Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1941 volume:
lIXAK-tftitittkllliife ' • iJit r ' a TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY THIS WAS THE YEAR when we lisfened to reports or London air raids, sang " God Bless Annerica " between halves at football games, learned a great deal about democracy from our chapel speakers. The boys and younger faculty members registered for the draft, and many of us found ourselves vitally Interested for the first time in government goings-on. " Order number " and " deferment until June " sprinkled conversations; plans had to be changed; American defense and a third term became new topics for bull sessions. Second semester registra- tion fell short, the few graduates augmented by a couple of early-bird draf- tees and several future air cadets. Other things, too, engaged our Interest. Transylvania beat Georgetown, and the bell rang for days and days and nights and nights. (Remem- ber Summe?) Morrison chapel emerged from the dirt of years; we cele- brated Its rebirth along with the hundredth anniversary of Raflnesque s death. This was the year that more people voted In the Transy Day elections than ever before, and more people went to school more days than ever before, and some of them petitioned for two more days off Thanksgiving, but didn ' t get them. In fact, a great many things happened on the Transy campus this year. On the pages of the CRIMSON most of them are recorded. That we could not include them all is because, inconveniently, the book did have to go to press. But here you will probably find what you are looking for. If you do, we will consider our job well done. It ' s the first of September again and the college stu- dents are coming to town. Lexington porks up, shakes off summer lethargy, and extends welcoming arms. Transylvania housekeepers work overtime to clean rooms and sort leftovers so that each room will have at least ono surprise package. Mrs. Franks sighs for the departed peace and rushes smilingly out to greet new arrivals. (See above.) Hamlltonlans lug alrplans bags up forty-four steps and go through trying hours endeavoring to locate keys, last year ' s stored equipment, and roommates. Old girls hang over the railings to eye the new girls; new girls timidly return the gaze. Remnants of family kiss daughter good- bye and tearfully leave her to the mercies of the cruel college world. Ewing lights up again and boys trickle In from the globe corners at all hours of the day and night, mostly night. (Thus no picture.) Mrs. Darnall dries their first homesick tears and settles down to a happy hectic life in Bedlam. WE ARE WELCOMED AND MEET THESE PEOPLE Transylvania ' s genial president always Impresses the newcomer with his genuineness and spon+anle+y. In his two years here Dr. McLaIn has convinced both students and alumni that our college has begun the upward climb toward prominence and greater usefulness. Freshmen find him a good adviser, a genial host and a hearty advocate of our tradition for friendliness. Our college Dean, Dr. George V. Moore, is the good- natured head of the academic department. Freshmen rook to him for advice on class schedules and conduct in general. He is the student minister ' s best friend. Mr. (not professor, please) Leggett guides the new first year student through the hair-tearing days of registration; continues his helpfulness by advising men students. Al- ways he Is their advocate and friend. hierself new to the campus this year. Dean Margaret Newman counsels new girls on campus activities and daily deportment. A splendid manager of the campus calen- dar, she is a gracious hostess as well. AND DO THESE THINGS Freshman trails hither and yon hunting for 205 Morrison or any other place where one can take a placement test. Then comes a two-hour stretch of perspiration and pencil pushing while the new collegian racks his brain for the education he left behind in high school. Registration, all four complicated hours of It, follows, and Freshman is now a Transylvanlan. Dressed in onions and other weird accoutrements. Freshman now begins to attend classes and buy books. Yes, they really cost four dollars, and the assignments really are that long, but somehow th ere are more important things going on for the first week or two anyhow. There are pajama parades, to the dirge of " We Love the Sophomores, " and then rushing. Meanwhile, Freshman learns to live In one room, to hang pictures on straight pins and to get along with a roommate who insists on listening to the Singing Cowboys In the very early morning. But somehow adjustments are made and the compromising parties never know who has given In. First outside reading Is assigned, and studying begins from sheer necessity. IT TAKES ALL KINDS OF PEOPLE TO MAKE A WORLD EVEN OUR LITTLE ONE First Row Barnes. Day, Sharpe. Bryden, Buerger, Strandberg, Hardy. Second Row Wesley. Aihfora Rardm Laver, Leathers, Little. Third Row Nielaodor, Srho ' vioin, Braun Schauluss, Hatchctt. • • ALPHA LAMBDA TAU • • ALPHA LAMBDA TAU The ALT ' s are noted for their hayrides, their ball Speaking individually, they point with pride to three teams, and their chapel programs. The hayrides are Lampas men, Buerger, Sharp, and Nielander; two bas- a feature of rushing; the intramurals occupy most of ketballers, Wesley and Freshman Ashford; and ten the season between then and Spring when come the band and orchestra members. Southern Louie Hatchett chapel program. ALT now has the Team Achievement is president of the Sophomores, Bob Rardln Is a Trophy and the Bean Cup, which is theirs for keeps. Who ' s-Whoer, and Chauncey Laver is a noted Golden Gl over. Officers RICHARD BUERGER President BERNARD NIELANDER Secretary KENNETH SCHAUFUSS Vice-President JACK BRAUN Treasurer Seniors RICHARD BUERGER GILBERT DAY BOB RARDIN KENNETH SCHAUFUSS Juniors JACK BRAUN BERNARD NIELANDER HARRY SCHARSTEIN MERLE SHARP FRANK LAVER BENNETT WESLEY Sophomores BILL BRYDEN JOHN HARDY LOUIE HATCHETT OLLIE LEATHERS Freshmen GEORGE ASHFORD HERBERT BARNES RALPH LITTLE  First Row Bccthom, Alderson. Roberts, Houston. Scoggins, Webb. Prewitt, Smith, Second Row Foster. Lone, Wilt. Edwords. Riley. Englehart. Ingleheart. Third Row Bochanan. Anderson. Crenshaw, Rapier, Rose, Stevenson. Thomas. • • KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA THETA CHAPTER The 75th anniversary of Kappa Alpha and the 50th anniversary of Alpha Theta Chapter were duly cele- brated this year. The KA ' s added to the pre-hollday festivities with a Xmas party, and distinguished them- selves, as usual, with their formal. Two of the Transy day principles this year are KA ' s, with Ben Burns reigning as Mr. Pioneer and Ed Alder- man as his second attendant. Ace ad-getters Lane and Riley business managed the Rambler and T-Book. Bob Houston was Freshman class president, and George Anderson shone as Co-Lampas Queen. Ben Allen Thomas and the mighty Burns entered the lists of Who ' s Who, a repeat performance for Burns. ' A grand old gang, " these KA ' s! WILLIAM CRENSHAW J. HAYDEN IGLEHEART Officers . . . President CAS LANE Secretary Vice-President BEN BURNS Treasurer J. HAYDEN IGLEHEART, JR. Juniors GEORGE ANDERSON WILLIAM CRENSHAW JAMES DICK CARL ENGLEHART WALKER GIBBS CAS LANE ROBERT RAPIER JAMES RILEY JAMES STEVENSON BEN ALLEN THOMAS H. GORDON BECHANAN JAMES BECKHAM BILL FOSTER AUBREY EDWARDS Sophomores FRANK ROSE BENNY SCOGGINS HUGH WITT Freshr ED ALDERSON BOB HOUSTON NELSON PREWITT WILLIAM PRICE BOB ROBERTS WALDEN SMITH GLENN WEBB First Row J. RMey. Smith, White. Bradshaw, Webster. Meyer. G. Riley. Honry. Wilson. Hayes. Second Row Jones, Hutchinson. Dungan. McKee. Parsons. McKlnncy. Versaw. Watts. Wallin. Third Row Rhorer. Warron. Livingstone. Dupree. Day. Phillips. Harris. Fourth Row Shinklo. DeJarnctto. Kustor. Ransler. • • PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU THETA CHAPTER The interests of the Phi Tau ' s are widespread on the Transy campus. ' Doc ' Wilson Is vice-president of the Senior class; Jack fHayes, tenor soloist with the choir, pounds the gavel at Junior class nneetings. Cliff Web- ster keeps the Student Council money bags, and Frank hienry manages football. George Riley. Phi Tau chief, also presides over meetings of Men ' s Pan-Hellenic. Other members of Phi Kappa Tau play football and basketball, sing in the a capella choir, sit in on Lampas meetings, debate for Pi Kappa Delta, and whoop it up for dear old Transy with the Crimson Club. Versatile, aren ' t they? The spring formal. Founders ' Day and Alumni ban- quets were events on the Phi Tau social calendar. GEORGE RILEY FRANK HENRY Officers . . . President DEXTER MEYER . . Vice-President CLIFFORD WEBSTER Secretary . Treasurer FRANK HENRY DEXTER MEYER Senic GEORGE RILEY HAROLD WILSON JACK HAYES JO RILEY SAMUEL SHINKLE ELGIN SMITH Junic WILLIAM WALLIN CLIFFORD WEBSTER WILLIAM WHITE MILLER DUNGAN DON HUTCHINSON DANNIE JONES LEON McKINNEY Sophomores HUBER RHORER KENNETH WARREN FRANK WATTS JACK DAY JACK DUPREE JAMES HARRIS Freshr CHARLES KUSTER HUGH LIVINGSTONE WILLIAM PARSONS REGGIE PHILLIPS CHARLES RANSLER LESTER VERSAW First Row Buttermore, Smith, Foster. Denham. Wash, O ' Connell, Litwa. Anderson. Second Row Vaughn, Routt. Young. R. Bell. W. Bell. Heaberlln, Milton. Douglas. Third Row Harris. Eldrldgo. Loctndqc. Huifmon. Newland. Stiles. Fouith Row Slopp. Ewall, Farles. Grimes. PI KAPPA ALPHA • • PI KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Led by the Big Stoop, ' the Pi Kap ' s reported a successful year. Frank Smith provided much conversa- tion as First Attendant to Mr. Pioneer and All-K. I. A. C. George Stopp climaxed his career at Transylvania by presiding over the seniors, and answering the roll call of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. Glenn Routt and h ugh Young were elected to Lampas, and Glenn was also president of A. W. For- tune Circle. Lester (alias " Deacon " ) McAllister had charge of the business angle of The Crimson. The Dagger and the Key boys entertained their pledges with a Christmas party, and the formal this year was significant of their past achievements. Offi( GEORGE STOPP President GLENN ROUTT Vice-President LESTER McAllister Secrefar HUGH YOUNG Treasure RAY BELL JAMES EWALT Seniors EDWARD FAIRIES LESTER McALLISTER GEORGE STOPP JOHN HEABERLIN PEYTON HORTON BEN HUFFMAN M. C. NEWLAND GLENN ROUTT Junic DICK SMITH FRANK SMITH LOUIS STILES HUGH YOUNG WINSTON BELL DONALD BONTA PAUL ELDRIDGE MILTON ELLISTON Sophc BILLY GRIMES BILLY LOCKRIDGE WILLIS MILTON M. L. ANDERSON RODNEY BUTTERMORE