its new ofIicers. Oh, and I mustnlt forget the Savitar Frolics! It seems that Truman is terribly popular this year! SIA had their spring formal, and then we were oIl4to Cuba, Mexico, the East, home and even dear ole Columbia, Mo. All in all, we had a glorious time. April-Cutting lunch to perch on the sundeck is all to familiar as spring takes its place amongst these happy and busy months. As the seasonal "collapse" is looming, SHA play day, fashion shows, the Pan-Hel spring dance came our way with fun and l'rolic for all. Oh, mus'tn't forget the "love bug" which hits us about that time! Spring moved right along with all sorts ol' signs ol' laziness until we came to May. Some ol' the activities we well remembered this month were the Play House performances, Senior Day-what a time it was dancing on the dining room tables!-and at last the "chance in a lil'e time" to go running around in our jeans all over cam- pus, and in bare feet, too, il' we wanted! May-All sorts ol' picnics take place around this time ol' year, White Sunday, the Swans and Ugly Ducks balletg in fact, just about everything happens. All too soon it is over! The all-school barbecue, and ol' course the famed Dad's barbecue where the fathers get their chance to show olf their senior caps, the Commencement Ball and the P.W'.C. horse show. l With Commencement comes the tramping ol' feet down the aisle, and we at last stand in line to receive a signed CI hopej diploma! To the far ends ofthe earth we will go, and we hope that this rapid thumbing through the months has enhanced our memories ol' Stephens and all it stood for. 'X 6 - pil ' ll ll ' 'J te ,.,.,A 4- 4 , 4 ,J X' I .4.,.,4-'1 ,,,f4 J' 3 f" ' ' I ' ' I .. ,, .. - 1 , V 7 7 1 A Jw V, ,I l ,, ni '4 , Q' ,f .1 ,- ' " " , n I b ,., 5 P 1, W ' 5' I , - 1 0, Q w v 4 ' -x , "' ' J ,J J Y .v. V ' 1 f ,J f 4 ' 1 V. .. - ,M ' - 1 , - .f f '. ,, R, - - g., I f - Q qmf . . D ' I' -' fl. , 1. . K ,- Z c , - I ' .4 w 3 , J . f A Y . K fi V 7 . 1 41" I 's ,,. 1 , 'r 5 "J ' -1 -un- "' + " A Al ' 3 A . -. 1 Q' . -1- 'H ,-,- - , ' ff' F 3' ' , ... , . -r , .. 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' .. .: J , , JT 7 4 3 , Y- 1 , ,' X yi, ' ' Aft - X' f'5?f".i'fMi r- ' Q'95 ' at ,E-,Q-i XY3-f"-"'Quf ,r nz my '-, -1' , F3 gi 53 " 35556146 ' 5 f". h'!1'f."'3tiiK'-' . .sn ' Q -Ev' :ask gi.n.ua1,1Z.g2Pi' 4 Milf' 'K iE'5?3!5fT-.ad-. 1. I A M 1jn,1,:,:, ,.'. . gvggv ig 1956: ' " .W KM ,. ! I if --'rx zzav A' . 1 - . I , . fff,i55li E A M ff: 'WEL 1'-1' 'gn H'-' 5" 'QF ' f fi fill, ,' .,+ 4 J' :f' ?,-:ffi'ti" ?.- --Q 1 ri lA.ix'1e1'.' -f, A . Y FV., fain. 6. 15 . 1 .f I Q . , L: FW! 3 -9 Fl 1 L x S f 1 1 J l H J MERICA 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 craftsmeng 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 ofthe 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 0 as Q 3I2i822 W. VAN BUREN ST.0 CHICAGO 7, ILLINOIS Telephone HA ymarket 1-1000 ntiuc Q 'W Page 222 .gWQ" A . - I x l .X '- 'F'- - .it J. - N, "ir 05 ffm, , - z'5tz'r1Cfion in 56251160025 is somethingthat I si Fl I I L - 19 X ' xx V X is . f n Mgz'll fl ll MQIS Sp! l J. m I fl 1 fi dx d ul U J LLB bkl'lL dS N l'Xd X pl NI ld Tl L1 I Ill p d IS earned through IHKCDSC application of the skills andfexperience vvhlch have been accumulated over many years of actual pro duction Thirty years of such speclalization, plus an earnest desire to excel, show thelr mark in Mid-State yearbook productions. College Public Relatiom printing is a natural corollary of our student yearbook production. In this field also We offer an exceptional service. 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Weire proud of the .lulies Studio tradition at Stephens, too. The tradition that says UYou haven't really been to Stephens until you have been photographed at Juliesf' WVhenever you're visiting in Columbia, please stop in to say "hello." 'We'll see many of you next fall. Thanks for another swell year. Sincerely, GBIFF AND EDDY P. S. Hope you like the "Ideals" g ' I ly- GIBBONS . fafju tes:j e Fi is-35 GR I F F I N quo aRoAowAv or-ions vaau Page 226 -.-. 5 .::f:E5:5:Q:j5Qffg.55'g:,-. ...,., , A . Q .... . 'I 1 ' ,f -., :-:, eei L A ...: . V. A, - Strollway at Locust TableHService - Counter Service Z Catering Service --""' "" :f-- 4 A . DIAL 7381 P fel A COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED DAILY CLEANERS "MASTERS IN oUE LINE" CW fX I' . 'Z Save Tame! Save Money! Z, x l I Q Q 909 CHERRY ST. if , L' X X' f 1 -4 la X 5 fQo- Q99 fM's93' MEMBER OF National Association of Cleaners and Dyers Boone National Savings and Loan Association 111- NOETH NINTH STREET SAVINGS ACCOUNTS - MORTGAGE LOANS Rioxsmpm N MT Wig Maggie? ' Z-1? wl I if ZQQQEQAHSS I Q J WEXX5 We Vlssl-XT Gm' THERE NN 'Uma You Nlssvem. The BARNS DRUGS I SUNDRIES Lovehest Fabrlcs PHONE 6716 GARTH 8 BROADWA ATG HCT9 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI 0 CAMPUS culeeekno BEAUTY SHOP "I f Your Hair is Not Becoming io You 315 N. 10TH, ST. LOUIS 1, MO. You Should be Coming io Us" 11 N. BRENTWOOD, CLAYTON 5, MO. DIAL 4445 706 CONLEY COLUMBIA, M NATURAL if W ,A , gy A GAS W A 5 MISSOURI UTILITIES KJ COMPANY W f iz "f STANDARD PRINTING 35 COMPANY ' HANNIBAL, MISSOURI A X EVERYTHING FOB THE CFI ICE RXGBON WEEK A LITY 1 DEPENDABLE SERVICE Q SUPERIOR QU X Accepted Names in I f 1' 4 1 4-,fy-AAA! L0,!K!L5li ff SHOES Men's Clothing 0 FLORSHEIM ':Say it With F lowers" Sz NIARX SUITS Q MCGREGOR SPORTS NVEAR MENIBER FTDA PHONES 3179-3170 Q VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS Leaders in the Field Since 1863 if .ll 0 H ART SCHAEFNER "" L 1' gi 'wr 1 in ff-M , A f. Z : If I- ' "E -f gf:-Lf V, v- ,,,.mI,,? I -1- - A I ,Z'w':f' wav- - SYRACUSE CHINA INTERNATIONAL SILVER COBNING 8: BRYCE BROTHERS GLASSXVARE A 908 BROADWAY Contract Dept. 6:3 ' FD T. M. JAMES 81 SONS CHINA CO. 607 WYANDOTTE STREET - S. I KANSAS CITY 6, 1X4ISSOUlRI WR BUT LULY, emi Yew SURF weak move? RRI I Columbiafs Tradiiional Dining Spol GOOD DINING EOR MORE THAN A QUARTER CENTURY Our Specialty FINE STEAKS - PROPERLY AGED PRIVATE ROOMS FOR SPECIAL PARTIES PHONE 4401 Columbia Savings Bank C COMPLETE BAN KI NG SERVICE Esiablislzed 1886 l Wlember FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION A Place Where Friends Meet EI'nie'S Steak House ST EAKS CHOPS SI-IORT ORDERS 1005 WINLNUT COLUMBIA, MO. MOSS Still, Inc. 663 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 22, N. Y. IMPORTED and DOMESTIC FABRICS Miller- W ayland CO. 6-A Q U I BOOKS - GIFTS - Q' 1 " .,-.gn f: I fl: FOUNTAIN PENS - STATIONERY EI I SMITH CORONA 5' Ig I H PORT ABLE TYPEVVRITERS :I PM - L.. .1 W f 920 BROADXVAY PHONE 3769 NQW GIRLSQ WHAT WE STI'-UUE Pail IN 'vw-Rs Class is U NNY Q, HUNT'S PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE Bowling Lumber Company LUMBER - LIME - CEMENT MILLWORK - BUILDING MATERIALS ' Ql7icefRANGE LINE AND ROGERS STREET DIAL 3 I 25 801 BROADII KY COLUMBIA, MO. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI I Page 231 FRESH BREADS COLUMBIA and I ELECTRIC CO. HOME APPLIANCES LIGHTING FIXTURES Electrical Conlracting and Zlflolor Repair SINCE 1908 WE HAVE SPECIALIZED IN DESIGNING AND MANUFACTURING LIGHTING FIXTURES PHONE 4435 - NITE 6678 . GROSS CHANDELIER COMPANY 125 N. 9TH STREET COLUMBIA, IVIISSOUBI ST. LOUIS KENT ON BROTHERS Locksmiihs 11 EAST 8TH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Keys - Locks Door Closers Rebuilt WHY HARRY. l'D Love To HEAR RBDUT Tvlf. Mon Wi Brofhers I 23 THANKS FOR CALLING A YELLOW CAB RADIO-EQUIPPED PHONE 4191 BAGGAGE AND DELIVERY SERVICE PHONE 3111 N255 PM. ART SUPPLIES CX X Y u -' . a 0 - ' A ' , J WALLPAPER'Dl.AS5 9 ' Q 2- 104 BROADWAY PHONE 9755 aff? W fm Q Q 1 PURVEYORS TO THE L, SERVERS OF BETTER J T-Q. 313 FOODS WELL BOTHER, X .NNE THREE J. 14. Conrad Grocery Co. TESTS 'Tomoauswg SAINT LoU1s Since 18711 I 3 Columbia Ice and Storage Co. ICI REFRIGERATORS COLD STOB AGE LOCKEBS ELECTRIC SP1 LIANCES ICE CHFSTS 320 BBOADWA1 PHONE 4143 FOR ALL THE NEWS BEAD THE Columbia Daily Tribune Cotumbia's Leading Newspaper A FRIENDLY BANK . . . SAFE-SOUND-DEPENDABLE Your Account Solicited I 8 6 5 - I 9 5 2 EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK COLUMBIA, BXIISSOURI .Member F. D. I. C. K ,.7, A ' Cotambia's y 7 'ogg Newest My X Aff' F ireproof ' "-T Hillel I lifes" I X iff ewy X f Decorated J S? X N With J 4 45 New Furniture ' Throughout iwwr The TIGER HOTEL AIR-CONDITIONED COFFEE SHOP 150 Air-Cooled Rooms UJHY Toe., ov Cooase I QANQQE Ream xm Five Nmowesi P 234 ? Q: "SUSIE, do you know WHY life insurance is important to women?" A: "BECAUSE .... 11 Out Of 5 American families use it as the major part Of their financial planning. BECAUSE .... husbands have a habit Of naming wives as their beneficiaries. BECAUSE .... more and more women themselves Own life insur- ance .... career women and homemakers, ALOO. BECAUSE .... modern marriage is a partnership. And happy husbands Hllfl wives share in planning their linancial security." General American Life Insurance Company SAINT LOUIS cOL'UMs1A,s MOST COMPLETE il? SHOE STOHE Q if I - rl 'L as ,J fl? in 1 215 800 BROADNVAY COLUMBIA, MO. FUNDAMENTALS NXJST B5 Qveyz You THE Dax' La Crosse Lumber Co. PARSQNS SISTERS D15ALT5RS IN Building Materials, Paints, Yarnislies, Glass, Builders Hardware fiprofessional Care is sPEc:1,xL PLAN SERVICE Good for the Hai,,,s JOE CUNNINGHAM COLUMBIA, MO. Manager PHONE 5422 1019 BROADXVAY PHONE 5618 IgZ35 0 S P FOLLOW THE CROWD WITH LAUNDRY BAGS -v - Y .,f, QF vouR i LAUNDRY Y RE Fon f I 'DORN CLONE Y DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY AND DRY-CLEANING COMPANY NRE BUOHROEDER, JEWELERS FOR THREE GENERATIONS REGISTERED J EWELER BRIDAL HEADQUARTERS Slephens Sororily Pins Fraternity Jewelers DIAL 9444 1015 BROADXVAY 2 LA VNVOQ , Q Q 5 I pt Boone County Abstract Co. 4 ' X r Q M-A ,W f PHIL SIMPICH li oe Q XNQ-74 Vice-Presidenl Ab E' 2 1 "You only own, your ground Q10 XX., X When lhe lille is sound." EOD A I G D S fl ,Pal I8 N. .EIGHTH S'rRn:1-:T TIIELEPHONE 7448 A A 'T CCL WIBI ,ML f1I W GOING 'rag OVEIYAIHE-,'I1TIxgR5o'? y I j I T A S OU I RING-OOOKED SEALED - FLAVOR STEAKS A J ,,.1 5 S. T 4 Y . '- - f '--,1.. Exclusive Highls for Columbia DANIEL BOONE HOTEL COFFEE SHOP 1 37 All States Village Roberts 82 Green MOTOR COURT HARDWARE - PAINTS s'One Qf M issouri's F inesl STGVES M'oior Cozu'Zs', O 48 UNI'1'S WITFII BATH 1 9'I'H AND NNALNU'1' DIAL 7233 ITIIGHXVAYS 40 AND 63 COLUMBIA, Mo. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI THE X TREASURE L CHEST Soiwerzir Plales of Imporled English China llfillz Scenes Qf Slephens College PHONE 441-44 Ovl-:Ii CBONVN DRUG STORE JOH EPPLE TR CTIOI OMPANY GENERAL CONTR ACTORS COLUMBIA, MISSOURI CONTRACTS EXECUTED FOR STEPHENS COLLEGE: Walter' Hall, Roblee Hall, Tower Hall, Sloan Hall, Extension of Coluinbia Hall, Extension ol' Dining Room, Raynoi' Gables Stables, Fielding Smith Hall, Extension to Hatcher Hall, I"illsl,nn'y Hall, Playliouse, and Assembly Hall. P 38 'N-1- 4 'Z V' X ox fb 05 3 f C e -I 2 Q L7 as-r. 1565 i ' C? S' 0 Ggx IHING ,! The Beaz1lQfz 1I New L"1Qq F72 6727 X I7 e A QQ f ., Dr 1 IB ON X S Q e e xf Wm ' e D M Q 1 E M on Hze Sirollway Lag M " I DZ Emo! A FAVORITE PLACE T0 SHOP FOR FEMININE APPAREL Q FfLSlZl.0IIjfCl1'0l'i!6 The Cottage Record Shop Over lhe Rexall Store , IV'-'xi Tl O Qua L 3 .lumrz e 1 It 907 BROADWAY F , I S6I'l'l.C6'jfflI'0l'U6 gr PHONE 9134 r r ff 4, fx.,f"5 O Pric'61faz'0rile "'N" .f 'NA-' 'f+--'N--- N! The Long Bell CQ Lumber Co. Your Complete Building .Material Slore COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Q0 L: X? A04-Ai I-JK I Q 4 x., KF N xv- Il, 1 N xl filly C L. THE U K Z w 1 Cn ln! . fp X IQ? ,'.,' X X f N DAILY IVIISSOURIAN "All lhe College News Every Day" I e J I K -XM? x Q all Q BUT Sm, I HAD Too MANY MEEWXNG5 YEST arab Pm'-, I Q0 Q W NH-Y ?O55,gQg CALL 3300 FOB DELIVERY TO YOUR BOOM A N-Kenra MADE Xw TQ YeuRYweuerx'cxA5-g,. If nel UST D ' I I N D AM l N e K 5 M ' M fl 4 T1 1 4 ,, f' 7Zf' ? Q " p 1 I ' fa In X , if V4 , 5 ,,,,, 1 , Pg STEPHENS COLLEGE STORE Your sw,-6 for Eammny, courtesy, and cwwenwfwe E Whatever your needs, the Stephens College Store takes pleasure in supplying them-Books, Sta- tionary, Magazines, Toilet Articles, Jewelry, Con- fections, Greeting Cards, Fountain Pens, Sport- ing Goods, and Gifts for all Occasions. WOOD HALL-NORTH ENTRANCE J us! a Slep from the Beaten Path SINCE 1857 BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK "Your Good Will is Our Greatest Assef' B. B. PRICE, President COLUMBIA, MISSOURI X33 9 U D no D A L o O U D . 9' 0 D " P I Wm on O I Q' Ol nd' .1 I , 5 I KN I-low COUID I VYNQW HE Howl MEAN Ts-lv. STEPAENSSWABLQS- 808 Hays Hardware BBOADW AY THE BLUE SHOP II08 BROADNYAX CoLUM1zI,x, Mo. 4 Km B W mx yi W Socralw preached: My ' 'O "THE BEST SEASON FOR FOOD IS HUlNlCEK X , Fon DRINK, THIRSTJ' Cicero " X Score one for Soc. Hc's absolutely ri ht fs . . . thirst knows no season. That s why l an time is the right time for Coke . X f 1 X f H X aomen UNDER AUTHORITY or THE cocA-coLA COMPANY BY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF MISSOURI Coke" is a regisfered frade-mark. Q 1951, THE COCA-COLA COMPANY A CAB doesn't run without gas. A light cloesnlt burn without electricity. And a yearbook such as the '52 STEPHENSOPHIA can .hardly he realized without its advertisers. For this reason and the fact that you have come to know many of tl1e local nlerehants as well as those in your own hometown, We hope you will continue to patronize the advertisers on the preceding pages. This year's advertising stall' included Bernice Apgar, Joan Carter, .lane Farrall, Janice Hillancl, Donna lngwersen, Nancy Kirtley, Charlene Kyle, Jill Read, and Bondyn Self. The business stall consisted of Nancy Bowen, Sue Brown, Paula Davis, Mary Jane Hovclen, Carol Quinn, Darlene Roberts, and Paula Simpson. ,O-LdA.,1,aff'I , f HA-Cf ,,5'-4-1-e.,,,,5fj ,CZ gf4,,..a,4j 47,5,,,,.,y, ,-Dildo! QL! HM., ,5,,,,,z,.,',,5 ?,4,!,6f.feu V70-'-f'J 'MU Da-W-av. .9f'A.f,,-zz 2-74-QQ 71--C 79144. 7, 3.0.4,waL., J a'f""'a"Q'c' .7Q,,,,,fJ,f.1.4,,l,J .,LLe44,..,,q-L, .LP A'Aha..QJ ,QQ 7aA.,04..,,,4x 7 .QUQJQI ,:rp...,,,'fvLQJ 660-vue, 479147 4f,1fn7'aJ "j'La""' ' - . fAL"l'!!1-f' P' 1x.,2Lf'Q -e,'Lif'Lify.,L! XJMVJLXK A lfflh' -ff-fig--Q-5 Lff1,,,fQAfK.11JLL.,- --K-f4.ff,d,C:-,' ,U K,fVa-Qu-', Jfffflf f ZH: ff. W j7'0"""' .f JV ,Moda QfdfrrxffQ-coca! , . Ai' nuoybili .I -if ,Z-7-044.64-vnozfcxi-,pn Z7 dofyfkcg Wdfdfl'-CJ Jdfkl 34? Abernathy, Shirley J. Acull', Suzanne ....... Adamany, Pauline .... Adams, Ani ta D .... Adams, Ed11a L ...... Adams, Esther A ..,.. Student Adams, Mary L .... .... 1 11, 116 Agee, Mary F ........ .............. Agnew, Beverly J ...... . . . Agostini, Michaele M .... Akers, Virginia L ....... Albert, Peggy L ...... Albin, Caryl S ......... . Albritton, .lndith 111. . Alderson, Virginia D. . . Aldridge, Mary B .... Allan, Lucille M .... Allen, Betty J. . .. Allen, Carolyn L .... Allen, Donna V .... . Allen, Harriet E. . . . Allen, Helen K ..... Allen, Jeanne S .... . Allen, Nancy J ..... Allen Paula J ...... 11 Allen, Pauline J .,.. Allison, Mary .. Amos, Virginia J .... Amsberry Harriet 1. Anderson, Adelene J. Anderson, Betty O ...... Anderson, Doris M. . Anderson, Judith J. . Anderson, Karin K. . Anderson, Marleen. . Anderson, M. Carole Anderson, Rosa L. . . Andrews, Carolyn P. Angus, Dorothy J. . . Angus, .loan C ...... Anson Anson , Helen F ..... , Mary J ...... Anthony, Patsy S ..., Antrim, Priscilla J. . . Apgar, Bernice E. . . . Apt, Mary J ....... . Armistead, Joyce L. . Armstrong, Anne .,.. Armstrong, Elizabeth L .... Armstrong, Martha J. .... Armstrong, Bosemary .... Arndt, Sylvia L ...... Arnett, Annabelle .... Arnett, Carolyn L .... Arnold, Mary C .... Ascher, Joan ....... Ash, Adrienne ....... Ashman, Marilyn P ..... Page 245 11, 1211, 125 .....11 .....32 .....11 .....32 .....32 ....32,104, ....32,204, ....fii 52Q1d2ji3i ..ff52fi5i 'ffffirfiba .......32 33, 111, 135 fffffii 11 32 11 11 11, 181 11 126 11 203 149 167 1 1. 32 11 11 11 11 11 116 117 126 123 11. 32 133 32 121 11 176 11 11 1 1 137 11 106 11 203 11 32 11 2011 11 163 166 33 11 11 138 11 11 124 lV1ClZX Ashworth, Patricia L .... Astrup, Jean F ....... ..... Atchison, Betty R .... Atkinson, Helen ...... Atkinson, Thelma B ..... Auerbach, Joan E. . . . . Axmear, Lois M .... Babcock, K ...... . Babcock, Sally A. . . Babcock, Susan ....... Babin, Dorothy L .... Bach, Sarah L .... Bacon, Anne B ..... Baer, Barbara A .... Bagby, Mary G ..... Bagg, Ruth L .... Bailey, Elva J ...... Bailey, Marsha A. . . Bailey, Sandra L .... Baker, Jocelyn L. . . Baker, Joyce W. . . , Baker, Mary L ..... Baker, Nancy L .... Baker, Patricia N. . . Baldwin, Julia 1VI ..... Baldwin, Suzanne L ...., Ballow, Phyllis A ..... Bal Lis, Phyllis 1 ...,. Barancik, Lily A ....., Barbour, Boberta A ..... Barbre, Julia E ...... . Barlow, M. Gayleen ..... Barnes, Bettye ..... Barnett, Kay ..... Barrett, Laura T. . . Barth, Janet E ....... Barton, Barbara S. . Barton Barton , Donna'L. . . , Margaret A. Barton, Marjorie A. Bartusch, Susan .... Basinski, Joan P .... Bates, Linda L .... Bates, Nancy E ...... Batten, Cornelia B .... Baum, Beverly J .... Bay, Barbara J. . . Beal, Mary F ...... Beall, Drusilla J ...... Beardsley, Helen M ..... Beasley, Suzanne ....... Beauchamp, Sandra L .... Beavers, Dona L .... Bebermeyer, Elinor A .... Beekman, Barbara L. Beckmann, Gloria. . . Beddingfield, Mary F ..... . . . . .3.3., .1.1.0., .1. 33, dsfidi ffffsi ....11 ....12 33,114, .fffii . . . 1011, Safidi ....33 ....12 40,203 ....33 ffffii ....12 35,164 .fffss 7 11 212 33 33 130 202 137 12 143 160 12 12 12 125 12 12 12 12 151. 202 12 33 12 33 12 33 8 12 12 12 12 107 172 15,1 12 33 106 12 137 33 180 124 33 203 33 117 12 12 12 1.2 33 12 1.2 Student lndexecontinued Beddow, Caroline G ..................... Beduhn, Jeanne ..... Beck, Barbara ...... Beeson, Jan ......... Beeson, Thelma M ..... Beglen, Lois E ....... Bell, Anne ,........ Bell, Gretchen A .... Bell, l-larriet L. . . Bell, Judith M. . . Bell, Loise B ,.... Belshe, Carol ....,.. Bernan, Beverly .... Bender, Peggy J .... Benjamin, Janet ,.... Benjamin, Marianne. . . Benke, Marilyn L .... Benner, Jane ......... Bennett, Rebecca J .... . . Benson, Anita. .... . . Benson, Audrey B. . . Benson, Cheryl E ...... Bentley, Katherine L ..... Berger, Marilyn .l ...... Berincua, Maria C ..... Berinstein, Mary F .... Berman, Barbara .... Beronius, Janet ..... . Berteaux, Lola A .... Bertelson, Mary. . . . Berwald, Arley E .... Best Mary A ....... Biddle, Frances L .... Biflle, Jessie M ,... Bigler, Dorothy A .... Bigstalf, Mary M .... Bills, Margaret A ,... Bingham, Nancy .1 ..... Birdseye, Betty ...... Birdsong, Anne H .... Bishop, Elizabeth C .... Black, Margaret E ..... Blake, Barbara A .... Blake, Barbara B.. . . . 1 33, 179 33, 161 f f f .12 34,148 ....34 . . . .12 ..'.'.'3fi. 3 A11 f f f 134 . f f .12 Blake, Eleanor A ...... ........ Blakeley, Betty B .... 13,152 Blakeslee, Katherine J .... ........ Blanchard, Marilyn J ..... Blank, Gloria ll ..... Blaser, Nell E ......... Boardman, Barbara A .... Bobbitt, Margaret A ..... Boclistrucli, Clarissa .... Boerger, Patricia ....... Boese, .Janet L .......... . Boetteher, Elizabeth F .... Bogardus, Judith A ...... ......... . . . .34 Bogert, Nancy ............ .................. Bohnenkamp, Patricia E. . . .... 311, 111, 135, 1110 152 1.2 202 12 8 12 2041 199 12 12 8 135 34- 12 12 12 1119 176 116 341 12 12 12 109 12 1011 106 311 311 152 12 311 311 311 12 12 1211 311 34. 12 13 199 311 175 34 13 13 130 13 13 13 1011 13 199 Bolling, lV1olly A ..... Bone, Catherine A. . . Bonner, Virginia J. . . Boozer, Mary P ..... Bordewiek, Helen J. . . ................ 311 34,110,1 Borkenhagen, Bonnie ..... .................. Bornniann, Patricia. . Borum, Catherine E. Boscia, Joanne ...... Bostick, Sara ........ Boswyli, Grace A .... Boulter, Barbara M. . Bovard, Ann ........ Bowe, Harriet A .... Bowen, Janet A. . . . Bowen, Linda .... Bowen, Nancy ...... Bowie, Carolyn W. . . Bowlin, Elmira G .... Bowling, Anne ....... Bowser, Martha J. . . . Box, Jo Ann ........ Bradley, Geraldine E. Bradsher, Margaret A ..... Bramley, Ann ....... Brand, Margaret A. . Branen, Mary F ..... Brannon, Gloria ..... Brassell, Carolyn C. . Bratrude, Lorna M. . Bratrude, Mary A. . . Bray, Nan .......... Brehrner, Marlene L .... Brendle, Barbara J. . . Brennan, Charlene A. Brewster, Boberta A. Brice, Doris J ....... Bricker, Lorrayne A .... Brickner, Mary L .... Brining, Jane ...... . Britt, Glenna M ..... Brockmiller, Dian D. Brooker, Marilyn J. . Brown, Annette .... Brown, Edna L ..... Brown, Edwina ..... Brown, Erma L ..... Brown, Jacqueline. . . Brown, Patricia A. . . Brown, Sue C ...... Bl'0Wl1, Suzanne .... Brown, Vonda L .... Brown, Vonna D. . . Browne, Anne M. . . Brownell, Betsy ..... Brownell, Phyllis M.. Bruce, Eleanor L .... Bruneau, Joan M .... Brunlcow, Dixie J .... ....34,1 .... 13 ....105 ,148 14,140,178 04,107,204 34,109,204 ....13,103 ....34,106 .... 13 .... 13 ..... 8 ....35,174 ..... 35 .... 13 .... 35 .... 35 .... 13 .... 13 ....... 13 ....... 35 35,106,129 ....13,150 35,202,204 .....8,151 ....13,129 ..... 35 ....35,158 ..... 35 ..... 35 ....13,150 ....... 13 .,..... 35 13,104,124 ....35,154 ....... 35 ... 13 ..... 35 ....35,167 ... 35 ..... 13 ....13,125 ..... 35 ..... 13 ....13,103 ..... 13 .....8,121 ....13,115 ....35,116 ..... 13 ... 35 ... 13 ... 13 .... 13 Page 246 Student lndex-Continued Bruus-Jensen, Bodil ..................... . . Bryan, Betty J .... . . Bryan, Patricia A .... Buck, Dorothy E. . . . Buckley, Sally J. . . ....182 35 13 ....161 .13,174 Bucko, Laura ..... ............ 3 5 Bull, Elizabeth .... .....,..,..... 8 Bull, Sara E .....,. .... 3 5, 105, 134, 138 Bullard, Sally ,...... ...,.......... 1 3 Buudren, Sharon U .... ..... 1 3 Bundy, Beverly J ...... ....., . Bundy, Virginia ......... ...... 1 3, 203 Burchfield, Kathryn S ..... ......... 3 5, 123 Burden, Nancy ,......... ..... 3 6, 190, 212 Burford, Patsy A ...... ........... 1 3 Burgdorf, Amelia C. . .... 13. Burger, Betty L ..... ............. 1 3 Burgess, Joyce G .... .............. 3 6 Burke, Florence T. . . 36, 106, 202, 205 Burke, Lois A ....... .............. 1 04 Burnett, Barbara A ,............................. 13 Burr, Bethlnyrl ......,................... -. . K. . . Nl-La Burtis, Martha J. .l'.Jr.9 112. . ...... 36, 190, 205 ' Burton, Lorettr ............................. 13 Bush, Susanne ....... ............. 3 6, 148 Butler, Joanne B ..... 36, 110 111, 137 Buttz, 1X4arilee D .... Bygate, Jo A .... Caflierata, Deane ..... Cahill, Beverly J .... Cain, Joan N ........ Cairns, Patricia A ......... Calderwood, Elizabeth Callaway, Lucinda. . . Calvin, Audrae G .... Campbell, Catherine J ..... Campbell, Mary E. . . Campbell, Nancy L. . Camus, Lorna L ..... Coder, Barbara A .... Cantrell, Mary L .... Carl, Sabra A ..... Carrero, Lenore ...... Carroll, Patricia 1VI .... Carter, Barbara A. . . Carter, Betty J ...... Carter, Frances C .... Carter, Joan E .... Carter, Bozanne ,.... Carton, Louise ...... Cartwright, Jane B .... Cartwright, Leigh .... Cash, Betty J ..... Cash, Jean E ...... . Castle, Norma J ..... Castor, Janet S ...... Cavanagh, Barbara L. Cazel, Bonita B ...... Page 247 . .13, 203 13 13 36 i136,148 ..... 13 13 fjgggzig .....150 14 14 ..36, 167 ..36,152 14 14 14 14 14 14 14 8 14 ffiij202 ..... 36 14 14 14 ....117 Cederwall, K .......... Chace, Beverly A .... Clialfant, Mary D ...,. Chambers, Bonnie D. . . Chambers, Broma L. . . Chambers, Norma J .... Chames, Katherine J. . . Chandler, Judith A .... Chapman, Alyce E ..... Chapman, Dolores A. . . Chapman, Lucy L ..... Charnock, Lois J ...... Chatham, Joyce J ...... Chatterton, Elizabeth S Chidester, Buth E ..... Chipokas, Susan ..... Chisholm, Helen J. . . Chomsland, Carol S .... Chovan, Janet K ...... Christian, Carolyn L. . . Christiansen, Barbara A. . . Chupik, Patricia ....... Church, Betty ...,... Churchill, Hattie A ..,. Churchill, Jane A ..... . Claney, Dorothy S ..... .... Clarity, Mary J ...... Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Barbara J .... Carol ....... Carolyn ..... Charlotte ..... Deneen D .... Enid M ..... Nesta K .... Sallie A ....... Clarke, Constance L. . . , Doro thy J ..... Clarke, Cleary, Clarke Cleme Margaret E .... Janet E ........ t Gretchen n , ..... Clexton, Zita L ...... Clift, Mary L ..... Cline, Norma J .... Clinton, Mary A ..... Closs, Nancy li ...... Clothier, Wilma A. . . Cloutier, Patricia A .... Coate, Jo E ........... Coates, Alexandra B. . . Coatsworth, Marilyn. . . Cobb, Edna S ....... Cogswell, Christine ..... Cohan, Helen J ...... Cohn, Barbara ..... Colbert, Carla A .... . Cole, Nancy B ..... Collins, Doris E ....... Collins, Elizabeth A .... ....14 ..ff55 ....36 .....36,114,182,190 ....36, 36, 104, 134, 37,103,134 ....37,104 ............14 14,108,178 ...........37, H..37, ....37, 37,111,117, F .......3r, ....37,110, 37, 106, 107, ....37, ....14,116, 7 7 J 3 J 152 14 14 14 180 180 36 36 205 14 36 14 36 14 36 14 156 14 36 14 143 36 199 132 151 156 152 37 14 14 14 205 14 37 37 14 37 183 8 14 127 14 14 149 140 205 14 37 37 14 180 14 37 125 Collins, Nancy ..... Colton, Edythe J. . . Colvin, Lynn ....... Conkel, Norma J. . . Conn, Elma B ...... Connelley, Janet A. Connelly, Joan .... . Connolly, Patricia A Conrad, Billie N ..., Cook, Margery .... Cook, Mariam ..... Cook, Sandra L .... Cooney, Bernice .... Cooper, Joan M .... Cooper, Martha A. . Cope, Frances F .... Cord er, Eva J ..... ...ii . . .... 202 . .... 123 .. .... 37,114 . 1-v ...3r, 106, 107 I4 Cordrey, Sandra ...... . . Cornelius, Nancy S. Coston, Constance S. Couch, Marilyn M .... ........... Conch, Martha P. . . Covington, Mary E. . .... 38, 106 Coyne, Patricia A ..... . . Craft, Ann J ,...... Craig, Carol L ...... Craig, Carolyn J .... Craighead, Sarah C. Crain, Mary H ..... Crane, Jean C ..... . ....38, l02 Creighton, Elaine C ..... ..... 3 8 Cressler, Gretchen. . Crewson, Harriet J .... .,.. Cribb, Mary A .... Crites, Jane A ..... . Cross, Dorothy H ..... . , Cross, Jeanne I ..... Culpepper, Mary J .... ..... Culver, Carolyn .... Culver, Marilyn .... 38 Cunningham, Martha A .... .... Cunningham, Virginia R. . . . . . Cushman, Susan .... Cutler, Patricia G ..... . . . . . .38 D Daine, Elizabeth E .... . . . . . .38 Dalbey, Linda L .... . . Dale, Ann ......... Daly, Adrienne .... . . Daniel, Gloria A .... . . Daniel, Martha J. . . . . . . Daniel, Mary E ........ . . .38 Dannies, Patricia A . 7 7 Dansingburg, Janet ..... . . . Darling, Marlene E. Dasher, Marilyn L .... . . . Dassow, Sue J ...... Davenport, JoLynn. 14 174 1 4 205 164 14 149 37 14 14 37 205 129 14 37 14 37 38 14 205 15 8 15 161 38 15 117 15 .165 15 38 15 8 15 15 15 168 38 15 15 15 168 183 15 15 15 38 174 38 15 1.5 38 Student lnolex-Continued David, Patricia J .... Davidson, Joan ...... Davidson, Marilyn E Davidson, Nancy E. . Davis, Davis, Davis Davis, Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Carol ........ Cassandra E. . Ella D ....... Flora D ...... Georgette H. . Joanne P ..,.. Janice N. . . Phyllis J. . . Rue P ...,. Day, Della J ,.... Day, Janet ....... Decker, Joan A .... Deming, Joe Ann ..... .... 3 8, Dernniitt, Shirley .... Demoret, Mary L .... Dempsey, Mary-Jane ..... Derges, Tilley E, .... . Dern, Tommie L ..... DeSain, Donna ...... Dessaussois, Joan 111. . DeVerna, Carol L .... Dewey, Mary J ...... Diamond, Jacqueline . Dickerson, Dona M. . Dickey, Dianne... . . . Dickey, Mayree E. . . Dickey, Nancy A .... Dickson, Muriel J .... .....15, 111. 15 15 .....38, 160 1 15 15 ....151 15 .. 8 .. 15 ..38 21,130,205 15 15 ....38, 149 .... 38 ..,. 15 ...... 38 ....15,152 ...... 15 ....... 15 ....15,152 ...... 15 ....... 15 ....... 38 15, 124, 125 Diedrick, Myhra ....... ...... 1 5, 143 Diegelnlann, Marion F. . . ......... . . 15 Diehl, Evelyn F ....... . . .38, 182, 202 Dillon, Rosemary .... Dingess, Jane ...... . Dingler, Deborah A. . Dinkmeyer, Susan A. Distel, Mary C ...... Donaho, Miriam D. . Donaldson, Julia C. . Donaldson, Verna C. . Donley, Demain ..... Dorsey, Anne E. . . Dorsey, Clara L ..... Dover, Elizabeth K. . Downs, Marian E .... Drautman, Susan .... Druet, Dea ....... Du Bois, June L. . . Du Bois, Patsy L .... Duck, Virginia. ..... . Duggan, Rebecca A. . Duncan, Connie L. . . uici. L. D 1 a1,.leanE Dunmyer, Dana. . . Dunn, Jill ..... ....... 15 ....38,117 ...... 39 .... 15 ...... 15 ....39,152 ffff15,i79 30J160,199 ....... 39 .. 8 ..15 ..15 ..15 .. 15 ..15 ..15 ..15 15 16 .e, 102, 203 Page 248 Student lnclexfcontinueol Dupuy, Mary I ...... Durant, Louisa P .... Durdin, Joanne .... . Durham, Billie J ..... Durr, Nlarian L ..... Dyer, Margaret L ..., Ebner, Barbara L .... Eckhart, Marjorie A. Eckholli, Barbara E. . Eddins, Lucy ........ Edmondson, Marilyn A ..... Edwards, Barbara M. Edwards, Jean ..... . . Edwards, Mary P .... Eisensladt., Joann B. . Eissler, Beverly J .... Ek, Carolee J ........ Ellenberger, Nancy. . Ellerbroek, Barbara B .... Elliott, Madelon ..... Elliott, Shirley A .... Ellis, Edith E ..... Ellison, Mary A ..... Elmore, Mary R ..... Elsheimer, Ione E .... Engles, Henrietta C. . England, Joyce L. . . . England, Virginia G. . Engle, Lois C ....... Enoch, Alice J ..... . . Epstein, Geraldine L. Erickson, Sharon L. . Estes, Jeannette L. . . Estes, Sally A ...... Evans, Dorothy C. . . Evans, Janet D .... . Evans, Jeanne ...... Evans, M. Eileen ,... Everson, Carol A .... Fagen, Donna J .... Fallon, Jeanne ...... Falslad, Sally M ..... Fankhanel, lVIarilynn. Fant, Ann ........... Farha, Marlene M .... Farmer, Virginia A. . . Farrall, Jane A ...... Farris, Julia E ...... . Faulkner, Cynthia A. Feinberg, Carole A. . . Feinberg, Miriam .... Fekula, Eugenie V. . . Feldman, Mary F .... Felix, Jean E. . . . .. Page Z-I9 16 16 39 16 ....39,203 16 16 39 ....16,180 16 16 39 ....39,165 ....39,168 16 ....16,150 ....16, 1711 39 16 39 39 16 16 16 16 ...-16 39 16 .16,1.0f1-,124 39, 1 ....i6,2o2 ..... 39 ... 39 ... 39 ... 16 .....fi 16 ....... 16 05, 132, 205 . 39, 1011-, 1341 .......16 8 ...16 .......16 ....16,174L 39 ' ,1 14,127,180 Fellows, Marilyn ..........,....... Fenton, Mary E .... F erbert, Clara A .... F erguson, Sally A .... .ffia ...39 Field, Nancy A ...... ........... Fields, Patricia D .... ............. Figel, Dorothy A... 16, 105, 1211 Figenshaw, Hildur .... ......... 1 6 Finklea, Nedra K .... Finley, Barbara ..... Finn, Nancy B. .... Fischer, Patricia A. . . Fischer, Sallie A ..... Flemi.ng, Jean M .... . Fleming, Sylvia M. . . Fleming, Zana M ...... Fletcher, Cynthia T .... Fletcher, 1'larriet H .... Flory, Joan L ......., . Flowers, Dorothy J .... Foester, Ada B ..... Folsom, Mollye A. . Folts, Jennie F ..... . . Forbes, Philippa F. . . Ford, Eva J ...... Ford, Jean ...... . Ford, Nell C ....... Forney, Donna B. . . Forster, Jane G ....... Fortain, Frances A. . Foster, Gail ........... Foster, Jeannette R. Fotopoulos, Irene .... Fouts, Nancy A. . .. F ox, Mary S ....... Fralick, Margaret .... Frank, Lenore ...... Frank, Rochelle O. . Franklin, Pollye .... Franklin, Rosemary. Frazer, Clara R ..... Freeman, Mary I. . . Freidank, Joan .... . French, Alice E ..... French, Sally S ....... ......... Friedman, Jane K.. F ritzche, Barbara A .... ........ Fromm, Donna J. . . Frost, Demova ..... Fuller, Barbara ..,.. Fuller, Nancy ...... Fullerton, Lizbeth J .... Furrow, Suzanne .... Gage, Taunya I ..... Galliers, Bita J ....... Ganger, Dora ......... Ganlcy, Geraldine R .. ..... 40, 1 110, 104, 107 ffffib ....16 ....16 ....16 .ffftdfiie fl-0, 1111-, 190 05,134,157 ...17 ffffidfiid . . .f10, 7 1 7 3 9 16 124 104 40 16 125 152 16 16 16 16 8 16 16 16 110 16 16 205 16 16 16 158 116 102 130 17 17 17 129 17 17 17 210 106 40 17 17 17 160 203 162 151 17 151 137 17 40 112 17 17 Gant, Joan G ....... Gardner, Diane A .... Gardner, Sallie ..... Garl, Jean K. ....... . Student Index-Continued Garland, Barbara L .... Garner, Jacqueline E. Garretson, Ann P. . . Garretson, Carol A .... Garretson, Josephine Garrison, Mary L.. . . Gast, Mabel J ........ Gatwood, Gloria G .... Gerdes, Marianne ..... Gibble, Audrey E .... . Gibson, Barbara L ..,. Gi fford, Gail E ...... Gilbanlt, Elizabeth M ..... Gilbert, Doris Mf ...... Gilbert, Shirley E .... . Giles, Joan ......... Gill, Jeannette.. . . . Gill, Mary F ....... Gill, Nancy .......... Gilliam, Elizabeth A. Gillis, Nancy A ...... Gingher, Margaret A .... Ginoux, Barbara C. . . Ginsburg, Mimi ..... Ginter, Betty ....... Gladden, Gladys C. . Golf, Cynthia A .... Golden, Norene ..... Goldman, Kaye ...... Goldstein, Roberta S. Good, Carolyn A. . . Goodwin, Marilyn. . . Goodwin, lV1ary L.. . . Gordon, Emily B .... Goshaw, Carol ...... Goshen, Virginia D .... Gottier, Laliay J .... Gough, Shirley E .... Goulding, Donna L. . Grabeel, Nancy ...... Gragg, Juanita ...... Graham, Carolyn J. . . Graham Eilean, D .... Graham, Novalyn .,... Graham, Roxanne. . . . Grandy, Gretchen A. Granger, Sandra E .... Granolf, Jo Ann. . . . Granofli, Leah S ..... Granrud, li aren .... Grasser, Ann M ..... Graves, Barbara S. . . Gray, Armour ..... Gray, Laura, A .... G1'ay, Nancy J. . . 410, 112 1110, 110 ....110 ....40,1 04,132 40,130 17,103 ..,,,,i, 40,121 41,105 .jfii ...fir ....41 41,135 111, 132 41,109,126,177 f f f .41 ....fl1 41,105,1 14,132, 111, 121 17,103 1141 1110 205 410 173 17 211 17 40 129 17 180 17 17 127 134 17 111 1410 17 ll-1 17 411 150 17 17 106 206 41 17 17 17 111 1 17 111 206 206 17 17 156 163 17 17 17 202 128 17 111 125 17 8 17 17 Green Green, Green G1'een Green, Green Ann E ..... Betty ........ Gertrude B. . .Judith A .... Bay A ...... Suzanne E. . . Greenberg, Barbara J Greenberg, Di Anne. Greenblatt, Barbara. Greene, Patricia A. . Greening, Virginia Greenway, Norma M Grey, Frances E .... Griffin, Janet ..... . Griffiths, Harriet .... Grimes, Tammy L. . Griswold, Mary D. . Gro11', Dorothy J .... Groover, Peggy J .... Gross, Janet ...... . . Grossman, Ethel L.. Grove, Bonita L .... Grove, Janice B. . . Groves, J aniee A .... Grudebrod, Alice .... Guetersloh, Mary J. Guinn, Rosemary. . . Guiton, Ann C ...... Gunter, Virginia C. . Guthrie, Mary E. . . Guzzetta, JoAnne A. Hadley, Doris G .... 1'1HC11, Jean ........ Hafter, Anne B .... Hagen, Andora .... Hagerman, Dona. . . H agerty, Jane K .... Haigh, Nancy S .... Halbach, Barbara J. Halde, Catherine R. Hall, Caroline G .... 1VI'.'.i. . Hall, Janice .....,.. Halpert, Barbara H. Haltigan, Mary D. . Hamilton, Hamilton Hamilton Hamilton Hamilton Hamilton Frances. . Josephine. Margery. Nancy. . . Patricia J Suzanne. . Hammer, Bosann. . . Hammett, Fredreka J . . . Hammond, Alice J .... Hammond, Nancy L .... Hammond, Nancy L .... Hampton, Carla M. . Hanks, Monte B .... 17 ....411, 102, 123 17 17 ....17,101L 17 8 17 ....13,173 .... 41 ... 18 ... 18 ... 18 ... 41 ... 18 ....41,120,206 ......18,164 .... 18 ... 18 ... 41 ... 42 ... 42 .... 18 .,...... 18 ....42, 123 ....18, 125 112 ....18,180 111113 18 18 .. . .18, 1.03, 1.241 18 42 .Qiffis . ............. 18, 113 42, 103, 132,165,206 .....18,202 42 18 .,...4-2, 128 18 42 18 18 1112 18 7 27159 ....109,1- , 18 Page250 Hanley, Donna C ...... Hanlon, Marlene ..... Hann, Diana L ...... Hanna, Marilyn J ...... Hannaum, Barbara J. . . Hansen, Barbara J ..... Hanson, Elizabeth C. Hanson, Helen L .... Hanson, Muriel E .... Hapgood, Bandy .,.. Hardy, Diana M ..... Hardy, Margie L .... Hargrave, Shirley G. Harley, Hose A ..... Harlow, Janet P .... Harmon, Marian J . . Harmon, Nancy J. .. Harrington, Nan ,... Harris, Donna ..... Harris, Grace M .... Harris, Peggy J ..... Harrison, Kathryn A. . . Harrison, Mary J, . . Harrison, Polly B .... Harrison, Thais J .... Harriss, Sarah F ..... Hart, Lochie F ...... Hartman, Alison C. . Harvey, Anne ....... Harwood, Jane E .... Haskell, Kay ...... Hastad, Lois A .,...... Hastings, Elizabeth. . Hatfield, Jennie... . Hatfield, Joan .... Hawkins, Hilda. . . . Hawn, Mary A ...... Hayden, Nancy J ...... Hayrnes, Winifred A. Haynie, Marilyn .... Hays, Sue J ........, Haythorn, Patricia. . Hearon, Mary S .... Heaton, Mary J. . . Heck, Mary L ..... Heider, Carla A ........ Heiner, Florence E ..... Heintz, Josephine .... Hekel, Janet ...... Hellerud, Judith . . . . . Helm, Jane ........... . Helsing, Margaret A. . . Helvie, Patricia ...... Student lndexgflontinued ..............,,,,,4i!i6i .'f.'ffn1 f f f fig ...43,104 .. .... 43 .....43,104, .....102 ...43,105 Henby, h4arilyn J ...... ...... 1 49 Henderson, Pamela A .... ..... - 113, 102 Hendricks, Ann B ..... .......... 4 3, 121 Hcnsler, Judith D .... . . 513, 105, 132, 203 Herrcn, Barbara K ..... Page 251 7 1 9 7 42 133 18 1 8 167 148 42 42 42 42 164 18 18 18 42 18 127 18 42 18 180 42 43 18 18 8 18 18 18 103 18 43 18 112 18 18 173 43 43 134 18 129 18 173 134 18 43 18 8 8 43 175 1.33 206 206 180 Herrmann, Joan M .... Hersey, Ann A ...... Hickey, Cleda A .... Hicks, Helen V ..... Hicks, Sharon H ...... Higger, Veda J ........ Higgins, Amanda S ...... Hildebrand, Elizabeth F Hildebrand, Helen J .... Hilger, Joanne ......... Hill, Ann C. ..... . . Hill, Dorothy M .... Hill, Jane E ...... Hill, Nancy A ....... Hilland, Janice B ,... Hipke, Barbara A .... Hipke, Shirley A ..... Hitt, Margaret C .... Hobgood, Shirley H .... Hodgkin, Bettie B. . . Hoehne, Carol ...... Hoehne, J oan C .... Hoey, Diane .......... Hofbauer, Margaret .... Hoffman, Sally B ...... Hogaboom, Gretchen M Hogan, Jolmie M ..... . Hoiles, Joan .......... . Holland, Joellyn E .... . Hollingsworth, Vivian D .... Hollowell, Jean ......... Holmes, Judith A .... Holmes, Mary L ....... Holstein, Gretchen A.. . Holt, Gladys C ........ Holtorf, Jean. ........ . Honea, Joy ............ Honneycutt, Barbara L. Hooper, Louise S ...... Hoopes, An11 G ........ Hoover, Dorothy C .... Hopes, Joy M ....... Hopkins, Elizabeth ..... Hopper, Donne G. . . . Horne, Nancy O. . . Herr, Sarah A ....... Horvath, Joan IK ..., Hough, Barbaralu .... House, Susan F ...... Houser, Marilyn J .... Houston, Wally A. . . Hovden, Mary J ..... Howard, Anne C .... Howard, Bessie L .... Howard, Janet W .... Howard, Marilyn B .... Howell, Margaret ...... Hubbuch, Carolyn L. . . Huber, Juliet Y ...... .....8, ....4-4, fn, 1122, . . . .19 ...ffiei f4:i,'id5 1o3,124, .liijiis . . f .113 . . L11 .....44 103, 133 f f f .15 . . f .19 1'1!i,'i2d 1fd:i,'1f3.i ....44 7 151 19 19 130 19 107 19 43 134 180 43 19 19 19 19 43 19 19 19 135 19 44 19 8 190 19 165 137 44 44 44 44 180 19 19 114 151 19 19 214 141 19 19 19 203 19 19 41 19 127 19 19 19 1 Student index-Continued Hudson, Lucy ......... Huette, Elizabetl1 A ...... Hulfer, Co1111ie L ...... Hughes, Beverly A ..... Hughes, Charlene A .... Hughes, Gerry A .... Hughes, Helen .D ...... Hughes, Norma D ..... Hula, Juditl1 A ...... Hulett, Kathryn ..... Hull, Joy ........... Hultz, Alice B ......... Hummel, Marjorie L .... . . 