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http://www.archive.org/details/virginian1947stat


4 & 4

7

"OlRGINlAN Sue Hundley, Editor

Sue McCorkle, T. A.

Business M/if^a^er

McCorkle. Adviser!


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IRGIIIM PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY

STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA

^ ZDear Z/armi/iUe, O.

ZJ.

C,

four ^earj we ue Apent

Library

Longwood College Farmville. Virginia

witli tki


fl/ludic

_^J frednmen we came of cotteae

and mahing.

to tne

that

Id

^i'armviiie

We

newnedd

aaiudtmentd

are

We

"Y."

welcomed

and color songs to uou.

in

to Farmville

sing popular songs

freshman

at the

June with strains of the

by

girls

parties.

and

memory

will recall

"We

We

the will

of our school years always

happy incidents by perhaps rememb'

ering Cab's playing boogie, songs

Trio,

class

We leave

Alma Mater and

daisy chain song ringing in our ears. cherish the

of the

and learn our

are the

by the King Cole

Green and Whites," solemn

tapping ceremonies, favorite hymns, productions,

"What's the Matter with Jarman," winning stunts,

of Mrs. Tabb's

As

"No more

breakfasts."

the years go by and the memories of our

become hazy, these songs and tunes,

college days as

circus

modern dance, and even the musical sound

we

recall

them, will help remind us of Farmville,

where our happiest days were

rolled into four

wonderful years. The purpose of a yearbook be a real

memory book

a complete history of a year of college

have chosen "Music that

theme for the book

If

Freshman Receives Rat Cap

up

this

what you

in 1947, then

is

we have

life.

Farmville"

as

We the

wished to pay

Many

times you will

book and thumb through see helps

to

We

this year.

tribute to Farmville songs.

pick

is

or glorified family album,

its

pages.

you to remember Farmville fulfilled

our purpose.


_-^j seniors we sing. with,

a eaten

in

out voices for daus that are almost complete. SENIOR CAPPING SERVICE


The

value of the

often overlooked.

the deed but the nificant

is

little

It is

way

things

which people do

not necessarily the

it is

performed.

The

is

it

Some people

day in better

whose

aid

It is

tribute

it

but without

and presence we could not progress.

whom we

such a person to

—one who

tion of

spirits.

are assets to our everyday living with'

out our being truly conscious of

has

made

—

many Virginians

humor

corrected every bit of writing, and never failed to

be just a friendly smile or a nod

to help us go through the

the addition of her subtle

insig'

sometimes more valuable and important

whether

With

she has corrected errors in copy, approved and

than the superficial or outstanding incidents in our lives

adviser.

of

si2,e

wish to pay

possible the publica'

serving as our literary

help us at any time.

She has served for a longer time the English Department faculty. lot in the last

ing

grammar

few years the

It is

The

Modern Novel

as her love of fiction,

is

in

of teach'

students' love

stories.

mind and with deep

preciation of her service that

we

of

almost as great

even detective

with these tasks

member

has fallen her

difficult task

to the freshmen.

of her course in

as a

It

ap'

dedicate the 1947

Virginian to Miss Nancy Foster.


Miss

Nancy Foster


THE ROTUNDA


THE LIBRARY


JUNIOR SECTION OF CUNNINGHAM HALL


SENIOR SECTION OF CUNNINGHAM HALL


LONGWOOD


mm m

A

DMlilSTRilTlfli

ZJku aentie

iitAtruction, titu influence Ao Sweet


President Emeritus

President of the College seem possible that Dr. Lancaster has

It doesn''t

been with us only one year. His smile has

won

warm and

friendly

a place in the hearts of each of his

Those of us who were students while Dr. Jar' President of the college remembered and

man was

missed his cheery smile and the red rosebud as

walked through the

halls

every day this year.

we As

girls.

Dr. Lancaster came to us from the post of State

Thus, he

Superintendent of Public Instruction.

President Emeritus, Dr. Jarman has visited the coL lege

on many occasions and we have enjoyed those utmost. Although he was not active

visits to the

was

fully able to guide

He

Colleges.

one of the State Teachers

entered his

new

job with firm in'

making Farmville the best teachers coL

tentions of

We have noted

lege in the state.

and appreciated

memory

in college life this year, the

which he presented

of his ideals,

to "his girls" during his forty

four years as President, inspired us this year to give our best to our work.

his efforts.

We

were eager to

see

our

new

president in

Dean

September; on October the twenty 'fourth with the

we

inauguration,

On

his office.

really felt that

this occasion

he had assumed

we were honored by

has been a trying one for

ing counsel to the students. Preceding his appoint-

all

Colleges.

we know, But

as-

the Virginia

Education, and representatives of

This year,

Savage was appointed Dean of the

College by Dr. Lancaster, President, and he

sumed his new position on April L The office held by Mr. Savage was newly created this year. The major portion of Mr. Savage's work was giv'

having with us the governor, the State Board of

Dr. Lancaster.

W.

WiUiam

of the College

as the

freshmen put

it,

"We

had rather have Dr. Lancaster than anyone

else

ment

to State Teachers College,

as assistant

Mr. Savage served

head of the Richmond Consultation

Service and Supervisor of Consultation

we know."

Service

throughout Virginia.

Home Department Under

the

Smith, the

guidance of

Home Department became

part of our school

have been given

Main

In the

life.

Physical Education

Dean Martha Smith an integral

Examples for us to follow

us.

Building Mrs. Fitzpatrick, Mrs.

McCoy

aided

Dean Smith; Miss Hamner, Mrs. Warren, and Mrs. Eastham directed student hving Hall.

in

Cunning'

Checking rooms, keeping quiet during

study hour, and signing out and checking in were

few of the many duties of the

just a

Home

staff of

the

often complained but just as often reah2;ed

that the

Home Department was

an indispensable

and truly worthy part of the college administra' tion.

Unconsciously

we

benefited from their guid'

ance and worked to reach the goals they estab' lished.

They remain

of our college

life.

to

provide professional

prepare students to direct play and recreational activities

and to teach hygiene; second, to provide

an opportunity for

all

students to engage in

velopmental and recreational Skill in

to one

dancing and in various sports

who

dc

activities. is

essential

expects to become a teacher of physical

education or a worker in the

field

of recreation.

Classes in health education, corrective exercises,

Department.

We

of Physical Education has a first,

courses in physical and health education that will

Laing, Mrs. Blackwell, and Mrs.

ham

The Department two'fold purpose:

as a never'tO'be'forgotten part

and the teaching of physical education were taught

by Miss Mary Barlow, who heads the department. In charge of aU seasonal sports Her, associate professor.

was Miss Olive T.

Classes in dance were

taught by Miss Emily Kaudarich.

These

classes

included tap dancing, modern dancing, and social dancing.

Swimming

classes

were under the direc


tion of

Miss Mary Dabney. For recreational pur' swimming pool was open to students at

examinations to every

Mrs. Packer,

girl in school.

poses, the

Dr. Moore, and the assistants did their best to give

certain hours.

the medical attention necessary for keeping us in

good health.

Science and Mathematics In the

field

of science,

we

The Department

vided into two departments.

of

Biology includes courses in general biology, botany,

anatomy, and physiology.

zoology, bacteriology, Listed under the

Physics

we

Department of Chemistry and

find courses in science for teachers in

the elementary and secondary schools.

two major departments we

find

many

In these

capable m-

Mr. McCorkle, Dr. Higgin-

structors: Dr. Jeffers,

of the courses in the department of bi-

ology, except those in the first year, require a

ber of laboratory hours. it

num-

Students frequently find

necessary to give more than the required

The purpose science

number

is

of the courses offered in library

to prepare students for the duties of

teacher-librarian in small schools.

which covered the requirements

Classes

for

teaching library science and serving as librarian in public schools were taught

To augment who planned to

by Miss Ruffin.

experience,

their

They worked out; their

those students

be school librarians after gradua-

were allowed to work

tion

botham. Dr. Brumfield, and Miss Burger.

Most

Library Science

find the courses di'

as library assistants.

at the desk checking

books in and

knowledge and experience

in using the

card catalogue system increased as they helped other students find books.

of hours to laboratory work.

The Department

of

Mathematics

is

planned

pri-

History, Social Science

marily to prepare teachers to teach this subject and to prepare

A

them to meet the demands of

metry, calculus, and plane, analytical, and solid

geometry, are offered under the department of mathematics. Methods

classes,

and Geography

real life.

variety of courses, such as algebra, trigono-

which are of great

help to student teachers, are also taught.

The

The

classes offered

by the Department of Social

Science and History brought to us a fuller under-

standing of the problem confronting

today as they adapt themselves to

all

nations

new world

re-

his-

lations.

tory of mathematics

is

required for

all

majors and

minors. These courses are taught by Miss Carrie

Tahaferro and Dr. Sutherland.

Dr. Walmsley headed the department, which

was comprised

of courses in history, social science,

sociology, economics,

and government. Miss Peck,

Dr. Moss, Dr. Simkins, and Dr. Walmsley taught

Infirmary The

a variety of courses in the field of history, includ-

infirmary this year and the infirmary of

former years make a perfect example of ''before

and

after."

Following the splendid ideas of Mrs.

Packer, the infirmary

was transformed from

gloomy building to one

filled

a drab,

with cheerfulness and

homey atmosphere. Attractive pictures were hung on the newly painted walls of pastel shades. "Back Home For Keeps" hung over the beds in the wards and brightened the days for those who were ill. Along with taking care of the patients, the infirmary staff was busy giving thorough physical a

ing

the

freshman course.

Civilization, classes in

pecial emphasis

History

of

Western

Southern history with

on Civil

War

es-

and Reconstruction,

British history, Russian history

and Far East

his-

tory.

Through Stubbs,

the sociology courses taught by Miss

we became more

facing our daily living. ional

government and

conscious of problems

Courses in state and natin

economics were taught

also.

In the department of geography, Miss

Moran

and Miss Waters taught courses dealing with the


geography of Europe, Asia, and South America,

ment, and Lunch

and North America.

library

A

the direction of

were two of the main features of a home economics

Mr. James M. Grainger,

the English Department strives to coordinate

work with

in maintaining the use of

all

good English

in all classes.

of the department consists of courses

of language

arts

and teaching

elementary and

in

Music and Art

the instructors

of language, composition, literature,

secondary

In addition to these fundamental courses.

schools.

major's senior year.

its

that of other departments in the college,

and to obtain the cooperation of

The work

Planning called for both

quarter of teaching in the high school, and a quarter of living in the practice house on campus

English and Speech Under

Room

and laboratory.

Journalism, Biblical Literature, courses in

modern

and Business

poetry, the short story, the novel,

and separate courses in Shakespeare, Browning, and Tennyson are offered. Mr. Graing' er. Miss Mary C. Hiner, Miss Jennings, Miss

English,

Nichols, Miss Foster, and Mrs. Davis were our teachers in this department.

outstanding music department under the

Our

head of Mr.

ment, which offers courses in voice and diction, public speaking, oral interpretation, and the history of the drama.

Miss Patterson, and Miss

its

many

listening to the

artists

brought to the

tunity to the students.

Through of

Problems

the

many

courses offered

Elementary

Music,

in Schools,

Singing,

—

the History

Materials

and

General Music Appreciation,

Harmony and Orchestra

was adequately achieved

in

—

this

aim

our department of

music.

The Art Department

oifered courses in

chanical Drawing, Clay Modeling,

The dramatic

college,

the department succeeded in giving ample oppor-

Choral work,

Miss Leola Wheeler heads the Speech Depart-

Strick,

purpose to develop an understanding and appreciation of the best music of the world. Through group participation in song and direct Clark has as

Me-

Drawing and

under the direction of

Composition, Elementary Arts, Figure Drawing,

the Speech Department and develops the students'

and Appreciation. The two large labs, under the direction of Miss Bedford and Mrs. Lemon, produced artistic drawings and sketches that were put

club

also

is

To

special talents for play production.

member

give each

of the dramatic club sufficient training to

enable her to direct a play

is

the aim of the director.

on exhibit here during the year. course in Practical Arts Education was offered by Miss Camper, Miss Bedford, and Miss

A

Home Economics

Hall.

Under

the guidance of Miss Tupper, Miss Jeter,

Miss Gleaves, and Miss Hall,

home economics and practice

majoring in

girls

are adequately prepared to teach

effectively the

many

phases of

Our Art Department

is

designed to supply the

by students

courses needed

desiring to teach in

public schools.

home

economics.

An

Administrative Personnel

important fact was that the college had

been selected by the State Board of Education as

one of the institutions for the education of

Economics teachers

The

facilities

Home The

in the state.

of the

ment were competent

Home

in every

Economics depart'

way.

An

administrative personnel provided various

types of service to the students. In the Registrar's

was kept

a complete record of each student's

excellent

office

available to

work

for the year.

the student as well as actual experience in labora-

there,

and

collection of up'tO'date literature

tories

with modern equipment.

Foods, Clothing, House Planning,

was

a

list

Our

of absences

grades were recorded

was

kept.

At

the end

courses in

of each quarter. Miss Bugg, Registrar, notified the

Home Manage-

students and their parents their academic standing.

The


At

the treasurer's office

year.

The

we

Treasurer's office

"The Bank"

since

we

paid our fees for the

dent teachers were discussed. In as far as possible,

known as our money there

the student teachers were given a choice of the

was

deposited

and withdrew

to be kept safely

it

also

as

it

grade which they preferred to teach.

was needed.

Probably one of the most popular spots on camp'

was the Post Office, where Mrs. Cox, our postmistress, was constantly beseiged with students begging for more letters or a larger package. The Tea Room was managed by Mrs. Tabb assisted by

Business Education

us

The

Mrs. Dugger.

dehcious meals there have

brought a major debate of the day

Cherry Roll

is

better than

Caramel

—Resolved:

Pie.

gives

of Business Education

grown

L

It

was

or-

has rapidly

into one of the largest departments of the

college,

with Mr. Merle L. Landrum at the head

of the teaching

staff, assisted

by Mrs.

J.

P.

Wynne,

Miss Ottie Craddock, Mrs. Zita B. Hanford, Mr.

Norman O. Myers, and Mr. Christy Snead. The courses offered covered every aspect of busi-

Languages Our Language Department

The Department

gani2;ed in the school year 1930-3

ness,

courses

Latin and in the more modern languages

in

—Spanish

such as advertising, marketing, merchandis-

ma-

ing, accounting, insurance, the use of office

chines,

and practice

in filing, office

and personnel

and French. Dr. Thompson taught Latin here and at Hampden'Sydney; Miss Helen Draper taught French; Miss Emily Barksdale and Miss Draper

management,

taught Spanish.

typing. Girls receiving a degree in Business Educa-

Not

social security

and

payroll, business

law, business organisation, and methods of teaching, in addition to the

fundamental shorthand and

only were there courses in Spanish and

tion will be prepared not only for high school com-

French composition and grammar for beginners,

mercial teaching positions, but also for higher posi-

but there were more advanced classes in Spanish and

tions

French

given to

literature.

In Latin, one could take Virgil,

Cicero, Horace, and other interesting courses, as

well as classes in composition.

A

in

drill

The

and Annette Vincent'Viry from

France.

In

all

teachers colleges, the courses offered in

education are of great importance.

ment of Education

The

administration for

college

and the

and direction of teacher

students in the elementary

with

six

this field:

The management

as

dents conducted their practice teaching in the Ele-

known

train-

other teachers and professors teaching in

Mr. Coyner, Mr. Holton, Miss Camper,

courses of the Department of Education phil-

osophy, psychology and directed teaching.

The freshman

year was taken up with a variety

of courses such as mathematics, science, history,

and English, with the psychology courses

ing school faculty. Frequent conferences with the

into the curriculum in the

Miss Sibyl Henry, and the Director of Teacher Training, Dr. J. P. Wynne, were held. Principles and procedures to be used by the stu-

in

supervisor,

a widely

were grouped under four heads: education,

demonstrated by the training school faculty. Stu-

mentary School under the supervision of the

Wynne,

The Departan outstanding

Miss Carter, Dr. Johnson, and Dr. Swertfeger.

college.

Preceding their actual practice teaching, students observed the methods and

is

educator, served as director of teacher education

school were operated jointly by local school authorities

in our college

department. Dr. John P.

Teacher Training training

complete a two-year course in

Education and Philosophy

student assistants this year were Julia Perez; from

Rico

Diplomas are

administration.

business education.

the students in correct

pronunciation and oral uses of the language.

Puerto

who

native Spanish

student and a native French student assisted in teaching the classes to

business girls

fitting

sophomore year. Courses

elementary and secondary education were

of-

fered in the junior year, and the philosophy courses

and student teaching

in the senior year.


Installation Service for Dr. Lanxaster


Mr. W. Dean Dr.

J.

L.

W.

Savage

of the College

Jarman

President Emeritus

Left to right: Misses Dabney, Barlow, Her, Kauzlarich, of the

Department of Physical Education

Messrs.

French,

Brumfield,

Jeffers,

Higginbotham,

McCorkle,

of the Department of Science

Miss Burger,


— BtiMtfE

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11 '

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WF-^

^^._-^^^*m^^^^»H

^91 /"n

A

Left to right: Miss Seaberg, Mrs. Blanton, Misses Ruffin, Terry,

Armstrong

of the Library Staff

Left to right:

Miss Booth, Mrs. Packer, Didlake, Dr. Moore,

M.

Bagley,

of the Infirmary Staff

Seated: Misses Waters, Stubbs, Moran, Peck. Standing:

Drs. Simkins, Walmsley, Moss, of the History and Social Science Department


M>*'Ts

*•«—«

fs

s

S

;

Left to right: Misses Nichols, Jennings, Foster, Mr. Grainger, Miss Hiner, Mrs. Davis, of the English Department

Left to right: Misses Jeter, Tupper, of the

Home

Economics Department

Left to right: Mrs.

Lemen, Miss Bedford,

ot the

ment; Miss Clark, of the Music Department

Art Depart-


Left to right: Mrs. Dugger, assistant

manager of the

tea room;-

Mr. Graham, Business Manager;

Mrs. Tabb, manager of the tea room Left to right:

Misses TaHaferro, SuUivan, of the Mathematics Department; Misses Draper,

Barksdale, of the

Seated, left to right:

Modern Language Department

Mrs. Murdoch, Mrs. Buck, Miss Watkins, Miss Haynes, Miss Strickler, Mrs. Brooks

Standing, left to right: Mrs. Garnett, Miss Henry, Miss Eason, Supervising Teachers in the Elementary Schools


Miss Craddock, Mr. Myers, Mrs. Wynne, Mr. Snead, Mr. Landrum, of the Department of Business Education

Left to right:

Left to right: Misses Carter, Bralley, Drs. Swertfeger, Johnson,

Wynne,

Miss Camper, of the Department of Education and Philosophy

Messrs. Coyner, Holton,


Seated, left to right:

Mrs.'McCoy, Night Matron; Mrs. Hammond,

Dietician; Mrs. Smith,

Dean

of

Women,

Mrs. Beazley,

Assistant Dietician; Mrs. Laing, College Hostess

Supervisor of Dormitories; Mrs. Province, Supervisor left to right: Miss Hamner, College Hostess; Miss Blackwell, Hostess of Pantry; Mrs. Eastham, College Hostess; Mrs. Fitzpatrick, College

Standing,

Seated, left to right: Miss Garnett, Assistant to the

Dean

of

Women;

Mrs. Cox, Postmistress; Mrs. Watkins, Secretary

to the President

Standing, left to right:

Mrs. Richardson, Senior Clerk; Miss Hiner, Treasurer; Miss Bugg, Registrar: Mrs. Bondurant,

Junior Clerk; Miss Wall, Assistant Registrar


L 1

SS

^Iti^ dau^kteti true, jfaltkfut,

E S

and iouai will

be

"


Senior Class

most keenly during and ping service

last fall,

by being the

and

drools

9S

trench coats

ecame annualI .„

.^ I.,

.J

E cherish the memorable events

which have taken place

our four wonderful

in

honored

felt especially

be capped by Dr.

to

class

first

Lancaster.

Then, there were plans for circus to be made.

aiiire atti

/„

after the traditional cap-

and

How we did plan! We even Mars, but

considered a circus on

was some

as there

little

disagreement

about what would compose a Martian circus, that plan was abandoned in favor of the S.A. fruit

We're

bowl.

laughing at Birdie and Chiqmta

still

years at Farmville.

We arrived at our college as freshmen one rainy we

Afraid that

day.

pression our

that

it

would be

scared

stiff,

we

smile

Mingea, a lowly tunda our

first

Although we were

now when we

She suffered rat week, and so

who

Mama."

all

in

in

our circus stunts, which

four years. Birdie's

"By

boogie, Kingdon's songs, Cab's

the big top.

Upon

and-white

and were first

spirit.

was

As the seasons rolled around, we stacked up more points for

their ideal

second

Road

the

Nancy's

we

re-

true green-

which we

Probably the event most eagerly anticipated by

here, of our talent

we would

and

busy searching for those

its

would

shortage.

wheel

We

Now,

as

and

college

we end

ville,

so vital

figure,

we

feel that

we made

our

first

real part of

ten-

Farm-

succeeded in grasping that intangible

the Fannville

spirit.

but

on account of the coal

trouble executing B'Lee's cart-

we

produced an

We

We

felt this spirit

effective

had the added

one at-

Gwen

came Mardi Gras with

February

Ackiss as queen.

With

looked forward to

May

the coming of spring

we

Day, when Nancy White-

head reigned over the Court dances.

We

enjoyed

Longwood, even enjoyed spring

fever.

There were many wonderful things we hated to

We

got a strange feeHng in the pit of our

we

stomachs as

make plans

the urge to pack to

began to think of our future and

for next year.

whom we

up

feel

to

It'll

be hard not to get

come back

in the

fall.

Those

most responsible for making

this

who

has

such a super year are Margaret

our senior year

toward becoming a

we have

feeling

is

life.

during the four years since tative steps

spent months mak-

traction of having Carlotta to lead us.

leave.

were

qualities of leadership in

veloping the spirit of cooperation which

close early

We had

with no missing spokes.

be expected to

possibilities.

our members which would do most toward de-

a part of class

We

Senior Dance.

is

tried

year was given

over largely to exploration of the college and

fill

the color

cup.

hikes to traditions, of the place

our hopes

school

"Down

Our freshman

we fought hard for the cup when we beat the juniors for the

won

the Sea," Brace's

endowed us with the

It

thrilled

time.

soared;

In

so hard to capture.

the arrival of hockey season and the an-

nual battle of colors

most.

class of '45

which we held

ing plans for ours, inviting dates and fearing that

dances are just a few of the things which

The

a place

our produc'

a Piece," Hilda's music, Grace's Harrigan,

member

We were quite proud of our Heidi,

became "Frivolous Sal" and reigned over

a senior

was displayed

class spirit

and

hasn't

gloating complacently over

carrying out the gay-nineties theme of

in

circus

from shaking her shoulders and

singing "Pistol'Packing

True

how Ann

greeted us in the Ro'

rat, too,

day.

fully recuperated

place

think

the rest of us, especially Pete,

all

trunks,

who,

advisable to leave out

our boots and trench coats.

tion

walking on our

rain,

From then on when we packed our

heels.

did

we plowed

Farmville,

at

still

we won

pri2;e

for four years.

through several inches of

we knew

the second

should not make a good im'

day

first

Banana, and we're

Ellett,

splendidly led us for four years; Grace Loyd, vicepresident; Betty Bibb, secretary; treasurer.

the

weak

miss her.

Anna

Headlee,

Miss Her, our classman, helped us over spots,

guided, and advised us.

We'll


Who's Who

Junior Class

twelve Aluaents chosen to represent

"Who's

in

Who Among

the

thirteenth

edition

of

Students in American Col-

and Universities" were twelve seniors

select'

ed by a committee composed of members of the administration and faculty.

when we were

These students were

basketball

chosen on the basis of extra-curricular

freshmen, will always hold

We sang

year,

Each year a compilation of the biographies of is

published.

To

we were

and

or must take advanced work. publication

America

of the

to the attention of the business world

and to others

The

The purpose

to bring the outstanding students in

is

who

recruit students.

girls selected

from the

class of

Patsy Dale, vice-president of the

the idea that

way

Young Woman's

first

it

was

really

was something new

could hardly conceive

happening to

down

finally settled

what the

direction of

new

was going

class

a meeting of the class,

was unanimously chosen

much

to do that

was the "BeBe" Geyer

big event of the year

first

to direct this undertaking.

"brain racking" she and her com-

"The Good

mittee decided to have as the theme

There was much hard work on

Ship Lollipop."

many

the part of everyone, and

hours were

late

Finally, the night came,

Betty Minetree, vice-president of the

Student Government Association; Katherine Par-

ham, president of the House Council; Bettie Par-

nounced, and

we

come out on top

Monogram Club and

Orchesis;

as usual

when

than rewarded, though,

the winner

tie,

we

started thinking about

Following the Christmas holidays the next hap-

pening was our

class

production. This

much work and

Again "BeBe" Geyer was

success.

that

it

sented. props.,

As this was

Again,

elected to

It

manage our

to be our last production,

we worked

would be

was some-

earnest effort.

everyone was more than anxious for

Wilson, editor-in-chief of the Colonnade.

an-

the inevitable exams.

Nellie Smith, vice-president of the Athletic As-

Standards and president of Orchesis; and Margaret

was

in the competition!

production.

of Student

ex-

learned that the Junior Class had

Shirley Slaughter, editor-in-chief of the Rotunda;

Nancy Whitehead, chairman

we were

We were more

After color rush, which came in November and

thing requiring of the

and

at the prospect.

class

Margaret

of the Virginian;

and nervous

turned out to be a

sociation;

us.

to our

our thoughts naturally turned in the

life,

The circus. At

It

We

Christian Associa-

editor-in-chief

member

time.

Young Woman's

Lohr, president of the Student Government As-

rish,

full

kept so that the circus would be "the best ever."

Margaret EUett, president of the Senior

sociation;

returned to school,

Russell East, presi-

and president of Alpha Kappa Gamma; Sue Hundley,

which red and

in

excited about living in the Junior

all

we had

year.

cited tion;

of

After

1947 were

mem-

hockey games,

Martha

Christian Association;

dent of the

when we

different for us.

After be eligible a student must be a junior or a senior,

at

and pep, ready to begin a new school

building for the

outstanding students in America

it

games and anything

In September

activities,

and scholarship.

we

This song, written

white was competing.

of energy

leadership,

ircuS

ORTY- eight! Forty-eight! For are the class of forty-eight!"

ories for the juniors.

leges

id

ace in annua

EPRESENTiNG the Farmville State Teachers

first

"WL', WL."

in

College

won

ass

^armviile

late

it

to be a big

and long hours so

in the best of shape

when

pre-

seemed an endless job of costumes,

and scenery.

At

last

everything was in


readiness,

and the big night

arrived.

After

was

it

over, everyone breathed a sigh of relief because

seemed to be a

it

Week, and

hit.

Leading the Junior Class for 1946-47 were the following: president, "Peepsie" Brooks; vice-presi'

Mary Lou

dent, Julia Booher; secretary,

Dorris

treasurer,

sentatives

ernathy.

At

were

and Alice

March

a class meeting in

re-elected

ment

Winn

repre-

gals as

still is)

was our

our

the

officers,

fell

the responsibility for the

"GeGe" Yonce was

May Day

elected

She appointed her

dance.

man

last

and perhaps the

junior year occurred

now)

Office

the

We then were officially proclaimed We knew that the responsibility rested on

And

calls!

leadership of Jean Cake.

Gay

we

to believe

first

entered

State Teachers College as timid, shy freshmen.

Much had

Our

ready to start on the

We

had

last

An

and Pattie Page's "Let "Call in

Me Up

still

linger

our memories. Those barbers, P. Bagley,

Ham-

part of our college career.

line"

were always good for a laugh!

make

As

that next year,

to be forgotten.

usual, the

how many

have to

lAJiAe l-oolA lived until its

wlten tneu

Wise

wonderful!

fools

we

We had been wait-

—one whole year—

in our school career

to reach that step

when we

cokes are "put

You

away"

can't imuntil

you

all

sides as

our Green and White held

own. Our tying the freshmen meant they wore

their rat caps until Christmas.