STEWART BRUNER LINDSAY DOUGLAS GLENN FOSTER Freshr MARCUS HARLAN EDWARD HARRIS STAN LITWA TOM OCONNELL JACK WASH First Row Beard. Hume. Lour. Spieqol. Talbolt. Bird. Second Row Delvoux. Scoft. Pri ' ' ■ f f T ' lj ,, Montgomery. Lemon. Third Row Foster. Slado. Hamilton. Carl. F. Jones, Hagaman. B. Jones. Fouith Row Cobb. Rees. McElroy. Rico, Clay. Bacon. Fifth Row Mcllvain. Lucille Kennedy. Louise Kennedy, Rogers. Campbell. Greene. Si th Row Gorham. M. Jones. Curry. Hartman. L. Jones DELTA DELTA DELTA D ELTA D ELTA DELTA BETA ZETA CHAPTER The Tri Delta stars and crescent shone over a va- riety of activities this year. Opening the pre-holiday festivities with their annual " Tri Delta Week-end, " the three D ' s entertained the student body and faculty with a Christmas breakfast at the Student Union, and introduced their pledges at an all-campus dance that night. Using their emblems as a theme, Beta Zeta gave a Pine Party, a Pearl Formal and a Pansy break- fast. Four of Poseidon ' s daughters v ere president of campus organizations: Martha Lou Montgomery of A. W. S., Frances Hamilton of W. A. A., Barbara Jones of Chi Delta Phi, and Maxlne Proseus of Pan- Hellenic. Virginia Marsh chairmaned the Freshman girls. For the second consecutive year Miss Transyl- vania has been a Tri Delta. Martha Lou also entered the annals of Who ' s Who, along with Maxine Proseus and Crimson Editor Barbara Jones. Offic MAXING PROSEUS MILDRED BOYD . . . . President Vice-President HELEN PRICE LETTY LEMON Secretary . Treasurer MILDRED BOYD JEANNE DELVAUX MARTHA MONTGOMERY HELEN PRICE BARBARA JONES LETTY LEMON MAXINE PROSEUS JEANNE SCOTT CELONA BACON JOYCE BIRD Juniors FRANCES HAMILTON BETTY HUME BEHY TALBOTT LOIS CARL ANNETTA COBB Sophomores MARY LOUISE REES NANCY LEE SLADE Freshr MARY JEAN BEARD MARY ARDEN CAMPBELL JANE CLAY VIRGINIA CURRY MARY SUE FOSTER ANNE GREENE JEAN GORHAM VIRGINIA HAGAMAN TOMMIE HARTMAN FAN JONES LOUISE JONES MARGARET JONES LUCILLE KENNEDY LOUISE KENNEDY VIRGINIA MARSH MARY JEAN McELROY ANNE MclLVAIN MILDRED RICE MARTHA ROGERS MARGARET SPIEGEL First Row Fronds, Londrus. Moynahan, Wllma Scrivner, Webb. Second Row Wanda Scrlvnor, Oibutno, Henderson, Fairchild. Ncwburger, Jonc Third Row Lewli, BarUey. Hltcman, Williams. Masters, Payne Fourth Row Woodburri. Tfou ott. H ' lon, Harding. . . P H M U • • . . p H M U . . DELTA THETA CHAPTER Individually and as a group, the Phi Mu ' s contribute much to campus life. Their Charm School, an annual affair, was climaxed by a fashion show which played to a packed house. Goodlooking eds and coeds, picked by popular vote, modelled the latest in college fashions before the envious eyes of the rest of us. Especially active in dramatics, Stagecrafters Trau- gott, Woodburn, and Landrus did much to make " Night Must Fall " outstanding. Loraine made a sec- ond appearance in " See My Lawyer. " Pretty Wanda Scrivner shone as Second Attendant to Miss Transylvania, and her sister Wilma wrote min- utes for the Junior class. Dotty Moynahan, Phi Mu prexy, continued to solo for the choir, and Betty Masters joined her in the ' girls ' quartette. Five Phi Mu ' s were pledged to Crimson Club. Offic DOROTHY MOYNAHAN President WILMA SCRIVNER Vice-President MAXINE HARDING Secretary JANE RANKIN Treasurer Seniors DOROTHY MOYNAHAN MAUDE WEBB Juniors MARGARET ELLEN FRANCIS WILMA SCRIVNER WANDA TRAUGOTT MAXINE HARDING MARGARET HITEMAN Sophomores LORAINE LANDRUS PAT OSBORNE JANE RANKIN MARION WILLIAMS BLANCHE WOODBURN VIRGIE LEE BAKER WATHALYNE FAIRCHILD ANNE HANISER Freshmen FRANCES HENDERSON VIRGINIA HIXSON ANNE JONES MARTHALYN LEWIS BETTY MASTERS JEAN NEWBURGER MARCIADENE PAYNE WANDA SCRIVNER First Row Hortor, Bingham, Witt, Cox, Gragg. Second Row Dicley. Brown, McGown, Weakioy, Clayton, Caudill, Collins, Cossaboonn, Ray, Lewis, Moore. Ttilrd Row Haynos. HlnUe, Smith. Voigt, Hopicins. Fourth Row Elkin, Bornette. Meyer-., Ooltes McCoun, Gant, • • H OMEGA • • • • CHI OMEGA ». • CHI CHAPTER This year Chi Omega has done everything from conducting a club at Lincoln School to sponsoring the annual Campus Sing. The editor ' s chair of the Transylvania and T-Book has been filled by Anne Moore, and Mary Ann Cox presided over Y. W. C. A. Ruth Lowry Lewis headed the Honor Council and secretaried the Student Council while Neva Collins was vice-president of the sopho- more class and secretary of A. W. S. Betty Dicl ey and Martha Thomas continued warb- ling with the girls ' quartet. Anne Wallace Horton further displayed her versatility by attending Miss Transylvania and playing the lead In Night Must Fall. " In the spirit of the year, the Chi O ' s gave a patriotic pledge dance, then reverted to the romantic past for a formal theme. Off!. ANNA PIERCE WITT President MARY ANN COX Vice-President DEE LOUISE GRAGG Secretary RUTH LOWRY LEWIS Treasurer Seni ' MARY ANNE BINGHAM MARY ANN COX DEE LOUISE GRAGG ANNA PIERCE WITT Juni VIRGINIA BARNETTE MARY KATHERINE BROWN MARTHA BELLE CLAYTON MARGARET COSSABOOM CARLTON ELKIN ANN WALLACE HORTON RUTH LOWRY LEWIS ANN MOORE MARY E. McGOWAN VIRGINIA RAY MARGARET ROGERS BETTY SMITH ANNA LOUISE CAUDILL MARCELLA CHANDLER NEVA BARNES COLLINS Sophomores BETTY DICKEY DOROTHY HAYNES NANCY HINKLE JOSEPHINE McCOUN ANN OAKES MARTHA THOMAS Freshr MARY CAMPBELL GANT MILDRED HOPKINS DOROTHY ENGELHARDT MARGARET MEYER BETTY ANN VOIGT HAZEL WEAKLEY « v » " Pint Row: Hackeft. Henley. Second Row: Warth, Sharpe, Lane. Cropper. West. Third Row: Thomas. Se.ton, Smith, Kelley. Ininqer. Spen The lavender and yellow ribbons of Lambda Onnega. a local sorority, were worn by eight pledges last fall. Prexy Judy Lane keeps the volunnnous records of the Transylvania Day Committee. Treasurer of A. W. S. is Jean Ininger: Lutie Sharpe Is a council member. Jean, Lutie, and Betsy Smith occupy positions on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Officers JUDITH LANE Pres IdonI JEAN ININGER . . . Secretary BETSY SMITH VIce-Pres Ident RUTH KELLEY .... Seniors Treasurer Judith Lane Ruth Kelley Junior 1 ,; ;,. ;ho.n . Sophomores Betty Hacltott Carolyn So tor. BrHy Smith Mariorio Spencer Joan Inlnqor Freshmen Ann Catherine Thomas Mariorio Cropper Wanda Henloy Ruth Worth Mary Florence West LAMBDA OMEGA TWILIGHT CONCERTS As the dizzy rush of fhose early days of school faded into the hushed twilight of September eve- nings, concerts on the steps of Morrison claimed our interest. Besides being the first musical events of the year, the concerts provided a con- venient excuse for freshmen girls to escape from the dorm on Monday night. The dark, deserted (well, practically deserted) steps were lighted, and we listened to the strains of another new band. Faculty and students ouped themselves on the circular drive and grassy campus, while recently united and re- united couples lingered in the shadows. Many a romance sprang up on those first few nights, as both new and old male students looked over the fresh supply of girls. Those young things, newly emancipated from long dresses, pig-tails, and unpowdered noses, learned that music appreciation and campusology can be pleasantly combined. I ri? ' ' c;. - : « Jean is no botanist, but a crimson leaf means October. To the Scrivners (two) October means good cycling weather. If you don ' t have a bicycle you can play in the leaves, which still means October. ONE GOOD HOCKEY GAME AND THEN YOU KNOW WHY A MEDICAL FEE [273 WRONG GIRL. FRESHMAN! WRONG PATH, FRESHMAN! WRONG TIME, FRESHMAN! First Row: Billy Atkinson. Kenneth Sctiaufuss, Carl Meadows, Hayden Igleheart. Second Row: Harold Wilson. George Stopp. Reynold Craddock. Offi. CARL MEADOWS J. HAYDEN IGLEHEART Secretary-Treas Billy Atkinson Reynold Craddock Members J. Hayden Igleheart Carl Meadows Kenneth Schaufuss George Stopp Harold Wilson Tapped by the book and crossed bones last spring, these boys took over the task of supervising the fresh- man boys when school reopened In September. Out- standing seniors are they, an august group that is feared and respected by the male members of the Class of ' 44. BOOK AND BONES A RING ON THE FINGER IS WORTH TWO ON THE PHONE THE CHILDREN ' S HOUR--I94I . . . Comes 10:30, and a rush to the coke machine before the " Empty " sign goes up. Freshmen always have food; upperclassmen usually wander in at the right moment. Boxes from home hold chicken salad and cake, usually chocolate candy that puts on pounds and pounds. (Freshmen don ' t . L. mind; they always gain weight the first year.) Pickles and Ritz crackers from the corner grocery are " musts " . Nail files double for peanut butter spreaders, Kleenex for napkins. hiamilton Hallites come to feasts in housecoats with hair rolled up; enter the conversation with " Did ' ja hear the one about? " ; sit on the floor; stay for " Moon River " . first Row: Aldridge, Hamilton, Lewis. Dean Newnan, Montgomery. Coi. Row: Mr. Leggett. Webster, Moak. Dean Moore. Rose. Thomas. Rardin. Crensha STUDENT COUNCIL Offii JAMES MOAK President MARY MARGARET ALDRIDGE Vice-President RUTH LOWRY LEWIS Secretary CLIFFORD WEBSTER Treasurer Members MARTHA LOU MONTGOMERY A. W. 5. FRANCES HAMILTON A. W. S. BOB RARDIN Men ' s Council BILL CRENSHAW Men ' s Council MARY ANN COX Senior Class BEN ALLEN THOMAS Junior Class FRANK ROSE Sophomore Class MARTHALYN LEWIS Freshman Class At the close of last year a movement aimed toward a closer cooperation between the students and faculty and among the various student organizations resulted in the creation of the Council by the student body. The members and officers having been elected, the President immediately organized the Council for the coming year. Some of its duties have been planning the chapel programs, working with the Transylvania Day Committee, and acting as an Intermediary between stu- dent body and administration. First Row; Sharpe, Collins, Marsh, Ininger. Second Row: Smith, Montgomery, Murdock, Hamilto ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS MARTHA LOU MONTGOMERY DOROTHY MOYNAHAN . . . Officers President FRANCES HAMILTON Second Vice-President .... First Vice-President NEVA BARNES COLLINS Secretary JEAN ININGER Treasurer Since Its organization in 1938 the A. W. S. has done nnuch to direct and broaden the activities of Transylvania women. The dormitory council, composed of the resident officers and elected corridor representatives, makes and enforces all rules for hiamllton Hall. Non-residents as well as dormitory girls enjoy the monthly programs with out- side speakers and discussion groups. Activities for the year have included a tea in honor of the Dean of Women and hlouse