1.1.1, '151' , ..... 441, 11, 1-Iummelstein, Elaine M. . . . , . . . . . Humphrey, Barbara I. Hunsaker, Ed11a C ..... Hunt, Gloria L ........ Hunt, Judith .... Hunt, Polly J .... Hu11ter, Dorian .... Hunter, Na11cy H. . . . Hurt, Ann K ...... Hutchings, Julie ....... Hutchings, Sara T ..... Hutchinson, Elizabeth A ..... Hutchinson, Miriam W. Hutton, Ruth A ....... Hyde, Nancy .......... Ilg, Elizabeth A ...., Ingalls, Shirley J ..... Ingram, Nancy ........ Ingwersen, Donna J .... Inma11, Mary J ...... Isaacson, Shirlee M. . . Isenberg, Alexa D .... Isenberg, Ann M .... Ivory, Cl1arlotte A .,... Jackso11, Nancy J .... Jackson, Sally ..... Jackso11, Sally ....... Jacobs, Jo Anne J .... Jacobs, Sonda C .....,. I . .... 45, 106, J Jacobson, Dorothy G ,.... ..... L1 5 J aehning, Barbara J . J anon, Marjorie A ...,. Janvier, Patricia R ..... Jay, Frances E ........ Jenkins, Edabeth P .... J6l1l'l1l1gS, Sarah E .... Jensen, Margy A .... J essop, Janice ...,... ...115 .....20 J ohnso11, Barbara ....... Johnson, Barbara M .... . Johnson, Beatrice ...... .19 . 1,1 .19 165 115 .11 1116 .19 .115 . L1-5 115, . 115 .20 175 .-1-5 11111 161 103 .20 .1-5 .115 1 19 51 441 162 I 1 1-1 151 152 180 19 11110 19 173 19 19 fl. 9 115 19 133 11 19 125 19 117 19 112 131 19 19 162 20 19 45 101 176 173 139 4.5 129 20 129 105 20 123 20 129 20 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson J ol in son Johnson , Carolyn J ................ ....... 2 0 , Jacqueline L .... ..... 4 5, 105 ,JoannL... ....... , Linda ...... ............. , Marcia A ..... .... 4 -5, 111, 138 , Marilyn H .... ............. Johnson, Mary A. . . Johnson Johnson Johnson J ohnson ,MaryE... , Mary L. . . , Margaret J , Myra J. . . Johnston, Ellen M. . ..f .26 ....15 7 7 Johnston, Jan W1 .... ..., L 15, Joln1sto11, Sylvia .... .... A 15 Jones, Deborah L. . , . . , . Jones, Don11a L ..... . . Jones, Patricia A. . . . . J OIIGS, Phyllis W .... . . Jones, Susan B .,.. .... .JOIJ11I1, Alice D ..... ..... 4 5 Jordan, J 031111 L .... ......... Jourgensen, Elizabeth A .... .,... 1 16, 114- Judd, Mary B ...... Judd, Merilyn H .... Julien, Barbara A. . . Kaiser, Joyce E. , . . Kaiser, Molly G. . . Kaiser, Susanne. . . Kaley, Joyce J ..... Ka11e, Barbara .... Ka11e, Patricia ..... Kaplan, Ann D ..... Karnes, Anne M .... Kassebaum, Barbara .,... Katz, Marianne ..... Kauffman, Faye E. . Kaveny, Leora L. . Keath, NHIICQ' L. . . Keel, Gertrude .... Kegler, Betty M .... Keister, Patricia R ..... .... Kelley, Barbara D. . Kelley, Dorothy C. . Kellogg, Roberta M. Kelso, Nancy L ..... Kenaston, Betty J. . Kenney, Elizabeth L Kenney, Mary A .... Kelcl1um, Jacqueline H .... Keyes, BOl11'l1B J ........ . Kienker, Ann M ....... Killary, Elizabeth A .... Killian, Dixie F ...... Kimble, Janet S .,.,.. Kimbrell, Patty C. . . Kincaid, Jewell F .... 20 ....-1, ..'.'f16.'116 ........f16 16,114,132 46,103,132 . . . .416 10-1 .....1.20 ....8,111 .,...46 . . .511 ....16 9 1 203 12-L 115 119 20 45 20 199 20 103 102 109 20 20 45 1011 160 20 111 151. 46 20 20 104 116 8 20 20 20 137 20 20 46 116 206 206 L16 133 150 20 151 157 20 20 20 20 180 20 202 20 Page 252 21 Kindig, Eleanor L. . . King, Carol M ...... Kin-g, Jo Anne S ...... King, Margaret Cole . King, Mary Carol ..... King, Rosaline ....... Kintzinger, Rosemary F .... .... Kirby, Ruth L ....... Kirk, Louise B ...... Kirtley, Joan F ..... Kirtley, Nancy ..... Klein, Caral L .,.. Klein, Lorraine ..... Klein, Marilyn M. . . Knight, Helen J .... ....fl16, 1. Knudson, Metta-Nell ,.... Kobert, Lee A ...... Kochs, Susan M .... Kohler, Louise A .... Koller, Mary L ..... Kozma, Miriam D .... Kramer, Elinor J . . . Kramer, Peggy J ..... Kress, Nancy J ..... Kressbach, Mary. i. . Krieck, Lois E ...... Kriege, Corinne E. . . Krieger, Deborah A. Krohn, Nancy A .... Krom, Joy A ....... Kruger, Kristine J . . K11el1l, Norma J .... Kumerow, Mary L. . Kumm, JoAnne G .... Kurrie, Nancy J .... Kuttnauer, Marjorie J .... Kyle, Charlene J .... LaBree, Jeannie .... Lahrman, Mary A. . Laidler, Patricia N. . Lain, Diane ........ Laird, Jean E ...... Lakeman, Carole L. . Lamble, Charmian J . Lancaster, Ann D. . . Langerman, Yolanda Langley, Salley ..... w L iriff.. .... ffff ,, . ...4r,l Langstroth, Lynne H ..... .... Larcom, Jean .....,.. Larkin, Barbara M. . Larkins, Cynthia. . . Larsen, Helen ...... Lasseter, Irby E .... Latimer, Charlene. . . Laude, Lois J ...... Lawler, Nancy .... Lawless, Alice N .... Page 253 20 ...16,126 111 46 ..i 8 ....... 20 20 27,130,172 Qiiiiif 20 ... 20 ..1 20 8 20 46 46 20 ...20, 181 . ..-16, 203 20 46 ....46,151 46 20 47 20 47 20 47 ....47,108 ....... 20 iilii 21 ... 21 21 -17, 158, 175 ....21,175 47 iii 21 47 ....47,106 10,140,202 47 ....21, 113 47 21 ... ..1 21 21 Student Index-Continued Lawrence, Geralene ....... Lawrence, Margaret A .... Laws, Jeanne ....... Layton, Mary J .... Leafgren, Carole .... Leavitt, Mary J .... LeBus, Jacquelyn. . . Leckrone, Peggy .... Lee, Barbara J ..... Lee, Elizabeth A .... Lee, Louise K .... Lehman, Elsie ...... Lenberg, Lois J ..... Lenmark, Mary E. . Lentz, Karen L ..... Leonard, Eileen ..... Leonard, Joan C .... Leslie, Margot I .... Letnes, Marillyn J. . Lewis, Lewis, Lewis Lewis Lewis Barbara ..... Barbara F. . . Elizabeth S. . Isabelle . . . . . Jane E ...... Libbert, Nell H ..... Lieberman, Ann .... Lightner, Virginia M .... Liller, Helen G ..... Limerick, Patricia J. Lincoln, Donna 1VI. . Lindgren, Nancy R. Lindholm, Anne C. . Lineback, Sara S .... Lingle, Betty J ..... Link, Sheila M ..... Littlejohns, Lois M . Lively, Donna B .... Lloyd, Barbara A. . . Locker, Patricia A. . Locketz, Arlene ..... Loew, Virginia C .... Lohse, Corinne E. . . Long, Carol M ..... Long, Nancy I ..... Looney, Dorothy S .... Love, Barbara L .... Love, Jacqueline J . . Loveman, Claire S. . Lucas, Ann ......... Ludders, Marlene A. Luebke, Janet L .... Lyon, Mary E .... Lyon, Sallye G. . . . Lyons, Sue ...... 47, 102 47, 105 7 127 13-1 203 MacFar1and, Barbara ........ Mac1ntyre, Maitland A ..... Mackintosh, Merilyn .... 21,124 ffffii . . .1.1.d,.i ...4'7, 1 ....47 14, 130 ....47 ....Ala 12,114 ffff2i ffffs fffis ...48 48,127 ....ia .fffis 12,105 21, 130 ....48 125 21 21 21 8 21 21 152 21 21 21 158 137 115 21 123 112 121 21 202 47 21 47 21 8 21 21 21 150 21 21 21 48 202 21 21 175 199 21. 181 172 21 21 21 112 8 134 21 48 21 152 21 206 ....22 . Student lndexycontinued Macleay, Frances A. . . Macy, Delores J' .... . Maile, Merrill A ..... Mallan, Mary S. . . Maloney, Martha .... Malstrom, Donna ..... Manbeck, Caroline E ..., ..... A 18 Mancini, Val J .....,. Mann, Elizabeth A. . . Manning, Margaret 12. Manning, Margaret W Manson, Cora ........ Marks, Patricia A ..... Marquette, Marilyn M . Martin Martin Martin Nlartin Martin, Martin Martin Martin Martin Betty B ...... Donna J ..... . ..... Elizabeth C ..... ..,.. 2 2 Joyce F ...... Karen V .... Letitia ...... Lydia P ...,.. Margaret A. . . Mary A ...... Masid, Maxine .... Maso11, Anne M. . . Mayes, Martha ....... Mason, Mary L. . . Massey, Jean L ...... . Masters, Cynthia R. . . Matheos, Christine .... Mathes, Marjorie J. . . Mathis, Anne B ..... Matson, Mary E .... Mattern, Barbara ..... 118 99 ...a..., .....22, '79 . .... ua ....48,l02 ......fl-8 Matthews, Zenona J ..... ....... Maurer, Marilyn A ...... ....... Maxwell, Meredith A .... ..... 4 18 Mears, Jacquelyn J. . . Meehan, Jayne ...... Meehl, Mary S ..... Meek, Elizabeth ..... Megowen, Nancy L. . . Mell, Joan . ........ . . Mendelsohn, Marlene. Menefee, Joan ....... Menge, Joan L ...... . ...22 . . . .f19, 1.06 22 22 2 9 2, .....l19 Meredith, Margery J .... ..... Meriwether, Daisy A. . Merrill, Sally ......... Meyer, Helen K ..... Meyer, Nancy A ..... Meyers, Nancy. . . . Michael, Maxine ...... Michener, Nancy B. . . Milbank, Althea L .... Millard, Marcia G- .... Miller, Edith H ...... Miller, Marilyn J .... Miller, Sara E .... .....22 ....103 48 21 8 4.3 21 177 21. 21. 21 21 152 22 22 11.5 1.06 1.28 is 22 te is 180 181 99 22 is 199 22 199 105 22 116 125 22 4119 123 105 99 1.2-rl 1.50 123 22 1:-L1 10 50 50 107 50 22 22 22 22 22 Miller, Wilma A .... Millman, Theone .... Mills, Yerenice ..... Mitchell, Alberta .... . Mitchell, Deborah L. . Mitchell, Margaret J ..... Mitchell, Patricia D .... Modarelli, Peggy ...... Moedinger, Peggy A. . Moehlenpah, Jocelyn Moes, Virginia L ...... Molinare, Charla ...... Mollohan, Patricia A ..... Moore, K. Patricia. . . . 1X'1oore, Peggy A ...... Moore, Sharon ........ Moreman, Diana L. . . Morgan, Ann E ...... Morgan, Jane ...... Morgan, Lorraine ..... Morgan, Marilyn T .... Morris, Patricia A. . . Morris, Tiete L ..... Morrison, Joan ...... Morrison, Sally VV. . . Morse, Babette Y .... Morse, Elizabeth B. Morse, Mary D ..... Morse, Sally A. . . Moscoso, Eva ...... Moser, Beverly G .... Moses, Lorraine .... Mott, Mable V ..... Monl, Janet C ...... Murnaw, Barbara A .... Munger, Barbara .... Munholland, Clara G Munson 7 Marion E. .... Munson, Nancy A ..... Murphy Ann C ......... Murphy Josephine M .... Murphy, Judith L. . . . Murphy Mary L ..... Murray, Barbara M. . . . Murray, Carol E ...... Murray, Nancy A .... Murray, Nancy A .... Muscato, Carol A ..... Mutchler, Mary J Myers, Audrey A .... Myers, Carolyn A Myers, J anet ...... . Myers, Patricia J. Myhra, Marcia M McAfee, Paula J .... McAndreWs, Anne .... Mc .. . .50 50, 10911 ....50 50 121 s ...50, 121 55,155 5 9 7 .50 .22 ,125 22 99 . 