Christmas came and went with the coal short-

opHOMOREs! it

Sophomore Class had charge of

The hockey games and Color Rush brought

oolainea

ing so long

dear "Sweet Ade-

collect those bottles.

cheers from

" ^.1 iKat We l/Ueeh

who warbled

the coke machine in Whitehouse. agine

Sophomore Class

were! But wasn't

Me Call You Sweetheart"

Some Sunday Afternoon"

and Ritchie,

our senior year, one to hold memories impossible

'S

Watson's singing "I

Old-fashioned Song" and Jean Watts'

ilton,

really to strive to

those

contributions to the

we were

happened since then; now

all

Nineties were the memories of old-maid school

Love

since

how

Violet's "Tootsie!" resounded

teacher, Jane Taylor, Jackie

had passed

Post

ever kept their Georges straight with

seniors!

that three years

call it

MaUory, and Mary Lawless

seniors' caps.

was hard

I

Circus went off with a bang under the capable

greatest thrill of our

it

treas-

don't see

(they

hall

gay place, indeed.

a

Millie Spain, Grace

attended.

when we walked under

us for the next year, and

Ham-

Following in the footsteps of our predecessors,

over the entire school.

The

"Tootsie"

life!

urer.

time making the preparations for a dance that was

who

a grand

Marjorie Miller, secretary; and Lee Staples,

phone

all

it.

and "Charlie Hop" was

our

in

various committees, and everyone had a wonderful

thoroughly enjoyed by

the most of

president; Jean Cake, vice-president;

we made Annex and Gym

dance.

chairman of

we made

Rat

of

only one

worked through the year with

(and

Ann Lewis was

George

the Junior Class

May Day

We

group of

ilton

with the exception of one govern-

It lasted

mean!

were

elected to this.

To

I

Ann Ab-

officers

coming year, and the same ones

representative.

Nancy Dickinson was head

she did her job well.

day and two nights, but

Bagley;

Government

Ballance.

were Tucker

elected for the

freshmen a taste of what we'd received as Rats the year before.

could give the lowly

age.

Then came

The

latter brings to

"rec,"

all

that

snow and production

mind our

too.

scenic seaside in the

along with life-guard Galloway,

"Can

I

have a loUipop, mister?" Jane Taylor, comedians

Holton and Jackson, and barrel-clad

Mary

Lawless.


Immediately upon return to our rooms

Jean Cake and Helen Jackson really did a grand

stickers.

piece of directing.

we wrote

Some

of our gals

were successful

in

more ways

than one. Betty Curlee got married; Ginny Halli'

many who

of the

acquired a diamond, third finger,

May

In ellen

Court we were represented by Ruth'

man, Millie Spain, and Margaret Wall.

was our Alma Mater

We

The

reunite as Juniors over in

Building!

this

What

A

few days

our big

later

down

sisters

ad we learned lite mean-

ease in

made out

we had with

a time

different

We was

a

on the outside, but the gloom and

uncertainty within our hearts drowned out the

Rotunda with

As we

trudged up the walk to

and other

suitcases

items,

we

"green."

We were met in the Rotunda by "Y" assisted us in various

room 22," one "Y"

"You

ways.

girl

informed

We

felt as if

Within filling

a

girls

who

matriculate in

it

did that mean?

our education had already begun.

few seconds we found out that

it

meant

out blanks and standing in line for hours.

Unpacking

in the afternoon

especially since

room. Yes,

was

a great job,

one had to "swim" around the

tears, tears,

and more

the "dorms" and the campus.

eyed freshman for at

least a

tears "flooded"

Was

there a dry-

week? Well, hardly.

Homesickness seemed to be very prevalent. In

school!

explore.

was taken out

The

first

things

we

to go

down town and

bought were

They were finally

T. C.

we

How

The students What, no

quiet.

S.

down and

to settle

make our future

Finally, the great

put on our heads.

we were

lives as

T. C.

seriously

good

do our

as possible.

day came when rat caps were

We were all thrilled!

However,

forward to the day that

also looking

we

would win the hockey game with the sophomores in order that we could take our caps off by Thanksgiving. But alas, we lost and had to wear them until Christmas.

"Rat Day" was another memorable event that all

look back upon with laughter.

knees, rats!"

is

"On your

a line that will always linger in our

minds.

The

and the

rat courts are unforgettable events in

days at dear

The

first

comical dress, the "appointments,"

S.

girl-break dances, lyceums, the college

circus, club installations,

productions and finally feel that

we

are

now

the "greenness" has

ward

our

T. C.

dramatic club plays, class

May Day

have made us

a part of Farmville.

worn

off.

the spirit of the school and are

the midst of tears, packing, and meeting

people, time

meantime.

the

in

schedules!

first class at S.

was from high

now had

best to

we

us.

What

Matriculate! Matriculate!

at

Yes, our high school days were truly at an end.

the freshmen, shall never forIt

By

paper wads to greet you as you come in the door!

ina of matriculation.

get the day of our arrival at S. T. C.

went

we had begun to feel more and more our new surroundings.

seemed more dignified and very

glorious sunshine.

We

one headache right after another, but

.J^iun dchoot Claud ended

E,

took us to a

time

marched bravely to our

felt

Most

life!

the receiving line to meet the faculty.

Schedules were

Freshman Class

the

a

time that college would

be "gobs" of fun.

What

beautiful day

Farm-

spirit of

attended the coke and nab party

had decided by

of us

this

w

T. C.

S.

already.

formal reception given in our honor.

brings to a close our calendar of

when we

very possessive:

caught a good deal of the

when we

ville

memories, but we're looking forward to September, 1947,

felt

girls!

Mears, Marjorie Miller, "Dolly Anne" Free-

May Day

we

given that night by the "Y."

hand. Lucky

left

was one

got a fraternity pin; Eleanor Farmer

field

stickers all over

and proudly put

letters

them. After that

Most

of

We

have caught

now

looking for-

to our next three years, in

which we too

can add our talents to the honor and glory of the college.


Senior Class

Left to right:

M.

Ellett,

Loyd, Bibb, Headlee

Front row:

Headlee, Bibb Second row: Loyd, Miss Her, M.

Ellett


Senior Class GWENETH VYVIEN

NANCY ADAMS

ACKISS

Redoak

Norfolk Elementary Education

B.S.

BS.

ANNIE MARIA ADDLEMAN

ALENE ALPHIN Windsor

Cumberland

Home

B.S.

UÂťM>'

^

Business Education

Economics

B.S.

Home

Economics


GRACE GILLIAM ANDERSON

LOVICE ELAINE ALTIZER

Clarkton

Farmville

B.A.

B.S.

English

Music

B.S.

VIRGINIA W. ANDERSON

EDITH BALLARD APPERSON

Midlothian

Culpeper Chemistry

B.S.

English

33

1947


Senior Class FELICIDAD AVELLANET

LOUISE BASS BAKER

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico

Roanoke

Home

l.S.

B.S

Economics

B.S.

Business Education

MARGARET MAE BALLARD

SARAH MARGARET BALLARD

Bedford

Bedford

Elementary Education

B.S.

Elementary Education


HILDA

G.

BENNETT

SARAH ELIZABETH BENNETT

Richmond B.S.

Business

Keeling

Educauon

BETTY MAURICE BIBB

LOUISE

Lynchburg B.A.

Histor

B.S.

BLACKMAN

Courtland English

B.S.

Business Education

35

1947


Senior Class VIRGINIA SUTTON BLAND

DOROTHY ELLEN BLAIR

West

Chatham B.S.

Elementary Education

B.A.

Art

B.A.

DOROTHY MARIE BOUSMAN

BEVERLY BOONE Baltimore,

Point

Maryland

Rice English

B.S.

Chemistry


KITTY SUE BRIDGFORTH

BETTY JEAN BOWLES

Kenbridge

Richmond B.S.

B.S.

Business Education

Elementary Education

RACHAEL BRUGH

Prospect

Roanoke

B.S.

NOLA MAXINE BRISENTINE Home

Economics

B.S.

Biismess Education

37

J947


Senior Class MARY STEWART BUFORD

MARGERY JEANNE BUTTON

Lawrenceville

Cleveland, Ohio

History

B.S.

PATRICIA ELLEN CARTER

ELIZABETH LEE CARTER Appomattox B.A.

Elementary Education

B.S.

Bluefield,

English

B.A.

West

Virginia Social Science


MARY ARMISTEAD CATLETT

ROSA CHANDLER

Wicomico

Clover

Mathematics

B.S.

ANNE W. CHARLTON

CONSTANCE

B.

CHRISTIAN

Phoebus

Dillwyn B.S.

Musi:

B.S.

Art

B.S.

Home

Economics

39

1947


Senior Class EVELYN LORENE CLAIBORNE

JEAN CONROY

Skipwith

Norfolk English

i.S.

B.A.

MARGARET ALMA CRAWLEY

PATSY JANE DALE

Prospect '.S.

Art

Homeville ClieOTistr^'

B.S.

Chemistry


VERNA

LOUISE

BETTY MARGARET DAVEY

DALTON

Danville

Pulaski B.S.

Business Educatic

B.A.

MARY

AUDREY LEE DAVIS

LEE DICKERSON Pamplin

Farmville

B.A.

Spanish

Mathematics

B.S.

Business Education

1947


Senior Class THELMA

MAE DIDLAKE

SHIRLEY

Business Education

B.S.

MARTHA

DIGGS

RUSSELL EAST

B.A.

English

MARGARET BINFORD ELLETT Jennings Ordinary

South Boston B.S.

E.

Norfolk

Sandston

Mathematics

B.A.

English


ANNIE MARJORIE

SUE ELLIS

ELLIS

Ashland

Gasburg Business Education

i.S.

E.

B.A.

LORENA EVANS

VIRGINIA CRAIG FARRIER New Castle

Brookneal I.S.

English

English

B.A.

Socia] Science

1947


Senior Class LILLIAN

MARY MORTON FONTAINE

EDMONDS FINK

Martinsville

Port Hueneme, California B.S.

Elementary Education

VIRGINIA FORD

JULIA

AGNES FOSTER Farmville

Hopewell l.A.

English

B.S.

Mathematics

B.A.

Mathematics


B.S.

JANE GLENN

MARY ETHEL GOODE

Prospect

Ferrum

Home

Economics

Economics

BARBARA W. GRAHAM

EVELYN GOODMAN Roanoke B.A.

Home

B.S.

Pulaski

Spanish

B.S.

Chemistrx

1947


Senior Class EVELYN HAIR

CLAUDINE ELIZABETH GUTHRIE

Danville

Sunnyside

Hoyne Economics

B,S.

B.S

Mathematics

B.A.

JANICE ADAIR HALSTEAD

LOUISE VanPATTENN HARRELL

Norfolk

Suifolk

Physical Science

B.A.

Mathematics


GENE DARE HARRISON

MARY ELIZABETH HARRISON

Richmond

Thomasville, North Carolina

B.S.

English

B.S.

ANN BUTTERWORTH HAUSER

ANNA

De Witt B.S.

Physical Education

S.

HEADLEE

Norfolk

Home

Economics

B.S.

Elementary Education

47

1947


Senior Class AUDREY JANE HUDSON

SARAH LeGRANDE HODGES Nathalie

Virgilina

Biology

B.S.

KATHERINE ANNE HUNDLEY

SUE HUNDLEY

Lynchburg B.S.

Mathematics

B.S.

Suffolk

Biology

B.A.

English


B.S.

JANE M. JOHNSON

GLADYS VIRGINIA JONES

Stuart

Concord Depot

Business Education

B.S.

BARBARA HERBERT KELLAM

GERALDINE M. JOYNER Zuni B.S.

Elementarx Education

Norfolk Business Education

B.S.

Biisiness

Education

49

1947


Senior Class RACHEL HOPE KELSEY

KATHRYN LORRAINE KENNEDY

Farmville B.S.

Elementary Education

Richmond B.S.

HELEN CECELIA LACY

IRMA LASSITER

Richmond B.S.

Business Education

Elementary Education

Driver

B.A.

English


BETTY HOOD LEE

ELIZABETH LEWIS

Richmond

Hickory

Home

B.S.

MARGARET

H.

Economics

B.A.

LOHR

MARION CLAIRE LOTTS

Brightwood B.S.

£/er7ientdrv Education

Natural Bridge

Elementary Education

B.A.

English

51

1947


Senior Class CARMEN LOW

GRACE LOYD

'

Lynchburg

Rome, Georgia

Art

A.

'.S.

EVELYN MAHANES

SUSAN MILDRED McCORKLE Lexington ;.S.

Physical Educatic

Charlottesville Social Science

B.S.

Physical Science


ELIZABETH MAXEY

DORIS

Ransons

Home

B.S.

Economics

B. S.

MARY AGNES MILLNER

MAY Home

Economics

BETTY HARRIS MINETREE

Danville B.S.

G.

Roanoke

Petersburg

Biology

B.S.

Chemistry

1947


entor Class BARBARA MONTGOMERY

GLENNIS MOORE Richmond

Alberta

Elementary Education

B.S.

VIRGINIA IMOGEN

MOORE

Economics

BARBARA LEE MYERS

Chatham B.A.

Home

B.S.

Danville

Enghsh

B.S.

Business Education


EMILY

C.

MILDRED GERALDINE

NEAL History

B.A.

B.S.

NEWMAN

Chuckatuck

Chatham

Mathematics

B.A.

ANN POMEROY NICHOLS

BERNICE NELL NICHOLS

Farmville

Clover

Home

Economics

B.S.

Histor

1947


Senior Class

s.

DOROTHY LEWIS OWEN

EARLYE LEE PALMER

Sedley

Norfolk

Physical Education

B.A.

KATHERINE PARHAM

MABEL

C.

PARK

Boydton

Petersburg s.

English

History

B.S.

Mathematics


'iHlg^v

AUGUSTA ANNE PARRISH

BETTIE LUCILE PARRISH

Roanoke B.S.

i.A.

Manassas

Elementarv Education

B.A,

English

NANCY ELLEN PARRISH

JULIA

Manassas

May ague:;, Mathematics

B.S.

J.

PEREZ

Puerto Rico Biology

1947


Senior Class ANN TALIAFERRO

JEAN PRITCHETT. Petersburg B.S.

Elementary Education

DORIS ROSE RAMSEY

IRAIDA RAMIREZ Home

Biology

B.S.

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico B.S.

PULLEN

Danville

Economics

Petersburg B.S.

Mathematics


SHIRLEY

ANN REAVES

JUDITH RIECK West

South Boston B.A.

English

MARY

BETTY LOUISE RIVES McKenney B.S.

Point

Home

B.S.

Economics

LOUISE ROBERTSON Chase City

ETig!i,s/i

B.S.

Chemistry

1947


Senior Class CILE

SCOTT SARVER

JEANNE

Abingdon B.S.

Business Education

SAUERWEIN

B.S.

HELENA PATTERSON SAUNDERS

History

FELICIA

Waynesboro B.A.

E.

Upper Marlboro, Maryland

ANN SAVEDGE Littleton

English

B.S.

Chemistry


B.S.

PHYLLIS SCHERBERGER

HESSIE A. SHARP

Norfolk

Amelia

Home

EDNA CHRISTINE

Econoynics

B.S.

GRACE BONNEY SHRIVER

SHIFLET

Churchville 'S.

Elementary Education

Norfolk

Elementary Education

B.S.

Home

Economics

61

1947


Senior Class ANN

B.

SHUFFLEBARGER

MARGARET ALSEN SKELTON Lynchburg

Bluefield

Home

B.S.

Economics

B.A.

CORNELIA COCKE SMITH

SHIRLEY PENN SLAUGHTER

Richmond

Lynchburg B.A.

History

Mathematics

B.S.

Social Science


B.S.

LOUISE SMITH

MARTHA SOURS

Danville

Chatham

Elementary Education

GRACIE LILLIAN STABLES

ELOISE

Wilson B.S.

Home

BS.

Economics

VINCENT STANCELL Emporia

EngUsh

B.S.

English

1947


Senior Class ANN

F.

CHARLOTTE CREWS THORP

TAYLOR

Hague B.S.

Elementary Education

Oxford, N. C.

B.A.

DOROTHY TURLEY

LUCILE DERBY UPSHUR

Wythcville B.S.

Business Educati

History

Cheriton B.S.

Business Education


MARY FRANCES VAUGHAN

VIOLA CATHERINE VARNER

Amherst

Farmville English

B.A.

MRS.

MARTHA FRANCES WEBB

MYRNA WILLIAMS VEST

Manakm

Farmville

B.A.

Chemistr

B.S.

B.A

English

English

65

1947


enior Class MARTHA

C.

CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA WEST

WELLS

Surry

Petersburg

Chemistry

B.S.

B.S.

ANNE GORDON

NANCY EVELYN WHITEHEAD

WILLIS

Culpeper

Richmond B.S.

Business Education

Art

B.A.

English


HELEN ROSE WORRELL

MARGARET ELIZABETH WILSON

Courtland

Washington, D. C. English

B.S.

B.S.

B.S.

Elementary Educatu

HELEN HOPE WORSHAM

MARY ELIZABETH WYATT

Danville

South Boston

Elementary Education

B.A.

History

1947


entor Class

CONSTANCE ELIZABETH YOUNG Covington Elementary Education

B.S.

WHO'S Front row,

WHO

Second row: K.

IN

AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES

M. East, S. Hund'ey, Parham, M. EUett, N. Smith,

left to right:

Lohr, Minetree, Whitehead B. Parrish, Slaughter,

M. Wilson, Dale


1947

Left to right: L. Brooks, Booher,

M.

Bagley, Ballance

Miss Dabney, Booher,

M.

Bagley, Ballance

L.

Brooks,


Junior Class ANN

ABERNATHY

HILDA MAE ABERNATHY

Stony Creek

Cochran

Cumberland

MARTHA ANDERSON

JEAN STUART BABB

Andersonville

Ivor

DORRIS JONES

BALLANCE

ALICE

Norfolk

MEADE ADDLEMAN

LUCIE

ESTALINE ANDERSON

LOIS

ANDERSON

Andersonville

Chatham

MARY LOU BAGLEY

VIRGINIA BAILEY

CORINNE HINES BAKER

Virginia Beach

Lawrenceville

Richmond

JEANNE BENTLEY

CATHARINE BICKLE

FRANCES BLANTON

BETTY BONDURANT

Roanoke

Staunton

Ballsville

Farmville


1947 JULIA TRIGG

BOOHER

LELA BOULDIN

DOROTHY BRADLEY

NEVA BRANKLEY

LOUISE BROOKS

Skipwith

Farmville

Abingdon

Remo

CHRISTINE BUNCH

BETTY BURCHETT

JANE BURCHETT

MARJORIE ANN BURNS

Lynchburg

Suffolk

Suffolk

Danville

Vernon

Hill

MARGARET

LEE

CABANISS Farmville

DOROTHY CHAMBERS Red House

NANCY HOLROYD CHAMBERS Tillman,

S.

C.

EDITH GERALDINE COLGIN Petersburg

JUNE MARIA CREGAR

JUANITA DAVIS

Tazewell

Buckingham


Junior Class IRIS DAVIS Dillwyn

MILDRED DAVIS

SUE DUVAL DAVIS

THELMA DAVIS

Paces

Lynchburg

Branchville

Dry Fork

GERTRUDE DRIVER

EDITH DUFFY

JEAN EDGERTON

FRANCES FEARS

NANCYE FOSCUE

Skippers

Norfolk

Goldsboro, N. C.

Richmond

Lawrenceville

EVELYN HOPE FRANK

DOROTHY ANN FULGHAM

BEATRICE GEYER

Roanoke

Carrollton

Chatham

MARY

VIRGINIA GOFF Kenbridge

VIRGINIA

DODD

MARY LUCILLE GRAHAM Beckley,

W.

Va.


1947 RUBY GRIFFITH

CHARLOTTE GRI2ZARD

MARIAN VIRGINIA

Danville

Drewryville

HAHN

JACQUELINE HANCOCK CATHERINE HANKIN5 Courtland

Farmville

ETHEL SQUIRE HARRISON

FRANCES HARVEY

Richmond

JANIE

HANKS

Hampton

AUGUSTA HARGAN

ELIZABETH HARRELL

Roanoke

Emporia

Roseland

Emporia

MARY HELMER

JOYCE EILENE HILL

THARON HOLMES

Newport News

Pulaski

Norfolk

ANNE RANDOLPH HOMES Boydton

NANCY HUGHES Mullens,

W.

Va.


Junior Class WILDA HUNT

AZELE HUTT

CHARLOTTE HUTTER

ELIZABETH JEFFREYS

CAROL BELLE JENKINS

Nathalie

Neenah

Lynchburg

Goldsboro, N. C.

Burkeville

KATHRYN GRACE

EDITH JANE KIRKLAND

KATIE LAWRENCE

GEORGE ANNE LEWIS

KAPPES

La Crosse

Windsor

Petersburg

FRANCES LIVESAY

EDNA LONGWORTH

ELLEN McMULLAN

Emporia

Bluefield

Rapidan

MILDRED PAIGE McWILLIAMS

MARGARET

JONES

L.

N. Wilkesboro, N. C.

Danville

NANCYE JANE Bluciield,

W.

LITZ

Va.

Norfolk


1947 JANE MANTIPLY

VIRGINIA LAURA

BETTY MINTON

EVELYN MOORE

PEGGY MOORE

Fishersville

MARSHALL

Roanoke

Prospect

Norfolk

Richmond

MARY ANN MORRIS

MARTHA FRANCES

ELIZABETH MOTLEY

MYRA ANNE MOTLEY

FRANCES MUSTAIN

Richmond

MORRISON

Lynchburg

Danville

Gretna

Collierstown

ELIZABETH OGBURN

ELINOR OVERBEY

VIRGINIA PARRIS

ALFREDA PETERSON

HARRIET PURCELL

McKenney

Chatham

Danville

Staunton

Drakes Branch


Junior Class MARY ELEANOR

KATHERINE RAINEY

BETTY LEE RENN

MARY RICHMOND

ELIZABETH HOWISON

PUTNEY

Andersonville

Bassett

Norton

SCOTT Bedford

Farmville

SCROGGINS JACQUELINE SEYMOUR

ELLA STONE SMITH

SARA SMITHSON

BETTY JEAN SNAPP

Richmond

Brodnax

Gretna

Saxe

Opequon

NORMA SOYARS

NANCY WALTON

SARAH SQUIRES

Rice

SQUIRE

Norfolk

BETTY

B.

Emporia

76

MARTHA

STRINGFIELD HARRIETTE SUTHERLIN

Elberon

Sutherlin


1947 EDNA AGNES TAYLOR Gretna

NANCY GRAHAM TAYLOR

NANCY

TAYLOR

VIRGINIA TINDALL

ELIZABETH TOLLEY

Keysville

Hatton

Natural Bridge Station

M.

Pungoteague

FRANCES TREAKLE

DOROTHY TUCK

LaVERGNE TUCK

ELIZABETH WATTS

KATHERINE WHITMORE

Farmville

Stuart

Stuart

Austinville

McKenney

BARBARA JEAN WILEY

HELEN WILLIAMS

TUCKER WINN

MARY ROSE YATES

VIRGINIA YONCE

Midlothian

Wilson

Richmond

Shipman

Lawrenceville


Sophomore Class

Officers, left to right:

Hamilton, Cake, Staples,

Left to right: Staples,

M.

Miller,

M.

Miller

Mr. French, Cake, Hamilton


KATHERINE

DEW AGREE

Petersburg

WILMA ALLEN Prospect

PHYLLIS JEAN ALLEY Roanoke

ANN LAWSON AMORY Hampton

MARGARET ANN AMES Pungoteague

CLARA ANN ASHBY Shields

MARTHA ASHBY Charlottesville

PHYLLIS LEIGH BAGLEY Cleveland, Ohio

ANNE W. BARKSDALE South Norfolk

JOSEPHINE BLACK Sea View

JACQUELINE BOBBITT South Hill

MELBALE BOOTH Danville

ANE

G.

BOSS

Hadlock

DOROTHY FRANCES BOURNE Wytheville

VIRGINIA GARY BOWIE Fredericksburg

KATHERINE JEANNE BOYD South Boston

BARBARA BOYLE Roanoke

BARBARA WARE BRANDON Richmond

BETTY JANE BROCKWAY Roanoke

JANE ROBERTS BROWDER Lawrenceville

1947


Sophomore Class

ERLA

BROWN

Richmond

JACQUELINE BURKHOLDER Thaxton

DORIS WELLINGTON BURKS Bedford

JEAN FRANCES CAKE Hilton Village

LUCY TAYLOR CAPEL Richmond

GEORGIE IDALIAH CARDWELL Concord Depot

PAULINE KELLER CARTER Richmond

BARBARA CHURN Weirwood

INEZ CLEATON South Hill

BETTY SUE CLEMENT Ararat

ADELAIDE COBLE Winchester

IRIS

WALKER COLEMAN

Prospect

LAURA JEAN COMERFORD Meadowview

JEAN CRAIG Norfolk

GWEN

CRESS

Lynchburg

JANE CROOM Hopewell

JENNIE LEE CROSS Suffolk

BETTY CURLEE Lynchburg

JEAN M. DAILEY Chuckatuck

DOROTHY Danville

H.

DANIEL


FRIEDA

A.

DANSBERGER

Columbia

MERCEDES DAVIDSON Pulaski

MARY DAVIS Mobjack

FRANCES

H.

DeBERRY

Blackstone

NANCY DICKINSON Cape Charles

HELEN LEE DORTCH Jeffress

ELIZABETH DREWER Saxis

JOAN ELIZABETH DRIVER Lynchburg

MARY JANE DUNLAP Lexington

ANNE MERCER EAST South Boston

JEANNE ANN ELLETT Richmond

DORIS ANNE ELLIOTT Richmond

KATY STEED

ELLIS

Gasburg

MARY FRANCES EVANS Concord Depot

FRANCES FARLEY Lynchburg

ELEANOR MAY FARMER Roanoke

KATHRYN IMOGENE FARMER Norfolk

MARION FARY Ark

MARY LOU FEAMSTER Beckley,

W.

Va.

JOYCE FLEET Manchick

1947


Sophomore Class

ANNE

H. Lynchburg

FORD

LEDDIE LEANE FOSTER Farmville

NELL FOSTER Farmville

JANE ELLEN FOX Alexandria

DOROTHY ANNE FREEMAN Lawrenceville

PHYLLIS ARDELIA FULCHER Roanoke

DORIS OLIVIA FUNCK Roanoke

ANNE GALLOWAY Savannah, Ga.

MARY NEALE GARRETT King William C. H.

MAXINE

E.

GAYLE

Eclipse

JUNE GIANNINY Charlottesville

MARTHA ELIZABETH GILLUM Charlottesville

ESTHER W. GOFFIGON Cape Charles

SARAH GREENE Richmond

MARGARET Gum

L.

GREGG

Fork

JENE GUTHRIE Scottsburg

MARY JOAN HAHN Richmond

CORNELIA PAGE HAMILTON West Point

VIRGINIA HANKS Richmond

MARTHA ALLISON HATCHER Richmond


MILDRED HAWKINS Lynchburg

MARTHA

LUCILLE HICKS

Monroe

BETSY W. HIGGINBOTHAM Appomattox

VIRGINIA HOLLIFIELD Lynchburg

SYLVIA

P.

HOLLINGSWORTH

Norfolk

NANCY LOU HOLTON Roanoke

JEAN CAROLYN HOWELL Franklin

MARY FRANCES HUNDLEY Bassett

HATTIE W. HYATT Norfolk

MARGARET HYLTON Mullens,

W.

Va.

SHIRLEY

K.

IRVING

Charlottesville

HELEN JACKSON Roanoke

BETTY JEFFERSON Danville

NANCY ELLEN

JESSEE

Lynchburg

BETTY LEE JONES Staunton

BETTY PELL JORDAN Portsmouth

ANN W. JOYNER Suffolk

HILDA MAE KAUFFMAN Green Bav

MARY KENNEDY Alexandria

LUCIA KING Lynchburg

1947


Sophomore Class

JEAN KOLLMEYER Richmond

BARBARA KREBBS Lynchburg

DORIS

MAE LANIER

Hurt

MARY BARKER LAWLESS Charlotte,

N. C.

NADINE LAURA LEWERS Assawoman

ALFREDA LEWIS Cochran

HAZEL LEWIS Saxis

MARY HELEN LONDEREE Scottsville

BETSY LONG Grosse Point, Mich.