Director, and a Christmas party with carol singing on the steps of hiamll- ton, followed by open house for the student body. The association has also redecorated the women ' s lounge In Morrison Hall, and the recreation room at Hamilton. [33 1 No, the library is NOT the bookkeeping depart- ment. And no hope of running out of gas ' Opposite page: The boys have to sign up (for Un- cle Sam) even If they don ' t sign out (for Mrs. Darnall). FOOTBALL SEASON • • UJ Every Transylvania football season Is a success if the Pioneers defeat Georgetown. This year the team not only licked the Tigers, but also forged ahead in a quartet of other games. This record is especially good considering the fact that the schedule had a tough wind-up, for one after another the team encountered Union, Dayton, Morehead, Georgetown, and Centre. Every game was paced by a remarkable team spirit, which showed up especially in the first game with Franklin and in the Pioneer-Tiger thriller. In these struggles brilliant eleventh-hour comebacks set the stands on their toes. A fighting bunch of sophomores plus the veterans of former years proved to be a winning combination which fell only before the heralded might of pigskin power. According to the players the cleanest game and the one they most en- joyed winning was the Tiger tussle, the one hardest to lose was the More- head scrap, and the hardest fought game, the Union affair. It was a good season, thanks to a fighting squad and the untiring efforts of Coaches " Piney " Page and " Pre acher " Roberts. ' 1 FOOTBALL SCORES Transylvania 15; Franklin 13 Transylvania 13; Findlay 2 Transylvania 20; Rio Grande Transylvania 13; Otterbein Transylvania 0; Union Transylvania 0; Dayfon 26 Transylvania 0; Morehead 6 Transylvania 7; Georgetown ' 6 Transylvania 7; Centre 37 The missing guards were not taken out by an opposing team. We had a picture — we even had a cut — but it disappeared at press-time. Finder please bring to Fourth Street h ospital, Room 224. AT GUARD Rove, Fox, Courtne THE TURKEY DAY STRUGGLE TransY and Georgetown battle it out. THE BOYS AT CENTER Norton, Hatchett, Such. J Bk ■ % Pa w ' 4 10 f ] 9 ¥ v. ' S % ■m ' ' 5 THE TACKLES azzo, Hock, Wilson, f Powell. IN THE BACKFIELD Betz, Foley, Boyd, Ahison, Etilston, Craddock. Fritz, Thorn berry, Lockrldge, Meadows, Miller. s w n., •:x ' ' ' 1 1 »v -» ' 1 - AT END Adams, Smith. Rapier, Thomas. : M »! Football brought an added zest to fall week-ends. Freshman boys gathered boxes for bonfires; freshman girls went to games sans escorts, by order of those old meanles, the Crook and Croners. Home games were played under the bright lights of Thomas Field. Transy fans wore yarn dolls made by Crimson Clubbers, bought big apples from ace salesman Campbell, yelled for the team. The band provided accompaniment to pep songs, and memorable between- halves stunts. When the game was played away from home, Saturday classes were cut by all who could find transportation — popularly known as " a ride. " Remember Dayton, when the " hillbillies " arrived, complete with straw hats and a iuq? Remember Morehead, when you wore two coats and three pairs of sox, and still froze? Re- member? Below: The boys leave for Centre. SOUTM£ S TERN The frosh get the boxes, the varsity the bell. CRIMSON CLUB Crimson Clubbers reentered school confident of cne thiny — sonnething HAD to be done. Something was. With fitting cere- mony the old. political Crimson Club was buried and a new organization arose to iniect a shot of real enthusiasm into the stu- dent body. Try. outs, sixty-five of thom, served a probationary period all through football season. They sowed, they pasted, they f iade peechc-j. they hawked various wares. The twenty-four survivors were tapped in student chapel. As usual, farcical initiation preceded formal entrance, brightening the dull beginning-of-February period. The Club endeavors to foster " spirit " on the Transy campus, whether it talies a dance, a parade, or a doll to do it. Officers BEN BURNS President ANN MOORE . . Seniors Secretary-Treasurer Ben Burns Frank Henry Dorothy Moyn Juniors han George Stopp Celona Bacon Carlton Elkin Charles E. Faries Ann Moore Sophomores Betty Talbott Annetta Cobb Miller Dungan Paul Eldrldge Nancy Hinkle Jack Moxley Josephine McCoun Pat Osborne Leon McKinney Jane Rankin Norma Mae Mastin Frank Rose Freshmen Marion Tucker Bill White Hugh Witt Ed Alderson Mary C. Gant Virginia Hagaman Bill Morris Jim Harris Jeanne Newbu Floyd Joseph Marciadene Pa rger yne Betty Reed Wanda Scrivner First Row: Barnes, Iglehearl, Rardin, Riley, Bell. Second Row: Moak. Dungan, McKin- ney, Routt. Laver. Bradley. MEN ' S COUNCIL Representing Transylvania men students, the Men ' s Coun- cil acts in their behalf in regard to questions affecting their relations to the college. Bob Rardin is president, Hayden Igleheart, vice-president, and Jo Riley, secretary- treasurer. Carl Meadows and Billy Atkinson, council mem- bers, were not present when the picture was made. HONOR COUNCIL The Honor Council has continued its function of super- vising the honor, or lack of it, of Transylvania students. Violations of the hlonor Code, signed as an en trance requirement, are dealt with in secret session. Ruth Lowry Lewis is president, Frances hiamllton, secretary. First Row: Hamilton, Spiegal, Aldridge, Lewis, Brown, Engle- hart. Second Row: Igleheart, Bell, Payne, Rees, Collins, Routt, Foster. A CAPTION WOULD GO HERE, IF WE COULD THINK OF ONE i ±- 4t GOING INTO WINTER . • • • With the bell safe until next November, and the Thanksgiving turkey reduced to hash, the campus dug in for winter. We drew a red line around December 20th, but first there were tests and term papers, bat- tling through mobs of shoppers on Main, packing and plans. We particd almost every night that last week; we hummed " Silent Night " and gave " Jinqle Bells " a real workout; we hopefully wore mistletoe. By Saturday noon, December 21st, even the stragglers had departed for home and Santa Claus, leaving Brandy to hold the fort. Two weeks later we trickled into town again, most of us with flu. The infirmary supplanted the recreation room as center of Hamilton social life, and Nurse Stout had her hands full at Ewing as well. Then came the end of the semester, and the semi-annual rally to catch up with the courses before our profs caught up with us. More term papers, maps, statistics, and exams. We con- sumed pounds of aspirin and quarts of — coke, but we stayed awake until that last blue book was in. Basketball games found us in the gym, cheer- ing on the Pioneers. The show business picked up, what with not many cars, and who wants to sit at the corner until ten-thirty? The Rose Room door stayed almost closed, with coats in plain view to prove occupancy. Groundhog Day was cloudy, and we hoped for spring. But the end of winter was not yet. THE STUDENT UNION In winter, the student union is the place to look for anybody, anytime. There ' s al- ways a fourth for bridge, a fellow with a cigarette you can bum, a receptive ear for what that coldhearted prof said to you. The plop of pingpong balls punc- tuates the constant buzz of talk. The Bright Spot dispenses cokes (adv.); the bookstore counter furnishes you with a place to lean; the postoffice sometimes yields a check from home, more often a billet-doux from the business office. ' I want to do some apple polishing. " Watch out, Elam — Penn ' s ready to pounce! ' And then, what do you sup- pose Mama Rabbit said? " HOTEL LAn TVtoolS .4 tNioiiiix ll I nv i --:: ■X ll = it mi ¥ Christmas Brought Bright Lights, Breakfasts, and Carols Y. W. C. A. C A B I N E T Officers MARY ANN COX President TH LOWRY LEWIS . . . . MARTHA LOU MONTGOMERY First Vice-President LOUISE REES JOSEPHINE McCOUN Treasurer Second Vice-President Secretary Committee Chairmen MAXINE PROSEUS . . Fnrr nal Social MARY ELLIS CHAPPELL .... World Fellowship ANNETTA COBB . . . nforn nal Social ANNE KNIGHT Music FRANCES HAMILTON . . M smbership MILDRED BOYC Commissary LUTIE SHARP Soci al Service ANNA LOUISE CAUDILL Commissary BETSY SMITH . Vespers JEAN ININGER Home Service LETTY LEMON .... Publicity NEVA BARNES COLLINS Worship JEANNE SCOTT . . . . Freshman Program ANN WALLACE MORTON .... Dramatics Members Joyce Bird Elizabeth Ann Elam Mildred Hopkins Anne Moore Jeanne Scott Nancy Bottom Wathalyne Falrchild Anne Wallace Horton Nancy Murdock Juanita Shely Mildred Boyd Mary Sue Foster Betty Hope Hume Jeanne Newberger Betsy Smith Mary Kathtrine Brown Margaret Ellen Franci Jean Inninger Tevis Owen Clara Snider Mary Arden Campbell Jean Gorham Fan Jones Marciadene Payne Margaret Spiegel Lois Carl Dee Louise Gragg Louise Jones Anne Perry Anne Katherine Thomas Anna Louise Caudill Anne Mason Greene Margaret Jones Maxine Prcseus Olive Jane Vance Augusta Chafvin Virginia Hagaman Lucille Kennedy Virginia Ray Betty Ann Voigt Joan Childers Frances Hamilton Letty Lemon Louise Rees Anne Wainscott Martha Belle Clayton Ann Haniser Ruth Lowry Lewis Mildred Rice M rqaref Wayne Neva Barnes Collins Tommie Hartman Josephine McCoun Martha Rogers Hazel Weakly Mary Ann Cox Dorothy Haynes Mary Jean McElroy Eloise Russell Mary Florence West Marjorle Cropper Wanda Henley Mary Elizabeth McGown Catherine Sargent Marian Williams Virginia Curry Nancy Hinkle Anne Mcllvaln Virginia Marsh J oyse Sanders Mrs. C. V. Franks WE WORK Yes, we DID work. Remember the last week before exams? We ' d always meant to catch up sooner, but you know what place Is paved with good intentions. Well, that ' s where we spent that week. Ten chemistry experiments to perform and write up in three days! That term paper, assigned and promptly relegated to the subconscious de- partment three months ago: that history map, carefully avoided for the last sixteen weeks! It all had to be done, and we did It. The ordinarily peaceful library, creaking under the sudden deluge of scholars, cried out In vain pro- test. The year-round ministerial Inmates gathered briefcase and Bible and fled. We frantically scanned the last twenty-seven hun- dred pages of collateral reading; we typed those four book reports all at once. The midnight gas flamed in Bunsen burners as science majors abruptly realized that the end was fast approaching. Astronomical Interest suddenly shifted from first- hand observation to the unroman- tlc facts In the textbook. Blood- shot eyes peered desperately at formaldehyde-soaked specimens in a last attempt to dissect that eva- sive arterial system. Even anatomy became almost exclusively an aca- demic study. Yes, we really did work that