50 99 .ua ,151 , 107 . 50 . 50 182 , 152 126 . 22 . 9 . 9 22 1118 . 23 202 . 9 . 23 ....25,199 . 9 .23 . 50 23 ....50,1e2 ...50, 1011 5 . 50 . 50 . 23 . 50 129 .1.02 .152 ....50,168 f- 1-1, 1.35 .50 .23 , 139 . 23 . 23 .23 ....l25 50 23 51 5 - .....23,124,125 23 ..8 22 I me 254 Student lnolex-Continued McBride, Dorothy J ..... .... McCal1'erty, Frances. . McCarty, Marion 13. .. McClelland, Mary A. . McClendon, Janice M. McClinlio, Jane ...... McClintock, Mary W. McClure, Barbara A. . McCord, Bird ........ McCorison, Martha ..... . McCormick, Suzanne 1 McCoy, Judith A ..... MeCrary, Helene S. . . McCraw, Nancy V .... J... . MeCreary, N eva R ...... .......... McCrory, Frances N. . McCue, Mary A ..... McCur1ey, Marcea M. 1V1eCutchan, Anne .... - McCuLc11an, Sara ..... .ff ..ff19f112,i McDaniel, Jacquelyn .... . McDonnell, Sheila R. . Mcliaehern, Bettye D .... Mclintee, Jean ........... McFaddin, Geraldine E McGee, Marjory E ,... . Mc-Gill, Barbara E ...... McGinley, lilenore J. . McG1ynn, Jean ....... McGourty, Claire S. . . McGowan, Ortha K. . . lVl.c1nLire, Kay J .... McKee, Kathleen ..... 1V1cKee, Ruby L ..... McKee1, Mary A .... . MCKemie, Hope 11 .... Micliinley, Patsy Y. . . McKinnon, Janet L. . . Meliitterick, Lucile C .... ..., Mcliown, Sue C ...... McKown, Susan. . . . McLeod, Jane F ..... McLeod, Marie F .... . McMichael, Jean E. . . McMi11cn, Katherine. . McNall, Doris B ...... McNat.t, Patricia. . . Nagin, Elayne M. . . . Nagy, Jean .......... Nakagawa, Kathleen. . Nalty, J un-e M ....... Naylor, Wilda C ..., Neal, Ruth ........ Neale, Marion S .... Nees, Valerie A ..... Nelsen, Patricia 11 .... Page 25 5 N 49,103,131 49 ""iii 19 ... 22 . 22 ii: 22 ..:.i1i 9 ....49,176 22 ....49,177 ...... 49 i:iiJ2,117 14,123,175 ....... 22 ....49,130 .fiiifi 22 ....19,119 ...... 22 iii 19 ... 49 ... 49 .iii 22 ....... 22 ....22,111 .....9,2o2 119, 102, 131 .....9,125 ....22, 105 L19, 104, 1311- 22 22 22 . . . .fl-9 162 22 ....49,102 ....19,106 ....51,126 ...... 23 ....51,182 ...... 51 ...23,130 .. 23 .. 23 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Netter, Neugas Eleanor J. . . Faye ...... Glory P .... Janet A .... Julianne .... Nancy A. . . Sally A .... Jann E . . . s, Nancy .... Neville, Ann 1-1 ..... Nevins, Susanne ....... N ewkir k, Barbara L. Newkirk, Caroline B .... Newkirk, Gloria J. . . Nichols, Martha L.. Nicks, .Barbara J. . . . Niles, Diane. ..... . . Nisbeth, Nila A .... Nixon, Catherine H. Nolte, Novlyn A .... Norby, Ruth J ..... Norgaard, Marilyn B .... Norman, Audrey L. . Norman, Nancy A. . Norris, Geraldine M . Nuss, Joan D ....... N ussdorfer, J oyce E. Nyhart, Beulah L. . . Oaken, Doris L .... O'.Dell, Patsy 11 .... . Odell, V ada D ...... O'Donnel1, Pauline. . O'Donne1l, Valorie G Oehmle Ogilvy, 1', Cynthia S. Charlotte B. . . Oglesby, Carolyn F. . Olil1', Rochelle. . . . . Olsen, Donna L .... Olsen, Joyce 1-1 .... Olsen, Norma S .... Olsker, Sue S ...... Olson, 'Roberta S ..... O'Neil1, Judith .... Orr, Ruth J ........ Osborne, Kathleen ..... Osborne, Martha V. . Osenbaugh, Merrilyn Otterson, Mary D. . . Otto, Sarah K ....... Overholser, Jean E. . . Owen, Barbara D .... Owens, Owens, Cordelia J .... Georgia C .... Owings, Louise M .... ....23 ....51 51 51,110,11i,135,136 ffff5i'2d3 2 3 ....d1 51 ...a1, 123 ...i51,104,114,l 28, 23 5L ! 1 23 51 51 51 23 23 51 23 23 51 152 159 110 51. 51 23 206 23 137 23 51 23 23 51 213 23 51 23 178 106 23 23 23 23 23 23 23 23 51 23 206 23 23 133 23 23 202 128 23 23 23 Paardekooper, K .... . Pabst, Janis A .... . Page, Marion L ..... Painter, Patricia A. . Palmer, Carol ,...... Pannkuk, Nancy E. . Parker, Angela S .... Parker, Betty A ..... Parker, J anis L ...... . . . Parker, Patricia A. . . Parks, Marlene ...... Parpart, Lilalee ..... Parrott, Carol A .... Parsons, Ann B ..... Paterson, Diana A. . Patrick, Shirley A. . . Patterson, Harriet. . . Patterson, Julia A. . . Patterson, Marilyn A. . . Patterson, Mary S. . Patton, Helen C ..... Patton, Jacquelyn J. Paul, Elva J ........ Paul, Suzanne E .... Pearce, Georgia S ..... . . Pearce, Margaret A. Pearce, Virginia M. . Pearson, Phyllis J. . . Peavy, Judith A ...,. Peck, Sally ......... Pederson, Cecil A. . . Peeler, Christine ........ Peraldo, Delphine A. Peres, Phyllis M.. . . Perfit, Alice R ...... Peters, Charlotte li. Peters, Janice A .... Peterson, Carolyn L. Peterson, Nancy B. . Peterson, Nancy C. . Petrulis, Wanda B. . Phillippe, Margaret. Phillips, Frances H. . Phillips, Nancy A. . . Phillips, Peggy A .... Pibil, Mary A ..... Pierce, Joan I ..... Pierce, Martha. . . Pietz, Rada P ...... . Pigford, Marita M ..... .... Pinckney, Barbara. . Pinnell, Margaret A. Pio, Barbara ....... Platner, Dorothy A. . Pollock, Ann A ..... Polson, Judith D. . . Poole, Lynda ...... Student lnolexymcontinued 24 ....24,199 .... 24 ...... 24 ....24,124 52 .... 24 ....52,168 ........52,135 ....52, 127, 176 52,106,165,203 biHi25fi25'2ov 7 ' 1 52 .. 24. H241 52 ....52,180,2o2 ......52,130 ....24,124,143 ....52,102,l34 52, 127, 179, 199 24 .......102,124 ...... 21 ....52,167 ......... 24 ....52,115,179 ......52,114 ....101,129 .....52,128 291 .....52,199 52 52 52 24 52 24- 24 52 52 ............. 52 .......53,104,129 .53, 105, 109, 133 24 .....2fl, 111 24 9 Poor, Elizabeth L .... Pottle, Eloise C .... Potts, Carol ......... Powell, Carew F ..... Powell, Lura V ..... Preis, Joyce ......... Preuit, Dorothy J .... Prewett, Cora L ...... Prey, Carolyn L ...... Price, Susan M .... Prost, Barbara A.. . . . Prytherch, Joan. . . Puckett, Nancy .... Pnerner, Sue C ...... Pugsley, LaDora J ..... Puig, Mary L ....... Purnell, Lorna L. . . Pyron, Jane L. .. .... Q Quinn, Carol L .... .... Quinn, Nell ..... .... R Rabe, Nancy D ..... . . . . Rabl, Cerhild M ..... Racette, Doris A .... Radtke, Dolly A ..... Rahhal, Sammie ..... Rainwater, liveral ..... . Ralph, Nancy R ....... Ramsay, Sandra M .... Ramser, Anne E ....... Rand, Sally A ............ Rasmussen, Frances A ..... Ratts, Janice L ......... Ravinet, Alicla R .... Ray, Carmen B .... Rea, Jacqueline A .... Read, Jill A ........... Redburn, Donna L ..... Reed, Lyndal S ...... Reed, Mary K ....... Reed, Patricia R ..... Rees, Rita M ...... . . . Regan, Patricia A ....... Reichert, Adrienne I-l .... Reimann, Nancy J ..... R eip, Mary E ......... Renegar, Norma J .... . Renfrew, Ann L ........ Reppert, Constance J .... Retterbush, Mary J. . . Reynolds, Ann T .... Reynolds, Sara L .... Reynolds, Shirley .... . Rhodes, Marilyn G .... Rhyne, Patsy ........ 2415 24 24 94 .............. H 53,103,123,134 2:1 "55fid5jid9Qi35 53 1 2-L ..2-1 ZLL 24 ....55,1o6,15i 21 ...H 53 291 251 .......24,182 ....53,115,15s 2:1 N53 211 24 53 53 ......53, 129 ...o3,114,l6l ....53, 102 53 ..... 21 ....2l,1l3 ..... 21 .... 21 .... 9 .... 24 .... 55 .... 9 ..2i,1l1 ..... 24 ....53,125 ....... 55 ....55,117 ....... 24 .....124,125 ........... 9 ....106,202,215 .,...53,1o5,io1 ........... 21 Page 256 Rice, Alyson ....... Rice, Barbara N .... Rice, Betty L ..... Student lnclexecontinuecl r- 25 25 ....53,1l5,180 Rice, Rita K ....... ........ 2 5 Richardson, An11e .... ..... 2 5 R1Cl18l'ClS0ll, Darlene .,.. ....., 2 5 Richardson, Faye P. ..... ..... 2 5, 203 Richardson, Sherrill A .... ...... 2 5 Richburg, Jo A ...... Ricker, Nancy J ..... Ridenour, Reita A. . . Riggle, Betsy ....... Riley, Mary V ...,... Rinda, Patricia L .... Rinehart, Gloria D. . . Ring, Nancy L ...... Ringham, Nancy R. . Rivas, Susan V ...... Robbins, Lynn ...,.. Roberson, Darlene L. Roberts, Darlene R, . Roberts, Kaay ....... Roberts, Nancy ..... Robertson, Carroll. . . Robertson, D'Lene. . . Robinson, Betsy A. . . ..., .25 .....53,123,125,207 ...,........... 25 25 .....,....,,, 25 ,..53 25 25 51 511 25 25 25 . . . .541, 106, 203 Robinson Carol E. . . Robinson, Dawn S. . . Robinson DOIIIIH M. Robinson, M. Zoe .... Robinson Pamela D. Robison, Betty ...... Rockwood, Patricia A Rodelli, Alma B ..... Roelke, Judy ........ Rogers, Alice ....... Rogers, Betty L .... Rogers, Nancy J .... Root, Elizabeth A. . . Rose, Janet A ....... Rosell, Linda F ...... Rosenberg, Natalie O ..... l:iOS811bll1lI1, Carol J . . Ross, Jacquelyn L .... . . . Ross, Jane S ....... Ross, Patricia B .... Roupp, Joan B. . . Rouse, Barbara ..... Roush, Lura M ..... Rousseau, Helen .... Rowland, Ida M .... Rubey, Stuart ...... Rucker, Helen M .,... Rudy, Mary L ..... Ruetenik, Marilyn. . . Rugen, Nancy S ..,. Russell, Jo A ........ Russell, Mildred A. . . Page 257 .......25,207 .... 25 ........... 25 ... .......... 54 174 5l,114,154,175 ... .... 54,105 107 .....25 124 ..... 54 .... 25 .... 129 ,..5l 203 .....54 105 ....... 25 ........25 143 ........... 9 54,110,136,137 ....54,105 129 .....54 168 ..... 51 .....25 152 ......... 166 ....54,l06 107 ........... 54 51,106,130 134 ........... 54 .. 54 al .. 25 .. 25 Ryan, Joan C ........ Ryder, Marjorie A .... Salomon, Betty J .... Salot, Carol L ..... Sa11der, Sarah L ...... Sandidge, Mary C .... Sarres, Evelyn ......... Saunders, Katherine G . Sawyer, Mary F ....... Saylor, Georgia ....... Sayre, Joa1111e ......... Scales, Mary L ........ Scarborough, Eleanor M .... Schaede, Sandra K ..... Schaffnit, Gloria M . . . Scl1el1, Muriel J ..... Schirm, Suzanne E. . . Schmidt, Rita L. . . . Scl1mitl.er, Karla A ,... Schneider, Bettye M. . . Schoen, Carolyn L.. . . . Scholes, Joanne C ..... Scholes, Marie D ..... Schorman, Marie E. . . Scl1ott, Elizabeth T .... Schriver, Betty C ..... Schrumpf, Lee ......... Schryver, J acquelime A. Schryver, Sharon H .... Schubert, Shirley J .... Schuck, Barbara A .... Schultheis, Jean F .... . Schultz, Jo A .....,... Schwabe, Maxine M. . . Scl1wa11er, Marillyn A.. Schwaner, Virginia ..... Schwartz, Sally .... Scott, Beverly ..... Scott, Joan D ..., . Scott, Shirley N ..... . Scroggin, Bobbie L .... Sears, Sara V ....... Seidell, Sylvia ,,... Seifert, Fay .... . Self, Do11da R ..... Se11ey, Janet D ....... Servatius, Helen ..,.... Shackelford, Martha J . . Shacter, Barbara A ...... Shafer, Sally .........,. Shaidnagle, Barbara A. . Shanahan, Nancy ...... Shane, Mona R ..... Shank, Mary L ....... Sl1ankli11, Elizabeth E. . Sharp, Ellen S ........ 25 ...5l,104 ....25, 105 ....ol,106 25 ..25 25 ..25 25 51,108,202 54 ....... 25 .... 25 ...... 54 ....55,176 25 ....,... 1 ....25,152 25 55,106,129 25,111,161 55,122,1 25,126,207 ....25 103 25 Q ..25 .55 55 25 ....25,135 55 25 ....25,180 25 .. 9 ..26 ..55 .126 ..26 ..26 .55 55 26,121,159 26 ....... 26 ....55,190 ....55,134 .... 55 .. 26 .. 26 .. 26 Sharpe, Suzanne. . . Shaw, Anita ........ Shaw, Betty P1 .... Shaw, Nona L .,.. Shelton, Martha .... Shepard, Yirginia. . Shepherd, Nana J . . Sheppard, Roxanne. Shertzer, Sylvia J. . Shields, Nancy A. . . Shipton, Artha-Jane .,.. Short, Sally A ..... Shrader, Yvonne. . . Siddall, Susan J .... Siepker, Jessie K. . . Silberg, Jacquelyn. . Sills, Judith ....... Simonet, Sara I.. . . Simpson, Christie P1 Simpson, Simpson, Mary V. . Simpson, Paula J. . Skaggs, Cay ....... Skene, Mary A .... Skinner, Candace. . Skurmanis, Brigita. Slattery, Mary .... Sletten, Frances E. Sligh, Patricia A. . . Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith, Smith Smith Dolores B. . . Donna L. . . Gail R ...... Joan E ...... Student lnclex-Continued Margaret A ..... 55 26,151 26 26,103 ....55,105,107,215 26 26 26 26 26 55 55, 112 .....26 ...55 .....55 .....55 Kathryn M. .... . . Margaret H. Marj orie A . Mary G .... Maureen K. Patricia E. . Sarah E .... Snell, Pa ulae P1 .... Snick, Janet A .... Snider, Sylvia C. . . Snodgrass, Barbara . Snyder, Marilyn J. . . Snyder, Sylvia J . . . Soble, J acqueliue . . . Soenksen, Carol .... Sohn, Charolene J. . Southall, Carol M.. Sovern, Nancy J . . . ....26 ...56 ......56 ....56,103 102, .26 155 155 163 .55 .26 .35 gi 155 108 107 1-- 55 26 26 9 9 26 26 26 26 26 26 55 26 1.29 55 103 9 163 26 133 207 10414 130 199 56 56 56 159 26 125 56 180 26 26 117 214 26 Sparks, Beverly A. . . Sparks, Frances L. . . Sparks, Martha C. . . Sparks, Patricia A .... Sparling, Diane K. . Sparling, Suzanne. . . Speese, Lorena A. . . Spencer, Gwendolyn. Spencer, Nancy E. . . Sperry, Ann ..... . Spicer, Dea S ..... Spiry, Joyce K ...... Spotts, Ann E ...... Spurgiu, Catherine F ..... Staehlin, Carolyn A. Staley, Jean C ...... Stamy, Marilyn M. . Stanslield, Ann ..... Stansfield, Mary S. . Stanton, Cynthia G. Stark, Jane N' ..... . Starling, Lois A ..... Stathis, June R ..... Steakley, Bettye A. . 56,106,107,114 3 56, 190, ....56 ....56 ....136 ....105 Q 9 v 9 7 Steele, Barbara A. . . . . .26, Steele, Nancy J. .... . . Steele, Roberta L. . . . . . . . . Steen, Anne 12 ...... . . .27, Steenstrup, Jean F. . ......... . . Stein, Elaine ....... .........,... Stein, Nina M .... .... 5 6, 110, 137, Stenzel, Lora J ..... ............ . Stepl1an, Marianne. . . . ,56, Stephenson, Ellie L .... .... 9 , Sternberg, Gretel. . . . . . . . Stevens, Maxine J. . . . .56, Stevens, Sarah 1-1. . . . . . . . Stice, Barbara A .... ....... Stollar, Fredrica A .... ..... 2 7, Stone, Floy ......... ............. Story, Susan .... .... .... 5 6 , 103, 107, Stouffer, Sarah L. . . ......... . . . . Strait, Sarah J ...... ........ Streater, Dorothy W .......... Stringfellow, Jeanne M .... .... 2 7, 103, Strobel, Joyce A .... .......... Strunk, Carol J ..,.. . . . Studstill, Libby ..... ..... Sturgess, Lynne D. . . . . Sturm, Virginia K ..... ................... Sullivan, Catherine A .... .... 5 7, 103, 114, 133, Pag 211 26 26 207 135 56 26 56 26 199 26 26 130 137 56 26 26 26 108 56 116 27 27 130 27 27 156 56 207 130 27 173 27 56 143 27 207 27 27 56 150 27 56 203 57 27 178 e 258 Student lnciexyflontinueol Sutherland, Sally L. . Sutton, Thelma ..... Suydam, Ann ..... Swanner, Cara L .... Swanson Alberta .... Swanson F. Delight.. Swanson, Ruth A .,.. Sweeney Dorothy E. Sweeney, Mary B. . . Swift, Nancy ....... Swiney, Marcia A. . . Sylvester, Mary M . . . Takaki, Michiko .... Taliaferro, Sarah .... Tanner, Marva .... Tarr, Barbara E .... . T assio-pulos, Helen. . . Tatum, Jean S ..... . Taube, Ferne S .... Taylor, Joan L. . . . Taylor, Martha 1 .... Taylor, Mary-Agnes. . Taylor, Sallie W ..... Teokemeyer, Carol. . . T edder, Melva L ,... T egarden, Gloria L. . Templeton, Laura M. Ten liyck, Patricia M. Tenney, Lynette ...., Tennis, Joanne .... Tesdall, Mae ....l. Tew, Ann L ......... Tharp, Barbara C .... Thayer, Lois C ...... Thomas, Elizabeth S. Thomas, Jane ....... Thomas, Marguerite. Thomason fi .I. hompson, Thompson Thompson Thompson , Margaret Gail E. . . Jerry K. . Jill ...... Shirley J. Thorpe, Alice ....... Thorpe, Leah Pt .... Thweatt, Carol .... Tinclall, Kathleen. . . Tinkham, Nancy J. . . Tobin, Carolyn L. . . Tobin, Sallie P .... Page 259 A ..,.. 57, 127, 1.73 ....... 27 ....57, 103, 133 27 57 27 ..57, 190 27 57, 127, 173 57 57 27 27 ...57,116 57 27 27 ..57 27 27 27 27 27 27 ...57, 162 ...57,11l 57 ,. 57 27 27 ...57,1.58 21 27 1241 57 27 27 .. 9 ...27,203 57 ...57,175 57 27 Todd, Donna G. . . Tolerton, Joyce L. . . Tolley, Myra A ..... Toon, Betty A ....... Torrey, Jean B ....,.. Tougaw, Monzelle G . . Towles, Carol L ...... Trach, Virginia A .... Trainer, Sherryl L. . . Trayner, Barbara L. . T riplett, Lillian C. . . Tripp, Arlene ...... Truesdell, Karon ..... T ncker, La Rue. . . Tudor, Patricia L .... Turk, Barbara J ..... Turiuskis, Christina .... Turnburke, Joan li. . . Turner, Lorraine J .... Tutt, Dorothy J .... . Tynes, Anne T .... Tyson, Elsie M ...... Tyson, Frances M. . . Udall, Laura H .... Umlauf, Norma J .... Vaile, Zana L .... Valentine, Sally ...... van Barnevelcl, Joan L V a ndemore, Joann ...... Van Dyck, Laura ..... Yan Gundy, Barbara. . Van Marter, Jeanne. , . Van Zandt, Caroline K. . . . Vennell, Jessica ....... Vermillion, Dixie J .... Vertreese, Mary F. . . Veverka, LaDonna .... Viall, Martha F. . . Vineyard, Alice R .... Vliet, Northa D ..... V ogt, Nancy A ....... von Bose, Marliene J . von Briesen, Dabney. . Wagaman, Nancy L. . . Walreiield, Marla A. . . ....57 58,1011-,107 ........58 ....27 .....58 .....27 ....58, 105 58, 1021-, 203 58, 11.11-, 115, ...58 ....58,102 H...9,12L ....27,10d, ....28,135 57 9 105 27 27 27 D1 207 105 152 113 199 124 58 109 203 58 58 207 27 151 190 58 27 58 1-1-8 27 21 58 132 151 27 125 58 133 21 1-l-1 28 28 .4 Student lnclex-Continued Walker, Charlotte S. . . Walker, J uditl1 M ..... Walker, Ruth ....... ..28 Wall, Barbara ..... . . 9 Wallace, Denyse ..... . 28 Wallace, Donna L. . . . 58 Wallace, lsabel ..... . 28 Wallace, Ruth L.. . . . 28 Wallace, Sally L .... . . . 28 Wallis, Bettina ...... .... 9 116 Walrath, Margot E. . . ........ 28 Walter, Catherine ..... ..., 2 8, 121, 125 Walters, Martha L .... ...... 2 8 202 Wanzer, Janet F .... . . . 28 Ward, Anne ....... ..... 2 8 Ward, Joan C ..... .... 1 .03 132 Ward, Nina L ..... ..... 9 Warner, Marilyn. . . . . 28 Warner, Peggie .... . . 58 Warren, Corlene D. . . 28 Warren, Joan ,.... . . 28 VVarren, Mildred R. .58 171-8 Watkins, Vivian S .... Watson, Judith A ..... . . 28 Wattman, Shirley M .... ..... 5 9 Watts, Earlene ...... .... 2 8 180 Weaver, Sally ...... ..... Webb, Marylyn T .,., . . .59 105 Webb, Mary R ...,. . . . 59 Webb, Polly B ......... . . 28 VVebber Constance P .... . 59 Wegner, Nancy ...... ........ 5 9 Wehba, Mari L .... .... 5 9, 102 107 Weil, Jane A ......... ....... 2 8 Weiner, Marcia A ........, ..... Weinzheimer, Sascha J .... ..... 2 8 150 Weir, Michelle P1 ..... . . . 23 Weis, Barbara A .... ..... 2 3 Weis, Marian .... ..-. 2 3 102 Weller, Ann ....... -..-. 2 3 Wells, Dolores J .... ----- 2 3 Wells, Hurlene ..... .--- 2 3 152 Welsh, Barbara J. , . . . -59 166 Welton, Nancy B ..... . . 59 Weprin, Shirley L ..... West, Alice M ..... . 59 West, Ann ...... - 23 West, Gail H ......... .......-..- 2 3 Westlund, Marilyn J .... .......-.-.- 5 9 Westmore, Anne ...... . . .59, 106, 123, 203 Wetherell, Patricia .... Whatley, Louis M. . . Whitcomb, Sara J ...... ....59 Alissande I .... . . White, White, Chick ....... White, Helen M. . . White, Kristine .... White, Marcia L ..... White, Patricia D .... Whiteaker, Anne ..... Whiting, Barbara B ..... 59, 137, ....28 ...59 ....28 Whitmarsh. Donna B. . . .... . . . . Whitemore, Delores. . Whittington, Sue A. . Whor0i, Shirley R .... Wible, Rowena M. . . Wichmann, Edette M . . . Wickersham, Mary L Widerborg, Rhea L. . Widmer, Ruth E ....... . Wiemaun, Carolyn A .... Wiesler, Mary E ..... Wiesler, M ary M .... Wigley, Carolyn J ..... Wilcock, Judith A ..... Wilcox, Barbara J ..... Wild, Lois A ........ Wild, Margaret A .... Wilkie, Joy M ..... Wilkins, Virginia ..... Willcox, Cynthia A Williams Carol A .... Williams, Charlotte. . Williams Eugenia ..... Williams Jean .... . . . Williams Mary N. . . Williams Nancy M. . Williams Sandra L .... Williams Sarah ..... . Wilson, Barbara G. Wilson, Carma J. . . Wilson, Esther M. . Wilson, Florence E Wilson, Jan li ..... Wilson Janet D. . . 1Vilson Laura B. . . Wilson Lucy A .... Wilson Margaret.. Wilson Wilson Wilson Mona L. . . Nancy A. . Nancy Y. . 59, 137, ....28 ...28 ...59 ....28 ...59 u .....29 ...59 F11 .28 150 . 