MARJORIE GERTRUDE LOVE Victoria

CONSTANCE WRAY LOVING Lynchburg

ANITA MURIEL McBRIDE Suffolk

GRACE BLACKWELL MALLORY Lawrenceville

DOROTHY MANNING W. Va. ESTHER REBEKAH MARSH

Beckley,

Miskemon

LANIE GILLE

MATHEWS

Brodnax

LOUANNE MEARS Modest Town

RUTHELLEN MEARS Cape Charles

MARY EVELYN

MILES

Saxis

MARJORIE LYNE MILLER Christiansburg


LOLA

MILLINER

A.

Accomac

BOBBY MITCHELL Quantico

ALICE McCLUNG

MOORE

Lexington

MARY ELLEN MOORE Keene

JEAN

MORAN

Petersburg

MARTHA

MOREHEAD

BRITT

Norfolk

CATHRYNE MOSTELLER Lynchburg

BILLIE

MULLINS

Boeburn

MARGARET BECKWITH MURRAY Covington

AUDREY MAXINE NEWMAN Eclipse

CONSTANCE

M.

NEWMAN

Chuckatuck

ELIZABETH JANE NUTTALL Richmond

ANNE ORGAIN Alberta

LAURA HELEN ORNDORFF Roanoke

ANN

OWEN

LOUISE

Green Bay

ELAINE ROBINS

OWENS

Tabernacle

HELEN

B.

OWINS

Lynnhaven

PATTI PAGE Hilton Village

BETTY MARIE PAIRET Farmville

MARY

E.

PARHAM

Wylliesburg

1947


Sophomore Class

ALENE PATTESON Ransons

EVELYN PATTERSON Kenbridge

MARIAN CATHERINE PEAKE Hurt

JESSE LEE PICKETT Round Hill

ELAINE PIERCE South Boston

CHARLOTTE ELLEN PITTARD Buffalo Junction

RUTH RADOGNA Purdy

DOROTHY RAMAGE Bluefield

SARA LEE RAWLES Holland

JACQUELINE REYNOLDS Gretna

VIOLET PATRICIA RITCHIE Alberta

NANCY

V.

ROBERTSON

Roanoke

MARY FRANCES ROBINS Schley P. O.

ANNE

C.

ROBINSON

Petersburg

ELLEN FRANCES RORER Crewe

KATHLEEN ELIZABETH RUSH Wylliesburg

NANCY

LEE RUSHING

Onley

BETTY RUSSELL Clarksville

MILDRED RUTH SADLER Diggs

BARBARA SAUNDERS Crewe


MARGARET SAUNDERS Bedford

BETTY LEWIS SHANK Roanoke

ETHEL ELIZABETH SHOCKLEY Norfolk

DOROTHY

R.

SHOTWELL

South Boston

MARTHA SHOW ALTER Lynchburg

LEANORA WALKER SIMONS Pottstown, Pa.

ROSETTA SIMPSON Lynchburg

VIRGINIA SLEDD Richmond

GWENDOLYN ROSE SMITH Covington

PEGGY ANN SMITH Gloucester

JANE ANNE SNEAD Columbia

JANE BELL SOMMERS Richmond

MILDRED ANN SPAIN Petersburg

ELIZABETH VENABLE SPINDLER Blackstone

REBA SPRINKLE Buchanan

MARY FRANCES SQUIRE Emporia

LEE STAPLES Lynchburg

HARRIET STEEL Portsmouth

LOIS ELIZABETH STEPPE Waynesboro

JOANNE STERLING Melfa

1947


Sophomore Class

LOUISE SYDNOR Hague

JANE BRIDGEFORTH TAYLOR Pungoteague

RUBINETTE THOMAS Farnham

JEAN THOMASSON South Hill

AILEEN TILGHMAN Nassawaddox

RUTH ANN TILLETT Hamilton

BETTY TILSON Marion

BETTY HODGES TIPTON Keysville

JUNE MARILYN TOLLEY Lynchburg

JOYCE

TOWNSEND

Richmond

SUE M. UNDERHILL Machipongo

BETTY JO VAIL Covington

ANNIE FLOYD VERSER Richmond

MARY TOWLES WALDROP South Boston

GERTRUDE VIRGINIA WALKER Penhook


MARGARET WALL Norfolk

MARY

VIRGINIA

WALSH

Petersburg

SUE

ANN WARD

Boulevard

EDNA EARLE WATERS Portsmouth

JACQUELYNE PENNY WATSON Hampton

JEAN

GRAHAM WATTS

Lynchburg

JENNIE SUE WEBB Kenbridge

JUANITA WINFIELD WEEKS Victoria

THELMA

WEEKS

A.

West Lexington, Ky.

MARGARET RUTH WHITTLE Petersburg

MILDRED WILLIAMS Richmond

MARGARET ESTELLE WILSON Keysville

DOROTHY

E.

WINTON

Bedford

MARY YOUNG Rice

''*^"

i/

1947


Freshman Class

Officers, left to right:

Left to right:

West, Dodson, A. Jones, E. Brooks

Dodson, A. Jones, West,

E. Brooks,

Miss Burger


1947 Ann

Elizabeth

Irma Lee Allison

Allen

Louise

E.

Mary Lou Alphin

Lillian

Allison

Helen Arington

Eleanor

Marion Taylor

Bass

Bergmann

Phyllis Lee Asher

Puckett Asher

Kitty Beale

Juanita Beamon

Anne

Bidgood

Lynda

C.

Black

Christine

Jean Anderson

Barbara Lee

Amos

Marion Avedikion Anne Koiner Baker

Margy Lou Beane

Catherine

Bondurant

J.

Winifred Beard

Katherine Anne Booker

Andrews

June H. Banks

Margaret Beasley

Ann

M. Barksdale

June Beck

Marjorie Boswick Harriet

F.

BowLih


Freshman Class Anna Griswold BoxLEY

Elizabeth Buck

Jean Carrello

Elizabeth Anne Bragg

Katherine

J.

Buck

Marion Breeden

Jane Brimmer

Edith Davis Brooks

Glendola Marie

Jeanne Shirley

Frances Wilbur

Bush

Butler

Dot Marye Carter Mary Ruth Carver Betty Jean Cecil

Barbara

Ann

Ciucci

R.

Bryant

Betty Jane Byrd

Dorothy Anne Caldwell

Kitty Carmichael

Elizabeth Ganell

Mary Chappell

Marie Murray

Chewning

Chambers

Katherine Glenn Chick

Martha

Brown

Alma Norine Clay Katherine

Virginia

Clay

Marion

J.

Cocke

Helen

S.

Cogbill

Odell Colemon

Alice


1947 Nelly Cordero

Alice Elizabeth Cqrvin

Robbie Cromar

Elva Lee Crowther

Judith Elizabeth Dailey

Alice Patricia Davis

Corinne Barbara

Evelyn Mae Davis

Nancy M. Davis

Dorothy Dodd

Frances Evelyn

Vera Vivian

DoDSON

Douglass

Frances Elizabeth Collie

Doris Mescal

Mildred Constance

Conner

Cooke

Emma Cornelia

Dorothy Crymes

Crute

Margaret

Wene

Virginia Curtis

Dawson

Diggs

Dolores Duncan

Katie Evelyn

Dunevant

Jeane

Dunn

Minnie Dunnavant

Davis

Sally

Ann

Dunnington

Dorothy Lee Doutt Hope Lord Duke

Jacqueline Eagle

E.

Hilda Marie

Edwards


Freshman Class Ruth M. Eggleston

May Elder

Selma Epstein.

Martha Elizabeth

Marie Everette

Margaret Farmer

Allie Jane Felton

Mary Ann Ford

Anne Foreman

Margaret Forrester

Evans

Elizabeth Haskins Ferguson

Lelia

Betty Jane Fortune Sally

Mae Ferratt

Ann

Charlotte P. Flaugher

Jane Fogus

Foster Nancy Sue Francis Mildred Elizabeth Jane

Hunt

Ghiselin

Garnett

Jane

E.

Gray

Ann

Leith Griffith

Martha Ellen Griffith

Barbara Jane Grizzard

Mary Frances

Barbara

C.

Glenn

Gillette

Gwendolyn Jean Grow

Nancy Anne Guy

Doris

J.

Hall


1947 Frances Elizabeth

Particia

W. Hall

Maxine Hammond Bonnie Jean Hanel

Helen Hardin

Hall

Dorothy Harvey

Shirley Irene Hillstead

Virginia

Lee

Howard

Ruth Virginia Hathaway

Gladys Mae

Jancy Jean

Ester Corrine

Henderson

Henderson

Hendrickson

Mary Jane Hite

Pauline Jean Hobbs

Emma Sue Hubbard Mary

Jane Hudson

Jean

E.

Hogge

Frances Hughes

Helen M. Holbrook

Julia

Hughes

Peggy Eloise Harp Elizabeth Gertrude Harris

Alma

Alice Lee Hewitt

L.

Hicganbotham

Renee Horton

Elizabeth House

Peggy Elenor

Faye

Hughes

Humphreys


Freshman Class Mary

Louise

Hurt

Rose Jones

Martha Hylton

Helen Kaknis

Vivian Jackson

Ann Dalby

Kelly

Margaret Ann Johnson

Gloria Joyce Jones

Julia

Rebecca Kelsey

Doris Dell

Nancy

Dale Jones Mary Annette Jones

V.

Kibler

Martha Kitchen Mary Jane Klasman

Sallie a.

Land

Anne

C.

Langbein

Anne

Jane

C.

Knight

Williams Long

Patsy Claire Lindsey

Denise M. Love

Dorothy Lipscomb

Anne

E.

Lucy

Patsy

Ruth

Kimbrough

Kernodle

Peggy Lee Lloyd

Jeane Florence

Lynch

Loida

Lahoz

Eleanor McAden


1947 Muriel McKeever

Nancy Lee Maddox

Duane Mardre

Cornelia A.

Nancy Meeteer

Betty Joan Miles

Florence Millis

Marston

Mary Regina Miller

Betty

L.

Minor

Sara Adkins

Gladys

L.

Monk

Joan Marie Moore

Ann

Marie

Mundy

Mitchell

Betty

Anne Myers

Betty A,

Machman

Pauline Nasser

Jake Frances

Murfee

Charlotte Newell

Charlotte M.

Ann

Nichols

Ruth Ann Nock

Newman

Phyllis Goode

Nelwyn Antholene

NuNNALLY

O'Brien

Carrie

Ann

O'Laughlin

Doris

Old

Jean Gretna Oliver Elizabeth Orndorff

Anne Cabell Overbey


Freshman Class Patricia

Lynn

Paddison

Caroline Anderson Agnes Wise Parker Page

Harriet Ratchford

Polly Reaves

Marie Louise Redd

Polly Richardson

Carolyn Rick

Betty Carroll Rippey

June Dolores Robertson

Bobbie Jean

Robertson

Clara Mae Robertson

Mary Eleanor

Jean Patterson

Evelyn Ray Phillips Thelma Dean Pope

Partlow

Maria Reid

Virginia Louise Reid

Sarah Frances Reynolds

Sarah Colanthia Rippon

Evelyn Louise

Patsy Ritter

Norma Lou Roady

Martha Ann

Jacqueline Robins

Elizabeth Rowe

Patricia H,

Betty

L.

Reid

Robertson

Rippon

Sanchez


1947 Ann Sawyer

Nancy Neal Scott

Ann Walker

Helen Shanks

Lou Glyce Shelor

Anne Shelton

Gene

G.

Shepherd

Scruggs

Nancy Catherine

Anne

Simpson

Barbara Kane Smith Betty

Esther Slagle

Janice Slavin

Thelma Anne Smith

Leafy Snoddy

Mary Lorraine Sommardahl

Ann

Carol Stoops

Patricia Stowitts

Ann

Smith

Claudia Smith

Short

Mary Rose Smith

Peggy Lee Smith

Barbara M, Spiers

Whitfield Anne St. John

Ellen

Stone

Barbara

Ann

Sours Mildred Orine Spain

Jean Stratton

Annie Mary Swann


Freshman Class

Emma Sydnor

Margaret Aldene Tate

Jean Meredith

Lucy Holmes

Turner

Vaughan

Barbara

Watkins

Betty Jean

Webb

Helen Owen Traynham

Harrietts

Joyce

Wade

Webb

Shirley Trout

Arolien Troxler

Frances Carolyn

Anne Tucker

Tuck

June

L.

Walsh

Helen Ashby Walthall

Margaret A. West Evelyn Irene White

Ruth Rebecca Walthall

Jessie

Elizabeth

White

Betsy

Ann Ward

Margaret Jane

White


1947

Nancy

K.

White

Charlotte Wilson

L.

Mary Louise Woodward

Lee Wilkerson

Virginia Wilkins

Sara Lee Wilkinson

Helen Sheringham Wilson

Joan Sheringham

Joy

Iire

Jacquelyn

Wright

F.

Maxine Wilson

Jane Elizabeth Williams

Mary Lou Wilson

Marjorie H. Williams

Myra

F,

Wilson

Wilson

Mary Neill Wright

Betty Jane Yeatts

Rebecca V. Yonan

Shirley Marion

Young

Juana Williamson

Nancye Wrenn Winder

Ann Watts Younger


lA/e 'i/e dtudieu

anu piauedy manu

friendiltipA

we ve made


RCMIZilTIOIS L^ltapel

crowded on

home -town

Aona.5.

in white, as

freshmen

as

\-jee (~/ee

fhrilled audience witlt

^\itlu approached a oreahdown chasina

on hidden

^J^eartaches LAD

i r [ondaui

vicA.

we were

installed into the

"V

with

its

impressive candle

and the singing of "Follow the Gleam."

light service

quarter we gathered in chapel, listened to the strains of "A Perfect Day," and waited who would be tapped into Alpha Kappa Gamma. Gee Gee aided the chapel committee

Once each eagerly to see

by leading us

in

in the Hills"

and other home'town tunes

"Open

group singing on Mondays.

was Gee Gee's presentation of

made up our own words

Choir and Choral Club made several recital, at

so

which they gave

on the more serious

lives at Farmville.

We

members of the House Council crew.

kept our ears and eyes snooping and

And

treat

They

side

trips

Back

We ran into closets dodg' Chi, but

we

The most memorable was

the

didn't hear

much about

for "Chloe."

and gave several

their annual

"Way

can sing them.

the Door, Richard" and "Heartaches" were played on muffled vies.

ing Kitty and the other

Christmas

A special

as only she

recitals.

performance of "The Messiah."

we have come

to associate these musical musical notes with our

are integral phases of -our every day

—work'day and

play-day.


Student Government Organization

first

time, sponsored a dance on January 18.

dances.

lite fitsl

lime

was

It

enjoyed

Tor

This

dance was given because there were so few open a big success, for

we, the Council,

Besides initiating activities,

conformed to the traditional ones

oraanizalion AponSorea

who went

all

immensely.

it

We

also.

ush-

ered for lyceum, in our usual white blouses and

bia dance, bin

Miccc.'i

HE purposes

-./bailed as

of the Student

Gov

ernment Organi2;ation are to unite the students

them

better living, to train reliance,

and

in

in responsibility, self'

and above

loyalty,

made nine hundred

black skirts, and

favors for the

Christmas banquet. For several years the student

I

all

to preserve stU'

council has given the president of the college a

birthday banquet.

had

dent,

celebrated

on October

1 1

,

We sincerely hope and believe that the

dent honor. Shortly after the beginning of school in Sep'

tember each freshman signed the Honor Code in an impressive candlelight ceremony

Each

of the council members. to govern her college

life

in the presence

Government Organization has had

We

year.

years. girl

pledged herself

according to honorable

tried to issue

conform to the

We

Student

and to

fairly

by councils of previous

earnestly hope that the Student

ernment Organization has secured

standards and to accept her responsibility for help-

we

successful

a

punishment

ethics set

presi-

and

room.

in the college tea

it

new

Dr. Lancaster, our

his birthday

its

Gov-

purposes.

House Council

ing others to do so.

This year several changes were made in the StU' dent Government rules

—

movies.

Sunday

Other such changes were made

hope that our college

life

C^acn uear ^tesninen

the favorite change being

that of having the privilege of going to

would be more

Heading our student

organiz;ation

declared

enjoyable.

were Mar-

ufait till next uear. FAMILIAR scene

tree;

secretary, Jeanne Bentley; treasurer, Alice

night

Ann

Abernathy; and Campus League chairman,

president rushing from

Jacqueline Bobbitt. Also in the council were eight

two

ex-officio

Kitty Parham, president of

Moss was

members, and

House Council.

re-elected at a student

Dr.

body meeting to

"her

girls." If she

girls

could

same time

The Student Council had supper in the Student Lounge.

we

wonderful, even

if

the

and

candlelight

Christmas

room looking

all

tell

be using the phone on

—bed-check

come

and

gave us the true

Loud stamping echoed down came an anxious

Mrs.

six

at the

had

hanging on their doors, there sounded

what occurred Organi2;ation, for the

how

time, eleven o'clock. After

a shrill scream, "Telephone call for

really

us

Annex

to the girls, especially those who

The food was

it,

for

to find them, there

"test lights"

spirit.

The Student Government

to

a Christmas buffet

did have to prepare fireplace

room

was unable

ing a phone call." Please, someone

quiet had

us.

11:00 every

was always the well prepared excuse: "Dot's mak-

and sincere

were indeed helpful to

at

was bed-check. Possibly you've seen your hall-

be faculty adviser for the council. His wise advice interest

U3ut lust

noldiedl ever I

garet Lohr, president; vice-president, Betty Mine-

class representatives,

to be lite

in the

McCoy

reply,

"Fm

at bed-check.

Mary

Jones."

the steps, and then

coming."

This was

But when Kitty and

kept the halls well patrolled, you can


be sure the frosh and sophs calmed cided to call seniors

managed

down and

Those fortunate

a day.

it

to keep their Hghts

longer, but then that

all

comes

juniors

de-

and

aglow a while

ham was

Nancy

Parrish, vice-president;

secretary;

and Ellen McMullan,

president;

Martha Gillum, treasurer.

in time.

This year the system for punishing

girls

placed by the old system of campusing a

Colonnade

by con-

finement to the hbrary because call'downs was

re-

girl for

S^econa edition Aaw

-

The campus system

four call-downs. for the

first

four call-downs and an additional

for the fifth

was

was

With

used.

which meant

play,

girl

visit

but this didn't mean tearing the building

ing the nightly coke, someone rolled coke bottles

the

hall.

Naughty, naughty

At 9:30 you were

have!

she shouldn't

required to be quiet,

brushing your teeth, curling your hair and wash-

you were ready comfortable bed and get your eight

ing behind your ears. to crawl into a

After

activities

times

of the year.

are

An

mixed among the

appointed committee

We wish you

for us in Student Lounge.

We

have been there.

all

we had our

we

could

And

not

fortunes told. Kitty also

lovely Christmas cards.

the fireplace,

all

had loads of sandwiches,

cokes, potato chips, cookies, candy, etc.

sent us

Seated around

sang and had a delightful time.

Some members of the council sold doughnuts one week during the year. This added greatly to our funds. All of these things helped

We to

signs.

The

signs

signs painted for each girl's art classes

halls to

were put

remind the

were kind enough

in

conspicuous places

girls to

be quiet during

study hour and during a program in the auditorium.

With the help of Mrs. McCoy, Mrs.

hectic minute

wasn't work! Round-

up our budding authors, collecting their offerwhat should be used, rewriting, cutproof-reading,

typing,

ting,

and month-to-month

day-to-day

loved

meeting

illustrating,

sometimes not meeting them

dead-lines,

job.

it

was

a

And we

it!

Talent seemed to be lurking around every corner

as college

Bea2,ley,

Mrs. Laing, Miss Fit2,patrick

a successful year.

the

Kitty Par-

was discovered

Elinor Lawless

opened

becoming an

in the

editor's

fall,

and quietly

dream come

true.

as soon

about

set

Not

only

did she contribute the pri2,e-winning short story of

— "A

our annual contest

Glass of

Red Wine"-

but continued throughout the year to dress up the unimaginative pages with her excellent art work.

Her

series of faculty caricatures

became the feature

of the year.

Of

"Campus Capers," compiled by

course,

Grace Loyd, was always

Her was

first

on the reading Hst. humor

search for the best and newest bits of

The

unceasing, but well worth the effort.

in themselves.

had with those

And without

room on the

big night

were

But the trouble

Anne "rough and

ready" Willis.

managed

A very

We just seemed to gravitate

blank couple of pages?

toward Anne, and we always came away

much calmer

re-

we

jokes!

the CoIon?iade just couldn't have

state of

in

a

mind, assured that something

entertaining and ahve

the faithful housemothers

Hamner, Mrs. Eastham, and Mrs.

House Council had

—every

it

ings, deciding

ward enough

attractive posters for us to use as quiet

These

on the

make our council

sociable.

had "busy"

in school.

make

ing

T was fun

—but don't ever think

grins in the dining

more enjoyable and

room

it

this year.

planned and prepared a delightful Christmas party

only that, but

/

of

faitItfill contrirtutors.

this,

hours of sleep.

Fun and good

^tieu were

of contents,

and

apart as some of you attempted to do! After drink-

down

in table

Government.

could

girls

nameA

(O-edi^

"Sh-h-h-, quiet please."

10:30 the

until

I

was from 7:30

In the main building study hour until 10:00,

week week

call-downs a

six

invited to appear before Student

From 9:00

of one

would be

in

our hands in

time to meet the dead-Hne.

The second contributors.

and

all

issue of the year

The G.

was notable

for

its

L's took over with a flourish,

those masculine names in the table of con-


tents gave

a decided air of distinction.

it

S.

T. C.

became co-ed'conscious, and the Colonnade was not to be

left

A. R.

behind. Jack Lane,

Southall,

Nelson Snydor, Jack Van Hoy, and Elinor Lawless represented the Veterans, and

we

we

don't

know how

ever got along without them. trips

and Mr. Grainger on

matters of sentence structure, content, and make'

Their patience and understanding and con'

up.

structive advice

Herald

office,

too

when we had That

little.

either too

feeling that

ting the author's pet paragraph

at the

much ma'

you are

was not

cut'

a pleasant

Mary Agnes

And

The

Harry!

soothing, reassuring,

unruf'

Harry brought

calm, efficient, helpfulness of

editorial depart'

managing

assisted as

editor.

Millner took care of the business

affairs of the paper,

and Betty Ree Pairet combed

for news. Margaret Wilson was never

campus

at a loss for feature ideas,

and Jane Burchett kept

us up with the seasonal sports news. Lela Bouldin,

on the newest fashions and

social editor, let us in

planned a Christmas party and spring banquet for

Anne

Pullen weekly visited

business places in Farmville for advertisements.

Mary

Jean Babb took the snaps for the paper, and

Davis held the important job of seeing that

was typed. Martha Frances Morrison, itorial assistant,

one.

fled,

with the business and

Mary Helmer

the staff members.

were monumental.

Then, there were those harried hours

terial or

ments.

the

We'll never forget the frantic last'minute to consult with Miss Jennings

Shirley Slaughter, serving as editor 'in'chief, kept in contact

fully

saw

to

it

that each galley

copy

all

chief ed'

was

checked for mistakes and also wrote

care'

in

her

column, "Omnibus," a preview of club meetings.

more than one Colonnade out of an apparently

On Wednesday

hopeless last'minute tangle into finished form.

product over to the circulation manager, Frances

After the rush was over, there was always a

wonderful feeling of seeing the completed product

This year Betty Spindler started a "Puddin'

and of knowing that the best the college and

our readers.

could offer had gone into the making.

Sauce," which

n'

white

linoleum

On

nit

Hush'hush on that scoop! Rush that

As we

Wednesday

before starting

we

news broke

late

times

we

to

the paper.

fill

on Tuesday

night,

Harrison

and Betty

could not have met

its

scheduled

assistance

from Mr.

S.

M.

Holton, our adviser.

of the Herald office cooperated with

us in every

way and worked

constantly to help us

improve our newspaper. all

tore our hair out be'

cause the cuts didn't come back, the times

Mary

in athletics,

last'

look back over our year's work,

laugh about the times

big'ear

publication dates without the willing and helpful

The members

minute copy down. Then you get a three'hour breathing spell on

open'eye,

the sports page

Bibb gave us the horse news.

makei

URRY, hurry, hurry to meet that

big

The

n ^auce

The Rotunda

we

week with her black and

encouraged our participation

wlin i^oiunda readers.

over again.

blocks.

/few cotumn, f uddin ,

quite a hit with

columnist never missed a trick in "Heard After

Bed'check."

dead'line!

made

new column,

Carmen Low portrayed some phase

of college activities each

The Rotunda

turned the finished

Treakle.

distributed around the tables in the dining room, staff

we

afternoon

when

and the few

contemplated murder to get enough news

In October Shirley,

Mary, and Mary Agnes

journeyed to Chicago to attend the Associated Collegiate Press

Convention and brought back

wonderful new ideas besides news of the loads of compliments the paper had received there. also be

It

might

mentioned that they had a grand time!


we hope

This year

that the student

pleased with our work.

If so,

we

body was

achieved our

purpose of recording faithfully the weekly events

T. C.

at S.

On

flash bulbs.

account of

we

weather,

ville

mounting

oeaan

Ljoou V^ooh

to

tahe 6nape after aoode

HE

'47

Virginian was

Associated

the

thrill

thousand

feet

Collegiate

took

Con'

Press

gotten

two

of soaring through the air

Akron while eating The return trip wasn't

over

hot meal.

Being grounded

as luxurious.

off to a

They have never

Chicago.

in

over the

in

dc'

a

quite

Washington,

sit'

on the train coupling from Washington to

ting

''Mr.

them, this year

Mac" and

ing words.

articles,

and she and Miss Foster

difficult job

of correcting and add'

we welcomed

In February

to eliminate the "goose egg" in the major design.

When the last bit of copy was we

we had

told

everyone that the books would be loose leaf

this

there

year,

would be no blank

we were

pages. After

determined that

We

Lee's (non'Staff ) concern helped

M. to attend classes were just a few minor dt-

off to the printer,

anxiously awaited the proof and hoped that

to mail

A.

a visit from

Mr. Brightman, who helped us over many rough spots. The art staff was put to work soon after Sue, Dorris, Miss Bedford, and Mr. Mac decided

mond, and

arriving in Farmville at 7:00

we mounted and

Nellie laughed

Petersburg, sleeping in the bus station in Rich' finally

nightly jour'

away many hours "picking chickens" to the tune of "Ain't Nobody Here But Us Chickens." Barbara

then cut.

undertook the

when Sue and Sue

flying start in the fall

we made many

Instead of trimming pictures be'

job.

we mounted

began assigning

eqq \vai eliminatpa.

licious

in'

neys to the lab for the inevitable pasting and

fore

vention

we might

doors.

Virginian

to

good old Farm'

have to take the Pegasus and riding picture After Christmas

off

rain,

thought at one time

them

in June.

we

wouldn't have

are sure that Barbara

them

arrive

when

they did.

which went along with planning the "good

tails

the engraving

to

visits

Student Standards

In addition to committee meetings and

book."

plant

and the Tribune

Building they were deeply impressed with non'

convention hours Inn,

PIKA

Mr. Brightman's. The

cess

even

if

we

Kotundal

went with

vUortnwliile projects

trip

lastly, a gathering

was

inclucted acauirina

sue

definitely a

'(ffUipment for r^ec.

weren't fortunate enough to meet

someone to send us roses for the

Krupa and the College

Club of Chicago, and

Officers' at

—Gene

party at Northwestern, a dance at the

Girls

(A

plug

from the Kotimda

staff

as Shirley did.

iTH problems facing

us.)

for the year.

By

time the

this

staff

had approved the musical

theme and the dummy, which was started

in the

However, many changes were made

summer.

throughout the year when several organizations disbanded.

one time

If

the task had not been too great, at

we might have

into a club just to

photographer

fill

came,

up

organized the "A. F.'s" space.

and

In

many

December the staff

members

schemed to be able to accompany him on

—one

rounds

effective

method being

his

collecting used

us,

Acting

ment between the the student body,

many

old and

many new

Student Standards started work as the coordination depart'

faculty, the administration,

we

and

arranged the schedule of

saw that no one more extra-curricular points than her schol'

events for the school calendar, carries astic

average warrants, and investigated possibil'

ities

of improvements through student or faculty

suggestions.