last week. And oh, the facts we learned! Really valuable ones, like the inadvlsablllty of procrastina- tion and the virtue of promptness in attacking daily assignments. We learned that a term paper can be written in one night, and that to- mato juice Is good for the result- ing hangover. In truth, we learned several things that formed the basis of many a firm resolution for next year — but of course by then they ' ll be forgotten. BECOME CRAM SESSIONS The week before had been bad, but finals were worse. Even the extrenne ex- troverts barricaded themselves behind " Busy " signs; circles under eyes grew darker and darker. Nightly orders of cokes and coffee kept pace with the soar- ing light bill, while the social calendar dwindled away to nothing. Behind closed doors the cramming con- tinued far into the night. " Chaucer I 340- 1400, Shakespeare 1563-1616, Milton ... " " Henry VII, Henry VIII, Edward, Mary, Elizabeth, James . . . " " Oh, I can ' t remember one more fact. Let ' s play a couple of hands of bridge. " The inmates of Hamilton trooped down to the recreation room, while Ewing Hal- lites dealt out a hand on the floor amid a litter of ashes and empty bottles. A S H A picture of a pictur Astronomy Class Is out- or was that chapel? Transy ' s own Panzer Division. A DREAM COMING TRUE As CRIMSON goes to press it appears that an old dream for Transylvania athletics has become a reality. The city-wide campaign to raise funds for a new gymnasium on the campus is drawing to a close. As this project moves on it spells the end for the " tobacco barn era. " When the snow begins to fall early next winter it is very probable that the Pioneer basketballers will step out on the hardwood of a new, modern gymna- sium that will be second to none in the state. The main basketball playing floor of this new structure will be of maximum tournament size. The building will be admirably suited to the hold- ing of interscholastic and intercollegiate athletic conference tournaments, as well as other sport- ing events for Lexington and the surrounding region. The building will be so constructed that it can serve as a community auditorium with a seating capacity of more than 5,000. At one end of the playing floor there will be an elevated stage. For lectures, musical programs and conventions, the seating capacity of the building can be increased by 5,000 or more by placing seats on the main floor. The structure will be acoustically treated. In addition to special rooms for handball and other sports, the gymnasium will include a regu- lation length swimming pool with limited seating facilities for spectators. Other sections of the building will be utilized as dressing rooms, locker rooms, and athletic offices. Besides furnishing a great Impetus to intercol- legiate basketball and swimming, this new gym- nasium will bring the dawn of a new day for in- tramural sports at Transylvania. Adequate fa- cilities will make it possible for all Transy students lo participate in the sport or sports that appeal to them. This gymnasium will mark a tremen- dous step In the college ' s march of progress. a TRANSY NET MEN Firll Row Adams. Atkinson Bah Second Row Craddock. Fiifi Laafhart ThI. ' d Row: Lockridga. Mayer Shlnkla Fourth Row Stopp. Waslay BASKETBALL SEASON We did the best we could, considering the material available and the fact that some of the boys were sick all season. " This recapitulation as uttered by hHead Bas- ketball Coach " Algie " Reece sums up the 1940-41 season. During this on-again, off-again basketball campaign, the Reecemen won 4 and lost I I games. This compares unfavorably with last season ' s record of 8 wins and 8 losses. At times the boys exerted themselves almost beyond the bounds of human limitations. Other times they sunk to the low depths of ignominious defeat. The lowest depths were reached when the Pioneers turned an anxious audience into a dismal group by their 52-36 defeat at the hands of the University of Louisville. The success of the season was the Transy-Georgetown fray, which the sports scribes called " the most thrilling •game ever played on the Transy floor. " The magic words of Transylvania versus Georgetown spell out enough excitement. On top of that the lead changed hands over ten times, and the game was extended into two overtime periods. This was " the night of nights " for the Pioneers, as they put the game on ice in the last five seconds of play. The powerhouse whistle joyously barked its welcome refrain. The basketball men from Transylvania fought all season against uphill odds. Their opponents consistently tow- ered high over their heads. When they scored, they had to score by fast play or deception. Dick " Bean " Betz, independent senior, was the high point man during the season, garnering a total of 125 points. Oh, well, the past has gone, tomorrow is a new day — so turn the pages and let ' s go ahead. A new season opens in December, a new season — a new gymnasium — a new chance! SCHEDULE Transylvania . 30: Miami . . . . 47 — Away Transylvania . 25; Xavler . . . . 77 — Away Transylvania . 39; Berea . . . . 34 — Home Transylvania . 33; Union . . . 50— Away Transylvania .31; Ky Wesleyan . 46 — Home Transylvania . 33: Georgetown 42— Away Transylvania . 49; U. of Loulsvill 3 42— Away Transylvania . 37; Centre . . . 34 — Home Transylvania . 35; Berea . . . . 46 — Away Transylvania . 34; Ky. Wesleyan 35 — Away Transylvania . 27; Union . . . . 32— Home Transylvania . 41 ; Centre . . , 59— Away ! Transylvania . 47; Georgetown 46 — Home Transylvania . 36; U. of Loulsvill e 52 — Home Kentucky Ir tercollegiate Athletic Tournament Conference Transylvania . . 35; Berea . . .... 40 A Session of the Executive Board. WINSTON ROBERT STUBBS Director ARCHIE DOTSON President ANN WALLACE NORTON Vice-President BLANCHE WOODBURN Secretary-Treasurer CLAYTON CAMPBELL Business Manager CELONA BACON Archives DANNIE JONES Staging WANDA TRAUGOTT Costumes Stagecrafters was organized twenty-six years ago for the purpose of keeping alive a spirit of the dranna which was initiated more than a cen- tury and a quarter ago on the campus. it survives in these times to carry on a theatrical program unexcelled in its long history. Under the active guidance and leadership of the majors in the Department of Drama, a program of cultural significance is afforded the campus and community each year. Out of the past have come plays from Shakespeare, Ibsen, O ' Neill, Anderson, Williams, Sheriff, and many other prominent playwrites. During the past year the Stagecrafters brought to the campus prominent theatrical per- sonalities, in keeping with a policy to provide its members a more intimate contact with the the- atre of yesterday, today, and tomorrow. The organization is composed of active, asso- ciate and honorary members. The active mem- bers are majors or minors in the Department of Dramatics. The associates are persons on or off the campus who have shown a genuine interest in the activities of the organization and have ex- pressed a desire to participate further in its pro- gram. The honorary members are persons on or off the campus who have merited this special honor by contributions considered worthy by the executive council. STAGECRAFTE RS The S+agecraf+ers en- tertain Dr. Hagar, from Eastern State College. Two scenes from the first nnajor production of the year, " Night Must Fall. " nt Row: Wcav Second Row: ' h, Hdmilton, Riley. Tho Willis. Rose, Whltaker, JO M. RILEY ELGIN SMITH Officers President FRANCES HAMILTON . . . Vice-President PAUL WEAVER PROFESSOR SAXON Faculty Advisor Secretary-Treasurer Manager Members ANNETTA COBB BETTY HACKEH FRANCES HAMILTON FRANK HENRY BURNETT HOBGOOD BETTY McLENDON JO M. RILEY FRANK ROSE JOYSE SANDERS ELGIN SMITH DOROTHY STEINBECK BEN ALLEN THOMAS JAMES THORN SUE VonBERG PAUL WEAVER HOWARD WHITAKER JAMES R. WILLIS BLANCHE WOODBURN It Is the purpose of this organization to stimulate progress In, and to promote the interests of ■ ' o oratory, debate and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of intercollegiate cooperation and interest. P I K A P P DELTA Firsf Row: Jones, President Knight, Proseus. Second Row: Montgom- ery. Secretary Gragg, Treasurer Bingham, Mrs. Noland, Moynahan. WOMEN ' S LAMPAS Women ' s Lampas supervises the freshmen girls, cooperates with various student committees. Membership, as in Men ' s Lampas, is based on scholarship, character, and leadership. The an- nual " Backwards Dance " given by the group of- fered a double attraction this year, with glamour boys Anderson and Betz tieing for " Lampas Sweetheart. " MEN ' S LAMPAS Men ' s Lampas pledged in December, and nine Junior boys were in for a hectic afternoon. Lampas initiations are a tradition, and this year, as always, surprised citizens saw gentlemen in top hats and short pants making speeches on Main Street, trailing strings of wieners. First Row: Sloan, Secretary Buer- ger, President Burns, Thomas, Riley, Nielander. Second Row: Tarvin. Moak, Hayes, Young, Sharp, Routt. BAND Music in the air could well serve as the descrip- tion of the Transy band. This branch of the nnusic department provided the bulk of the " great out- door " nnusicai activity. Fronn minstrel shows to cov- ered wagons In six home football games and from " Ein Feste Burg ist Unser Goft " to " Dodging a Divorcee " In concert appearances attest the versa- tility of this group under the direction of Jack Bryden. ORCHESTRA This year the symphony orchestra continued to provide the best In musical taste for the campus and many town admirers. In three regular campus concerts and a special appearance before the Mc- Dowell club the symphony made Its contribution to higher musical education. A CAPELLA CHOIR To the a capella choir goes the title for -getting around. In trips each Sunday evening to the churches in Kentucky and In a thousand-mile tour In the Spring through Kentucky, Tennessee, and Ala- bama, the choir outdistanced everyone but the President. A glance at some thirty off-campus ap- pearances and weekly chapel participations give some Idea of the popularity of the a capella choir. ' Anything for me? ' Town girls come up from the North Broad- way bus. Before the last bell for dinner. BLUEGRASS SPRING • • ' Long about the time that reversibles began to look sorta tired of it all, straggly hair had become a daily annoyance instead of a major tragedy, and the sight of an umbrella stirred up nothing less than nausea, Transy awoke one morning and it was spring. Greening grass, baby leave on the campus oaks, even