59 140 . 28 124 .165 128 125 123 1711 . 28 116 125 28 . 28 28 .59 115 . 28 28 152 . 59 .28 28 . .4 .130 .59 28 28 .28 202 151 29 108 . 59 166 . 59 . 29 gc 260 Winder, Sylvia .... Student lnolex--Continued Windham, Bethany ..... ......... Wingfield, Lois A ..... Winkler, Anne C .... Winter, Mary E. . . Wise, Geraldine L ..... Witte, Mary A .... Witz, Barbara ..... Witzleben, Sally A .,.. Wolf, Joanne ...... Wolfe, Ellen A .... WVo1ff, Lois J ..... . Wolford, Martha. . Worner, Caroline .,.. Wood, Jane ....... Wood, Mona L ,... Wood, Patricia 11. . Woodard, Judy. . . . Woods, Elizabeth ..... ....59,105,1 . . . .59 3,1-, 202 60, 108 ....60 ....60 Woosley, Elizabeth .... .... Worster, 'Eleanor J ...... , . . . 60, 102 .60, 123 Worthington, Clynn L ..... . . Wright, Janet E. . . VVright, Margaret .... . . ....29 29, 125 Wright, Margaret A ..... . I Zfl 59 59 104 201' 1111- 29 29 199 173 29 29 60 29 29 10T 137 60 203 150 29 Wright, Patricia A ............... . . . Wright, Patricia ..... . . . Wrights, Marian ..... ..... Wrights, Beida C .... .... 6 1 Wuerz, Barbara J. , . . . . . . . Wurz, Jacqueline R. . . . . . . . . . Y Yaver, Sue A ...... .... ............... Yokley, Joan B .... .,.. 6 1, 120, 121 Yokley, Jo Ann .... .......... 6 1 York, Yvonne B ..... ..... Young, Anette .,..... Young, Daphne D ..... . . . Young, Diane M ..... ..... Young, 'Esther L ..... .... 6 1 Young, Jane T. . . . . . .61 Young, Janelle. . . . . . Z Zeagler, Mary 15 ....... . . .... 61 Zeigler, Caroline A ..... .... 6 1 Ziegrnund, Marilyn B. . . . Zimmerman, Janet K .... . . . Zurmeuhlen, Dale .... .... 2 9 29 29 1119 29 61 61 207 210 29 29 129 105 61 128 116 61 29 125 A Admissions Counselors ....... Alpha Alpha Alpha ...... Alpha Epsilon Bho .... Alpha Pi Epsilon .......... Alumnae Association ......... American Guild ol' Organists. . . Appreciation ol' the Beautiful ..... Aspirations ...,............... Audio-Visual Aids .... . Aviation Club ...... .... B Beta Phi Gamma. . . . . . . Beta Pi Gamma .... Beta Sigma Beta ...... Best Private Citizen .... Board of Curators ...... Board ol' Publications .... Brats .................. Burrall Cabinet ....... Burrall Choir ............. . Burrall Class .,.............. Burrall Symphony Orchestra. . . Business Department ..... .... C Campus Service Board ..... . . . Cheerfulness ...,....... Chi Delta Phi ........ . . Civic Association ................ Civic Association, Divisions of Board of Publications ..... Campus Service Board ........ Council of Class Government. . . Independent. Association ..... Q Index Page .....78,79 156 ..108 .. 109 711 180 211 200 175 176 110 pi- 151 158 ......210 70, 71 135 183 190 ...1196 192 1911 73 128 211 111 120, 121 135 .. 128 . .. 126 .. 1118 Pan-Hellenic Council .........., . . 154 Senior Sister Organization ......... . . . 132 Stephens Recreation Association ..... . . . 130 Student Activity Board ........ World Citizenship Organization. Clubs and Organizations American Guild of Organists. . . Aviation Club .............. Brats ........... ...,.... Council of State Groups. . . Fashion Club ............. Foreign Relations Club .... French Club .......... Homarts Club ,..... Hypatia Hexagon ..., International Club ..... Music Service Guild .... Prince of Wales Club ..... Spanish Club .......... Town and Country .... . ...12i ...129 . ...180 176 .. 183 .. 177 .. 181 178 1- , 1111 173 175 182 179 172 1751 ,lf 173 Communications, Division of .... Page 811. Concert Chorus ..... ................... 1 95 Contents ............................... . . 11, 5 Council. of Co-ordinating Board Chairmen .... . . 133 Council ol' Class Government .......,...... . . 126 Council ol' House Managers ..... 134 Council ol' State Groups ...,.. 177 Courtesy .................. 212 Curators, Board of .... . 70, 71 D Dean ol' Instruction and Library .... 75 Dean of Student Personnel ....... 77 Dedication. ............. . . 6, 7 Delta Chi Delta .... 159 Delta Rho Alpha .... 160 Delta Sigma .,.......,.. 112 Director of Research .,... 72 Divisions ol' the College Communications .............. 811 Extra-Class ..................,. 80 Health and Physical Education .... 86 Home and Family ....... ........ 8 8 Humanities .................. 90 Languages ............ 92 Occupations ......,...... 911 Religion and Philosophy .... 96 Science ................. 98 Social Studies ......... 100 E Eta Epsilon Gamma ........... 161 Eurbank, Mrs. Jessie Burrall .... 198 Evening Prayer .............. 191 Extra-Class Division .... . . 80 F Fashion Club ........,....... 181 Foreign Relations Club .... 178 Four-F old Girl ....... 210 Forcefulness ..... 212 French Club ..... 1711 Friendship .... . . . 1116 H Hall Counselors ............., .... 8 2, 83 Halls and House Councils ..... 102-106 Hall Presidents .......................... ...... 1 07 Health .................................. ..., 2 13 Health and Physical Education, Division of .... . . 86 Homarts ................................. .. 173 Home and Family, Division of ......,...... . . 88 Honesty .................... 213 Honor Code Council .... 203 Page 262 lnolex-Continued Page Page Honor Roll .......................... ,.... 2 04-207 Public Relations .......... .... 7 6 Honoraries-see Sororities, Honorary Publications, Board of ..... .... 1 .35 Humanities, Division ol' ........... . . . 90 Publications, Student Hypatia Hexagon .... .. . . . . . . . 175 Slephens Life ..... .... 1 36, 137 Slephensophia .,... .... . 140, 1111 I Stephens Standard ..... ..., 1 38, 139 W ilhin the I ry ,..... . . . ..... 143 Ideals Committee ....... .... . . . 202 Ideals, The Ten ...,....... 208-215 R Independent Association .... . . . 1118 I Independel,-L Hfall Councils .-.t 150-152 Rainey, President and Mrs. Homer P. . . .... 68, 69 Independent Sr. Council .,....... In Retrospect ................ .... Instruction and Library, Dean of International Club ............. J Juniors ....., . ............ .lunior Class Organization ..... Junior Collegiate Players .... K Kappa Alpha Phi. . . . . . . Kappa Alpha Mu. . . KW W C .......... L Languages, Division ol' ....... Leadership ........... Love of Scholarship. . . . . 1 B1!,l Music Groups rf American Guild ol' Ofzrganistg Burrall Choir. . ,,,,, , , , Burrall Sylnphgfiny Orchestra. . Corlfiert Chouftis ............ Ml1SiC Sewiee Guild .... Sunrise gnlfjil' ,,,,,,, J O rf Ocefzifpational Guidance Council ..... felecupations, Division ol' ....... P Pan-Hellenic Council ............ Philpott, Dr. and llirs. llarry M .... Phi Phi Phi ........,...,....... Phi Theta Kappa ............. Play House ........ Presidents, Hall .... Psi Chi Omicron .... Page 263 ... 1119 216-219 .., 75 .. 182 ..11-31 124,125 . . . 117 ...,...162 ....,1....l13 . ...... 145 92 118 .. 2141 . . . 180 . .. 186 ... 1911 ... 195 . .. 179 .. . 199 . ,. 180 .. 94 1511 193 163 ...... 114 ....1a6,1e7 107 1611 Religious Council ............. . . . . . . .... 199 Religion .............,....,......... .... 1 88 Religion and Philosophy, Division of. . . Research Service .................. Residence Hall Counselors ........ Reverenee Toward the Spiritual .... S Science, Division of. . . . Sell'-Discipline ........,. Senior Class Council .... Senior Class Message ....... Senior Honor Roll ........... Senior Independent Council ..... Senior Sister Organization .... . Seniors. .H ................ . Service .................. Sigma Alpha Chi ......... Sigma Gamma Gamma ..... Social Studies, Division of. . . . Sophomores ................ Sororities, Honorary Alpha Epsilon Rho ..... Alpha Pi Epsilon ...... Beta Phi Gamma ..... Chi Delta Phi ......... Delta Sigma ............ Junior Collegiate Players. , . Kappa Alpha Mu ........ Phi Theta Kappa ........ Sigma Gamma Gamma ..... Tau Sigma Tau, ......... . Sororities, Social Alpha Alpha Alpha ..... Beta Pi Gamma ...... Beta Sigma Beta .,.. Delta Chi Delta. , . . Delta 'Rho Alpha ..... Eta Epsilon Gamma .... Kappa Alpha Phi ..... Phi Phi Phi, ..... . Psi Chi Omicron .... Sigma Alpha Chi. . . Theta Tau Omega .... Zeta 11111 Alpha ..... Zeta Phi Delta. . . .. 96 72 ,...82,83 215 ., 98 214 .....123 122 204-207 111-9 132 ....32-62 215 165 115 100 8,9 .. 108 .. 109 110 111 112 117 113 11111 . . 115 .. 116 .. 156 ,. 157 .. 158 .. 159 .. 160 .. 161 .. 162 .. 163 . . 1611- ,. 165 .. 166 .. 167 .. 168 Index-Continued Page Spanish Club ....A.. . . 174 Theta Tau Omega, . . Special Student ........ . . 61 Town and Country. . . . SRA Awards ............. .... l .31 Standing Ideals Comrnitlee. . , ...4.... 202 V Stephens Life ......,......,.. ..... 1 36, 137 Siephensophia ,..............,. .,... 1 40, 141 Vespa!-5 .,,, .,,, Stephens Recreation Association. . . ..... . 130 Stephens Siandard .... ........ ..... 1 3 8, 139 Y Stephens Travels .......... ...,. , 170, 171 W Student Activity Board. ...... ..,... ' 127 wfisdom Student Personnel, Dean ol' ,.,., . . . 77 Iwfhin me ' "" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Sundfly at 1.222 """"""" ' ' ' 191 World Citizenship Urganization .... . . . . Sunrise Chou' ..... ....... . . .199 T Z Tau Sigma Tan. . . . ...... 116 Zeta Mu Alpha. . . . , . . Ten Ideals ..... ..... 2 08-215 Zeta Phi Delta. . . J A ,mi jamie -Q1 1 . NX'-. P age 166 173 197 66 143 129 167 168 02333611 ' 525515 ,gall ei Q11 Elie item 25 -ff , u A, Z , U A f .Y f ' J -', U J 9' 4 I 1 JD ,, ' J- ,f ,, ' f. I ff Q f - 1 Q ,L .1 " f ' " - 4. r , '- If J - ,f I f h, f- - 1 1 , ,f 4, ,fu 1 2, 42, fig ft. A , . 6 F, "4 'E 1 ' I s f , " .V j .f f -- ,, N f I 1 Y 1 1 l ' I -1 .414


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