With Nancy Whitehead presiding at the head we accompHshed many of our multiple

of the table, duties.

Heidi Lacy was kept on her toes from

last


May to this one scheduling meetings would be faced with

Ann PuUen

places at one time.

so that

no one

the problem of being at

kept the point sys'

tem running smoothly so that no one person ried

more

two

extra-curricular activities than she

car-

The

the dining room.

prooiing and

project included sound-

new equipment

projects

was

new equipment for the Rec. After digging around, we secured ping-pong and shuffle-board equipment. The steps and walks were worked on by our suggestion,

and the stones around school were

A

was worked on

improvement of the

for a

fixed.

fund to be used

college as a whole.

in

This fund

to help in bringing to the college programs of

worth and caster fixed,

is

to be used as Dr. Lancaster sees

We

We

and patched.

also

worked on

proving the condition of the Rec. established a

We

number of

a plan of im-

Each one of these

its

is

we

could.

Red Cross

ginia, in

December. She brought back many help-

"What the Red Cross Can Do on Campus." Our college unit was very proud when we were chosen to make a correspondence album to send to about

ful ideas

a College

a teacher-training school in

the

one of these albums. it

very

much

thanks go to

because all

We it

left

was

of those

interesting

who

make

enjoyed working on

work.

Our

helped us with this

Association of Childhood Education

here

If^eptu j-rom arateful

The purpose

of our

oDutcli famitu received

achnowtedaina taina is

S.

T. C.'s

Th

mediation board and requires the cooperation of the school as a whole.

majors

—Atces

who

have been capably led rection of Lillian Fink,

ImaA packaaes 7Kat

wisely

on ratnpii.U

of

the

year under the

di-

We

at-

our president.

which had been Constance Young, viceclub. Especially notable among

was

this year. Chris-

as

vice-chairman and Sarah Greene as secretary-treas-

in January.

we became more acquainted publications. One of the pro-

at this time that

with our A. C. E. Cross committee on our

Edgerton

this

our monthly meetings was the one held It

tine Shiflet served as chairman; Jean

the elementary

members

arranged by

president of the

iVlanu drives oriainatea

work immediately

as

are

tended interesting meetings

dent overseas to Aotaiers.

HE Red

sent.

HE "Aces,"

and minors

ttoxes

Association of Childhood Education are called,

Red Cross

;

all

album.

student body.

to

Bono, Czechoslovakia.

college in the country to

first

to hold high the standards of S. T.

The Student Standards committee

campus got

College Units at

Our committee

program for selHng books

as best

really did

Eastern Area Headquarters in Alexandria, Vir-

have tried to investigate every problem

organi2;ation

we

Jean Edgerton represented our college unit at the conference of

YWCA.

provements

contributions.

Christmas packages to

fifty

have fun wrapping and tying these packages.

brought before the committee and to make the im-

C. and

a

wrapped

presents contained six articles, and

end of the year. The funds are to be used

by the

also

We were

fit.

worked with Mr. Graham and Dr. Lanto have the Rotunda painted and the steps and the curtains in the auditorium cleaned

at the

Girls canvassed the halls to collect these

and we got

clothes,

as well as improve-

Another of our

ments of the food.

We

Europe.

send overseas to our soldiers.

We concentrated efforts on the improvement of

is

We had a drive at the beginning of the year

to collect clothes to send to the college students of

was

able to.

plan

urer.

we attempted last year was the helping of a Dutch family by sending boxes to three children. At our first meeting this year letters were read to jects

the group

from the family, acknowledging the


three boxes

warm

we

prepared and sent.

gave us

It

we had

feeling to reali2;e that

all

a

helped in a

small way, to restore a family torn by the struggle of

war

She was the guest of the chapter for several days.

She spoke to several

classes

and

ecutive dinner meeting of the chapter.

gala time talking over plans for the year's

years.

Taking as our purposes the betterment of Childhood education and the advancement of our pro-

for future

an ex-

at

We had

a

work and

work.

During the winter quarter we sponsored our an-

C E. invited

nual election for the best prospective teachers from

to membership during the Fall quarter, twenty-six

the freshman and sophomore classes and from the

eligible girls.

various

fession

by molding better

The Christmas

teachers,

party in Miss Hayne's apartment

will hold a special place in

told as

we

A.

sat before

our memories. Stories,

an open

and the singing

fire,

of Christmas carols gave us the true spirit for the

At

approaching holiday season.

Mix

this

time Miss

told us a lovely story. Delicious candies, nuts,

and

dates,

all

the

other

traditional

Christmas

Assisting Lillian

treasurer;

Fink and Constance Young secretary; Jeanne Button,

and Louise Smith, chairman of the

Ways

Mary

B. Haynes, our

adviser, for her guidance, interest,

and understand-

are grateful to Miss

the election with the chapter and paid the dues of the girls elected.

The

chapter worked on plans for a student

would be

teacher publication. These plans

left for

use by the chapter next year.

Spring quarter found us making plans and prep-

Student Lounge for the seniors, members of the faculty,

and superintendents from various counties

throughout the

The

and Means Committee.

We

class.

of Farmville as usual sponsored

aration for a spring reception to be held in the

"goodies" were served by our hostess.

were Elizabeth Lewis,

curriculum groups of the junior

The Rotary Club

state.

T. A. seeks to extend interest in professional leadership, to extend the understanding of the activities and services of the National EducaF.

and the Virginia Education Asand practices of the teaching profession, and to develop in the members those powers and qualities recogniz,ed as detion Association

ing in helping us to accomplish our goals.

Future Teachers of

America

sociation, to study the traditions

sirable assets of the professional teacher.

The

chapter had as

Anna

lowing:

\yraanization Aponiored

annual

election for bedt

vice-president;

its officers this

year the

fol-

Headlee, president; Louise Brooks,

Ann

ShufHebarger, secretary; Lucile

Upshur, treasurer. Dr.

Wynne was

our guide and counselor along

the way.

prospective teacnerd front

various classes.

HE members of the J. L. Jarman Chapter of the Future Teachers of America came back to school this year ready to work on the job of reorgani2;ing the chapter.

In the

fall

we had

charge of the chapel programs

Week. On the F. T. A. program held during the Wednesday chapel period of that week. Dr. Ruth Coyner Little and Dr. Lancaster were the guest speakers. They spoke

Chapel Committee I 짜

lost raaicat

came

u/itn

attendance

cnanae

L^fiapet t>eina

made

during American Education

on the need of teachers Dr. Little

is

in the state

and the nation.

one of the associate editors of the

Journal of the National Education Association.

voluntaru. ERHAPS the most radical but welcome innovation put into effect by President Lancaster was to make chapel attendance voluntary, and for only three days formerly practiced.

a week, instead of daily as


The

plan

was

in the nature of

an experiment.

Dr. Lancaster well knew that the success of the experiment would be largely determined by the

We

nature of the programs presented.

therefore

selected a strong committee, consisting of faculty,

by Dr.

administration, and students, and headed

Mondays were "Song Day," but must not be

caught the Christmas Spirit

vice of

Gee Gee Yonce did most

of fare.

of the leading,

and Vir-

A

ginia Tindall most of the accompanying.

new

screen was purchased for the auditorium, and words were projected on the screen. Thanks to

Miss Bralley,

who

erally informal

likewise gen-

and were put on by the students.

Some-

Various student organi2;ations performed. times

it

hohday

was

a solemn tapping service; sometimes, a

skit or a recognition

put on by Alpha Kappa

program such

Gamma

New

as those

and Kappa Delta

The highwhen we

York. We've remembered the ad-

Mr. Randolph, "Be authentic

in

your music

at all cost."

In the spring when the choir sang the oratorio, "The Holy City," we Madrigals sang the trio, "At Eventide It Shall Be Light," and the quartet, "List, The Cherubic Host."

Fox, Hilda Abernathy, Jeanne Button, Bryant,

Louise Harrell,

Nomeka Mary

Joanne Sterling,

Frances Hundley, Bobby Mitchell, Virginia Tindall,

Patsy Dale, and Jean Watts.

Though we were inexperienced in the beginning, by combining work with play, we attained our goal.

Pi.

Friday chapels were turned over to speakers of a

15,

This year the Madrigals were composed of Jane

manipulated the machine!

The Wednesday programs were

furnished the

The Randolph

blended our voices with those of

for freshmen. College yells, college songs, old favorbill

when we

however, came on December

Singers of

and popular tunes made up the

performance

music for the Orchesis Christmas Sing.

confused with the old Monday's "sings" required

ites,

first

WRVA light,

Jeffers.

Our

one of our happiest years.

was carried all over the state when we sang "Though Philomela Lost Her Love" from the Surely others Studios in Richmond.

more

serious nature.

Choir

In this series, the State

Board of Education was presented to the student body. Burgess Johnson was one of our best speak-

x^ur nearid

liAtenea to

ers.

The Student Chapel Committee was composed of Barbara Kellam, chairman; Anne T. PuUen, Gee Gee Yonce, Jane Taylor.

were

Janie Fox, Joyce

ydinaA on raui

Townsend, and

Sutton Bland and Helen Arington

in charge of posters

would be presented

EGULAR meeting

put up to show what

in chapel

choir

each day.

eight o'clock."

ring for the

The Madrigal Group Spirit nerj^rmance

wai

j-rom.

Atuailod

more than seventy members of our colMonday and Thurs-

day night became not mere routine, but an hour of

Under

the direction of

officers

—Virginia

Choir

of the

Room came

around a

Under

table,

of the dimly

the Hght-hearted lyrics of the

pre-Eli2,abethan period. gals,

windows

There we twelve Madri-

poured out our hearts

the direction of June Cregar

in song.

we

spent

Tindall, Patsy Dale, Hilda

Early in the

for the big event

UT

and enjoyed.

Mr. Ned Crawley and

Abernathy, and Alfreda Peterson a big year.

in /"Cicnmona.

tonight:

Choir practice each

lege choir.

our

broaacast

for

These words had a familiar

singing to be looked forward to

lit

tit

—our

fall

we

^we anticipated

started practicing

broadcast.

Mr. Crawley

arranged for the Choir and the Hampden-Sydney

Glee Club a most enjoyable day in Richmond,

in-

cluding making recordings, a banquet, and hearing the "Messiah." later

When we

heard our broadcast

on "Virginia Sings," our hearts

thrilled.


With Christmas approaching, we practiced very hard and gave several concerts in Farmville and Hampden'Sydney. Perhaps the most memorable of our yuletide programs was the joint concert given by our choir and the Hampden-Sydney glee club in During the the Methodist church at Prospect. winter we practiced long hours, inspired by the thoughts of "The Holy City" concert, the year's

president, Julia

Agnes

Kotunda

Jordan;

chairs

—

Our deepest appreciation Mr. Crawley, who worked patiently and

of a very happy year. goes to

untiringly.

made us

He up

live

expected great things of us and to those expectations.

Choral Club

Mary

Puckett Asher.

Co-eds upAel record

(/~>ouA

from Dr. Walmsley's classroom, Tindall's: "I have an important announcement to make," "Night Song", Mr. Crawley's: "Now I want you to sing it this way!", the records of our broadcast, our Sunday afternoon vesper service in the chapel at the University of Virginia, and "The Holy City" all mingle together in our memory

and

Millner; librarian, Betty

reporter,

highlight.

Moving

Foster; vice-president

Mary Agnes

secretary,

ifearA

uA S^late

ae fof fOr L^olteQ.e I,

ccame

ol-

^eacn erA

women

t-ed. co-

ANY changes have taken place at but the matriculation of the veterans marked a new record in S. T. C. history. For the first time this was a coeducational institution. Extremely odd in September were the sight of boys ambhng through the halls on their way to class and the sound of mascuhne voices answering roll call. These boys added a bit of spice to the

C,

T.

S.

we took with them, particularly folk dance. such a novelty to boast a boy for a partner! They formed a basketball team, "The Skins," and in true Farmville style theirs was a successful season. Although terrifically outnumbered, the veterans filled an important place in S. T. C. Hfe. courses It V\^as

Lyutd/andii '9

rK of

uear waA Sprina

coitcer

when ken we aroupA \routJA

ioinecl other loine

oj'

Ainat dinaerA

Blazer

Awards

ACH Monday and Thursday night found the Choral Club anxiously gathered

-y^. -Ar. (^ouncll

in the

classroom of Mr. Strick, music professor and head of the State Teachers College Music department. Because of illness Mr. Strick could not be with the

Club

sence Mrs.

Moomaw

Ben

Club

was not girls.

to her

all

work and no play

In the

new home

fall,

Mrs.

for a social gathering.

invited us It

was

a

wonderful time of fellowship, food, and fun for all. The Choral Club had as its officers for the year:

outAtandin tAtandii

^ikLeCicA.

Athletic

—

points

points

calculated

according

ticipation in sports while at school.

blazers

are

ticipation

more

in

sports.

to

par-

The white

awarded

on basis of varied parand the blue for one or This year the blazers were presented sports,

to the girls at the chapel exercises in the spring

the Color

Four

for the Choral

Moomaw

Aix otazerA to

OR a number of years now Association has awarded blazers to those seniors having the highest number of the

when

singers.

S.eniorA

B

During his abpatiently and kindly

until late in the fall quarter.

guided the group in its activities. On Sunday morning, December 15, 1946, the Choral Club with the College Choir, the HampdenSydney Glee Club, and the professional Madrigals from New York presented a Christmas concert program consisting chiefly of Christmas music. The most outstanding work of the year was the preparation and presentation of "The Holy City" given in a spring concert with the College Choir, Hampden - Sydney Glee Club, and professional It

yded

girls

Cup was

presented.

two girls White ones were awarded

received white blazers, and

received blue blazers.

Margaret Lohr, Nellie Smith, Margaret EUett, and Sue Hundley; blue ones were awarded to Kitty Sue Bridgforth and Nancy Parrish.

to


Student Government

Officers:

Lohr, Minetrce

Bottom row:

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

Winn, A.

Upshur, Parham, Minetree, Lohr, M. East, Bridgforth, Skelton J. Fox, Bentley, C. Rieck, Maddox, A. Abernathy, Tindall

Ford, Bcbbitt,

Bentley, A. Abernathy


House Council

Officers, top row, left to right:

Bottom row;

Gillum,

Parham, N. Parrish

McMullan

Watts S. Davis, Lacy, Fulcher, B. Mitchell, Mustain, Fifield, A. East, J. left to right: Parham, R. Thomas Second row: D. Blair, J. Reynolds, Peake, McMullan, Parham, Gillum, N. Parrish, Winton, M. Wilson, S. Ballard, R. Eggleston, Third row: Manning, Lanier, P. Smith, A. Newman, C. Pittard, L. Harrell, McBride, H. TiUett, Minton, C. Young

Front row,

113


Colonnade

Left to right:

C. West, Brugh, Kellam, Myers, Upshur, K. Lawrence, B. Jefferson

Seated:

Milner, Graham, Wilson, Hair

Standing:

Shank, Bland, Loyd, Willis, Rives, Cake, E. Lawless, Tindall 114


Rotunda

Left to right:

Pairet,

Milner,

Bouldin,

].

Burchett, Helmer, Mr.

M, Wilson, M. Davis

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

M.

H. Williams, Spindler, H. Abernathy, C. Grizzard, Bibb

Morrison, Burns, Cake

115

Holton, Slaughter,

J.

Babb, Treakle, Pullen,


Virginian McCorkle,

S.

Hundley

Seated, left to right:

Standing:

Chambers, N. Smith, M.

Ellett,

Ballance,

Mr. McCorkle,

Edgerton, A. East, Montgomery, N. Parrish, Farley, Morris,

S.

S.

Davis

Hundley, McCorkle, Waters


Student Standards

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

S.

Hundley, Eagle, Bobbitt, Bibb, Slaughter, Lohr, Bridgforth M. Ellett, K. Parham, M. East

Bragg, Hanks, Pullen, Cabaniss, Whitehead, H. Lacy,

Red Cross

Left to right:

Edgerton,

Shiflet,

S.

Green


Officers, left to right:

C. Young, Fink, Button, E. Lewis

Association of Childhood Education

Seated,

left to right:

E.

Apperson, Altizer, Brugh, Headlee, Upshur, N. Parrish, Hair, Anderson

Standing: A. Davis, L. Carter

Future Teachers of America


Chapel Committee

Left to right:

Townsend,

J.

Fox, Arrington, Dr. Jeffers, Kellam,

J.

Taylor, Bland

Madrigal Group

Seated, Teft to right: Tindall, H. Abernathy, Cregar, Mitchell,

Standing:

L.

Harrell, Button, Sterling

M. Hundley


Choir

Front row, left to right: Crawley, L. Harrell, Cregar, J. Watts, Peterson, P. Dale, Tindall, H. Abernathy, M. Second row: T. Diggs, Grow, Comerford, J. Foster, Button, Snapp, Hall, Joyner, M. Morrison, M. Ballard, Overbey, S. Ballard Third row: Rushing, Yonan, J. Walsh, I. Davis, Townsend, Hargan, N. Foster, Hogge, Cecil, J. Taylor, E. M. Williams, P. Bagley, G. Anderson Fourth row: M. Alphin, Helmer, F. Dodson, Alley, B. Smith, A. Willis, A. Simpson, Yonce, R. Mears, Bass,

F.

D.

Hundley, Mitchell, Bryant, Fox, Shockley Blair, N. Taylor, Kappes, Sterling, E.

Brooks,

Kennedy,

Reynolds,

Thomasson,

Horton, Madre, Doutt

Choral Club

Front row, left to right: Yonan, Newell, H. Edwards, Thomasson, Doutt, Asher, Ferratt, J. Williams, F. Dodson, Redd, M. Reid Second row: E. Brooks, C. Page, Dansbergcr, Beard, J. Foster, Millner, J. Reynolds, Lanier, H. Walthall, Chappelle, M. Williams, Brockway, J. Cross Third row: Madre, Comerford, N. Foster, Black, Clay, D. Carter, A. Simpson, Rowe, M. Dawson, M. Alphin, D. Conner, Hogge, St. John, Longworth Fourth row: B. Sours, R. Jones, B. Smith, E. Harris, Scruggs, D. Daniel, N. Scott, Eagle, M. Davis, V. Howard, M. Bryant, A. Kelley, Kibler, P. West, M. Harrison


Co-edt

nil

Front row,

left to

right:

Wilkerson,

Second row: H. Maxey, McGhee, Third row: Koch, Lane, Cumbey

L.

Van Hov.

Rubert.'ion,

Maxey, Dunton

Snyder


Blazer

Top

row,

left to right:

Bottom row:

S.

Awards

Lohr,

M.

Ellett,

N. Smith

Hundley, N. Parrish, Bridgforth


OiOR OCIETIES

oLouaitu

to thee

we 5wear, ->^tยงna

it letter our

own


Gamma

Alpha Kappa

A. K. G. Circles. The trip and the convention were both worthwhile, and we all agreed that we wouldn't have missed

.J4eidi

2?

oLac^ reigned

over Aucceiiful citcuA AponAorect

nif -V^r.

^\.

L-f.

either.

Winter quarter brought with it another A. K. G. tapping. Again members of the Student Body were held in suspense before each girl was tapped.

Nancy

Kitty Sue Bridgforth, Margaret Wilson,

Whitehead, Tucker Winn, Nancy Chambers, and going to be tapped in

Who's

chapel Wednesday?" This question was often asked, and we in Alpha Kappa Gamma found it difficult not to reveal the secret; however, we were as excited as other members of the Student Body when the gavel

raised above the heads of those girls

was

who

possessed outstanding qualities in leadership. Those recogni2,ed in the fall were Kitty Parham, Shirley

"Peepsie" Brooks were recogni2;ed as leaders in the college.

Throughout the year we turned to Miss Cleaves Our officers were

and Miss Eason for advice.

Margaret dent;

Ellett, president;

Anna

treasurer.

Martha

East, vice-presi-

Headlee, secretary; Margaret Lohr,

In working together to carry out the

various projects which

we undertook

during the

Slaughter, Betty Bibb, Patsy Dale, Jean Bentley,

year,

and Virginia Tindall. Dr. Lancaster's impressive talk made the ideals of A. K. G. mean even more.

of leadership, service, and character in our college."

we

of Arc, our patron saint, "the crystalli2;ed essence

Already we had begun to work on the circus, to occur the first week-end in Nov-

which was

one could have done a better job as general chairman than Anna Headlee. The committee chairmen worked together on the various aspects of the circus,

times a

around!

week on

and the

The

big day rolled

was

in the afternoon

raA celebration

a pre-

view of what was to be seen under the "Big Top" that night, and everyone gala affair.

A

"Gay

was

in the

mood

for the

was

carried

Nineties" theme

out in the court. Heidi Lacy, queen; Julia Booher, junior; Dolly

Ann

Freeman, sophomore, and An-

nette Jones, freshman, represented songs of the period.

The "Good

Ship, Lollipop," with

onade stand, candy canes, bon-bons, keen enjoyment and gave

first

its

lem-

brought

etc.,

place for the juniors.

Representing fruits of North and South America, the seniors danced and sang their place.

J WarJt

^radiii

classes practiced three

their stunts.

The parade

Gamma Mu

Pi

No

ember.

kept in our minds a vivid picture of Joan

way

into second

Clowns, animals, balloons, popcorn, and hot

dogs added to the festivity of the circus.

When we

returned from the Christmas holidays,

we were

wai

heautuut %<fVl

Pi

Gamma Mu,

a national honor

society in the field of social science, has been

our campus since 1927.

outstanding interest in the

have shown the

who

Girls field

of social science,

do an original piece of

ability to

work, and have a high standard of general scholarship are ehgible for membership.

In our Virginia

Gamma

chapter this year Louise

Rives served as president; vice-president;

beth

Bennett,

Mary

Stuart Buford,

Margaret Wilson, secretary; treasurer;

and Dr. James

member

of the society.

quarter, in the absence of Louise Rives,

fall

Mary

Stuart Buford became president.

locker room.

The annual convention was South Carolina

Elliot

After the

as a faculty

ment which Mr. Graham had made for us

versity of

Eh2;a-

Walmsley, sponsor. Miss Lucy Bralley was elected

pleased to see the storage place for our circus equipin the

on

have shown

held at the Uni-

in October,

us with Miss Burger drove down.

meeting and working with the

girls

and four of

We

enjoyed

from the other

Pi fall.

Gamma Mu sponsored the debate club in the On November the seventh. Miss Ruth Brail,

contralto, appeared at S. T. C.

by our

organi2;ation.

and was sponsored


Mardi Gras, under the leadership of Anne was a traditionally beau'

Pullen, general chairman, tiful

Gwen Ackiss as

occasion with

the ladies of the court

tions,

United Na'

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Doris

Ballance,

Ann

Louise Brooks, Gertrude Driver, Dolly

and Nancy Whitehead

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;were

perfect

Mardi Gras

Colorful and gay costumes helped to con'

belles.

In Pi

Gamma Mu we

attempted to promote

terest in various timely subjects so that

in'

we might

be better prepared to meet post'war problems of today.

Among our topics for

were particularly

initiated as

Our

discussion

were prob'

when

thrilled

our

at

Lancaster was

S.

an honorary member.

next outstanding meeting consisted of a de'

bate with Eta Sigma Phi on the immortal question

Aeneas and Dido.

of

on

this

of the Classical Association of Virginia.

To carry out ics, we studied and

we were campus the

Later this spring

pleased to have as our guests

members

Mardi Gras.

tribute to the fun of

We

February meeting Dr. Dabney

Free'

man, Kitty Parham, Nellie Smith, Margaret Wall,

ended our party with an informal chat over

refreshments.

Gowned

queen.

in dresses representing the theme, the

We

our aim, the fostering of the the Hves of great

Roman

their contribution to literature.

class'

writers

We

had a

most successful year.

lems of today's Palestine, the political situation in India,

As

and the Dardanelle

situation.

Walmsley proved

always, Dr.

things for ship,

which we

Gamma Psi

to be an un'

derstanding friend and inspiration to us strove, high ideals

all.

and

Two

scholar'

have been constantly expanded under

ZJalent of dludenlA waA

his

Throughout the year we found we could look to Dr. Walmsley for advice and help at

leadership.

all

times.

With

the cooperation of each

and the guiding

Gamma Mu

of Dr.

interest

recoanized at

member

t

annual

(hibli in fl'laij.

Walmsley, Pi

Gamma

had a successful year.

Psi honors

all

students

on our campus who have outstanding artistic ability.

we made

Yes,

Sigma Pi Rho Kyraanization

those posters advertising big halls

dent Building to Library, but that

isn't all.

Remembering

had

that

we

from StU'

furnish a forum for the

art, we have had many interesting meetings; however, our dis'

discussion of

ducceAAful uear ituduina

all

campus events that have decked the

all

matters pertaining to

cussions weren't always about Michaelangelo or

liveA of

areat

rComan

wriferA.

Then

Dali.

were

too, at the beginning of each quarter

initiated

new

girls,

who had shown

us their

interest as well as their splendid achievements in

At

the

first

meeting of the year

we, the members of Virginia Alpha Chapter, Sigma Pi Rho, initiated Dr. Graves

H. Thompson and

the

come our

Thompson

adviser, since

kindly consented to be'

Miss Minnie V. Rice, our

of art, and their this

names added to the

brought

many new

roll.

ideas to our

meetings.

Catherine Varner, a senior from Farmville, into our fraternity. Dr.

field

Needles to say,

May exhibit.

came roUing around with the annual art It was then we proudly recognized the

talents of all students interested in art.

We

had

beloved friend and former adviser, was no longer at

fun admiring everyone's master pieces. Incidental-

Farmville with us.

ly,

Among

was our meet' ing in the home of our new adviser. This was our annual Christmas party. Dr. Thompson enter' the highhghts of the year

tained us with a musical program on the classics.

we

bet

you

didn't

know your roommate

could

paint like that.

To Miss

Bedford, our friend and adviser,

we pay

Without her unerring guidance we should never have met success.

tribute.


Our

active officers this year

Nancy Whitehead,

president;

were Carmen Low, Sue

vice-president;

our Christmas party, and Annette Vincent' Viry spoke to us about Christmas in France.

As

Davis, secretary 'treasurer; and Sutton Bland, post'

We thank

er chairman.

them

for their leadership.

our project for the year,

Vincent' Viry, a

tended

We

who

T. C. and helped with the French

S.

leaders for the year

at'

classes.

were Jacquelyn Bobbitt,

president; Sara Rawles, vice-president;

recording secretary; j-r

retary;

Ann Owen,

Betty Pairet,

Newman,

anJ

open to ftein men

Annette

decided to make this type of assistance our

Our

scltotaiUc

assisted

financial help.

onlu

ii

we

from Lyon, France,

yearly project whenever foreign girls are in need of

Alpha Phi Sigma O.raaitization

girl

reporter.

Anne

East,

corresponding sec

and Constance

treasurer;

Miss Mary E. Peck was our

faculty adviser.

L Sophomorei.

"Let us

Beorc Eh Thorn

press forward to higher

attainments, and in our endeavor,

let

us never forget

With this motto in our minds and we Alpha Phi Sigmas came smiling through another year of hard but interesting work. Our or' to be kind."

I

hearts,

campus

honorary scholastic fraternity on for

By an

eligible.

twentysix from the sophomore

class

and

our

first

class at

uear

a studu

meeting in October.

Beorc Eh Thorn,

the English

honor society on the campus, obtains its name from the three Old English rune letters, Beorc Eh Thorn, which, to the members, symbolize literature,

Alpha Phi Sigma bid new

girls

who had

of

nCuisian literature.

we

impressive candlelight service,

from the freshman

trie

our

which freshmen and sophomores are

initiated fiftyfour

oj-

onAiiteu of

gani2;ation has the distinction of being the only

national

roarum

gradu'

spiration,

and

its

discipline.

The

its in'

society has for

its

ated from their high schools as valedictorians and

aims the enjoyment, the appreciation of Hterature,

and sophomores

the cultivation of creative writing, and the use of

salutatorians, also the freshmen

who had

maintained an average of

B

for

two con'

secutive quarters here in this college.

Those entering the are

all in

fraternity

the novice group.

The

from high schools girls

who

are

ac

cepted on the basis of their college records are recognized as apprentices.

age of

B

for

Upon

two consecutive

attaining an aver'

terms, a

member

is

recognized as having achieved the apprentice de' gree,

and on making a B'plus average for two

terms, she

emeralds est

is

entitled to

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;an emblem

wear the pin studded with

of growth. This

is

the high'

rank in the society, a master's degree.