birds, yet! Students who had remained healthy throughout snow, Ice, and rain de- veloped serious cases of " the common cold " after a premature attempt at studying under the trees. Spring fever spread with epidemic speed. The library was deserted as students lolled in the sun; picked wild violets at the rock quarry; went on spur-of-the-moment picnics. Pins and rings began to circulate, and fraternity serenades found coeds practically hanging out of the windows. Transy came out In full formal dress almost every Saturday night to hail the arrival of spring and the approach of commencement. f T That Southern drawl of Louie ' s always gets ' em! Reckon they ' re really studying, or is it just a pose? Eight o ' clocks In Ella Jones continue, even If it is spring. Opposite page: The Student Union steps — good place for a morn- ing sunbath. iT i " V • ; i ' ' 3i y r ' SK Jrr i BIU Ldl IW ' ' » V; 01»? X- JO IN THE SPRING On the opposite page: Top: Three unsuspecting victims. Bottom: These boys can even write back- v ards. Hand me a mirror, some- body — this ought to be good! Shorts and tennis rackets are pulled out of dark closet corners as the days lengtheti You begin to work on that backhand again, you sleep on blankets in the grass, and at night you compare shades of sunburn. Tennis and horseshoe tournaments occupy much space on the intramural calendar. Saturday afternoons see a general exodus to hHerrlngton Lake. Betty and Jim talk over the Inter- national situation. Opposite page: Hume and Rentz can ' t read. Too bad they don ' t have the car keys! Up the steps to learning. Opposite page: Freshmen never seem to have anything to do but loaf! What brought this on —mid-semes- ter tests? Cossie shows the boys their French assignment. Jonnio and George look at each other; Maxine and Jimmy look at the camera. Looking the wrong way girls . Here they are! WOMEN ' S INDEPENDENT GROUP Officers MARY MARGARET ALDRIDGE Prosldenf BETTY McLENDON Secretary LOUISE GRAY VicoProsldont DOROTHY STEINBECK Treasurer Organized In the spring of ' 39, the W. I. G. ' s have made a definite place for themselves on the campus. Sparked by Penn, Williams, and Elam, they v on practically every intra-mural trophy last year, and remain fearless and feared on basketball court and hockey field. Their sweater swing at the student union was outstanding among informal dances. " Who ' s Who " Mary Mag completes her sec- ond year as W. I. G. president. Anne Knight steered Women ' s Lampas, fiddled away in the orchestra. Also musical is composer Steinbeck, who held down a chair in the string quartette. First Row: Sanders, Stephens. Aidrldge. McLcndon, Steinbeck, Palmer. Botton Second Row: Williams, Arvin. Taft. Sweeney, Hall, Wayne. Jordan. Burner. Third Row: Chafvin. Feltner. Corn. Vaughn. Sargent. Wallace, Hoover. Tuckei Foj-th Row: Jackson. Penn. Forsythe. Warthen, Collingsworth. Williams. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Sponsored by the Carnegie Foun- dation. President Darnall and convention delegate: Jones, Hall, Walsman, Porter, Wallln. Officers P. K. DARNALL President LETTY LEMON Secretary BOB WALSMAN Vice-President DR. W. SCOTT HALL Sponsor The International Relations Club got off to a flying start in the fall with a panel discussion, at which history and economics majors heard their professors get all het up about " Why France Fell. " Besides Dr. Hall of eco- nomics and Dr. Davenport of history, Coach Page and Mr. Gallaher kept the discussion lively. Another out- standing meeting came in January, when Dean Newnan spoke on the refugee problem and possible solutions, then capably steered a burning debate. The high point in the year ' s program was the annual trip to the district convention of I. R. C, held in Novem- ber at Murray State College. Five eager delegates and Dr. Hall packed themselves into Bill Wallin ' s club coupe and dashed over the hills at eighty miles an hour (twelve miles to the gallon). At Murray, they interchanged views with other representatives on dictatorship and de- mocracy, taxes and totalitarianism, reconciliation and re- armament. The trip also yielded a rudimentary knowl- edge of cave-exploring, and a much better acquaint- ance among the members of the delegation. I ' LL GLADLY PAY YOU TUESDAY o CO o c MISS THNSYLVANIA To the girls of Hdmilton Hall Martha Lou Montgom- ery is best known as the president of A. W. S. " Mardi " fits all kinds of activities into her com- plicated schedule, and always comes through smil- ing. She halls from Lancaster, and upholds the ideals of Tri Delta. Ben Burns has done more things than anybody else in school, and done thenn all well. He is equally at ease with basketball or baton; has been president of five organizations. Ben Is from Norwood, Ohio, and a leader In Kappa Alpa. MlSnH PIOHEEI! FIRST ATTENDANTS ANN WALLACE HORTON " Wally " Is one of the major links of the Stagecraf+er chain, having starred In sev- eral major productions. Paris and the Chi O ' s call her their own. FRANK SMITH Big Smlt+ie came down from New York, bringing with him the ability to make KIAC and win swimming honors for Transy. The Pi Kaps are proud of him too. SECOND ATTENDANTS WANDA SCRIVNER Wanda Is another of those Irvine gals. Following in big sister ' s footsteps, she pledged Phi Mu. ED ALDERSON Ed, who used to be a Boy Scout, calls Walton his home town and the K. A. ' s his brothers. H R I M O N This was the year that the CRIMSON editor decided to ignore the tradition of class portraits; take informal pictures of all students instead. It would save money which we didn ' t have; it would make a book that would be interesting, with more complete campus coverage. It would, in a word, be different. It was, and is. Ye editor made more chapel announcements than Mr. Leggett; wore out four pairs of shoes tracking people down for pictures; got cross-eyed at campus events from keeping one eye on the goings-on, the other on the pho- tographer. If all the notices on the bulletin board were laid end to end, they would be longer than the faces of those people who didn ' t see them, and now discover that they have no pic- ture in the annual. If all the hours we spent mak- ing layouts and writing copy were counted up, they would loom larger than an A history stu- dent ' s hours in the library. Now that it ' s over, we don ' t see how we lived through it. And yet, we klnda liked the job. Thanks are due to Deacon-Dagmar and Kenneth Studios, to campus photographers Gibbs and Joseph, to the Herald-Leader, and to ad-getters Campbell and McAlIster. Thanks also to the staff (both of them), and to Mr. Walter Green- wood, who solved every problem with a non- chalance that restored our sense of humor. i f " s a THE CRIMSON RAMBLER This year CRIMSON RAMBLER embarked on a new journalistic venture. In an effort to com- bat ills that beset the paper from within and from without, an informative style of interpreta- tive news presentation was initiated. Rambler evaluated and interpreted campus goings-on. The columns of the paper were ever open to stu- dent opinion (pro or con) on any college matter or on any item previously published in the paper. Despite the fact that the interpretative jour- nalistic policy was new to the entire staff, Ram- bler received two awards at the Fall meeting of The Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association held on the Transylvania campus in December. They were: First prize for the best feature story and second prize for news story. Entries were judged by the Northwestern College of Journalism. Under the leadership of Walter Greenwood, Faculty Advisor, and with the constructive con- centration of purpose offered by the class in Journalism, a Rambler staff able to represent the diversification of interests of the campus worked diligently throughout the year. Working along with editor Jim Tarvin were: Clayton H. Campbell, Ben Burns, Ann Moore, James Willis, Ann Oakes, Joan Childers, Burnett Hobgood, Louise Stephens, hlugh Witt, Betty McLendon and Bernard Nielander. Assisting Business Man- ager Cas Lane were Pat Osborne, Lorraine Lan- drus and William Crenshaw. THE FACULTY Gathered together for a faculty meeting we see the following: Dale Serster, Physics; V. F. Payne, Chemistry; President McLain; George V. Moore, Philosophy; H. A. Wright, Mathematics; F. G. Davenport, History; Winston Stubbs Drama; Russell Conklin, Chemistry; J. L. Leggett, Psychology; Justine Lynn, English; L. A. Brown, Biology; Clark Gallaher, French; h . hH. Groves, Sociology; Edward Saxon, Expression; W. B. Greenwood, English; W. Scott h all, Economics; Margaret Newnan, History; J. M. Saunders, Physics; E. W. Delcamp, English; Jack Bryden, Music; L. R. Dingus, Modern Languages. Not included in the picture, regrettably, are Cromwell Page, Alfred Reece, Helen Markwell, F. B. Roberts, Physical Education; A. B. Craw- ford, Education; A. S. Bradshaw, Biology; Wi- nona Jones, Romance Languages; May Hughes Noland, Music; Pearl Anderson, Economics; James Kovach, Music. SENIORS CLAYTON H. CAMPBELL Utic«, N. Y. A CoppoHa Choir, I. 2. 4: Staqecrafters, I, 2. 3, 4: Business Man- ager, 2. 3. 4: Rambler Staff. 3. 4: " Whosoever Will " : " One Mad Night " : " Wlntersot " : Sigma Upsllon. " Fun and Frolic. " 3. 4: Transylvania Day Committee. 3: Debate Team. 3. BILLY ATKINSON Sharpsburg Book and Bones: Men ' s Council. 4: Basltetball. i. 4. WILLIAM E. AULT Leilngton T-ariifcr fro-n University of Kentuclty: A Cappella Choir. 2. 3. 4: Mens Octet. 3. LUCILLE BARNES Lc.lngton RAYMOND BELL Marlon. Ohio II K . Honor Council. 3. 4: Men ' s Council. 4; Court of Honor. 3. MA RY ANN BINGHAM Mt. Sterling A Capella Choir. I, 2. 3: Women ' s Lampas. MILDRED MARIE BOYD McMinnvllle. Tenn. A . . Y, W. C. A, Cabinet, I, 2, 3, 4: Pan-Hellenic Council, 3. 4: Yoohootl, 3, 4. ANNA MILDRED BREEDEN Lexington W. I. G.. 3: Y. W. C. A., 2, RICHARD WILLIAM BUERGER Newport A r President of Alpha Lambda Tau. 4: Band, I. 2. 3. 4: Men ' s Lampas. Secretary. 4: Chemistry Club. 2. 3. 4, Vice-President. 4; Intramural Manager. 4: Rambler Staff, 2. 3, 4: Crimson Staff. 2; Transylvanian Staff. 3: Mens Pan-Hellenic Council. 4: Transylvania Day Committee. 3: Math Club. 2: Winner of Handball Doubles. 2. 3; Winner of Badminton Singles and Doubles. 3. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BURNS Norwood. Ohio k Frc-.hm„n R.;-r oqn it Ion ; Honof Council. I. 2. 3, President 3: Presi- dent of Mens Pan-Hellenic, 3: Crimson Club. 2. 3. 4. President. 4: President of Men ' s Lampas; Business Manager of Music Department. Drum Major. I. 2. 3, 4: Band, I. 2. 3. 4: Orchestra, I, 2. 3. 4; Basketball. 1.2. 3. 4: Football Program Manager. 2. 3. 4: President. Kappa Alpha, 3: Rambler Staff. I. 4: Crimson Staff. I: Second Attendant to Mr. Pioneer; Mr. Pioneer: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. 3. 4. MARY MARGARET ALDRIDGE Kansas City. Mo. W. I. G. Htnvdont, j 4: Honor Council, 4; Vico-Proildent. Student Council, 4: Junior Prom Queen; Phi Mu Style Show Winner. 4; Y, W. C. A.. 3; A. W. Fortune. 3: Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. 4. MARY ELLIS CHAPPELL L.iinqfon A Cappolla Choir, I. ?, 3; Voice Recital. 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ?. 3; Kolnal I 2. 3; A. W. Fortune, I, 2, 3; Chapel Accom- panist, 3. [Alt I SENIORS HERBERT TRACY CHASE Forf Thomas Honor Council, I: Theologues. I; Koinai, 2, 3, 4, Pre Idont 7; Rambler Staff, 2, 3; Intramurals. 3: A. W. Fortune, 2. 3, 4, MARY ELIZABETH CORN Shelbyville Y. W, C. A„ 2, 3: W. I. G„ 3; Koinai, 2. MARY ANN COX Kenvir X ; Transfer from Lindenwood College: Y. W, C. A, Cabinet, 3, Pres- ident, 4; Senior Representative on Student Council; Court of Honor, 3. REYNOLD CAWAINE CRADDOCK Lexington Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 3, 4; Winner in Horseshoes Tour- nament, 3: Runner-up in Ping Pong Tournament, I, 3; Member of Independent Pioneers, Intramural Champions of Softball, Basketball, and Track: Book and Bones, Pioneer Club. DONALD CAMPBELL CRAWFORD, JR Sarasota, Fla. Transfer from Bob Jones College; Men ' s Council, 3. P. K. DARNALL Lexington International Relations Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Sigma Upsilon, 3, 4, President, 4. GILBERT DAY, JR Portsmouth. Ohio A .V r Chemistry Club, I, 2, 3, 4, President. 4: Band and Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Council, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 2. JEANNE PRESTON DELVAUX Glasgow AAA Transfer from Virginia Interment; Court of Honor, 3; Y. W. C, A. 3, 4; Stagecrafters, 3, 4; Yoohooti, 4. LEWIS ANTON DOERLE Maysville Chemistry Club, I, 3, 4. NORMAN WALTER ELAM Lexington Football, 2, 3, 4; T Club: " Journey ' s End " : " See My Lawyer. " JACK ELLIS Lexington Football, 1; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Math Club, 2; Mens Inde- pendent Group, 4. JESS RUSS FOLEY, JR Hattiesburg, Miss, Transfer from Southwest Junior College; Football, 3 4; T Ciub, 3, 189) SENIORS DEE LOUISE SRAGG Leimgton x ;; Wom.jn ., Lampas; Y. W, C. A.. I. 2. 3, 4. Cabinet. 2. 3; Intra- murals, I. 2. 3. 4. IRMA LOUISE GRAY Covington Honor Council. 3: Koinal. 2. 3. 4. Secretary, 3: A. W. Fortune. I. 2, 3. 4, Chairman. 3: Intramurals. I. 2. 3. 4, T Sweater. 3; Biology Laboratory Assistant. 4. SUSAN VIRGINIA GREGORY Lexington JAMES LEWIS GUYN Vertalllei L. V. HAGAN Ausferllt. Stagecrafters. 4: Men ' s Independent Group. 4. MARION LORAINE HALL Lexington Intramurals, 1,234 Wmner In Badminton Mixed Doubles. 4: Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4: International Relations Club. I. 2. 3, 4: Koinal. 3. FRANK CECIL HENRY Lexington ■!■ K I ' Football Manager, I, 2. 3, 4; T Club; Crimson Club. 3, 4; PI Kappa Delta. 3. 4; Court of Honor. 3: Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council. 4. WILLIAM GOLER HOCK Covington Football. I. 2. 3, 4; T Club; Transylvania Day Chairman. 3. JEAN MORFORD HOWARD Lexington Honor Roll. 3. 4; W. I. G.. 3. 4; Koinal. 3. 4: Y. W. C. A., 1; International Relations Club. I. 2. 3. 4. BARBARA ELIZABETH JONES Mayfleld .i .1 A Honor Roll. I. 2. 3. 4; Transylvanlan Poetry Award. I; Sophomore Recognition: Chi Delta Phi. I. 2. 3. 4. President. 4; Stagccrafters. I. 2; A Cappella Choir. I. 2. 3; A. W. S. Council. 3: Women ' s Lampas; Transylvanlan and Rambler Staffs. I. 2. 3: Crimson Staff. I. 2. 3. 4, Assistant Editor. 3. Editor. 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. RUTH FREDDIE KELLEY L«ingfon A W. Fortune, I, 2; Koinal, I, 2, 3; Girls ' Hockey Team. 4. ANNE R. KNIGHT Crcwfordivlll . Ind. Orchestra, I. 2 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2. 3: President of Women ' s Lampas: Y. W. C. A.. 2. 3. 4. (901 SENIORS JUDITH JAMES LANE Buena Vista A ' .! Pfcident of Lambda Omega. 4; A Cappella Choir, I; SocrMla.y Transylvania Day Committee, 4. LETTY LEMON Chicago, III. i A .1 Transfer from North Park Junior College; Honor Roll, 4; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4: Secretary, International Relations Club, 3. 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 4; A. W. Fortune Cabinet, 4; Hockey Meet. 4. LESTER GROVER McALLISTER. JR Little Rock. Ark. II K Transfer; Koinai, 3, 4; A. W. Fortune, 3; Honor Roll, 3: Business Manager, Crimson, 4. CARL S. MEADOWS Portsmouth, Ohio Transfer from Rio Grande Junior College; President. Book and Bones; Men ' s Council, 4; Football, 3, 4. DEXTER MEYER, JR Bradford •I ' K r Basketball and Football Manager, I, 2, 3; Basketball, 4; Member, Intramural Champion Track, Basketball, and Softball Teams, I. 2; T Club; Transylvania Day Committee. 4. MARTHA LOU MONTGOMERY Lancaster AAA Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, I. 2; Court of Honor, I, 2, 3; A. W. S. Council, Vice-President. 3, President, 4; Secretary, Honor Council. 3. 4; Secretary, Junior Class, 3; Secretary, Y. W. C. A., 3. Vice- President, 4; Honor Roll, 2; Lampas, 3, 4; Secretary Delta Delta Delta, 3; Student Council, 4; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, 4; Miss Transylvania, 4. DOROTHY JEAN MOYNAHAN Lexington l M Court of Honor, 2; Vice-President, Junior Class, 3; Secretary. Senior Class, 4; Women ' s Quartet, I, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, A. W. S.. 4; Phi Mu President, 4; Pan-Hellenic Secretary. 4; Crimson Club; Women ' s Lampas; Stage Crafters; A Cappella Choir. NANCY WHITE MURDOCK West Middletown, Pa. Stagecrafters, 4; A. W. S. Council, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Transfer. SUSAN PORTER Shelbyvllle Honor Roll. I. HELEN PRICE Stanford AAA W. A. A.. I. 2. 3, 4, Prseident, 3, Secretary, 4; Court of Honor, I, 3; Crimson Staff, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3.; Treasurer, Senior Class. 4; State Vice-President, W. A. A.. 4; Yoohooti. 3. 4; Winner Women ' s Doubles Badminton Tournament. 3. MAXINE PROSEUS Elkhart, Ind AAA Second Attendant to Miss Transylvania. I; First Attendant, 3; Court of Honor, 2; Mountain Laurel Representative, 1; Tobacco Carnival Representative. 3; Lampas; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; President, Delta Delta Delta. 4; President. Women ' s Pan-Hellenic, 3; A Cap- pella Choir; Band; Orchestra; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. 4. ROBERT EUGENE RARDIN Dayton. Ohio . . r ' Blossom Time, " I; Choir. I. 2. 3, 4; Band, 4; Men ' s Council, 3. 4. President, 4; Student Council, 4; Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges, 4; Men ' s Octet, 3. I9n SENIORS MORTON REITMAN A»Unt!c. N. J. Honor Roll, 2: Bond. I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, I, 2. 3. 4; Chenniitry Club, 2. 4. GEORGE HANKINS RILEY Hebron !■ K T President of Phi Kappa Tau. 4; President, Men ' s Pan-Hellenic. 4; Transylvania Day Committee, 3. MARIE ELIZABETH RITTENHOUSE Kenmore. N. Y. Transfer from University of Buffalo: Honor Roll, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 3. 4: Koinal Club, 3, 4; A. W. Fortune. 3, 4. FRANK H, ROYE Houlka, Miss. Transfer from Jones County Junior College: Football. 3. 4. MARSHALL A. SANDERS Salvisa Assistant In Psychology Department, 3, 4. KENNETH CARL SCHAUFUSS Newport A T Band, I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir, I. 2. 3. 4; Book and Bones. JEANNE ELIZABETH SCOH Auburndale. Mass. A .i A Transfer from Harris Teachers College: Stagecrafters. 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4: Chairman of Freshman Counsellors. 4; Crimson Staff, 4. DONALD RICHARD SEI8ERT Lciington ROBERT ALEXANDER SHEARER L«ne«i««r Bar d, I, 4: A Coppella Choir. I. 2. 3, 4: A. W. Fortune Cab- inet. 3. 4. ELDON SLOAN Laimgton Footbdil 12 3 4; Basketball. 4: Vice-President, T Club, 3; Book ond Bones: Men ' s Lampas. Treasurer. 4: Middleweight Boiing and Wrestling Champion. 2; Transylvania Day Committee. 3. SUE FRANCES STARNES O-enlon DOROTHY JOAN STEINBECK Hutchinion. Kan. Transfer from Hutchinson Junior College; Honor Roll. 3: Pi Kappa Delta, 3, 4: Orchestra. 3, 4: Band. 3, 4; Choir. 3. 4: String Quar- let. 3. 4: W. I. .. 3. 4. Treasurer. 4. SENIORS GEORGE H. STOPP Chicago. III. II K , President, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes; President. Pi Kappa Alpha. 4; First and Second Attendant to Mr. Pioneer: Bas- ketball, I, 2, 3. 4: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. EMES STANLEY STRANDBERS Chicago, III. . T Band, I, 2, 3. 4; Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4; Stagecrafters, I, 2; " Journey ' s End, " EMIL SUCH Bayshore, N. Y. Transfer from University of Delaware; Organizer and Coach, Sv Im- ming Team. 3, 4; Intramurals, 3. 4; Football Assistant, 3. CARL V. SUMME Elkhart. Ind. Band and Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4, 5. RUBY MARGARET THOMAS Perry, Ohio MAUDE WEBB Whitesburg •! M Attendant to Junior Prom Queen; Y. W. C. A.. I, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A., 3, 4, JAMES RUSSELL WILLIS Lexington Pi Kappa Delta; Debate Team, 3; Representative to Kentucky State Oratorical Contest; Stagecrafters: Programs, " See My Lawyer " and " Night Must Fall " : Rambler Staff, 3, 4; International Relations Club, Kolnal Club. G. HAROLD WILSON Covington ' !• K T Football, I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4; T Club, Court of Honor, 3: Vice-President, Senior Class: Book and Bones. ANNA PIERCE WITT Winchester X n Secretary, Sophomore and Junior Classes; Court of Honor, 2, 3: Tobacco Carnival Representative, 2; A. Cappella Choir, I, 2, 4; President. Chi Omega. 4. RUTH TWYMAN WOOD Lexington Chi Delta Phi, 2, 3. 4, Secretary, 4; Y, W. C. A., I, 2, 3. [9n SENIORS WHO COULDN ' T FIND THE STUDIO J. T. BEALE Lexington Honor Roll. I, 2. 3: Student Minister. 2. 3. 4; Theologues. I; Men ' s Independent Group. 4: Assistant in Physics Departnnent. 2, 3. 4; Assistant Librarian. 2. 3. 4. RICHARD BETZ Ludio Football. I, 2. 3, 4; Basketball. I, 2. 3. 4; Court of Honor. 3: T Club; Men ' s Inde- pendent Group, 4: Grand Yoohooti. 3, 4. HARRY KING BUTTERMORE. JR Haria Transfer from University of Kentucky. 