Our business meetings were held the second Tuesday of each month. On the third Tuesday our regular meetings were held. Among our interest' ing programs for the year

when Miss Draper told up in Venezuela last

was one

good Enghsh. In order to ciety

in

November

about her trip and study

summer. In December we had

fulfill

these aims, the sO'

makes a study of the Hterature of one country

each year. Because of the prominent place Russia occupies in world affairs today, the members voted to

make

a study of Russian hterature

ginning in the Tindall,

who

Dark Ages

from

its

be'

to the present. Virginia

served as program chairman, present'

ed the complete plans for the program on the study of Russia.

Miss Grace Moran, acting head of the Geo' graphy Department, gave a most interesting

dis'

modern Russia at the first meeting. She spoke also on Russia in chapel, at which time new girls were recognized as members of the society. Other programs included book reviews and talks by students on Russian literature and on various great cussion of

writers of that country.

At

the 1947 spring meeting our program for the


year was brought to a close

when

The

members read

the

which they had

the poems, short stories, or essays

written in order to maintain their status as active

members of the society held

of

its

College

program, the

this

members served on the winning short

The

Grace E. Mix,

stories

was

afternoon each

19464947 were

officers for

Pi.

as fol'

Lucie Addleman, corresponding secretary;

members of the English Department

When we

able to be with us.

Miss

of the year.

initiated at a special service

Anne

They

gold.

Kappa Delta

of

the banquet hall,

filed into

will

Wynne

Mrs. Alice C.

member

at the beautiful decorations.

cards boasted the

official seal

of

we were

The

place

Kappa Delta

Pi in

go in our scrap books to remind

us of our days as members of Beta Epsilon Chapter.

grateful for the cooperation of the

is

who was

installed as a faculty

amazed

Motley, treasurer; and Beverly Boone, historian. society

in the

a gala occasion, for five

members were

held before the banquet.

and poems.

vice-president; Lovice Altizer, recording secretary;

The

was

It

come our outstanding woman

Lee Carter, president; Virginia Tindall,

lows:

December,

editorial staff of at least

we met one Thursday

This year

month.

in

Faculty members and guests joined with us to wel'

one of the three pubHcations, often contributing pri2;e

Tea Room.

of our honorary

home

at the

Mr. Grainger. The majority of our

adviser,

its

After

society.

annual spring picnic

came

highlight of the year

when we had our annual Christmas banquet

Mix

After the banquet Miss

in carrying

gave a charming talk

on the "Spirit of Christmas."

out the program for the year.

Our programs

during the winter quarter were

based on an investigation of teaching positions in

Kappa Delta

Pi

the state. Dr. Lancaster spoke to us at one meeting,

and Mr. Robert

F. Williams, the executive

secretary of the Virginia Education Association, r?

8ula

event vl

wuA

was our guest speaker

fecep-

'A lion in

nonor of

at a

February meeting. They

helped us in making our decisions as to our posil-reili-

tions in the schools of the state.

ana iopnomorei.

fnen

With our

KappaDelta Pi is a national hon' or society in education. active chapters.

University of sities

It

has a chapter

Kappa Delta

Illinois.

Pi

It recogniZiCs

reception

141

all

over the United

and seeks to pro'

this time.

ers

He

We

work

ranked in the the guest, the gaily,

we

initiated juniors

and seniors field

enjoyed a most profitable year under the officers,

who

are as follows

:

Anna

in chapel for

who

is

Headlee, president; Barbara Kellam, vice-president;

an hon-

Patsy Dale, secretary;

of this chapter, gave an address at told of the

who

With

of education and had excelled in scholarship.

guidance of our

member

spring

displayed outstanding interest in the

Beta Epsilon Chapter began our year

our new members. Dr. Lancaster, orary

their classes.

During the year we

who had

senior classes.

with a special service of recognition

work on

Student Lounge in honor

and the members conversing

faculty,

chosen from the upper quartile of the junior and

in

in the

to

The annual

hated to say good-bye and goodnight.

mote good fellowship among the members, who are

We

was held

upper quarter of

in univer-

scholarship and outstanding

service in the field of education

we began

event of the year.

of the freshmen and sophomores

was founded at the

There are chapters

and schools of education

States.

roll of

the arrival of spring

final big

Nancy

and Audrey Lee Davis,

of the State Teach'

Camper was our

Recruitment Committee, of which he was

Parrish, treasurer;

historian.

Miss Pauline

guide, our light,

and our most

loyal adviser throughout the year.

chairman. 127


Gamma

Alpha Kappa

^

Front row,

left to right;

Second row:

Front row:

L.

Bibb, Headlee,

Smith, Buford, B.

Lewis,

Second row: Morrison, E. Bennett, M. Third row: Neal, Winn, B. Graham

Pi

M.

Ellett,

M.

East, S.

Hundley

Slaughter, Dale, Bentley, K. Parham, Minetree, Tindall, Lohr

Gamma Mu

M. Wilson,

Ellett, Rives,

Pullen

C. Young, Headlee

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

I


Sigma Pi Rho

Seated, left to right:

A. Davis,

L, Carter, Altizer,

Varner

Standing: Mr. Grainger, Dr. Thompson, Dr. Lancaster

Officers, left to right:

Rawles, A. Owen, A. East,

J.

Bobbitt, C.

Newman

Alpha Phi Sigma


Beorc

Eh Thorn

Willis, G. Harrison, E. Waters, Spindler, Feamster, Shank left to right: Second row: A. East, M. Wilson, Altizer, L. Addleman, Tindall, Motley, L. Carter, Boone, Hair Third row: Sadler, S. Reaves, M. Young, Davey, Neal, Claiborne, Rives, M. Ellett, N. Parrish, M. Davis,

Front row,

S.

Hundley

Front row, left to right: B. Bondurant, H. Abernathy, C. Grizzard, Millner, L. Carter, Hahn, M. Jones Second row: B. Lewis, Altizer, E. Smith, Dale, N. Parrish, Kellam, Headlee, Halstead, Upshur, Hair Third row: M. Ballard, M. Morrison, D. Blair, L. Addleman, E. Bennett, C. West, Brugh, M. Davis, Sutherlin, A. Davis, Cregar, Tindall

Kappa

Delta Pi


umm umumu \Jur eue& turn

to the

thouant

ojf

the padt daud, ojf


Dramatic Club ronaleutd

and ^. —/.

C^.

Jjramatic i^iuo were intbinecl once

HE Man stayed,

much

aaain.

Who Came

to Dinner"

to the dehght of the audience at the fall play

crowded the auditorium

which

on Nov-

ember 22nd. The Hampden-Sydney Jongleurs and the S. T. C. Dramatic Club, once again, combined their talents to give a very excellent presentation.

The

hilarious

Grace this year was Eloise Stancell. Loyd and Betty Bibb served as vice-presidents. Jean Cake was secretary, and "Dolly" Anne Freeman, treasurer and business manager. Martha Frances Webb was head of the acting group; Gwendolyn Cress was costuming head; Hope Frank was head of the make-up department; Dorothy Ramage was head of hghting; Pat Daniel was staging head; and Christine Shiflet took care president

comedy was enhvened by the

spicy

The

of the properties.

posters; social; field,

various chairmen were the

Betty Spindler, publicity; Sue Davis,

following:

Hilda Bennett, music; Betty Minetree,

Jean Cake, play contest; and Virginia Holli-

scrap book. This group functioned under the

able direction of

Miss Wheeler,

encouraged us in

all

we

who

taught us and

undertook.

wit and the unusual predicament of a family with

many guests. The regular meetings

too

of the club

Latin Club

were made

most enjoyable by the oncact plays presented by the acting group, and the fashion

by the costuming and

oLJr. Ljrai/ei

show presented

lighting groups.

replaced

Christmas could never pass without a party and

Miss Wheeler's

stories.

Betty Minetree, social

Wi.. Winnie V. I^Ue

chairman, served quantities of delicious food, and all

had

//

a dehghtful time.

Shakespeare's well'known comedy,

presented

"Taming

of the Shrew."

The

leading lady really

took a beating as she was tossed around by her "tamer."

The "horse" on which

presented a

committee. thentically

difficult

as adviser.

Hampden-Sydney

In the spring, S. T. C. and

the fair lady rode

problem for the properties

The costumes were

brilliantly

and au-

produced by the large and hard-work-

Thompson

mer

vacations,

HEN we returned from our sumwe began to look around for

our old friends of the Latin Club.

Some had

us forever, but others were waiting with

left

a cheery greeting.

year

we

At

our

first

initiated the eligible

meeting of the

freshmen into the

Then we took time out to get acnew members. After a period fun and fellowship we settled down to the

society.

quainted with our

ing costume group.

of

Hard work was something we were used to. We just a little harder to make the annual Southside Dramatic Tournament, which was resumed last year, a success. We enjoyed meeting

serious business of getting started for the year.

worked

We so

many,

field

The Dramatic Club year drew to a close with new girls. After serving their ap-

prenticeship, they

were

initiated

and

later

honored

executive board, which

the club, spent

like ourselves,

had chosen Latin

we why

This

for their

During our various meetings we make this relationship clear through

of endeavor.

endeavored to

a study of the contributions of Latin to the Romance languages Italian, Rumanian, French, Spanish, and Portugese and its relationship to the Teutonic languages and Greek.

at a tea.

The

life.

thought would help us to see the real reason

the high school casts and working with them.

the bidding of

took as our general theme for the session the

relationship of Latin to our practical

many hours

is

the framework of

together planning and

carrying out the business of the club.

The busy

Since our beloved Iriend and sponsor, Miss Minnie

V. Rice, did not return

this year,

we

invited


Dr. Graves H. Tompson, head of the Latin Depart' ment, to be our adviser.

We had a most profitable

year under his guidance and that of our

president; Virginia HoUifield,

Catherine Hogge, vice'president;

officers:

and Virginia Parris typed our song sheets

pianist,

and other papers for In retrospect cessful

we

us. felt

that this year

was

a suc-

one for Le Cercle Francais.

and Beverly Boone, secretary 'treas'

El Club Espanol Cyaa L^kridtniad

Le Cercle Francais

^ledta

lomtlu aiven

rrench qiri ai rlative ZJ^rencn •citn tne

^, ^.

enroitea at

C^. >'ai

^reitcn

\^tut>

voted nuae AucceAi.

^J^et accent aeuQlited tfi

^^'^::^-''/'€«JiM

Jf

Guadalajara shining in the noon day sun

CAPULCO, Mts. Popocatepetl,

of such

made the dreams of a Spanish student. How we would revel in a trip south of the border, where the castanets click in rhumba time, and gay caballeros strum their guitars and sing "Solamente Una Vez" are

E

Cercle Francais

has as

its

aims to promote the speaking and understanding of

French and to encourage the study of the culture

and customs of France. With the direction of Miss Draper and the invaluable help of Annette Vincent' Viry,

We is

we have made much

felt

activities.

first

we

of El

ported to the land of true romance. There under the imaginative guidance of our sponsors and of-

classes

was

at the

was

to

make cards

French and the Spanish Clubs'

As

is

ficers

we

sang the songs, read the poetry, learned

the customs of South America, and participated in

close.

we

our annual custom,

held our Christmas fete with the Spanish Club,

and

members

We rushed to the audio-visual room

She did much to help us im-

our

activity of the year

booth at the Circus.

Club Espanol.

seiioritas.

say the 125

every third Tuesday at four o'clock and were trans-

the best pronunciation

Our

why dream?"

who

in

prove our pronunciations, so that the contest for

which we sold

"But

and with

quite fortunate to have Annette,

from Lyon, to help us

our club

progress this year.

and "Besame Mucho" to lovely

took the opportunity to present as

many

which keep alive the spirit of friendliness and cooperation between our country and our

activities

South American neighbors.

Emphasis established

this

year was upon music, which

bond between

all

is

an

nations of the world.

pre-

We sang the old familiars, such as "Cielito Lindo"

sented an original stunt in addition to the custom-

and "Adios Muchachos" and added new Christ-

ary carol-singing and the classic minuet.

mas

Each

Christmas customs as possible.

The programs

this year

class

have been widely

differ-

ent and entertaining because of the efforts of Ellen

McMuUen learned

and Annette.

many new

We

songs,

which every member could the use of our listen to

new

took up customs,

and had programs participate.

record player,

music which added

much

in

Through

we were

able to

to our programs.

carols

and popular

our collection.

was our Christmas "Fiesta" given with the French Club. The party was fun for

all

with the traditional "pinata,"

and presentation of the "nacimiento." Other programs included humorous costumed skits

bull-fight,

given in Spanish, of course, by scriptions of

and

home towns and

bers,

and Lela Bouldin, reporter. Mildred Davis was our

expressed than in

known The

all

the classes, de-

families

student translations of

we had as officers Betty Spindler, president; Ellen McMuUen, vice-president; Janie Hanks, treasurer; Mary Neale Garrett, secretary; This year

lyrics to

Highlight of the year's program

by new mem-

poems by

well-

Latin poets. spirit of the club is its

nowhere more aptly

motto "Lazas mas estrechas


entre las Americas" which means, "Closer ties be'

were the following:

tween the Americas."

Virginia Marshall, vice-president; Jacqueline Bob-

Our

officers for the

Mary

year were as follows:

bitt,

Wyatt, president; Hilda Abernathy, vice-presi' dent; Martha Anderson, secretary; Anne Motely, treasurer; Julia Perez,, program chairman; Miss

and Barbara Lee Myers,

secretary;

Home Economics

Barksdale and Miss Draper, advisers.

in itute Allow.

^

interediina

ou

and altracii

proaramA. RGANiZED

Club has

for

its

in 1939, the

more

knowledge of the various opportunities

It also

spect.

Commer'

purpose to give students in the

and to further

specific

in the busi'

their interests in this re-

provided social gatherings for the

promotion of fellowship among the members.

Membership active

in the

Club consisted of two

who majored

or minored in business edu'

Honorary members included

cation.

all

teachers in

the Business Education Department.

In

November we gave

a quiz;

were based on

facts

and

program with

The

vari-

and Charlotte

urer,

club in the

by the

fall

and were honored

Dabney

S.

vi-

any and

all

concerned with the

tally

efforts of

peace-making groups. Therefore,

main project

and

tions

we

took as our

for the year the better understanding

movements of the United Na-

their relationship to the individual

ledge of the customs, ideals, and points of view of

Commercial Club

Methodist church. Dr.

other nations can

we

go forward to a true peace.

He

Our secondary a style

show

made by

first

speaker on this im-

project for this school year

was

The handsome

suits

of college clothes.

the senior tailoring class were displayed.

brought us a message about teaching opportunities

The

for graduates of the Business Education Depart-

either in class or at

ment. Mr. Landrum also told us about some of the

students and were modeled by the girls

plans he had for the department.

them.

guests

Other

special

were the honorary members of the Club and

the faculty

members

Leading the

of the department.

activities of the

Club

home.

De-

Waves.

Lancaster was the guest speaker.

away from

homes, students interested in homemaking are

portant subject.

of the

at a tea given

officers.

members of the Club about her work

24, at the

treas-

manager.

Twenty-eight freshmen became members of the

Dr. Gordon Moss was our

The annual banquet

Maxey,

We believe that only through the thorough know-

At our December in the

vice-president; Kath-

Griz,zard, publicity

meeting, Dorothy Tuck, an ex-Wave, spoke to

was held January

di-

ques-

activities of the

partment of Business Education.

Townsend,

erine Rainey, secretary; Elizabeth

of the world peace

ous members of the Club participating. tions

president; Joyce

Since wars take sons and husbands

classes,

and honorary. Active members were those

students

Club, with

was under the

as faculty adviser,

rection of the following officers: Betty Scroggins,

Business Education Department a

ness field

HE Home Economics

^^^^l^^Si"^-^

Miss Tupper

cial

Club

coiieae ctotneA

'<

Work Wa3

nialttialited

treasurer.

y^iub aisplauea

The Commercial Club year's

Barbara Kellam, president;

for 1946-47

other clothes

This year

in the

home by

Home

in this

show were made

the

we became members

Association of

and we hope

worn

home economics

who made

of the

American

Economics College

way

to

widen our

Women,

horizions.


W.

Y.

C.

A.

M.

National Assembly of Student Y.

Y.

W.

C. A.'s at the University of

returned from the convention

For Religious Emphasis

approved of

Week

P. Allen from Bristol, Virginia,

J.

in February,

was with

Dr.

us.

chapel and in an open meeting he directed our

In at'

Work?"

tention to the theme, "Will Christianity

unanimouAlu

They

aglow with re

and suggestions.

ports, ideas,

tnpfia3i3

all

C. A.'s and

Illinois.

;

Climaxing the year's work, the Public Affairs

from the usual down'

Committee sponsored the World Student Service

sun was brightly beaming that

Fund drive combined with the Red Cross drive. The Prayers Committee, capably led by Laura

a change

s

pour of

rain, the

memorable Monday the freshmen girls,

A.

dressed in white and wearing the Y.

ribbons,

met the busses and

"Y"

arrived.

W.

C.

answered

trains,

countless questions at our information booth in the

Rotunda, and acted

as general

which gave us a busy day.

handy men to the

confused and astounded freshmen. That

we

Jean Comerford, prepared the nightly devotions

eagerly sought the freshmen to

first

week

whom we

written during the summer. Friday night

we

had gave

sisters

were introduced to the faculty and

upper 'classmen.

Our

"Y."

own

Martha

dent,

sincere leadership

Russell East.

for the achievement

candlelight service with the

freshmen, dressed in white, marching

down

the

at the

end of

we

Our

was our

Virginia

president;

man

attained.

Tindall,

whose

presi'

thanks go to her

Helping Martha Russell, were Patsy Dale,

Chambers, treasurer, and

In October the freshmen were formally installed into the

few quiet moments

Keeping us ever mindful of the work to be done through her

the Big Sister 'Little Sister Reception, at which the little

a

secretary;

Mary Ann

vice'

Nancy

Morris, fresh'

work combined with that of the rest of the cabinet made this another successful year for the Y. W. C. A. counselor,

diligent

Colonnade and into the Rotunda, was both lovely and impressive.

The "Y"

cabinet

for Fall Retreat,

week'end

went

to

Longwood

in

October

planning

our

the Christmas

Fellowship

work centered

year's

around the theme, "The AU'SufEcient Christ."

Amid

Inter- Varsity Christian

and we spent a most enjoyable

festivities,

the

"Y"

'"

^

u

*)

fauna

ored to guide the thoughts of the student body to a fuUer reali2,ation of a true Christmas

spirit.

One

m

"Why The

Chimes Rung," and after the tradi' tional "Hanging of the Greens," Miss Moran told "The Other Wise Man." We presented the Christ' mas pageant followed by White Christmas, which each organi2,ation brought contributions

in

for

spaghetti supper for the cabinet and

was held

in the

"Y" Lounge.

immensely exchanging our meal prepared by

gifts

We enjoyed

and the

Mary Wyatt and

delicious

her social

circle dtretcltina

attendance at

meetinad increased.

â&#x20AC;˘^eHm^mmL

he

Farmville State Teachers Col'

lege chapter of Inter'Varsity began

its

with a determination to reach more

girls

before.

third year

than ever

Inter'Varsity provides an atmosphere in

girls may study and discuss God's word and more about His Will for their Hves. We met each Tuesday night in the Student Lounge, making a big friendly circle of earnest stu'

learn

dents of His

was

committee.

During the

of existence

which

those in need.

advisers

<^i

jffWt%

^

night at prayers Margaret Lohr told the story

The annual

Uhird uear

endeav'

holidays,

Laura Jean Comerford,

Virginia Tindall, and Miss Nichols attended the

Word. Although our main

to study the Bible,

we

also

interest

had a song service

at the beginning of each meeting.

We who attend'

ed the after'breakfast prayer meetings each morn'


ing in the Dean's Parlor will never forget the

we

strength and inspiration

coming day.

many

Our

gained there for the

circle stretched to include

as

our Tuesday night meetings

as twelve girls;

drew from eighteen to fifty girls. In January we were delighted to hear about the Inter- Varsity Conference in Toronto from Hugh Brown, student it

at

V.

P.

I.

March brought with

our Virginia'North Carolina Conference at the

This conference gave us

University of Virginia.

new the

inspiration for our

work

work

as

we

learned about

Needless to say, for our group.

when

the Regional Student Conference

was not work and no play

was

held on our campus.

Everyone was sorry to Hiner

we

Miss

lose

Mary Clay

Wesley Foundation, but

as counselor of the

considered ourselves indeed fortunate to have

Lucy

the inspiring help of Miss

new

guidance of our Reynolds,

we

that the

felt

With

Bralley.

minister, the

the

Rev. Arthur

Wesley Foundation had

a very successful year.

The

officers of the

Wesley Foundation

lotte Gri2,2;ard, president;

are Char-

Katherine Rainey, vice-

president; Louise Harrell, secretary;

at other schools. all

April

and

Eli2;abeth

Watts, treasurer.

We had numerous parties after the

regular business meetings, and a spring picnic

was

Baptist Student Union

attended by a large number.

The

following

girls faithfully led

us in our work:

Lee Carter, president; Agnes Millner, dent; Gertrude Driver, secretary;

embers WemL

vice-presi'

Nadine Lewers,

treasurer;

Mildred Williams,

chorister;

and Betty Bennett, missions secretary.

too K trip to

appointmen I of

Aee

pianist; Joyce Fleet,

oreian miAAionariei.

ALL

The Wesley Foundation

rolled around,

and we found

ourselves busily engaged in getting things straight at

our Student Center while enthusiastically recalling ^J^4^ial^

point of ueur

summer

experiences at Ridgecrest, Vacation Bible

schools in the mountains, beach

came it "W" "w-

in -Arpril

wnen

(I

able to be with us because of

(^onj-erence

was

Iteia.

AVE you heard that there

is

to be

church supper Sunday night at six?"

better sign

"You'd up!" Those were famiHar words among

Methodist

girls this

a

fourth Sunday came.

year

The

thrills in

when

every second and

bad health, our

de-

voted and well-qualified president, Betty Bennett, wiUingly assumed duties of leadership in beginning

Aids to

our year's work.

a

good send-off were

timely suuggestions from Jenny Lind Gatlin, Associate ville,

social

camps at Baptist Oklahoma. Since

our Student Secretary, Olivia Stephenson, was un-

iKeqionat Student

r~m

Lodge, and even Indian

committee and the

Southwide Student Secretary from Nash-

during her

visit to

our campus; the memor-

able state convention at Bristol; and, of course, the six circles

working cooperatively made these sup'

pers a success.

Student Secretary

November was an

we

sent

odist

To

exciting

month

for us,

when

twenty delegates to the Regional Meth'

Conference

at

Mary Washington

College.

the annual state conference held at Natural

Bridge,

we

Mr. Ralph Winders, our

frequent visits of

sent eight delegates,

who

returned

much

March, the council enjoyed a banquet Tea Room to discuss the work of the vari-

.

.

.

State

always an indispensable

friend and helper. Olivia's return in

comed by girls

all,

November was

heartily wel-

and our freshmen and other new

soon grew to love her as did our older B.

U.'ers.

Another

red-letter date

was

S.

that day in

inspired. In

December when our new

in the

jamin R. Bruner, and his family arrived straight

ous committees.

The

high point of the year was in

from Hollywood,

Fla.

pastor, the

Rev. Ben-

Through the guidance and


inspiration

of both

we gained new Our Thanksgiving sunrise

service; the

week

of

vocational emphasis; the mission study class on Bra2;il

led by Mrs. Elton Johnson, missionary to

Brazil; the trip to

Richmond

to see the formal ap'

pointment of foreign missionaries; the spring re

Newport News;

treat at

the spiritual fellowship of

the Friday night prayer circle; and our "Quiet

ments" each day

On

all

Mo-

helped us to grow spiritually.

the lighter side were such events as the

a

"On

wee

hours, and those Saturday nights spent at the

B. S. U.^ers serving on our Executive Council were Betty Bennett, Lee Carter, Maria Addleman, Ella Stone Smith, Evelyn Hair, Jane Browder,

Audrey Hudson, Rosa Chandler, Grace Anderson, Edith Apperson, Ethel Shockley, Martha Frances Webb, Patsy Dale, Geraldine Joyner, Ruby Griffith,

Mandalay," and De-

Mr. Roberts and

his friendly smile

things go together to

a part of this year,

These things are

Fellowship.

—many, many

make up our Westminster a part of the

many, many

This year has brought us Caroline Eason, a graduate of Farmville, as our adviser. She has be-

come one

Rosy In,

of us. This year has taken us to

the beautiful estate on the outskirts of Richmond,

Center.

Rachel Brugh,

Tillet,

to

the annual hayride with real horses and real hay,

years to come.

the

Road

cember outside the window, the newly established event of the council's supper for the freshman girls,

U. banquet, fellowship hours including the singing of the "Moon Song," the impromptu suptill

the

in the fire-place, tangerines, nuts,

fire

and we hope will be

pers at the center, the bull sessions lasting

at

retreats

annual Christmas party in the Student Lounge

with Mr. Crawley's

Christmas party for the foreign students, a formal B. S.

over -night

blanket and a tooth brush, the

Longwood with one

impetus for our work.

pastor

Never-to-be-forgotten

our Student Secretary and

Mary

Frances Hundley, Tillie

to the

Synod

Able, an exchange student from France, with his

its

theme, "Live Christ," has been

song

is

drawing to a

found us now, hardly

Spring has

close.

reali2,ing that

she

is

—but long

will

here

so

Another

quickly has the long winter slipped by.

little

meet-

movies on missions, and speakers;

fests,

year has ended

of

full

many good things. The months have flown by with supper and the year

Thel Westminster Fellowship

This year

message from the students of France.

with

ings,

and Alice Jordan.

Westminster Fellowship Conference of the of Virginia. This year has brought us Jean

we remember

the

white church on the corner.

ZIL16 uear brouaitt tfroua., us excltanae sludent ~jrranee.

'^

L S*«vv««'

Newman

//•

-Alumna

invitation was extended

viser. aavL

EPTEMBER, autumn

CT leaves,

a

way

to the freshman halls brought with

Presbyterian

girls.

the musket,"

two

The path

past "the

it

sixty

and Mary Lu

headed the council another year of working and wor-

treasurer: these girls

shipping together for the

and Farmville

s

girls.

Hampden-Sydney boys

our

year on the

fourth

Jane Mantiply, president; Cile Sarver, vice-presi-

for this year

L^roii pi

<li.Uii S.Uon

blocks down, to the pretty white

dent; Christine Shiflet, secretary;

^y^antpden-^^udneu

man with

church became a familiar one.

Graham,

to

L^atnolic tfous to ioin

strong bree2;e, and the incoming class of '50 making its

Club

vitation

into

the

Jean

club

Bentley,

to

all

began

its

campus, an

in-

eagerly

T.

Newman

by Father McCarthy girls.

S.

C.

Club was extended of the

new Cathohc

our president, presided at

our meetings with Frances Livesay, vice-president;

Carrie O'Laughlin,

secretary: Carol

Stoops, treasurer; and Phyllis Scherberger, social


McCarthy came

chairman. Father

Our

to Farmville to

We

organization began in February, 1946, and

consisted of approximately twenty-five active

held round'table meet with us twice a month. discussions on various questions that had arisen in were also further inregard to our reHgion. structed in the history of our religion and the

it

mysteries of the Mass.

attending church and becoming an active part of one

We

After Christmas Father McCarthy extended an invitation to all the Catholic boys at HampdenSydney to join our discussion groups since they

Newman Club of their own. This is the first year we have had the boys to participate in our meetings, for the Newman Club was not or-

have no

At this time HampNavy V-12 program.

gani2;ed until the fall of 1943.

den-Sydney was under the Now the l5oys are back in the regular routine of college life and have added much to our discussion

We also welcomed into our club after Christmas who

student teacher,

Annette Vincent-Viry, a came to S. T. C. from Paris, France. Annette told us about Cathohcism in France. She explained to about the part Catholicism is playing in the government of her country today. During the course of the year we were invited little

several times to have dinner with Father

and Father Eilerman invitation girls of

was

also

at their

home

extended to the

in

McCarthy

An

Crewe.