4. RICHARD JAMES FRAIN Chicag o, Fcctbj!!, I 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 3. All-K. I. A. C. 3: T Club. Intramurals, I, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Champion Basketball Team. 2; Intramural Champion Softball Team, 3, 4. ROSWELL K. GREEN Yale. Mich, Transfer from Michigan State College: Independent Men ' s Group, 4. ALFRED EDWARD HUDSON El Paso Te Chemistry Club, 4; Sigma Upsilon. 4. BILL LEE MARTIN Stanford Rambler Staff. I, 2. TOMMY WILLIAM RENTZ Leilngton Court of Honor. I. 2: Crimson Club, 2, 3. 4; Sigma Upsilon. 3. 4; Football. I. 2, 3. 4; Basketball. 2. 4: Runnor-up in Tennis Tournament. 2; Ping Pong Champion. I. 3; Runnor-up In Horseshoe Doubles. 2: Swimming Team, 4. rj » « H Hp ' 1 m ll l l K iilk - ' 1 mlm II ■ l IPTl A l H I IP BI B 1 ■ l ATS II H l t l l ' 1 ml L ■ ; iH t;:HH H rni F ' W 1 I H jJb h H I Kll j ' UL 1 I B H B 1 ■vp? « ,f y l 1 llil M 1 m:m H I V H ' f 1 m 7 A l 1 Bpf ilL 1 I H H i.r 1 i 1 1 III HI 1 1 . . . Four years is long. If is to us, af least. I guess you know. I ' ve learned a lot of love and pride, and things We won ' t go into here . . . I ' m leaving now. You won ' t remember that. I shall. I ' m taking part of you along. Compliments of CANDIOTO PIANO CO. Compliments of FRED BRYANT MOTOR CO. VANCE INSURANCE AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE 565 McCIol ' and B ' a : Phono 3876 HOLTON-FOSTER COMPANY Investment Securities LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Co mpliments o f JOHN FAIG HARDWARE SON Com pliments of L. R COOKE CHEVROLET CO. 255 E. Main St. Lexln gton, Ky. HOTEL LAFAYETTE Attract vo Prlv lo Dmlng Roomi for Organization Dinnorj 4 Perional Suporviiior. o( All Parties LAFAYETTE-PHOENIX GARAGE AunjtrnfKj Loiayo ' ta He ...., LF INGTON Convenient to the College ' TRANSYLVANIA PRINTING CO. Dance Program!, Fraternity Stationery, Printen, Oftlc Outfittcrj, Stationers IOp N. Up. . ■ -•- ' . .-.ington, Keniu HUBBARD CURRY Sh .ft am Lirr..-,! " . Phone Complete Camera Department Fountain Service. Whitman ' s Candy ' ;nMPI ItvlPNTS OF TH! EDWIN BOGAERT JEV ELRY STORE Vijlt Kentucky ' s Most Modern Jewelry Shor Neit to the Kc ntucW Theatfo East tv1,iln Ft--rr. 0?0 DODGE ■ rf.i ' -UTF GOODWIN BROTHERS Your Dependable Dodge Dealer Since 1916 Best Used Cars in Kent,. ., Comnliments of SECURITY TRUST COMPANY Quality Launc ry and Dry Cleaners CROPPER ' S LAUNDRY, INC. Ph jne 210 137 N. L,mo Compiimenfs of LEXINGTON YELLOW CAB CO. Phono 8200 PHIL ROSENBERG JEWELER )iamonds. Watches, and Camera E. L. SANDUSKY Preiidonf 1. B. JONES Sscy.-Treas. SAVAGE LUMBER MANUFACTURING Incorporated AND CO. Phones 41 1-412 P. O. Box 884 Lex ington, Ky. THE PHOENIX HOTEL extends congratulations and good wishes to the Faculty and Student Body of Transylvania and Allied Colleges. THE PHOENIX offers exceptional public rooms and services for the use of Faculty and Student Body, and cordially invites their con- sideration. DIRECTION—LOVEJOY HOTEL SYSTEM C. A. LOVEJOY, President FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. Established 1865 Capital and Surplus, $2,000,000 Member Federal Reserve System and F. D. I. C. There ' s a Dixie Dealer Near You ICE CREAM DIXIE ICE CREAM CO. Rose at Chesapeake Lexington, Kentucky COMPLIMENTS OF SMITH-W ATKINS CO. HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 236 East Main COMPLIMENTS OF MITCHELL. BAKER. SMITH CO. The Apparel Store of Transylvania Girls LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY We Serve Transy SJudents THE TRANSY DEN • Sandwiches, Lunches HURST BYARS PRINTING COMPANY Pflrtinq — Lithographing— Enqravinq — Of fico furniture Diitlncflve Flowers Since 1978 KELLER-DRAM COMPANY Le. Ington. Kentucky LAFAYETTE STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography. Copies Made From Any Type of Picture. Frames Made to Order Eight Hour Service on Kodak Finishing ■ nr 6271 301 v. ' ..,. Mj.n Si, L.- ■..;■ Phone Seven Thousand WHITE TAVERNS 518 W ' j.t Ma.-. 113 Nc ' th LItio 265 Wc-t Mnw Rent J New Car C,,ll 6 ' )8 41 MODELS FORD-U-DRIVEIT 139 E Short METROPOLITAN RESTAURANT Steaks— Plate Lunch— Dlnncrj 107111 Wilt Main Stnel Lciington. K entucty THE LEXINGTON HERALD THE LEXINGTON LEADER THE SUNDAY HERALD-LEADER COMPLIMENTS OF KLAREN ' S BAKERY COMPLIMENTS OF R. S.THORPE SONS Compliments ot LOUIS ROSENBERG Transy ' s Favorite Jeweler 137 West Mj!- Pl cne 4636 BARNEY MILLER 239 E M.,;r St Where Radio h a Buslncii— Not a Sideline Compllmentl of WALGREEN ' S DRUGS Lo.lnqton. Kentucky VICTOR BOGAERT COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers Standard Since 1883 Lexington, Kentucky Phone 7176 MANGEL ' S Feminine Apparel 210 West Malr Street Lexington, Ky. Compliments of TRANSY BOOK STORE trrrjv oor ' , W„n,-, ■: PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS LEXINGTON DAIRY BALL FINE ICE PRODUCTS CREAM FEATURED BY THE BRIGHT SPOT t ' h STUDENT CENTER ' America ' s Safest Car " " Best in the Long Run ' HUDSON MARATHON Sales — Service — Parts Gasoline — Oil Products 501 East Vine Phone 857 East Vine at Ransom Phone 9625 FRED ROGERS MOTORS, LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY USE MONTGOMERY WARD ' S Time Payment Plan Accounts opened with pur- chases as low as $10.00 MONTGOMERY WARD West Main LEXINGTON, KY. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS LUMBER YARD PLANING MILL CARRIER Air Condifloning ' s First Name. Comfort Cooling for Any Building l CI X IKIATOD Specialists in Controlled Temperature since IVCLV IINM I WK 1914, Commercial and Domestic Refrigeration COAL STOKERS— GAS AND OIL FIRED FURNACES— WATER COOLERS BEVERAGE COOLERS— REFRIGERATORS FOR ANY PURPOSE COMBS LUMBER COMPANY Incorporated 439 E. MAIN ST. LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY GENERAL CONTRACTORS BUILDERS INDEX ... 8, 61, 85 42, 61. 81. 84. 85 MARY MARGARET ALDRIDGE, Kansas Cllv, Mo, 32. 43. 64, 74 BILLY ATKINSON. Snarpsbirq 29. 56, 57 WILLIAM EMERSON AULT. Lc.lnglon LUCILLE BARNES, Lc.lnglon J. T, BEALE. Leilngton RAYMOND L. BELL. Marlon, Ohio 14. 33, RICHARD IRVIN BET2. Ludlow 36. 39, 66, MARY ANNE BINGHAM. Mt. Sterling 20, 61 MILDRED BOYD McMlnnvillc. Tenn 26, ANNA mil; ■ ■. Lolngton RICHARD .■■ 5R. Newport ... BENJAMIN - ' JS, Norwood. Otilo CLAYTON • L. Utica. N. Y 85 MARY ELL -ngton HERBERT T ' ■ rt Thomas MA- _ ;.».N. Shelbyvllle 74 Mr- •-.onvir 20. 32. 49, REYNC-J C.-..V.MNE CRADDOCK, Lexington ... 28. 29. 36. 39. 56, 57 DONALD CAMPBELL CRAWFORD, Sarasota. Fla PAL --.ALL. Lexington 75, G!.:- Portsmouth. Ohio 8, JEANtiL . . ' Glasgow 16 LEWIS AN ' . ' .■ ..svillc NORMAN V ALIER ELAt , Lexington Hjttiesburg, Miss 36. 39, tAIN. Chicago, III 36. 38, DEE okA ' G. Lexington 61 IRMA LOUISE GRAY, Covington ROSWELL KENNY GREEN. Yale, Mich VIRGINIA GREGORY. Lexington 20 JIMMIE GUYN, Versailles LESLIE VERNON HAGAN. Austerlitz MARION LORAINE HALL. Lexington FRANK CECIL HENRY, Lexington 12, 60 WILLIAM GOLER HOCK, Covington 36, 39, JEAN MORFORD HOWARD, Lexington ALFRED EDWARD A. HUDSON, El Paso. Texas BARBARA ELIZABETH JONES, Maylleld 16. 61, 75 S-s SENIORS 88 RUTH FREDDIE KELLEY, Lexington 22, 90 88 ANNE RUTH KNIGHT, Crawlordsvllle, Ind 61. 64, 90 88 JUDITH JAMES LANE. Buena Vista 22. 91 68 LEnY FLORENCE LEMON, Chicago, III 16, 9i LESTER GROVER McALLISTER, Little Rock. Ark 91 88 BILL LEE MARTIN, Stanford 57 CARL S. MEADOWS, Portsmouth, Ohio 29. 36, 39, 91 88 DEXTER MEYER, JR., Bradford 12, 56, 57, 79, 91 88 MARTHA LOU MONTGOMERY, Lancaster 16, 32. 33, 61. 64, 80, 91 88 DOROTHY JEAN MOYNAHAN, Lexington 18, 61, 91 88 NANCY WHITE MURDOCK, West Mlddletown. Pa 26, 33, 91 88 SUSAN PORTER, Shelbyvllle 75, 91 88 HELEN PRICE, Stanford 16, 79, 91 88 MAXINE ALICE PROSEUS, Elkhart, Ind 16. 61, 72, 91 89 ROBERT EUGENE RARDIN, Dayton, Ohio 8, 32, 43. 91 89 MORTON REITMAN, Atlantic City, N. J 92 89 THOMAS WILLIAM RENTZ, Lexington 70 89 GEORGE H. RILEY, Hebron 12, 43. 79. 92 89 MARIE ELIZABETH RITTENHOUSE. Kenmore, N. Y 92 89 FRANK H, ROYE, Houlka, Miss 36, 38, 41, 92 89 MARSHALL A, SANDERS, Salvlsa 92 89 KENNETH CARL SCHAUFUSS, Newport 29, 8, 92 89 JEANNE ELIZABETH SCOTT, Auburndale, Mass 16, 92 89 DICK SEIBERT, Lexington 92 89 ROBERT ALEXANDER SHEARER, Lancaster 92 8 ' ELDON SLOAN, Lexington 61. 92 " " SUE STARNES, Owenton 92 ' " DOROTHY JOAN STEINBECK, Hutchinson, Kan 64, 74, 79, 92 90 GEORGE HARRY STOPP, Chicago, III 29, 35, 56, 67, 93 EMES STANLEY STRANOBERG. Chicago, III 93 . 90 EMIL SUCH, Bayshore, N. Y 36. 38. 93 90 CARL VICTOR SUMME, Elkhart, Ind 92 90 RUBY MARGARET THOMAS, Perry, Onio 93 90 ,. MAUDE WEBB, Whitesburg 18, 27, 28, 93 ,g JAMES RUSSELL WILLIS, Lexington 60, 93 90 G. HAROLD WILSON, Covington 12. 28. 29, 36, 39. 93 ANNA PIERCE WITT. Winchester 20. ?3 •?D RUTH TWYMAN WOOD, Lexington 11 EDWIN ADAMS, Pittsburg CELONA REYNOLDS BACON. Augusta . VICTORIA LEA BARKLEY, Lexington VIRGINIA NEILL BARNETTE. Ccntlilana ROBERT DANIEL BARR. Pa-ls . - MARGIE FRANCES BENNING. Rcvenna MILDRED JOYCE BIRO. Williamsburg JACK WALTER BRAUN. Newport MARY KATHERINE BROWN. Jaclton HARRY KIN.S BUTTERMORE. Liggett t ARIHA BELLE CLAYTON, WlcMia Falls, MARJORIE JONES COON, Winchester HERBERT COUF, AllaM.c City. N, J. V IILIAM V HITE CRENSHAW, Hopklnsvl 36, 39, S6, 42, 7, 16, JUNIORS b; CARLTON FLOYD ELKIN, Lancaster . 58 JAMES HARDING EWALT, Paris , 64 CHARLES EDWARD FARIES. Paris . 20 MARY ELIZABETH FELTNER, London 39 MARGARET ELLEN FRANCIS, Jackson 42. 20. 67 14, 67 36. 66 .72. 74 IB. 71 HARRY G. FRITZ. Wheelersburg, Ohio 36, 39. 54, 57 ZYMUNT STANLEY GIERLACH, New Castle, Pa MARY ANN GOTT, Midway FRANCES DUFF HAMILTON, Ellzabclhlown 16, 32, 33. 43, 60, B6 JACK MARTIN HAYES, Chicago. Ill 12, 61, B6 MARY MARGARET HAYS, Waycron, Ga MILDRED E. HENDRY. Holt ANN WALLACE HORTON, Paris 20, 59, 67, 82 ELIZABETH HOPE HUME, Providence 16, 70 KEITH TANDY HUTCHINGS, Carlisle 43 JAMES HAYDEN IGLEHEART, Shelbyville .... 10, 29, 43 ROBERT KENADA JONES, Lexington 66 DOW KINDRED, Vervallles 69 MARILYN KNEPP, Bridgeport, Conn. , CASWELL PREWITT LANE, Mt. Sterling 10, 67. B5 FRANK CHAUNCEY LAVER. JR., Chicago, III 66, 8, 43 RUTH LOWRY LEWIS. Crestwood 20. 32, 43, 49, 78 MARY K ATHERINE McFARLAND, Hopkinsvllle 72 MARY ELIZABETH McGOWN, Meridian, Miss 20, 78 CELESTE DELIA MAGGARO, Hyden JAMES A. MILLER, Gary, Ind 68, 35, 36, 39, 78 JAMES ALLEN MOAK, Ludlow 32, 43. 61 ANN MOORE, Hazard 42, 20, 84. 85 MARSHALL C. NEWLAND, Morehead 14 BERNARD J. NIELANDER, Ft. Thomas 8. 61, 85 JAMES WILSON RAINWATER, Little Rock, Ark JOHN ROBERT RAMEY, Mt. Sterling ROBERT LANGLEY RAPIER. Moysvllle 19. 36, 37, 39, 41 JOHN BAKER REGAN. Lexington JAMES M. RILEY, JR.. Maysvllle 10, 72 JO MERLE RILEY. Lexington 12, 60, 61, 86 HELEN MARGARET ROGERS, Lexington 26 GLENN CALVIN ROUTT, Olymplo, Wash 43, 47, 61 HAROLD YOUNG SAUNDERS. Shelbyville MERLE SHARP. Hoover. Ohio LUTIE B. SHARPE. MIddlejboro ERNEST JAMES SKINNER. Cambridge. Ohir t7 a. il. t7 22. 33. 67 n. 38. M piTRICE ANN SMITH. Ajhiand 20. 44 ELGIN THOMPSON SMITH, Mt. Sterling 12. 51. 40 FRANKLIN SMITH, Amityville. N. Y 35, 34, 37. 3?. 82 RICHARD GUELKER SMITH. AjhIand 14 WILLIAM KEEPER SMITH. Ashland 54 COLUMBUS FAIN STONE. Ranger. Ga MARTHA J. STONE. Lexington 44 JAMES PRYOR TARVIN. JR.. Ludlow 41. 85 BETTY GREATHOUSE TALBOT. Lexington 42. 14. 7t, 84 IDA REBECCA TAFT. Lexington 71, 74. 74 BEN ALLEN THOMAS, Shelbyville 10. 32, 34, 37. 39. 40. 72 WANDA BERYLN TRAUGOTT, Brooksvllle 18, 58, 59 SUSAN ELIZABETH VAUGHN, Middlesboro 72. 74 WILLIAM BOUOE WALLIN, Brooksvllle 54. 12. 75 LENA ELIZABETH WATTS, McAfee 44 PAUL ASHTON WEAVER, Lima, Ohio 40, 78 CLIFFORD J. WEBSTER, Dry Ridge 12. 32, 48 EARL BENNETT WESLEY, Bradford 48. 8. 44. 54. 57. 47 EARLE HUGH YOUNG, East St. Louis, Ml 14, 41, 48 SOPHOMORES GEORGE AHLSEN, Amityville. N. Y 36, 39 GEORGE ODE ANDERSON, Fostorla. Ohio 10, 72 MARGARET VIRGINIA ARVIN, Naland 74 GUY BARTLETT, JR., Versailles HAROLD GORDON BECHANAN, Hodgenvllle 19 WINSTON CLYDE BELL, Marion, Ohio 14. 47 CARMEN JOHN BIAZZO, N. Tarrytown. N. Y 37, 39, 41, 77 JAMES DONALD BONTA. Versailles 54 BOB BOYD, Henderson 36. 39 RICHARD ROY BRADLEY, Clinton. Mo 43 WILLIAM W. BRYDEN, Detroit. Mich 68, 8 SARA KATHERINE BURNER, Warren, Ohio 74. 76 LOIS CARL, Winchester, Ohio 16, 14 JIMMIE ROBERT CARROL. JR.. Versailles ANNA LOUISE CAUDILL. Shelbyville 20 MARCELLA REED CHANDLER, Versailles THOMAS WILLIAM CHAWK, Lexington MADGE ANNEHA COBB, Earllngton 42. 16, 53, 64 BEN COHEN, Atlantic City, N.J 30 JEANETTE COLLINGSWORTH. Lexington 27, 74 NEVA BARNES COLLINS, Mt. Sterling 20, 33, 43, 53 ENID BEVERLY COLSON, Middlesboro MARGARET A. COSSABOOM, North Canton, Ohio 20. 53. 72 FLOYD COURTNEY, JR., Lexington 36, 38 ALLEN WILSON CULL, Lake Worth. Fla JAMES ALLEN DICK, Paris, Tenn 10. 71 BETTY DRYMAN DICKEY, Lexington 20 THOMAS MILLER DUNGAN, Paris, Tenn 42, 6, 12, 43 AUBREY L, EDWARDS, JR., Long Beach, Calif 10, 7 ELIZABETH ANN ELAM, Lexington 17, 48 PAUL WOODROW ELDRIDGE, Harlan 42. 14. 64 MILTON OWEN ELLISTON, Versailles 32, 39 CARL ENGELHARDT, Crestwood 10 GEORGE WILLIAM FOSTER. Cynthlana 10. 43, 79 EDWARD FOX, Bellmore, N. Y 34, 38 WILLIAM HARRY GEARY, Portsmouth. Ohio WALKER GIBBS. Shelbyville MILTON JULIS GOLDINHER. Atlantic City. N. J JOE ROGERS GRIFFITT. NIcholasvllle WILLIAM ADAMS GRIMES. JR., Paris M, 54 ELIZABETH G. HACKETT, Nlshlnomlya. Japan 22. 25. 78 MAXINE HARDING, Lexington 18. 74 JOHN McLEAN HARDY, Nashville. Tenn 8, 67 LOUIE HATCHETT, Elkmont, Ala 8, 34. 37, 38. 47 DOROTHY INGRAM HAYNES, Lexington 20 JOHN MASON HEABERLIN, North MIddletown 14. 44 NANCY HAWES HINKLE, Paris 42. 20. 27. 53 MARGARET HITEMAN. Lexington 18, 74 BARBARA JANE HOOVER. Elkhart. Ind 44, 74 PEYTON HORTON, Paris BEN MILTON HUFFMAN. Clarksburg. W. Va M. 44 DONALD RAWLS HUTCHISON. Calhoun 12 BARBARA JEAN ININGER, Louisville 22. 25, 33 DANNIE ALFRED JONES, North Jackson, Ohio 12. 47 LORAIN E LANDRUS, Lexington 18. 59. 84. 85 JUNE LAUR. Midland, Mich 14. 48. 53 OLLIE LEATHERS, Lexington 8. 54, 57, 47. 85 ROBERT LEEDY, Versailles CLYDE LITTON. Lexington STANLEY LITWA, Amsle ' dam, N. Y M. 28 BILLY LOCKRIOGE. Mt. Sterling . I . 39. 5 . 57 JOSEPH McCOUN. Miami. Fla 42. 20. 49. 78 CECIL McKEE. Marion. Ohio 12. 20 LEON EARL McKINNEY. Le»lngton 12. 41. 43. 47 BETTY McLENDON. Waycrosj. G« 74 DOROTHY MARKS. Loinqton NORMA MAE MASTIN. Paris . 42 WILLIS CRITTENDEN MILTON. Lawrcnceburg 14. 54 MARJORY MOBERLY. Le«inglon H IRAM A. MORGAN. Amandaville 54 WILLIAM KAHLE MORRIS. Hopkinjville JACK ELDWOOD MOXLEY, Mt. Sterling 53 ABRAHAM MICHAEL NATHAN. Cleveland. Ohio 62, 63 HOWARD BRONE NORTON, Montclair. N. J 36, 37, 38, 41, 77 ANN OAKES. Wichita Falls. Te 20, 53 EDITH COLLIER OSBORNE, Lexington 42, 18. 76 84, 85 ELIZABETH FRANCES PENN. Midway 47 74 JAMES HARDING POWELL, Hodgenville 36, 39 JANE BOWLING RANKIN, Bryanlsvlllc 42, 18, 84 VIRGINIA BRONSTON RAY, Jacltson 20, 53 MARY LOUISE REES. Mayslick 16, 43, 49, 53 OREN N. RENEAU, Albany HUBER COMLEY RHORER, Le.lngton 12 FRANK ANTHONY ROSE, Meridian Miss 10, 32, 60, 78 HARRY SCHARSTEIN, JR., Ft. Thomas 6, 86 WILMA VIVIAN SCRIVNER, Le.lngton IB. 25, 67 CAROLYN MARIE SEXTON. Carlisle 22. 25 BETSY JANE SMITH. Shelbyville 22. 25. 33 JUANITA HUGHES SHELY. Lexington SAMUEL SHINKLE. Petersburg 12. 35. 56, 57 NANCY LEE SLADE. Lexington 16. 51 LEWIS OGDEN STILES. JR.. Irvington 14, 71 MARGARET KIMBROUGH SWEENEY, Lexington 47. 74 LENA FRANCES TAYLOR. Williamstown 53 FANNIE LOU THOMAS. Perry. Ohio 73 MARTHA ADAIR THOMAS. Paris 77 JAMIE CAMPBELL THOMPSON. JR.. Lexington CHESTER THORNBERRY, Versailles 36. 39. 73 WILBUR BILL TURETSKY. Cleveland. Ohio 30 MARIAN DOLORES TUCKER. Dayton. Ohio 53. 74 ROBERT COLE WALSMAN. Indianapolis. Ind 72, 75 KENNETH WARREN. Louisville 12 SARAH ELIZABETH WARTHEN. Newark. Ohio M, 74 FRANK SHERMAN WATTS. Frankfort 12 HOWARD WILSON WHITAKER, JR., Ashland M WILLIAM WHITE, JR.. Lexington 12 ELIZABETH ANN WILLIAMS. Elkton M. 74 FRANCES MARION WILLIAMS. Paducah IS NANCYE WILLIAMS, Paris HUGH ERNEST WITT, Winchester 42, 10. 47 BLANCHE ERVIN WOODBURN, Dayton IB, 58, 59. 64 VICTORIA ACKALL. Ramallah. Palestine EDWIN ALDERSON. Walton 42, 16, 34, 83 RICHARD ALEXANDER, Calioui 41 MARVIN LESLIE ANDERSON, Harlan 14. 24 MORTON BERNARD APPELBAUM. Atlantic City, N.J GEORGE HAROLD ASHFORO, Southgate 8, 28 VIRGIE LEE BAKER, Warsaw 18, 52 HERBERT MORRIS BARNES, Cincinnati, Ohio 8, 28, 43 LAWERENCE SAMUEL BARNES. JR 34 MARY ELIZABETH BAXTER JAMES DALE BECKHAM 10, 70 HOWARD ARTHUR BETZ 34 ALFRED CLAMOR BLASE 54 NANCY ROBERTS BOTTOM 30, 74 BOBBY BURTON BREEDING HARRY HALE BROWN 6 STEWART MILTON BRUNER 7 RODNEY EVERETT BUTTERMORE 14, 35, 46 t IARY ARDEN CAMPBELL 16. 34. 64 WILLIAM JAMES CARPENTER AUGUSTA CHAFVIN 27. 64. 74 GEORGE GARRETT CHAMBERS. JR 28 FRANCES JOAN CHILDERS 27 JANE V ALKER CLAY 16. 30 WALLACE RAY CLAYPOLE 6 BILLY G. CLIFTON MARJORIE LUCILLE CROPPER 22. 24 HERBERT FRANKLIN CURRY VIRGINIA WELLS CURRY 16. 25 RICHARD ELMER DAVIS JACK DAY 12. 44 FRESHMEN JOSEPH ALLEN DeJARNETTE 6. 12 JAMES ARTHUR DENHAM 14 LINDSEY RUSSELL DOUGLAS. JR 14. 70 ARCHIE A. DRAGO 70 WILLIAM BRIGHT DRAKE 41. 70 JACK EARL DU PREE 12, 28 EVON BEACH EGBERT MARY JANE ELAM 27 DOROTHY ENGELHAROT 34. 43 JAMES ARTHUR ESTES WATHALYNE TIPTON FAIRCHILD 18, 64 JOSEPH. BERNARD FITCH BARBARA TRAIR FORSYTHE , . , t. 74 GLEN MARTIN FOSTER 14 MARY SUE FOSTER 16. 70 DONALD JOSEPH FRAIN S2 MARY CAMPBELL GANT 42, 7. 20 JENNIE RUTH GAYLE 3 FRANKLIN KELLY GITTINS .4 JEAN MARTIN GORHAM 16, 31. 70 ANN MASON GREENE 16. 27, 34 VIRGINIA GLYNN HAGAMAN, Harlan 42 16, 31, 72 FRANK LEWIS HAINES, Atlantic City, N. J LEONA FRANCES HALL. PIcasurcville 73. 74 JOHN MILTON HAMILTON, JR. Irvine ANN CLARK HANISER. Fredonia. N. Y 18, 26 JOHN MARCUS HARLAN. Paris EDWARD JACKSON HARRIS, Stanford 14 JAMES WILLARD HARRIS. Lex ington 6. 12, 47 TOMMIE LYNN HARTMAN. Campbellsbu ' g 16, 27. 44 JAMES NICHOLS HEATON. Lexington LILLIAN PEARL HEATON. Lexington FRANCES RUTH HENDERSON, Mt. Vernon 18, 27 WANDA HENLEY. Princeton, Ind. . , 22, 25 HARRY HERMAN, Island Park. N. Y. , 35 (KELVIN SMITH HILL, Cincinnati. Ohio MARIE VIRGINIA HIXSON. Lexington 18, 24 BURNETT McLEAN HOBGOOD, Lotumbe. Africa 28, 84, 85 ROBERT EUGcNI HOLMGREN, Amityvllle, N. Y 6, 52 MILDRED DAVIS HOPKINS. Mt. Sterling 20, 24, 54 ROBERT L. HOUSTON, Birmingliam, Ala 10, 35 ANNE BOWEN JACKSON, Lexington 6. 74 CATHYRN LOUISE JONES, High Splint 7, 16 FRANCES RE3ECCA JONES, North Middletown 6, 16, 46 HOWARD B. JONES, Granite City, III MARGARET A. JONES, Frankfort ' 16 PAULINE JORDAN, Salvisa 27, 74 JOHN FLOYD JOSEPH, Lexington 54 LOUISE KENNEDY, Hodgenville 16, 70 LUCILLE KENNEDY. Hodgenville 16, 67 ROBERT RUTLEDGE KIMBRO, JR., Chattanooga, Tenn CHARLES WILLIAM KUSTER, Cynthiana 12 JAMES RICE LAWLER, Reading, Mass MARTHALYN WILSON LEWIS, Irvine 18 CLARENCE LeROY LITTLE, JR., Tennille, Ga 73 DAVID CICERO LITTLE. Lexington RALPH LITTLE, Sheffield. Ala 6. 8, 41, 22, 67 HUGH CAMPBELL LIVINGSTONE, JR.. Lakewood, Ohio 7, 12 VIRGIL ELLIOTT LOWRY, Carlisle 41 MARY JEAN McELROY, Lebanon 6, 16 ANN GARNETT MclLVAIN, Cynthiana 16, 70 MURIEL MARTIN MADDOX. Maysville 31 VIRGINIA JO MARSH, Cynthiana 6. 16, 27, 33 VICTOR ARTHUR MARTIN. Marion, Ohio BETTY FRANCIS MASTERS. Irvine 18, 44 MARGARET LOUISE MEYER, Crestwood 20, 26, 44, 54 JAMES EDWARD MURRAY, Lexington JEANNE SHIRLEY NEWBURGER, Lexington 42, 18 TEVIS MARIE OWEN, Versailles 6 THOMAS PATRICK O ' CONNELL. Elmhurst. N. Y 14, 35, 54 MARTHA IMOGENS PALMER, Lexington 47, 74 WILLIAM LOUIS PARSONS, St. Louis, Mo 12 MARCIADENE PAYNE, Lexington 18, 43 ISAAC H. PENNEBAKER. Lexington JOHNNY PERKINSON. Bedford 28 ANNE LYON PERRY, Lexington 27 MARTHA CAROLINE PEYTON, Herndon REGGIE PHILLIPS. Dawson Springs ... 12. 35 SIDNEY POLIVNICK. Atlantic City. N. J. , ... NELSON PREWITT. Winchester 10. 41 |WILLIAM STERLING PRICE. Paris . . . CHARLES WILLIAM RANSLER, Walton 12. 28 VERNON GAYLE REECE. Lexington 34. 4( BETTY JANE REED. Mt. Sterling 4, 46 JOHN CLIFT REES, Mayslick . . ., 44 MILDRED LOUISE RICE. Ashland 16 ANN NORENE RICHMOND, Lexington ELIZABETH FRANCES ROBERTS, Lexington 71 ROBERT STEVENS ROBERTS, Shelbyville 10 MARTHA PLYMAN ROGERS, Clarksburg, W. Va 14. 34 LILLIAN ELOISE RUSSELL, High Splint 7 VIVION JOYSE SANDERS, Pikeville 30, 74 MARY CATHERINE SARGENT, Morgan 74 BENNIE SCOGIN, Birmingham, Ala 10 WANDA CLAY SCRIVNER, Lexington 42. 18. 25. 67. 83 HOWARD LYNN SMITH. Harlan WALDEN ROGERS SMITH, Nicholasvllle 10. 4 CLARA LOUISE SNIDER, Taylorsville 7. 30 MARGARET ELIZABETH SPIEGEL. Birmingham. Ala 16. 34. 43 MARJORIE HUDSON SPENCER, Flemingsburg 22, 25 ETHEL LOUISE STEPHENS, Lexington 54. 74 JANE COLLINS SUBLETT, Versailles 79 EUGENE SUTHERLAND, Lexington DOROTHY JUETT TAYLOR, Williamstown 31 ANN KATHERINE THOMAS. Frankfort 22, 25 PHYLLIS EUDORA THOMAS, Dover DOROTHY RIVERS TIPTON, Midway JAMES McKEE THORN, Cynthiana 24, 35 OLIVE JANE VANCE. Maysville 73 THOMAS H. VAUGHN, Lexington 14 LESTER RALPH VERSAW, Paw Paw, Mich 12 BETTY ANN VOIGT, Midway 20, 64 ANN ELIZABETH WAINSCOTF. Frankfort ADELINE BOURNE WALLACE, Nicholasvllle 6, 27, 74 RUTH ELWOOD WARTH. Cynthiana . 22, 25 JOHN EMERSON WASH, Eminence 14 MARGARET JANE WAYNE, Danville 3 1 , 74 HAZEL RUTH WEAKLEY, Shelbyville 20. 52 EVELYN LEE WEBER. Versailles 79 GLENWOOO LOCKE WEBB, Mobile, Ala 10 MARY FLORENCE WEST, Pineville 22. 25 MYRON CLARK WINKLER, Stamping Ground cAutograpbs f- ' l
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