Newman

Club

Blackstone College in order to bring these

two groups into closer relationships. After Easter a dance was held at Washington and Lee University to bring together the various

Clubs in

serve as a link between our school religious Hfe.

We

this section.

with a special dinner

and our

having no church of our

we

own

reali2;e

are unfortunate in

denomination in the

the importance to col-

lege hfe of a definite church affiliation.

Our

activities

during our one year on campus

We

have been limited.

met

in the

"Y" Lounge

once each month for fellowship and worship. June, 1946, a

we

left

Farmville with the

greatly enjoyed,

Longwood wiener In September,

the old girls back and the

with a

new

roast

of

still

we welcomed

girls into

Student Building.

social in the

In

memory

our midst

Nov-

In

ember, some of us attended a very inspirational Christian students' conference at Natural Bridge.

The

officers elected in

February, 1946, were as

follows:

president, Glennis

Yvonne

Soyers;

Dailey.

Moore;

and secretary

As Yvonne

September, Connie

-

vice-president,

Jean

treasurer,

did not return to school in

Newman was

elected to the

office of vice-president.

We have secured a start and will strive for further achievement in the future.

Newman

We concluded the club year at the

We

of the churches in town.

community, and

life

emphasized the importance of

fresh in our minds.

groups this year.

us a

members. The big objective of the group was to

Hotel Weyanoke.

Freshman Commission

new

Christian Youth Fellowship

ec oj-

in ntacni coKe me machine

problem cauAeia tfrooiet

coltectina '9 bottie

J,"ndpira tionaul^ki'idtttan l

dfuaent'd conference

I

is

I

hot eta I

i

HE

r lafitrai

was

v^riaqe.

Christian

Youth Fellowship

Congregational Christian

and Disciples of

The membership was and we worked together

Christ Churches.

almost

evenly divided,

as

group.

man

W.

an organi2;ation consisting of members of both

the

ACH are elected

one

by

year twelve freshman

their classmates to serve

on the

girls

fresh-

commission, a supporting branch of the Y.

C. A.

We

have worked on numerous projects during

management of the moved in the "Rec" in

the past year, including the

coke machine that was

March. This work kept us all busy chasing coke "The Hanging of The Greens," before we went home for the Christmas hohdays, was left to

bottles.


us,

we had

and

a delightful time decorating the

tree and entwining cedar around the pillars. Before and after the Christmas dinner we sang Christmas

Each night

Rotunda.

carols in the

after supper

Let's

now

save

all

sion food, that It really

"See you

is

was

for food next winter

—commis'

to say!

a grand year,

next

in white, girls,

and now we'll

fall in

say,

the Rotunda."

there could be found one commission girl "hush'

Granddaughters Club

ing" for prayers just outside the auditorium doors

and another up on White House. These were important

We

projects.

enjoyed

la event of

uear waJ

them, but our real work was just selling food

food

—and more food day and

the sign on the door read

night, even

"No

ailtion

though

food will be sold "

Anow when

oaetea

>.

aii-ii

llHotner *s

until ten o'clock."

Do Why,

commission

have golden dispositions?

girls

they most certainly do!

"Fm

For instance,

'--

so sorry.

I

didn't

mean

have commission food

wake you, but do you

to

week?"

this

Since you've

-

-

„j

HE Granddaughters Club

of

Farmville State Teachers College started off in the

with a bang when fortytwo very attractive and eager girls were accepted as new members. All were willing to do their part by helping in every fall

been asleep only twenty minutes, you smile (even

though you Sweetie,

Fm

your face crack) and

feel

sorry, but

it is

not on

Main

say,

"No,

this

week.

You'll find potato chips on third floor

House." It

way

White

to

An

make

circus booth.

would be

impossible ever to forget our

won'

Longwood, when the Sopho' more Commission entertained us there in the fall. Miss Camper chaperoned the twenty of us. The derful week'cnd at

hike back in to school that early in the rain will be long

Sunday morning

remembered

also.

We could

this year a great success.

we

activity that

all

Many were

it

immensely.

the bottle at

Of course, those may have been

first

after trying again

One

we

know

we had

a

marvelous time getting to

each other in a bull session before the

fire

Morris, our adviser, was always

willing to give her helpful services. possible for us to accomplish

The

officers for the

many

She made

Phillips,

Since Milky

bar.

more

we had

Ann

Bryant, Griswold Boxley, Robbie

Pat Paddison, Peggy West,

We

Ways

and

and Hersheys were

a bit

to charge six cents for each candy

We

know

and with fuU

the incoming commis'

sions girls will enjoy doing the things

we have

done.

won their

charming wedding dress

gym

suits

and bathing

skirts,

Then a admiration. The

suits of the early

many

century brought forth

laughs.

twentieth

Attractive

afternoon, church, and evening dresses added to the exciting parade.

for this program,

the year

mothers.

hope that next year everything will be

plentiful.

ruffles,

tasks easily.

year were as follows:

Peggy White were members.

scarce,

The girls took great pride in modehng our mother's clothes. Graduation dresses, attracted the attention of the audience.

Cromar, Frances Dodson, Nancy Lee Maddox,

Ray

parade took place with Charlotte Grizzard as mis'

with high necks, with

Polly Reaves, secretary; and Koiner Baker, trea'

Nomeka

brief history of the

it

Nock, president; Caroline Page, vice'president;

surer.

and a

club told by the president. Sue Davis, a fashion

tress of ceremonies.

with plenty of good food.

Mary Ann

was the

sponsored January twen'

After devotions led by the viccpresi'

dent, Hilda Abernathy,

all,

disappointed, but

of the biggest events of the year

chapel program which

tysecond.

All in

that did not ring

and again, they usually won.

wanted to miss pancakes and syrup hall!

swarmed

the booth to ring the bottle, and everyone enjoyed

have waited a while longer, no doubt, but no one in the dining

enjoyed was the annual

the crowds that

was

much

Everyone enjoyed working

and one of the chief projects for

to get

many more

dresses

worn by our

We hope to enlarge the present collection.

We

really think this year has been a success under the capable leadership of our officers: Sue

Davis, president; Hilda Abernathy, viccpresident;

Jean Babb, secretary; Margaret Whittle, treasurer;

and Charlotte Grizzard,

social chairman.


Dramatic Club

Minetrce, Stancell, Miss Wheeler, Cake left to right: Second row: Loyd, H. Bennett, Shiflet, Cress, M. V/ebb Third row: Ramage, Freeman, Frank, Spindler, S. Davis Fourth row: P. Carter, HoUifield Front row,

Dress Rehearsal for "The

Man Who Came To

Dinner"


Latin Club

Seated, left to right:

Standing:

E.

Rowe, Waters, Boone, C. Hogge, Hollifield, Thompson, Altizer, A. Davis

L.

Carter

L. Alphin, Varner, Dr.

Le

Cercle

Francais

Front row:

Second row:

Bouldin,

M.

M.

Davis, Spindler,

J.

Hanks, McMullen,

I.

Moore

Garrett, A. Vincent-Viry, Parris

Front row: Perez, Wyatt, Miss Barksdale Second row: Anderson, Motley, Bickle, H. Abernathy

El Club Espanol


Commercial Club

Officers, left to right: Marshall,

Home Economics Front row:

Sours, B. Lee, Shufflebarger, Hauser,

Myers, Bobbitt, Kellam, A.

Ellis

Club

Maxey, Townsend, Scroggins, Rainey, C. Grizzard, M. Moore, H. Londeree, McBride, M. Garnett,

Humphreys Second row: Farley, Steel, Short, St. John, Wilkinson, Cordero, Owen, Purcell, Conner, Duke, Mosteller, Brockway, Foreman Third row:

Cress, P. Hall, Lanier, C.

Newman,

Forrester, Treakle,

Scherberger, Goffigon, Matthews, Reynolds, Peake

Whitmore, Comerford, Hughes, Higginbotham, H.

Kimbrough, Blanton, Frank, D. Carter, McKeever, Seymour, Lucy,

WiUiams,

E.

Smith,

Grow,


Y.

Officers, top row, left to right:

M.

East,

W.

Dale

Bottom row: Tindall, Chambers

Seated:

McMuUen,

Standing;

Gillum, Pairet, Chambers, Tindall,

M.

C. Griward, Morris, Lohr, E. Patterson, Altizer

East,

S.

Davis, Wyatt, Mantiply, Cregar, Comerford

C.

A.


Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Fiont row,

left to right:

Second row: Third row:

Hicks, Lewers,

M. Williams,

Driver, L. Carter, Millner, E. Bennett, Fleet,

E. Hair, Colon, Agostini, Cordero, Doutt,

Lahoz,

J.

Weeks, A.

Ellis,

Marsh, Poole, E. Apperson,

8.

Ballard,

Thomas

Booth

Swann, Beard, Tho'rp, R. Smith, Seymour, Boothe, Marston

Wesley Foundation Front row:

Second row: Third row:

L. Harrell,

Gianninny, Rainey, C. Grizzard, Mr. Reynolds

Bondurant, Comerford, Bobbitt, Button, Staples Purcell, B. Jordan,

M. Hylton


Baptist Student Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

B. Bennett,

Union Mr. Bruner, Tillett, Shockley, M. Hundley, O. Stephenson, Brugh, A. Hudson, G. Joyner, Hair Browder, M. Webb, R. Chandler, Dale, L. Carter, G. Anderson, E. Smith, E. Apperson

Westminster Fellowship Left to right:

Mr. Roberts, Townsend, A.

East,

Weeks, Mantiply,

Shiflet,

Sarver,

M.

East,

Eason


Newman

Club

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

Stoops, Bently, O'Laughlin

Livesay, Scherberger, Sanchez

Christian Youth Fellowship Front row,

Second row:

left

A.

to

B. Everett, G. Moore, Beale, Dailey, C. Newman, Kauffman, Hobbs D. Love, G. Newman, M. Garrett, P. Hall, Car\'er, Humphreys, Cocke

right:

Ellis,

a'째~'^ft.

if

aC-iV

^^^s

IP

fc-'

if

^^^^^^t^HBr^nBrBBBHii!

!

^f


Freshman Commission

Front row,

left

Second row:

to

right;

Boxley,

Dodson, Chick, Nock, Page, Bryant, K. Baker P. White, P. West, P. Reaves, Cromar

Maddox,

Granddaughters Club Officers, front row, left to right;

Second row:

147

Babb,

S.

Davis,

Yonce

C. Grizzard, Whittle, Miss Wall. H. Abernathy


KJnwai'ci Z^ianni/Uiej

onward

^jrurmviiie,

',

ptunae riant Into the frau

"


THLETIfS ^eniot5 won

team

ace in firit ptc

iona

to i/ictoru over IKounohe L^o

'â&#x20AC;˘aer to

HROUGHOUT

conteit. eae.

uarsiti

^armviile 6ona.6 were citanaec

Mi/yportt co-ed co-e. fjashet,pprA. the whole year, the Farmville spirit

each class stood up to sing their color songs.

tests as the girls of

d

-Aftumnae en

was prevalent

in the hard-fought con-

The "Rats" cheered wildly

at the traditional

Thanksgiving hockey games which decided that they would wear their rat caps until Christmas. Here, also,

the Red-and- Whites and the Green-and' Whites sang for the

The

in the song contest. this

was

As

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

their song

the song that

won

remember first

the varsity hockey team dribbled

spiritedly

We

Seniors will

first

time the songs which they entered

for a long time the song,

"Stand

Up And

Cheer," for

place.

down

the field for a victory against R. P.

I.,

the air echoed

with words of "Onward, Farmville" and "Cheer Farmville Girls." shall ever

be grateful to the Farmville alumnae

Roanoke College with

their enthusiastic yells

who

helped us to win the basketball game at

and songs.

Spring found us changing a few words in our songs in order to support our co-eds in their basketball games. S.

T. C.

Though we may

forget the words, the tunes will ever be a bright spot in our memories of


The Athletic Association

pool was open for the fun and frolic of the college girls.

Because of war shortages,

^nli uear orouant wiaer

much

use the pool very

Interests

ai einpnaAii waA

new members were

We placed on

iwimmina

telearatfliic

meet.

We

tion for the freshman class, the purpose of

promote a wider

which

interest in athletics. Plans

began immediately for the single tennis tournament

and hockey

practices,

we began making

In January

plans for our

basketball squad played

many

exciting games, and

and sent

ville

the excitement

was

in the

it

us,

to be a great

success.

With Softball,

Service

we

winter and spring quarters.

"Peepsie" Brooks kept our pennies and notes for

and Miss Dabney was our ever-helpful and

president.

swimming meet. Everyone declared

Red Cross

sponsored senior life-saving and examiner's courses

Much

telegraphic

When

great.

In connection with the

competent adviser.

was placed upon the

here at Farm-

compared with

the final results were telegraphed back and forth,

the volleyball class games were no less exciting. stress

swam

in their scores to be

those of the other colleges participating.

The Varsity

and volleyball seasons.

also sponsored the intercollegiate telegraphic

meet, in which our swimmers

which ended with the hard-

fought hockey games and traditional Color Rush.

basketball

taken into the club.

sponsored the inter-class swimming meet

during the winter with the class swimmers splash-

Athletic Association presented a sports demonstra'

to

unable to

Therefore, no

ing in a fight for their points for the color cup.

T the beginning of the year the

was

we were

last year.

The members

"Gee Gee" Yonce was our

of the

HjO

Club were Grace

Loyd, Peggy Cabiniss, Jean Babb, Peepsie Brooks, spring's

balmy weather

and archery. The

entice everyone to as this year

also

warm

come out

came

tennis,

Betty Lee, Gee Gee Yonce, and Carol Jenkins.

days seemed to

to the athletic field,

found more participants

Monogram

in these sports

Club

than ever before.

Miss Her was our ever-faithful

adviser, always

helping us to develop the Farmville

Ciircui bootk sponsored

honor,

spirit,

tyu ciut>

and fellowship. The executive council was com-

was nallea as

posed of Kitty Sue Bridgforth, president; Nellie Smith,

and

vice-president;

Mary Ann

Jane

Burchett,

Morris, treasurer.

HE purpose Club

H2O

t Success

9

secretary;

Club

is

of

111 '^

the

Monogram

two-fold: to stimulate interest in sports and

to recognize athletic ability, scholarship, and sports-

manship. Only those

girls

who we

think are most

outstanding in furthering this purpose are selected

S^wimmers

eta AS

In inti

meet foualtt nara

as

members.

A few days before Color Rush in the

to

us busily making hockey sticks.

aain points for color cup. the promoting of

swimming

has as

its

purpose

activities, acting as

Hfe

guards at the pool, and cooperation with the AthAssociation in sponsoring swimming events. Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday nights the

letic

found

abled each person to sport her colors for the ensuing races and hockey games.

HE HoO Club

fall

Selling these en-

we were "Bingo."

by the

in

The

night of Circus

our booth giving everyone a chance to

The fun was enjoyed by all, especially who carried away the pri2,es.

luckiest players,

The booth was decorated with two beautiful monogram posters made by Sue, Nellie, and Jane. The


Longwood was our

cabin at

The day

week-ends.

and

responsibility,

various organizations signed with us for

its

use on

after the initiation of

through the cessful

new

Our

year in a most suc-

activities of the

way.

was presented before

yearly sing program

members we always wore our blue and white mono-

Christmas.

grams.

Mask," which portrayed through dance the various Parrish served as our president with Sue

Nancy Hundley

both

faithfully handling the jobs of

sec-

Miss Her was our ever-help-

retary and treasurer. ful adviser.

The program

man

feelings of

was

It

banquet was held

a gala occasion

guests attending.

with

that

we

the

all

Never

the club's trip to Grensboro.

Pegasus

The

during a religious service.

club's second formal

many

included "Behind the

this year.

members and was

to be forgotten It

was

presented a program at the

at this time

Woman's

Col-

lege there.

Ir

lemberi

oj-

We

oDuitu

completed our year of dancing by

pating in

dSootA '^were

put tnrouan

May

partici-

Day. This year, more so than ever

before, Orchesis played a large part in the produc-

May Day pageant.

tion of our

paced to pads strenuous initiaUt>i'

HE

Basketball

fabulous flights of the flying

horse Pegasus could never have equaled the pleasure

u

arSitu

the girls in the Pegasus Riding Club enjoyed this year.

The

first trail ride,

clean jump, even our friendship

among

the exultation of our

first spills,

made

the eager members.

a

bond of

<

as in pre-war aaus.

;

S^quaa remained

President

Jeanne Sauerwein was always ready to help us tack

example of

should

how

JPlJ

I

our mounts and to plan for the horse show; she was also a shining

good horsewoman

a

-

-

-

ASKETBALL scason was

-^

-

ride.

Since this club

was open

to

team orqa nized

first

all S.

T.

C

riders,

high-light-

ed this year by the fact that our varsity team was did in pre-war days.

were

special

playing as

of

held from five o'clock until six three days a week.

honor should be accredited the five members "Dusty Boots,'' who had to do everything but

break a wild staUion to pass the stringent initiation.

it

There were twenty-eight squad.

Under

girls

Practices

on the Varsity

the leadership of Miss Her, our

was gradually molded into shape. game of the season was with Panz^er Athletic College of New Jersey on January 31. Other games played were with Lynchburg College, Roanoke College, Bridgewater, Madison College, and Wilham and Mary. Four of the six games coach, the team

Orchesis IwA

P" m

C^lubs

The

trip to [rip

Ljreensln ireensboro

was

were played

m

stamped UR

in memories.

return to school in September

found many of us in poor "shape," but after a few Vv^ork-outs in the gym, we were ready for anything.

The weekly

first

orchesis practices

were accompanied

The

class

here.

games were played during the

v/eek of February.

This year,

last

in the round-robin

tournament, besides striving to win the games for the color cup, the winner of the class teams played

games with two other

colleges.

The

first

was with

by strenuous work and much fun. With Miss Emily Kauzlarich as our sponsor and

Radford College, and the other with the Norfolk

Nancy Whitehead

games were played here.

as

our president,

we

have gone

Division of

WiUiam and Mary.

Both of these


Hockey (_jreend

-

and

year

HIS

for hockey in a big

C. went

T.

S.

way. Not

teams but also a varsity team.

Ellett

was the

Margaret

general manager of hockey this year

with "Peepsie" Brooks

who

out

only were there

class

as her assistant.

seem to

at first didn't

realize the

Freshmen, excitement

that our annual inter'class games aroused, soon

caught the

spirit

and helped

the

fill

heard, too, of the spirit in

this

with

fall

colors.

which we

Green'and'white was

Mary

Harrison defeating

Betty Burchett.

/

/

/

T'

had heard about

green'and'white

fought for their possession.

on top

ten points

of the girls

and

red'and'white

They had

lA/nUed,

-

uictoriouA In cla&S aanteA,

added

Most

Betty Burchett. the

A. A.

The

co'cds in school this year also used the

courts.

We would like to see them play more often

and perhaps enter into our tournaments. Classes were taught under the supervision of

Miss Olive Her with the student and groans were often heard the year, but

assistants.

Moans

at the beginning of

by the end of the quarter we found

that we had some excellent tennis

players.

field

each afternoon from 3:50 to 4:30.

The day came

set for the class

follows:

as

class

teams were

Anderson;

Virginia

senior,

Archery

games to be played

Captains for the

quickly.

UJear found more

junior,

Gerry Colgin; sophomore, Anne Barksdale;

arctieru fanA ttian ever

fresh'

man, Ray PhiUips. That day the green'and'whites

a&

tyefore

trie

sport

added ten points toward the color cup, for the seniors beat the juniors,

and the sophomores

noniitan'tu lained in popuianiu. Ciainea

de'

isiNG in popularity as a favorite

feated the freshmen.

The

captain of our varsity hockey team

The

Nellie Smith.

One was

a

team played two games.

varsity

Richmond

Profes'

and the other was played

at the

home game with

sional Institute,

was

the

Sweet Briar Hockey Tournament with the Sweet

among

sports this year

faithful guidance of

ery started off with a bang.

On Tuesday and Thursday at field

1

:50 anyone could

and hear the "whiz" of

the arrows as they sailed through the

Tennis I

lotnina

were

male

lifie

"y"

'

^^^^^ ember,

'

^o

we found

racquets,

were uraed

come near

we came

our arms a

and the old

made

girls

had

their old ones

a wonderful beginning for the

tennis tournament under the

management

of

We

that gold center, but with each closer to

up the

it.

Each practice

With

little stiffer.

also

continuous prac

targets, selecting

our favorite

and arm guards, we were

tips,

We

sure

we would become

also

had recreational practices on Sunday, which

experts in a short time.

arrived at school in Sept'

that most of the freshmen brought

air.

could never make a "buirs eye"

bows, arrows, finger

participate.

HEN we

-

restrung. This

^'o-eds

we

practice

tices, setting

S^Bhb/

fall

sure

Sau ainA,

ompetition, ?titu

^''Bl.'jy

new

all

or even

left ,f

the

co'manager, Phyllis Fulcher and Doris Funck, arch'

walk near the A. A.

Briar Reserves.

With

was archery.

Miss Her and the manager and

The

added to our enjoyment. form, our abiding by

it,

driUing on good

and the enjoyment

had, led us to believe that archery

you don't

believe us, try

it!

was "tops."

we If


was made

riding

Softball

Of

department.

body learned to witness

The

made

niantiu nonte-runs I

was always one of the most popular

it

softball.

sports

on the

campus, and every afternoon the two diamonds on

were

the athletic field

filled

is

were not taking and every

a boss,

turn of the year found the beginners riding

Filly, Nicoti,

than they had in

air

Pokey, Red, Port, and

Butch became the topic of everyday conversation.

flinton.

PRiNG came and with It

girls

together.

with a far more assured September.

lyu

some

the rides for credit, but a boss

Lj antes after supper

drew crowds

a part of our physical education course,

The

Fall

Horseshow displayed the

and

horses

shouting directions to train us for the big show.

Many

the stables for the

round'robin tournament as the winner would add

showed up around

interesting personalities

with greeu'and'whites

and red'and'whites. They were practicing

talents of both

Miss Shields became hoarse

riders.

the spring

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;personahties which blended

show

to

make

a success. Here's to next year.. .may

the trails be ever ready for the Farmville cavalcade.

points toward the coveted color cup. It

was

light after supper.

still

Many

of us gath'

Volleyball

ered the balls and bats and ran barefooted around the bases.

We yelled excitedly when Gerry Colgin tournament

knocked a homcrun. Betty Minton's pitching was

who

^

about such techniques. There were

w

also a source of

knew

so

little

amazement

for those of us

scheduled classes with Miss Her, where the begin' ners

were taught.

Mary Evelyn

Miles was the

manager who recorded the practices

for the class

teams.

We

er, volleyball

were

had to go

quite sad on rainy days,

all

in the

gym

when we

events

and

class

aames afforded

muck

excitement as color

teams tied for points. iTH the coming of winter quart' season rushed in to stay for a few

We were eager to begin playing the game.

months.

Miss Her, our instructor, injected into our play

for our exercise.

helpful hints

and suggestions about

how

to achieve

the finer as well as the fundamental points of the

Riding

game.

We,

the

members

of the respective class teams,

vied for class and color leadership.

J^orSeSnoe rina

What

had

seemed an easy game became a game involving

displaued talents of ttotlt

norses

and

operation, coordination, and teamwork.

riders.

to play

on

practices

LUM

faces

were seen

at the begin'

ning of the year whenever riding was mentioned.

one seemed to

know anything about anything

taining to riding, and the horsclovers

Then suddenly

were

No per'

frantic.

the light broke through the gloom.

Miss Lucy Shields appeared on the Farmville scene with her

Soon

own

classes

string of five horses

and one dog.

were wending Longwood way, and

a class

team

we had

were ed,

the season

came

in the offing.

and players

ent teams.

to have at least eight

was

also considered.

to a close, class tournaments

Class team captains were elect'

in turn

were chosen for the

We were excited

events and their outcome. evident,

co'

able

and an academic average of "C." The

question of playing ability

As

To be

differ'

over the tournament

Competition was more

and we wondered whether the reds or the

greens would win the more volleyball games.


Athletic Association

Officers, top row, left to right:

Bottom row:

J.

Burchett,

Bridgforth, N. Smith

M. Morris

Left to right:

Fukher, Funck,

S.

Hundley, Lacy, M.

Ellett,

Yonce, B. Burchett,

J.

Hill,

M.

Miles, L. Brooks, H. Londerec


H2O

Club

Left to right:

Cabaniss, Loyd, L. Brooks, Yonce, C. Jenkins, B. Lee,

Monogram Club Seated:

S.

Standing:

Hundley, N. Parrish, Bentley Lohr, B. Burchett,

M.

Ellett,

J.

Burchett, Bridgforth, Minton, A. Abernathy, C. Smith

].

Babb


Pegasus

Front row,

right: V. Anderson, Miss Shields N. White, M. Wright, Bibb, Sauerwein

left to

Second row:

Orch esis

Left, front to back:

Center:

N. Parrish, Ramsey, Bibb

Whitehead

Right, front to back:

Lacy, Minetrec, B. Parrish

156


Basketball

Fffi^l ^^^Vj^ ^^ ^j "^r ^^^^^^^^BI|lV

f^^y

nAU

i^i

^'tt I3b^^'%'^^I ^IF^ ^K.^l^rf^^^^l

^^

left to right: M. EUett, N. Smith, L. Baker, Hauser, N. Parrish, B. Parrish, Lohr, Bridgforth, Second row: Longworth, Hill, Colgin, Londeree, Bentley, T. Burchett, B. Burchett, A. Abernathy Third row: Pickett, Ritter, Griffith, Roady, H. Edwards, M. Young, Beard, J. Walsh, Boxley, Sterling

Front row,

S.

Hundley

Hockey

row: Minton, Lohr, V. Anderson, N. Smith, M. EUett, S. Hundley, D. Owen, Loyd Second row: B. Burchett, A. Abernathy, G. Lewis, Colgin, Geyer, L. Brooks, M. Morris, Third row: Cabaniss, Pickett, Bentley, Simons, Orgain, Booher First

Fourth row:

J.

Webb,

Sterling,

J.

Taylor 157

J.

Burchett


Riding

Left to right:

M. Wright, V. Anderson, Sauerwein

George

Ann

Lewis

Golf Left to right:

Softball

Minton, Nuttall


Archery

Left to right:

B. Burchett,

M. Harrison

Tennis Volleyball

Physical Education 252, volleyball class


Sharing, toaether trlencUnipA that wV

never, never. Aever


I

flCHLS ^armvitte

'd

Social dtatuA

wad reaained ?cl a5 campud L oecame

f-Ulet

with dates, [-^ost-war y.ear ^rnisked enouah dance escorts for all. UR

r*_

war year

social life

at Farmville.

Senior Dance.

We

was made gay with many dances and

were quite proud of the

danced to the no-break dance, "Fll See

them

parties, this being the first really post-

Dates and more dates! Everyone had her favorite escort

You

intricate figure created

in

by the

girls

at the

most important

and boys. After

this

we

My Dreams."

Goat week brought no end of excitement as the new girls composed songs, a task inflicted upon as part of the two-day initiation. It was they who furnished the decorating committee for Fall and

Spring Cotillions.

We records.

rooms

found much pleasure in gathering

We

really

in the

Chapter rooms

for a few hands of bridge and some new when we sang our special songs. The Chapter dances. Maybe this was due to the fact that this was

enjoyed especially the parties after rushing,

came

alive for intermission parties at

men were allowed on Second Floor Student. Work and play were combined when we started the first

the only time

awaited

how

May

Day.

Much

of the year to

make plans

for the long-

time was spent collecting costumes and even more time teaching the court

was work, but we loved it. Each sorority song, each particular song played at dances, each part we had in the gram all gay and happy events bring FarmviUe closer to us whenever we recall them. to dance. This

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

May Day

pro-


Pan-Hellenic Council

Kitty

Parham served capably

head, and Miss Cleaves, at friend, served as

all

as

our Pan-Hel

times our steadying

our adviser. Her talks to us and

the rushees were one of the main reasons that our

work was

year went by so smoothly and that our

such fun for us.

Sigma Sigma Sigma

ip piaaue.

WAS Greek

sets of

quite a job to keep the eight

on the second

letters located

ert^

floor of

Student Building straight. Such was the job of the

lational

I

onveniion tic

(_^<

Pan'Hellenic Council.

Our

was made up

council

of one representative

to

and the Grand Master of each of the eight soror' met in monthly sessions to ities on campus.

We

and hashed them over until

a solution that

would be

best for

we found

field in

l/Uillianiibura.

deal with the problems confronting the sororities as a whole,

tfe

Amid

cheery greetings,

girls load-

ed with boxes took their belongings from the chapter room, where they had been stored during the sum-

all.

Fall rushing, the first of the three seasons of

as a fine training period for the big winter rushing.

mer months. It was good to see our room take on its homehke appearance once more as Sigma began another year in Alpha chapter.

As we

has been the custom of Pan-Hellenic Councils, at

all

sorority

rushing of the year, went off smoothly and served

held an open meeting in

had

as

Dabney

members were

November

invited.

our guest speaker our

we

which

we

This year

president. Dr.

After a very interesting and

S. Lancaster.

inspirational talk,

new

to

adjourned for a period of

in-

formal chatter, with punch and cookies to help the conversation

along.

At

Omega was awarded

this

Mu

open meeting

the Fan-Hellenic plaque for

having the highest scholastic standing of the eight groups.

Almost before we knew

it,

January had rolled

around, and our busy season was at hand.

Lists

Early in the

fall

our hamburger fry in the cabin

Longwood was pronounced

cess.

as a complete suc-

All enjoyed the fun of walking out there to

Our

find a delicious treat awaiting.

dates raved

on and on about the fun they had too. The flurry of Christmas and examinations was suddenly upon

Our gay Christmas

us.

Party will

we

long be remembered for the happiness

shared

and for the beauty of the Chapter room decorated with the Christmas tree, candlelight, and the traditional green of the season. Miss exchanging

gifts

Camper was

hostess at a lovely after-dinner coffee

for us before

we went home

Alphas

for Christmas.

who was

were collected and compiled, and our work dur-

gave a basket to an old negro servant

ing winter rush season turned out to be exacting

badly in need of help.

but nevertheless exciting.

party and program at "John Randolph" elementary

On March

the

first

we

realized that that long-

awaited event, the Pan-Hellenic dance, was at here.

We

danced with our

breaks and got a real sororities'

colors

and

"OAO's"

thrill in

shields

last

for our no-

seeing each of the

adorning the

gym

walls.

we with thoughts of spring soon we found it difficult to realize that

So busy were after this, that

we must don our white, and witness installation of the new officers. The end of our work had come.

We

also

gave a Christmas

school.

Our memories

are

many and

them was the welcoming

golden.

of Katherine

our society. The pledge party held

was

delightful.

visit

paid to us by

and

in her

Highlighting our memories

national president. inspiration

Among

Acree into honor is

the

Mable Lee Walton, our beloved

As

usual she left with us a

zest in life,

and

we were

new

highly

honored to have her with us for a few days.

Next on the

list

of memories

is

our winter rush


We

season.

were delighted to welcome

as

new

members the following: Eli2;abeth Bragg, Barbara Watkins, Helen Hardin, Ann Moss, Elizabeth Harrell, Polly Richardson, Sally

Ann

Dunnington,

Nancy

Barbara Jean Robertson, Shirley Hillstead,

Lee Maddox, Robbie Cromar,

Ann

Grace Kappes,

Nomeka

Bryant,

Snead, Harriet Ratchford,

looked forward to their occasional week'end

Our major

We

room.

effort

was

visits.

to redecorate the chapter

succeeded in getting the walls

finally

painted our favorite baby blue, and contentment

was on every

we

face as

admiring the

sat

effect.

And many

were the pleased exclamations from alumnae. The chapter room was now more

visiting

Mary Towles Waldrop, Carolyn Rieck, Annette Jones, Peggy West, Ann Nock and Virginia Reid. That night we had a party in the chapter room in

than ever a place in which to forget our worries

honor of our new

the get 'together of

A

girls.

and to

At

relax.

the PaU'Hellenic tea in the all

we

fall

We

the sororities.

enjoyed

were

de'

on our calendar was our annual Founder's Day Banquet in the Tea Room. That was one meal which every member attended, as well as many guests. It was an impressive occasion, marking our fiftieth birthday. That brings to mind

lighted to have as our speaker Dr. Lancaster, the

our National Convention to be held

prising things can

big event

this July at

else as that

in

own

our

riage

We

all

over

are honored to be hostess

native State, and in so historical a

Sue Bridgforth, was some'

times relieved of her duties by Kakie Hundley, our

who

vicc'president,

did a good job of educating the

Virginia Marshall served as recording

pledges.

secretary;

Gee Gee Yonce

as treasurer;

and George

for

We

all.

it

We

We

were ready to

main highlight of the year the close of the parties

we

settle

felt

eight

Mary

herd, Norfolk;

Theta ij-fott ofof eff-orl

-

hah'^ 14

Looking back

is

uear

N. C; Gene ShepMartha Showalter, Lynchburg; and

Gamma

We

had.

We

missed

many

felt

that

the

new

girls into

familiar faces, but

Gamma

Theta had

a small

Red Cross

Drive, March of Dimes, the alumnae Loan Fund, and the Jarman Organ Fund. This year we were proud of Sue's achievements

of the

Virginian and Dorris's Mardi Gras Court.

we

took to the out'of'doors

as editor'iu'chief of the as a

member

Spring came, and

always fun. This

were Theta meant something special to us all. small this year and very close. No "Gammie" will ever forget the warm spirit of friendliness which all

we welcomed

part in helping others through contributions to the

fame

btui

year was certainly one to look back on.

we

We

family.

turning. tvatiA into

-

Jane Klasman, Norfolk;

our group. They were soon at home in the G. T.

i^ltat recLecoratina aecotatinti K^lrapl

/avorite

pledged

Jennie Lee

Cross, Suffolk; Frances Dodson, Norfolk; Hilda

Rushing over,

'"''

At

Sarah Squires, Norfolk.

and loyal supporter.

wai

the

lucky, and

We

new baby gammies. They were

Elizabeth Jeffreys, Goldsboro,

aior

rushing.

we were

that congratulations were in order.

Edwards, Hampton;

Gamma

down with

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;winter

served as president of Pau'Hels. Miss Pauline

faithful

sur'

returned from the holidays glowing with

ham

remained as ever, our most

and

good times and completely recovered from exami'

Lewis as corresponding secretary. Kitty Par'

adviser,

What

was.

Ann

Camper, our

sang, ate,

come from "anonymous"! Also was the surprise announcement of Pat's mar' to Vernon Daniel, and a very happy surprise

nations.

president, Kitty

poems

laughed at each other's poetic abiUties.

there

location.

Our

presents and

talk of

Alphas together again, but Sigmas from the United States.

president of the college.

Christmas brought the traditional party with

occasion will bring not only

WiUiamsburg, Virginia. None of us can anything

new

with a week'end at Longwood. The fun

we had

made up

Also

for the hard beds in the cabin.

the spring

happy with

to

in

was our annual banquet. We were have Dr. Jarman and Dr. Lancaster

us.

Our

beloved Miss Stubbs was with us again this


Our officers were Nancy Chambers, vice'

year, always ready to help us.

Dorris

BaUance, head;

head; Jane Burchett, secretary; and Pat Daniel, treasurer.

Alpha Sigma Alpha

we have

ly

It was good to have "Boots" and Carolyn enjoy the party with us. Winter rushing found us pledging "E. Day"

in the scrapbook.

"Panky"

Brooks,

"Liz"

Collie,

Ray

"Bee"

Harris,

and

Phillips,

Lee Pickett. The pledge party was this

wai

party. Consequent'

something besides posed'for snapshots

Hylton, Carolyn Page,

cU.u 5 trip to K^olotaao

.^

room during our Christmas

ter

Jessie

really out of

world with comic valentines faUing out of the

napkins and all'day suckers for everyone. Jane and

niafilu AuccedAi\ful.

Jackson outdid themselves on that one.

^nee

Ataued dtaifei j-c our extra tr

But don't

wood.

dal^A.

let

We

us forget our annual trip to Long'

couldn't say enough about the good

I

time

With

September came.

an'

it

other year was started off with a bang by every one's rushing over to the chapter

room

to clean off

the cobwebs, to dust the room, and to claim her possessions.

sounds gruesome. But there

It

we

all

met and compared notes on our summer vacations. We were glad to welcome back Kathryne Ken' nedy and Doris Burks, after they had been away

we

from us for a few years. However,

we

Then our

had.

all

intermission parties

shouldn't be overlooked either.

we have

It

was

all

fun,

and

truly enjoyed a successful year under the

leadership of the following: dent; Ellen

McMullen,

Bagley, secretary;

Lucile Upshur, presi'

vice'president;

Nancy

Mary Lou

Taylor, treasurer; and

our ever'present adviser. Miss Wall.

Kappa Sigma

Pi

didn't keep

Doris long because she was married during Christ'

mas

as

was

also

Dot Turley.

have Frances Harvey,

who

is

We

f

were happy to Mary Lib's sister and

Lucile kept us

all

in "oh's

and ah's" when she

delegate to the

first

National A.

at Estes Park, Colorado.

Lu

J3nannon

didn't stop with the

"When

Colorado.

She and

come back from Richmond, where

they had attended a luncheon at the Oakleaf Inn. It

was held

in

honor of Mrs. Thomas Eason,

who

i.

another year behind us

we

can sing the words of our toast song,

Through Lucile, our national officers have come to mean more to us than just a name. Marion Clark, National Registrar, visited us one at the beginning of the year.

With

\

four days of the convention; she stayed on four

Lucile had just

oirtncLau

witIt (jreahl-aAt at

A. convention which was held

extra days to enjoy the wonders of

week'cnd

celebrate

She was our

S.

since before the war, a convention

^\apA

/tT/<^-/tVj/

a transfer from Beta Epsilon chapter at Madison.

told us about her trip to Colorado.

i

college days are over,

Our

paths

Still

memories are golden.

Of

lie

different

dear old Pi

Kap

feeling both joy over the

ways

days."

wonderful year

it

been and sorrow in parting with our beloved ors.

We

has seni'

were proud of Martha Russell, Jane,

"Lohr," and Dot.

It

was hard

for us to give

them

won the Wilma Wilson Sharp award for the year. Our annual banquet was held on our Founder's

up.

Day, November the

room, spending the night "Over at the building,"

fifteenth, in the

Tea Room.

Everyone had a wonderful time, and the decora' tions looked quite pretty in the traditional red

and

are golden" of parties in the chapter

rushing, talk'fests (better

known

as bull sessions),

and comparing notes on everything from men to mathematics, even studying for exams.

white.

We went

"Memories

all

out for taking pictures in the chap'

During the

fall

quarter Helen Londeree,

Martha


Sours, Betty Spindler, and

us as full-fledged Pi Kaps.

joined

our

also celebrated

birthday with breakfast at Shannon's.

fifty-first

We

Winn

Tucker

We

worked hard on Circus,

and

Fall Cotillion,

room soon after we arrived in September. We didn't mind cleaning up this time as we were all glad to see our chapter room and most of all, each other. Everyone had to

wonderful things she

relate all the

summer, and

Senior Dance, so that the days shpped by quickly,

had done

and exams and Christmas came before we knew it. had the never-to-be-forgotten Christmas party

and Hilda had to give us a blow by blow

We

tion of their beach trip.

during exams, which make us put off thoughts of

there

work and put on

a gay

mood

we

as

looked forward

to the holidays.

With January came a new quarter and a new affairs. A new event on the campus

Student Body Dance

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

put Margaret Lohr in the

hmelight. Tucker also rated a share of the laurels as

chairman of the

claimed

much

committee.

floor

of our time, and

with our new pledges. Then

we were overjoyed we set about doing

our part with Mardi Gras and planning Spring brought with

May

Day. At

party, at

last

it

Rushing

May

Day.

our spring banquet and

came the time

for our senior

which we sadly bade farewell to Martha

Russell East, Jane Johnson, Margaret Lohr, and

Dot May. in

command

this year

were

it

Curlee.

When

party.

was

historian;

Bobby

Mitchell,

room chairman;

Fall quarter also

next!

hung

in the chapter

We

Sigma stands.

we

proudly

room.

always remember our Christmas party

will

sophomores had risen

We

at six o'clock to get.

returned from the Christmas holidays to

down

to business of rushing.

we

At

the end of

new girls The party that night was a big with Ginnie Walsh and "Cookie" singing

rush week,

proudly welcomed seven

or rather trying to sing Shirley and Bessie's old song.

Springtime found us welcoming our alumnae

who had come end.

upholding of the high ideals for which Pi Kappa

what's going to happen

looked beautiful, especially with the tree that the

and Miss Dabney, our patron, on hand always to guide us in our

faithfully

held our

with Grace playing Santa Glaus. The chapter room

Mu

Her, our adviser,

new

found us winning the Pan-

Hellenic scholarship plaque, which

Betty Scroggins served us as social chairman. Miss

were

know

gether you never

success

East

in

the "black and white" crew get to-

and

Ann

we

gayety the night rushing was over and

""Yice"; Jane Johnson, recording secretary;

of the archives and rushing chairman.

O's are reaUy

rushing brought us three

fall

into our group.

Dot May, corresponding secretary. Marjory Miller was our treasurer; Ethel Harrison served as keeper

Mu

Walsh, Betty Jo Vail, and Betty The Mu O's were full of laughter and

our

Joyce

The

Anne,

descrip-

comes to having fun!

Hill,

president;

Shuffle, Grace,

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Ginnie

settle

Those who were Martha East, our

when

October and girls

round of

in the

The

back to our annual banquet.

Omegas were

really in their glory that

week-

Spring quarter also found us spending the

week-end

in the cabin at

arious things

Longwood.

Many

hil-

happened that week-end.

Another successful and wonderful year drew to

Mu Omega

a close for officers:

Mu

Anne

Omega under

the leadership of our

Shufllebarger, Hilda Bennett, "Pete"

Peterson, and Virginia Hollifield.

Ljtace

ptaued

rote of

^anta

her guidance, and also to Dr.

L^tcaui

Such things

as

parties, picnics,

"Move that desk over here! SomePlease, someone, catch

the vie, and stop tracking the rug!

These requests went on

in the

I

just

swept

Mu Omega

love and

Moss and Mrs.

Packer, our honorary members.

at L^nrldtmaA part

body polish the silver service!

Our

appreciation go to Miss Wheeler, our adviser, for

Atellc

it!"

chapter

Sunday

teas in the chapter

"Boola Boola," Galloway's

room, cast,

"hurrying," black and white, and "We'll follow

Miss Wheeler" sadden those of us ating, but those of us

have another year

as

who

happy

who

are gradu-

remain are eager to

as the past one.


Alpha Sigma Tau ^. S. O.'s

win, June Banks, Grizwold Boxley, Joanne Brit' tingham, Marjorie Boswick, Eleanor Bass, Carter, Betty Jean Cecil, Delores Duncan,

Duke, Lelia

unanimoudiu decided

May

nave

oLJude

pnrln tnr

Moore,

Pat Patterson, Calanthia Rippon, Evelyn Rippon, Jean Turner,

to

Ferret, Jane Long, Joan

Dot Hope

I's.ancn

Gwen

June Walsh, Jesse

Smith,

White, and Jane Williams. Having been chosen Mardi Gras Queen,

pit>afi('.\-

Gwen

Ackiss was our beauty candidate for the year.

September found in a

mad

A.

all

S. T.'s

rush to welcome each other, with time out

to groan over the confusion in our chapter room!

Everyone contributed some good old elbow grease however, and soon

we were welcoming

Tau

wood.

remember with

girl to

we had

In October,

We

undying vote of thanks officers:

we

extend to Miss

Betty Bibb, Doris

Ramsey, Jean Pritchett, and Barbara Kellam. And, to Alpha Sigma Tau, we gratefully say "Thanks for the

Memories"!!

This has been a year for

year as sisters together.

each

happy

a

An

Bedford and to our

pride.

Fhi Zeta Sigma

our cabin party at Long'

will never forget the spirit of friend'

ship that prevailed as

we

sat

eating, telling ghost stories,

around the

fire'place,

^etai lionoted

Iti

I

and singing our Tau

^enior

members witn

(irani id

ween-en m- d at

songs.

Our weekly fall

meetings continued, and in no time,

rushing had brought us Bebe Geyer and

Robinson.

Proudly,

their

honor and

The

girls

called

we it

Anne

and the chapter room was decorated typically as a dude ranch. The entertainment was in keeping with the theme and

we unanimously

decided to

have our "Dude Ranch" each year! us,

party couldn't have been better.

and we

The Zeta Gifts were

exchanged and refreshments were served. Nichols told a Christmas story, and as tree,

we

Miss

gathered

our voices blended softly in the

traditional carols.

One

Alpha Sigma Tau member contributed a picture

and our

at

Bailey.

C,

T.

ready to plunge into

omary mad scramble clutter.

came that cust' room of its

to clear the chapter

We really missed our Phi Zetas

that didn't return in the off to a big start

party honoring four

fall,

but things got under

with a wonderful initiation

new

pledges,

1946 spring rushees. These

girls

who had

been

were Edna Earle

Waters, Helen Owins, Janie Bell Sommers, and June Gianniny.

How

well

we remember the frightened we ushered them into the

look on their faces as

the fear on their faces as Joan so cunningly told

Each

them Phi Zeta Sigma's ghost story. During fall rushing, we proudly welcomed Martha Ashby, Connie Christian, Shirley Ann

sweetheart. of

some

"special

We invited him to Pan'Hel dance,

our intermission party,

AST

S.

but

back

was our

man," with the necessary information. No names were given, and the judges chose none other than

Andrew

September to

suitcases,

we came

dark room, barefooted over broken eggshells, and

of the biggest events of the year

search for an

in

the old, familiar routine again. First

way and

Christmas brought us special cheer!

around the

with a cheery "hello" for everyone,

customary

Our alumnae representative visited settled down to some serious work. Tau

Loaded down with

party!

dressed in jeans, plaid shirts, and boots,

J

rJLonniii

gave a special party in

"The Dude Ranch"

we named him

as

sweetheart for the year!

Winter rushing left us proudly displaying the following pledges: Helen Arington, Lucile Bald'

Reaves, Grace Shriver, and

top off this event, cessful

we

pledge party,

Connie and Irma

will

Ruth Radogna.

To

celebrated with a most suc'

honoring these

new

girls.

always be remembered for

the delicious plates they prepared for us.

We really

missed having Miss Willie London with us, but


were proud to welcome nie Hiner,

friend

who

our adviser, Miss Win'

as

has truly been to us a constant

and companion. Phi Zeta Sigma ushered

in

Beach

stories of the

chapter room the week prior to exams. Santa Glaus

in

left

under the tree a stocking

You can imagine our when Mary Wyatt came back after for each of us.

excitement

Christmas

Next on the calendar of events was winter rushwhich caused much hub'bub and excitement.

ing,

After a great contest and claim as our very

own

effort

we were proud to girls: Nancy

the following

Bobbie Davis, Ann Fulgham, Frances Hughes, Jeanne Dunne, Vivian Jackson, Connie Loving, Mary Frances Hundley, Ann Bidgood, Davis,

Ruth Hathaway, Elinor Lawless, Ella Ann Stone, Audrey Newman, Barbara Gri2;2,ard, Libby

We

the Week-end of February 22,

our birthday with a banquet and deed happy to see so

our campus, and

rushing,

celebrated

We were in-

more

content in true picnic It

was

style!

a never-to-be-forgotten year for Phi Zeta

Charlotte

spirit of

carols, all of

gave toys which

we

in Salem, rather

than exchanging

sent to the Baptist gifts

us

Each of us

Christmas.

Orphanage

among

our-

selves.

we

Before

realized

winter rushing

left

was

pledge party

Then

'twas January.

it,

us with some darling pledges.

"bang-up"

a

affair.

The food

was Sue Ann who took charge and whose hard work made them perfect.

For

our parties

all

it

a success.

In February four of us had a superb week-end visiting

our

Madison.

sisters at

It

was heavenly

Also

we

our beloved Mrs.

initiated

McCoy

as a

mother patroness. She has added so much to our

Gri2;2,ard, vice-president;

group, just as she has to

Rachael Brugh, recording secretary; Louise Harrell,

the trimmings for a love-

to stay in their house.

Sigma under the capable leadership of Jane Mantiply, president;

all

and when we sang

beautiful;

caught the true

Our

We will always remember our week-end at Longwood, honoring the senior members of our chapter. What fun it was to eat to our heart's

had

really

Christmas party. The tree couldn't have been

was

over old times with them.

Frances

Driver,

Joan

Maxey, and Mabel Park.

Fears, Elizabeth

on

of our alumnae back

Cregar,

June

Our room

in the chapter

joined us after

the gap. These girls were Louise

filled

Blackman,

thoroughly enjoyed talking

many

we

tea.

we

many famihar faces six new sisters who

missed

Orndorff.

On

furfirst

National Convention of Theta Sig

room, but the

ly

men

latest

bull sessions those

Canada, celebrating our twenty-fifth birthday.

fall

sporting a diamond.

many

Harriet and "Bev" brought back glowing

days.

the Christmas season with a buffet supper in the

paid us a visit and

weddings, and our

parties,

nished the spice for

corresponding secretary; and Catharine Bickle,

The

T. C.

all S.

Dance was fun with

Pan-Hellenic

a no-

break dance with the "one and only" to the melody treasurer.

of our Theta Sig "song of the year."

March 22 saw us

Theta Sigma Upsilon

trooping to

Longwood

We

brate our Founder's Day.

there and stayed in "the big house."

^our ^neta ^iai

speni

great occasion.

Many of our Tau

for the week-end,

wonaerfuC weeK-end i'lAuina iidterA

the

We

at

Martha f r laaison.

For once

we Theta September.

it

course, the chapter

when

room was our

destination to gather our belongings stored there all

summer.

as

Boone

best

ToUey

as treasurer; Hilda

and Miss Jennings

as

girls

Theta Sig with us

president;

vice-president; Jeanne

wasn't raining

Sigs cheerfully greeted our sisters in

Of

of

saw one of our

Webb

This was a

alumnae returned

and we had three Phi

Madison chapter

to cele-

had our banquet

from

too.

years ever under

Harriet Purcell as as secretary;

Abernathy

"Bev"

as editor,

our friend and faithful ad-

viser.

Our spring picnic was fun. Soon graduation many of our best girls, but our happiness o'er-

took


shadowed our sadness with expectations of a house

ever to please the goat court, headed by Grace

party at Virginia Beach and another exciting con'

Loyd. After much work,

vention.

comed loyal

Nancy Whitehead,

lived lives of doaA for

Mr. Coyner was our

c.ommittee was rewatided

Y thc cnd of Septcmber there

^....:,rir::.^:..::;.:.^.i^:.~S

were many plans

for

the coming year. With dates

lite presenited ad ^armville

once more available, there was no doubt that this

a most spectacular

year would prove to be a most successful year for the Cotillion Club.

We were eagerly awaiting our

meeting so that

we

upper classmen accepted

new members. With Dot May

chairman of decorations for our

October twentysixth, the new

Doris Rose

ballroom

dance,

converted the

girls

Hallowe'en

for

Ramsey and

first

festivity.

her music committee

se-

cured Russ Carlton and his fifteen-piece orchestra to set the

tempo

for our dance,

which proved to

be one of the memorable occasions of the year. Seventy-five freshmen

The

cember.

became members

traditional

proudly worn by the

new

yellow girls,

in

ribbons

De-

were

and we were

as

appreciative as they.

The

"goats," directed

set for

gym

for the gala

with green and yellow crepe paper.

highlight of our dance

by Nancy Whitehead held

Spring Cotil-

by Kitty Sue Bridg-

forth, attractively decorated the affair

its

was the

The

Cotillion figure led

in her graceful

manner.

Nu

annual ceremony presenting identification

bracelets to

its

senior members.

Two

days later the

"goats" were subjected to the do's and don'ts of the old members.

a If

oLJavf.

before the actual practices

May Day Festival began, our May Day committee had been elected. Through their capable

Day was

planning the

general

outline

First of

all,

who wrote

orchids go to Miss Emily Kauzlarich,

the drama and directed our festival.

Without her

we

simply would

May

Day. Nancy

help and guidance

not have been able to present a

Whitehead served

efficiently as

chairman; Heidi

Lacy served

as business

sponsibilities

was Betty Jordan, who was

manager. Sharing the

and Betty Jane

of the music, her.

The

"goats" tried harder than

May

for

laid early in the year.

Working

Cecil,

who

as co-chairman of dance

re-

in charge assisted

were Mar-

garet EUett and Bebe Geyer. Eloise Stancell

April twelfth was the date lion.

If I

ONG for our annual

Fall quarter, thirty-five

our bids to become

I

could make plans for our

dances of the season.

a

adviser.

May Day Committee

two daiiS.

I

into

figure leader; Jane

Johnson, secretary-treasurer; Doris Rose Ramsey, business manager.

gym

girls as

inciuaea aancej. Ljoati

I

as

relaxed and wel-

working

year were Barbara Lee Myers,

officers this

president;

^J^iahliantd of ueat

first

all

members.

Our

Cotillion Club

we

into the Club, the hard

was

in

charge of transportation; Pat Carter Daniel in

charge of the staging. Cathryn Mostella served as

costume chairman with the help of Hope Frank,

Sue Davis,

Gwen

Cress, Ella Stone Smith,

and

Charlotte Griward.

Our work began when we of the queen

assisted in the election

and her court. The voters found

hard to make their selections girls participating in

as this year

the election.

portant thing to do was to obtain

it

saw many

The next girls

im-

for the


When

numerous dances.

the time

came

was

"sign up," the committee

girls to

This year, more so than

find such overfall support.

ever before, the

May Day gave a bigger

er feeling to

of us.

all

It

for the

delighted to

and warm-

portrayed through dance

the history of our beloved college.

Then

work

the

hamburgers.

We

wrote

come

intricate steps

movements were mastered. Girls busily designed and sewed their costumes. Night practices found everyone sitting on the gym floor waiting for her turn in the spotlight, but busily sewing, sewing,

back home

letters to the girls

them about

telling

T. C. and encouraging them to

S.

Making

to Farmville next year.

a contribu-

Jarman Organ Fund was the aim of our

tion to the

There were dance and

really began!

day until the

practices every

"Charlie Hop," went for those

including

one,

program for the year.

social service

Azeele Hutt was chosen to preside over our meetings

was

Lela Bouldin

Mr. French,

urer.

Thomas was

Rubinette

president.

as

vice-president;

secretary-treas-

our adviser, made

as

our

all

meetings gay and cheerful.

Music was not only practiced but arose. It was perfected

and sewing.

composed when the need as

were the properties.

The committee, problems

Eastern Shore Club

worked harmoni'

as a whole,

no more than the expected number of

ously, with

When May

arising.

finally

were more than rewarded for

all

dawned,

we

efforts

and

our

emberA returned

to

f^,^^^.^^^

^alC

in tne

I'ltool

to

perseverence, as Farmville presented the most spec tacular

May Day

from tne

e caperate

ever.

fumnter funtnter on tne Anore. ^S.

Northern Neck Club

NE more

."J)

another summer

event of tne ueat

d-jia

'""

full

namouraer

rf'Ir.

KJraltain

j-east i A

down

bach

It

HERE

"Oh

we

the

are

you from?"

gather for our

first

is

the ques-

meeting in the

know where that is. I don't live far from there" may be the reply, for the members of the Northern Neck Club are all from that little fall.

peninsula

yes,

between the Rappahannock and the

to reminisce about our good times back home.

Our club. first

first

aim was to get

together and to

girls

We tried

to help our

of our feel

new

new and

old

her part in the

girls

through the

hard weeks so that they would soon realize the

real Farmville spirit S.

all

make each

and become an actual part of

T. C.

The

big event of the year

was not

first

were

difficulty in settling

we came

until

which we

Soon

after this,

discussed everything

Nancy

over the meetings.

gladly

Every-

we

we knew who had

Taylor,

dent at the close of the

president;

we

from the Eastern Shore

never met.

towns.

to Farmville

meeting of the year that

girls

last

all

Peggy

Ann Nock was Our

faculty adviser.

had

got together and

about our

home

been chosen

presi-

Ann Ames was

secretary-treasurer.

among

encouragement of high school

Our

there

whom we

vice-

We

to continue as our

purposes include the creation

of a friendly atmosphere

Farmville.

and had

reali2,ed

school year, presided

welcomed Miss Craddock

the girls and the

girls in

coming to

meetings seemed to furnish the

only opportunities of getting together as one big family.

was the annual ham-

burger feast in Mr. Graham's back yard.

had no

to the old Farmville routine,

I

Potomac. Our meetings are wonderful opportunities

T. C. after

love.

ifara.

tion asked as

S.

of fun on the sandy beaches

We

of the peninsula.

wclA

long train ride and ferry

took "the shore girls" back to

trip

At

the end of the year,

trunks and returned

mer, which

we

home

we packed our

to spend another

sum-

look forward to year after year.


Pan-Hellenic Council

Left to right:

Sigma Sigma Sigma Front row: Mallory, Brandon, Bagley, E. Overbey, Livesay, Freeman Second row: Squire, Patterson, G. Lewis, Hankins, Dickinson

N. Hughes, Lawrence, Ackiss,

Squire, Staples, Parham, Loyd,

Lohr


Sigma Sigma Sigma

(continued)

D. Elliott, Skelton, Rives, Ashby, J. Webb left to right: Second row: Verser, N. Smith, Slaughter, K. Hundley, Bridgforth, K. Parham, Wall

Front row,

I

Seated, left to right:

Standing:

C. Baker, Minetree, Jenkins, B. Lee, Marshall, Lacy, Yonce, L. Baker, Stancell, Whitehead,

Booher, Hauser,

M.

Morris,

M.

Ellett

Worshan


Gamma

Theta

Left to right:

First

row,

left to right:

Second row:

S.

Davis,

J.

M.

Watson,

J.

Whittle, E. Watts, P. Carter, Edgerton, Ballance, Coble, N. Chambers,

Burchett, B. Burchett

Lawless, Alley,

J.

Babb, Staples

S.

Hundley


Alpha Sigma Alpha

First

row:

Standing:

McCorkle McMullen, N.

Dale,

Second row:

M.

Parrish, B. Parrish,

Myers Harvey

Bagley, Bourn, Kennedy, Hamilton, F.

row, left to right: E. Pierce, M. Dunlap, Ritchie, Cabaniss Second row: Jefferson, M. Wilson, Bowles, Upshur, D. Owen, S. Rawles Third row: M. Ames, Saunders, Gillum, A. Moore First

Left to right:

K. Lawrence, Soyars, Shanks, E. Farmer, Homes, Bentley, A. Abernathy, L. Brooks, N. Taylor,

173

].

Taylor, Hatcher, Holton, Davidson


Pi Kappa Sigma

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

Left to right:

May, M.

M.

Sledd, Mears,

J.

Ellett, J.

Hahn

Sours, Spindler, Lohr, A. East,

East, E. Harrison, Hutt,

J.

Johnson,

Winn

Miss Dabney, M. Miller, M. Hahn, B. Mitchell, Londeree,

174

Steel,

Townsend,

Hill


Mu

Omega

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

Front row,

left to right:

Curlee, Farley,

Second row: Vail, L. King, Galloway Third row: Brockway, Cake, Halstead

V. Walsh

Cress, Hollifield

Bland, Hargan, H. Bennett, Shufflebarger,

M.

Harrison, Loyd, Peterson


Alpha Sigma Tau

Front row, left to right: Ramsey, Fox, J. Watts, Kellam Second row: Pairet, Rainey, Hutter, Hanks Third row: Bibb, Bradley, Litz, M. Davis, Ramage, Spain, Pullen

left to right: Bobbitt, Tilghman, Jessee, Tindall Second row: Barksdale, Tilson, Minton, Pritchett, Ackiss, Nichols, V. Anderson, Headlee, Mathews, Duffey, Bailey

Front row,


Phi Zeta Sigma

Left to right:

Front row,

Newman,

Shockley, Shriver, Christian, L. Harrell, Lassiter, Wyatt,

C. Grizsard, Treakle, Mantiply, H. Owens, M. Davis, Waters, N. Hughes, A. Newman, Gianinny, Kollmeyer, Hylton

left to right:

Second row:

Brugh, Charlton, G.

Bickle,

Comerford

S.

Reaves


Theta Sigma Upsilon

Front row,

left

Second row:

Front row,

to

left to

Second row:

right:

Farrier,

Park, Maxey,

right:

Boone, A. Davis, Blackman, Vaughan, C. West

Webb,

Claiborne, Robertson,

Sprinkle, Purcell,

Go wen,

Harrison

Ward, H. Abernathy, A. Owen

Driver, ToUey, V. Hanks, Green, Cregar, Sutherlin, Fears


Cotillion Club

Officers; seated, left to right:

Myers, Ramsey Standing: Whitehead, Mr. Coyner, J. Johnson


May Day

Committee

Front row,

left to right:

Second row:

Northern Neck Club Front row,

left to

Second row:

right:

Hutt, Thomas, Forrester, Marsh, Allien

Bouldin, L. Sydnor, Mr. French, Dawson, Dob^ns,

Rowc

M. Ellett, Lacy Whitehead, Mostellar, Geyer

P. Carter,

Cecil, Stancell,


Eastern Shore Club Hubbard, Geyer, Sterling, L. Mears, M. Johnson, Nock, J. Taylor Standing: Rushing, Ashby, R. Mears, Lewers, Millner, Black, Goffigan, N. Taylor, Mi; Ames Spryes, Tilghman, Seated, left to right:

Craddock, Drewer, Miles,

Chi N. Smith, M,

Standing,

left

Kncehng:

????????

to right:

Ellett,

Lohr, K. Parham, Minetree,

S.

Hundley, Lacy, Sarver


lA/Ul lead them to cherish thinui lovelu

and

Pa


EHIIRES L^ameta catchei a

oil of trie Aublinie

and

tne ridiculoui as feature

nl^hlic^nts of tne v^ear paAA in review. s

four years of our lives pass in retrospect,

We

wings of song.

were

in school

to master the routine of classes

corner of this big earth.

now

as "Singing

in song, gaily

we

and

when our country was

we remember

at

war.

when our minds were somewhere

Certainly

we

shall

It

that

it all

hasn't been just

in the Pacific or in

Europe or some other

need no pictures or memoranda to serve as reminders.

near the end of our College days"

we

are

all

on

wasn't easy for us to enjoy hfe or

thankful that

we can

raise

And

our voices

lightly.

we have tried to present glimpses of highlights of this year at Farmwho were outstanding among us, those who helped us develop that spirit embedded in all of us. We toast those of us who were chosen as the fairest of the fair. The most amusing to us in later years will be those pictures taken in our off moments. When we look at them and smile, perhaps we shall remember the catchy tunes we sang in bull sessions or the song on which we tried to harmoni2,e. They will remind us of Farmville and play. Somehow we found time for plenty of it. In this last section of the book

ville.

We

sing the praises of those


hmited.

Senior Personalities

Her wiUingness

to help at

times and

all

her sincere interest in her undertakings have en-

deared her to fellow students.

C^iant airli elected

Whitehead Nancy's versatile activities in which she has engaged since her freshman year

ou Students as

have exemplified the true Farmville

Famed

spirit.

and grace, Nancy has also captured our attention with her aptitude for dance and art. for her beauty

ICS.

OUR

—For

four years Margaret

has been admired for her perseverance and poise.

Her capable leadership as president of the student body has confirmed the opinion with which we have regarded her. Her efforts have not been con' fined to only one phase of campus activity. Her skill

on the hockey

field

and basketball court, and

her active participation in the organizations in

which she was a member have convinced us of her versatility. She will always be remembered for her co-operative and amiable spirits. East

—The epitome

of quiet leadership,

Martha

Russell has kept us ever aware of the influence of

the Y.

W.

C. A. Additional laurels are due her

for the contributions she has given to class activities,

ma

student government, and

guidance as president

as well as her superb

of the "Y."

Alpha Kappa Gam-

We especially admire her friendliness,

her untiring devotion to her work, and her keen

Being editor of the Co\omxad.e her junior year

ered invaluable service as president of Orchesis and

head of Student Standards.

competently performed her duties but for her

warm and Dale

sincere personality as well.

—A

tinguished Patsy as a vivid personality.

thusiasm which

is

reflected

infinite jobs

— Because

of

the

which she has performed the

capable

manner

in

duties given her, Kitty

by the success she has W. C. A. The

which she has executed have proved

her efficiency, and

we

will not forget the sincerity

and modesty which are so

distinctly a part of her

character.

Minetree ity,

— Noted

for her friendliness

and vivac-

Betty has truly enlightened four years with

and

college.

Her

as vice-president of the student

her efficiency as a leader.

life.

She has

achieved as vice-president of the Y.

service to her class

Parham

is

dis-

entered into college activities with a 2,ealous en-

work

college

which

cheerful smile and a spirit

seemingly undaunted by any disturbance have

appreciation of knowledge.

These qualities have memorable place in our

She will be remem-

bered for not only the manner in which she has so

made

possible her fiUing a

re-

vealed her literary talents. This year she has rend-

meritorious

body proved

Through her four years

she has constantly participated in class productions, circuses,

and other

projects.

With

a ready

has been recogni2,ed as a leader on our campus.

laugh and a superb sense of humor, "Minnie" has

She has ably completed her job as president of the

encouraged our having a brighter outlook on

House Council and the Pan-Hellenic Association. Our gratitude and respect have been won by her

Betty has

gracious manner, her determination to see the job

well done, and her never-ending patience. characteristic

Kitty's

low voice and vivid gestures have

added a touch belonging to only "Our Kitty." Ellett Margaret's possession of those qualities

essential for leadership

agement of the

shown

in her splendid

activities of the class of '47

her four years as

its

president.

man-

through

In addition she

was

most competent president of Alpha Kappa Gamma. Also included in "Pete's" wide range of

a

were playing sports, dancing, and singOften we have marveled at her finding time

activities

ing.

made an outstanding record and

remembered by everyone with

whom

life.

will be

she has

come

in contact.

Hundley lege life

— Sue has

alleviated four years of col-

with her witticisms, her loyalty, and her

ingeniousness.

ment was

Probably her greatest accomplish-

editing the

originality displayed illustrates

1947 Virginian, and the

throughout the "good book"

her creative ability.

We were constantly

ama2,ed that she fulfilled her duties so promtply since she seemingly possessed an

ure time.

abundance of

leis-

A variety of interests has led her to con-

tribute her efforts to sports

and other

for classes since her major appeared to be extra-

which she has entered with her

curricular activities, but her abilities seemed un-

cheerful spirit.

activities into

typical vitality

and


May Day ~^^rli ^y^ailf

and The

A mass drill called Field

Day was given, and wands." Can we possibly say enough about the episode bringing Bicyclist.

"dumb

with the aid of to us

niitoru

bells

our beloved Dr. Jarman. Many of his characteristics and leader were brought out individually with

as a friend

dance, speaking, and singing.

of cotleaey portruued

"And

A

An

tnrouan dance. HIS year's

May Day was

A

The program

consisted of four episodes, each portraying

the history of the school under one president.

Dr. Ruffner head to come to Farmville. Through dance, speaking, and singing, the story of his beginning here with only five teachers is told authentically. "In small beginnings he foresaw great ends; No books, no desks, no chairs but teachers he must have. He sought them far and wide; He asked for labor with small pay. Love and devotion without visible reward. Two from the North, three from the South he found, and so the tiny seed was planted, watered with hope, nurtured with prayer." The first three graduates of our college were portrayed in this episode, in authentic costume. Dr. Ruffner was truly a pioneer, making a miraculous beginning with so few aids, only his burning desire to lay a noble foundat'on.

was

first

The

Old

must

as the

fall

new

to

make way

for

trees grew, lusty

will not fall. put his strength,

His spiritual ideals. His faith in youth. His love of song. His warm and friendly

With him we The male

him as a builder. After this part "What's the Matter with Jarman?" The

"God of Our Fathers," h's favorite song. of his spiritual leadership The Joan Figure appeared while the choir sang "Keep on Hoping," telling us that Dr. Jarman is nn inspirer of youth. One of the class songs, "Red 'n White," was sung while a group danced a part on archery, and "Green 'n White" was choir also sang

In

memory

sung with

"Onward

a

dance showing tennis.

Then

May a

Pole was

wound

most unusual

of knowledge and experience sought to train the body and mind.

And

A

as the

came,

numbers grew, they strove to keep

The

pageant.

the Years" was near the last, as helped to terminate the history of our school through

the years. "I sing of yesterday; I

sing of today and tomorrow.

With lifted voices we Alma Mater.

A A

sing the praise of

firm foundation has been building strong has risen;

laid,

The towers soar into the future. With faith and courage we climb upward To the shining towers of our ideal." "For us For us

a glorious a

It

womanhood.

torch to cary on."

was with mixed emotions that everybody joined in Alma Mater. This year saw a truly

the singing of our

"''vVith a rich store

new gymnasium was built; more students More future teachers for our glorious State.

at this time.

an unusual way, in keeping with

The dance "Through It

Spring sang and hope put on new robes." solo dance called "The Triangle" was outstanding in dance called "Trees."

A

in

was told about by the This was lovely as the Court,

Queen danced

May Day

this episode, as well as the

He

the others.

group danced

May Day

the traditional

choral speaking groups. Maid of Honor and the

new growth.

in

As with

Farmville" was sung while a

hockey.

and strong

saw much progress

labored and grew strong."

figure depicted

the choir sang

A

Dr. Frazer's years as president the history of the college.

spirit

Into our minds and hearts.

episode depicting Dr. Cunningham's administration

trees

paths.

That

He

presented a truly great teacher. His inspiring efforts and his struggle for education for the masses were strongly felt. "Wise, gentle, humble, courteous He taught us by example to seek better ways. Old customs must be changed,

And

adventure.

He ventured far. He opened new horizons, He built a solid house

L-„

faculty,

college as the personalities.

young man came,

Not for him the well made The smooth way;

one which

L- remembered and treasured by the students, and alumnae of Farmville. The theme of the pageant was the history of the school: its presidents, its choral speaking group accomplishments, and it progress. of fifty voices and a singing chorus of one hundred formed the background for the dances, which ranged from modern to folk and court type. The whole May Day may be said to have centered on the following, taken from an annual of past years: "Time confirms the fact that schools are built around personalities, and that the spirit of an institution is the composite of the souls of those who have breathed into that institution its very breath of life. These immortal souls live on and shall move on perpetuating the ideals and traditions of the place." And so it was logical to use the presidents of our will

a

builder,

record for the future our first annual." In this section various organizations and clubs were depicted, among them the German Club, The Tennis Club,

great

May Day

— four great We

as

we

are grateful to

study and

paid tribute to our past presidents

men.

interest.

Miss Emily Kauzlarich for her work,

Without her

never have met success.

Our

aid

we would

surely

thanks go to Miss Leola Wheeler for her help in the arrangements for the choral speaking.


Margaret Lohr

President, Student Government Association; Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Gamma; Captain Varsity Basketball Team; Pan-Hellenic Council


President,

Y.

W.

C.

A.;

Vice-President,

Alpha Kappa Gamma; President, Sigma;

Westminster

Fellowship

Pi

Kappa

Council

Martha Russell East


Kitty

Pdrham

House Council; Pan Hellenic Council; Alpha Kappa Gamma President, President,


Alpha Kappa Gamma; May Day Committee; A. Council; Beorc Eh Thorn President, Senior Class: President,

A.

Margaret

Ellett


Patsy Dale

Vice-President, Y. W. C. A.; Secretary, Pi; Vice-President, Choir; Executive Council, B. S. U.

Kappa Delta


Chairman, Student Standards Committee; Vice-President, Gamma Psi; General Chairman, May Day Committee; President, Orchesis;

Leader, Cotillion Club;

May Queen

Nancy Whitehead


Vice-president,

Betty Minetree

Student Government Association; Executive

Board, Dramatic Club; Rotunda

Staff;

Alpha Kappa

Gamma


/-.

Editor,

The

Monogram

Virginian; A. A. Council; Treasurer,

Club; Beorc

Eh Thorn; Alpha Kappa Gamma

Sue Hundley


"^-^^ ^^^-^^^4^.


A

scene from the

fall

play,

"The Man

Who Came

to

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

Dinner"

E^ J-^

tmM W i'MK 1

/

1

\r fi

^^^^^p /)fl^HE|M

Juniors in costume for prize winning Circus stunt

An

intermission party in the

Gamma

Theta chapter room

! if?

r

t

^'B B

^

--i|

IbI^

i


An

intermission party in the Sigma chapter

room

Pan-Hel dance

.r; 1

'l

1^"'

»'

%

WW

^ €-

<

^8L

^^

Bii <^»

/« r 1

kL'j^'JhSI 1 1^

11

t' ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^v


1.

"Madame

Pres."

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;racked 4.

back

As

the

2.

Romans do

Girls,

how

can you

live in 5.

On

such the

filth?

job

3.

Ipana!


:

-yj-f

._^Âť...

i^

4'

i

1.

Hanging

2.

Founder's Day, '47

3.

That's one

way

4.

Trouble

brewing

5.

They had had

that fellow

is

Green

to get food

it!

6. 7. 8. 9.

Study hour? "Estelle" bobs for an apple Waiting to go home on the helicopter Sarah was too lazy to go to Buffalo hill

10.

Fire

11.

The woods

12.

We

13.

drill

are full of "em

wonder if it snows on "the shore They called it a snow man


1.

Christmas banquet

2,

Birdie takes bath

3,

Food

4,

Where

for is

No,

thought Richard?

7.

The night before Can you whistle? Not enough to be snow bound-

8.

This was used to

?.

2

6.

fill

up space

9.

Bull session

11.

Mountain dew Dead end kids

12.

Guess whose

10.

-shucks!

legs they are


Senior Statistics GWENETH VYVIEN

ACKISS:

W.

Y.

C. A., 1, 2,

4; A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. E., 3, 4; Pegasus, 2, 3; May Day, 3, 4, Maid-of-Honor; Mardi Gras, 4, Queen; Circus, Chairman, 1; Senior Dance, General 3,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, "Virginian" Staff, 4; A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Staff, 3, 4; Psi, Poster ChairMu, 4; Mu Omega, 3, 4; Pi Historian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, Alternate. A.

4;

NANCY ADAMS:

Y.

2, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Staff, 3, 4.

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., Upsilon, 1, 2, 3, 4; "Colon-

1, 1,

W,

Y.

C. A.,

1,

2.

Service Committee, 1, 2; Church Cooperative. 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball Team, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls Representative B. S. U. Council, 2; Church Representative B. S. U. Council, 3; Second Vice-President B. S. U. 4,

Council,

A. A.,

3,

Latin Club,

A.,

1,

Granddaughters Club,

;

Y.

W.

A.,

C.

1,

2,

3,

4;

A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Beorc Eh Thorn, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi Rho; Latin Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls Club,

A.

2,

1,

3,

BETTY

2,

3,

BOWLES:

.lEAN

W.

Y.

C.

A..

Alpha Sigma Alpha,

^„^^. ^' 4; 4;

1.

1,

2,

3,

2, 3,

4;

4.

3,

ball,

2,

Y. W. C. A. l; 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; B. S. U.. 1, 1, 3. Treas4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2; College Choir, 3, 4; Junior A Cappella, 3; Intermediate A Cappella Accompanist, 3; F. T. A., 4; Philosophy Club, 4. 3,

urer,

VIRGINIA W. ANDERSON:

W.

Y.

C. A., 1, 2, 3,

4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau. 3. 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pegasus, 2, 8, 4, Treasurer; Varsity Hockey, 4; Dusty Boots, 3, 4.

2,

3,

A.

4;

A.,

Newman 2,

1,

1,

Club,

2, 3, 4; ], 2, 3,

Y.

W.

C. A.,

Spanish Club, 4;

1,

1, 2, 3, 2, 3, 4;

Home Economics

Club,

A.,

1,

2,

Treas4; Stu-

2, 3, 4.

W.

\.

Town

4;

3,

President,

C.

Girls

A.,

1,

2,

Club,

1,

2,

Home Economics

4;

3, 3,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 4; Varsity Basketball, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Circus, 2, 3; May Dav, 2; Choir 1, 2. 2,

3,

4;

4;

A

4,

1-

W.

W.

A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma, 1, 2, Secretarv,

Y'.

C.

A, A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha 2; \. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Phi Zeta Sigma, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, Secretarv, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; War Council, 2; Baptist Student Union Council, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2.

BUFORD: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; "Rotunda" Staff, 1, Circulation Manager, 2, 3; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4, Vice-President, President. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4;

JEANNE BUTTON: A.,

Y.

2, 3, 4; Choir, 1, 4, Treasurer, 4.

1, 3,

E.,

W.

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. 4; Madrigals; A. C.

Y'.

W.

C. A., 1, 2, 3, Sigma, 2; Kappa

A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi 3, 4; Beorc Eh Thorn, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, President, 4; Latin Club, 2, 4, Vice-President, 2; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1; F. T. A., 4; B. S. U., 1, 2, Publieitv Chairman, 3, 1st Vice-President, 4; Sigma Pi Rho, 3, 4, VicePresident, Philosophy 4; Club, 4; Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Varsity Softball, 2.

Delta Pi, 3,

SARAH ELIZABETH BENNETT:

Y. W. C. A 1, 2, 3, 4, Service Committee, 1, 2; Church Cooperative, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; B. S. U., 1, 2, E.\ecutive 3, 4, Council, 3, President Y. \V. A., 3, President B. S. U., 4; Intei-varsity Christian Fellowship, Missions Secretary I. V. C. F., 4; Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; 3, 4, Treasurer, 4;

Philosophy Club,

.

Freshman Commission;

Sophomore Com-

mission; Student Standards, 3, 4; Pegasus, 2, 3, 4; "Rotunda," 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4.

MARY LOUISE BLACKMAN: Transferred from Campbell Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Theta

A.;

4;

Y. W. C. A.; A. College, N. C, 2;

Sigma Upsilon,

nade"

THELMA DIGGS: 1,

F.

T.

A.,

A.,

4 3 Delta

4.

-

W

C

\

K 3

;'

"

1

Ihi

3,

''''"""'"*'

bigma,

1,

Kappa Gamma,

m

W

MARG.\RET BIXFORD ELLETT: Y

C K 3, 4; A. A. Council, 3. i'. Varsity Hockev, 4, Varsitv 4'3, 4; President of Class," 3 Alpha Kappa Gamma, 3, 4, President, 4; Alpha' Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3; Beorc Eh Thorn. 2

3,

Hockey

A.

4;

A.,

1,

Manager,

2,

4;

12

Basketball,

?'

„'

fiamma Mu,

V

Sigma Sigma Sigma, 2, 3, 4; Monogram

4;

3,

3, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, "'hesis, 2, 3, 4; Student Standards, Virginian' Staff, 2, 3. 4, Literary Editor. 3; Spanish Club. 1, 2. 3, 4; May Day Committee. 4; May Court, 4; Mardi Gras Court, 3; Who's Who in .\merican Colleges and Universities, 4; Chi. 1,

7 4;

2,

..'„?' *'•

SUE ELLIS:

4;

Y.

W.

C. A.,

I.

2.

W.

C. A.,

1,

2,

3.

1,

2,

3.

A., 4.

2,

4:

Club,

3

4;

Choir, 3, Cappella, 2.

4;

A

C. A.. 1. 2. 3. 4; Choral Club,

4; 1,

W

Y.

W.

Y".

A.

4-

Tran«

C

\

-^

1

C. 2,

C.

E.,

4;

3,

A.,

-.

3,

4,

4President, 4; 1,

2.

3,

3 .

4*.

Dramatic Club,

1,

2,

\

K -fheta 3.

Y. W. C A 1 9 A. A.. 1, 2. 3, 4; Choir, 2, 3, 4; 'choral 1; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 2, 3;

JL'LIA

Y.

W.

C. A..

1,

2.

4; A. A.,

3,

-^

1,

;V'

AGNES FOSTER:

h -

President,

3,

4;

A. 2;

4;

Y. W. C. A 41, 2 3 Latin Club, 1, 2; Cho'raT Club', ,

Wesley Foundation,

JANE GLENN: Y. W. C. 2, 3, 4; Home Economics

Dramatic Club;

4.

3,

A,

A.

,

VIRGINIA FORD:

3,

Y. W. C. A., 4; A. A., 4; Transferred from Madison College Senior Year.

W.

4:

MARY MORTON FONTAINE:

JEAN CONROY:

Y'.

A.,

4.

Committee; A. A., 1. 2, 3, 4; Beorc Eh Thorn, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 2, 3, 4; F. T.

Intermediate

C.

4.

3,

Sigma Upsilon,

Dramatic Club; Choral Club: Club; Phi Zeta Sigma. Y.

A.,

PEGGY FINK: 1,

LORENE CLAIBORNE:

ALMA CRAWLEY':

W.

Y.

from Madison College Senior Year.

VIRGINIA FARRIER: A.

Home Economics

2,

T.

' President, 4; A. A.. 1 4- stu3 -• 8; Class Secretary, 'l ; 'Alpha 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; \lpha 3, 4. Vice-President, 4; Pi Kappa President, 4; Spanish Club, 1^' .^' ^' ?.'?",\^.' Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club. ^'"-^ Court, 2. 3. 4;- Westminster Fel,' i- • i' lowship Council, 2, 4, President, 3; Who's Who American Colleges and Universities, 4. ?,l"' <S°'

Service

1,

Z 4;

4;

Y. W. G. A., 1, 2. 3, 4; 4; "Virginian" Staff', 2, 4; "Colon4; Phi Zeta Sigma.

1, 2, 3, Staff, 3,

A. A., 1, 2, 3,

A.,

•> \ 2.' s"'

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2 3 4- \ CTub, I, 2. 3. Secret'arv,

Spanish

4;

3,

Secretary,

4.

CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN: 4;

2,

F.

MARTHA RUSSELL EAST: Y

3,

Choir;

A

C.

4.

Commercial Club;

ferred

ROSA CHANDLER: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir, 2, 3; Choral Club, 1. A. A.,

W.

Y.

Commercial Club.'

4;

3, 3,

C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; A. Pi, 3, 4; Philosophy

ANNE CHARLTON:

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 8, 4; A, A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretarv, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, Pledge Mother, 2, Editor, 3, President, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Head of Lighting, 2, Vice-President and Head of Staging, 3, Vice-President of Production, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; Cotillion Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Hockey 4;

Club,

2, 2,

Gamma

4.

MARY' C.\TLETT: Y. W. A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta

4.

BETTY BIBB:

Team,

ELLEN

PATRICIA CARTER: Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4; A. A., 2, 3, 4; Transferred from Bluefield College Y'ear; Theta, 3. 4; Treasurer, 4; Spanish Club, 2; Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4, Executive Board, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; May Dav ComSophomore

3,

1, 1,

Choir, 4.

1,

ELIZABETH LEE CARTER:

mittee,

A., k.,

SHIRLEY DIDLAKE: Y. W C A 1 A 1, 2, 3 4; .Mpha Phi Sigma;' Kappa

A. Pi;

3,

2,

4;

HILDA BENNETT: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, Sing Committee Head, 3; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 1, 2; "Virginian" Staff, 3, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, 4; U. S. 0. Committee, 3; Red Cross Committee, 3, 4; Mu Omega, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Board, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; May Day Committee, 1.

12

-'

RACHAEL BRUGH:

LOU BAKER:

1,

LEE DAVIS: Y. W. C. A 1 •' 3 4 X. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi Rho, 3. 4, '.Secretary Treasurer, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Historian, 4 Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2, Treasurer, 2; Theta Sigma Up.silon, 2 3 Latin Club, 1. _3, 4; Grind4; daughters Club, 1; F. T. A., 4; Westminster Pel^ship, 3, 4; Philosophy Club. 4; Inter-varsitvChnstian Fellowship, 4, Librarian, 4.

Club.

Campus League.

4.

3,

4-'

,

C.

Council,

.\.

MARY STEWART

FELICIDAD AVELLANET:

3.

A 3;

'

MARY LEE DICKERSON:

NOLA BRISENTINE: 1,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; *: Choir, 3; Junior A Cappella,' 4; Philosophy Club, 4; F T A

^'

\. F., 3,

Y. W. C. A., 3 4- \ \ 3 4Transferred from Averett College Junior YearChoral Club, 3; Beorc Eh Thorn, 4.

4.

3,

A. A., 1, Secretary,

V.

Commercial Club,

AUDREY

W.

Y.

A.

President, 4; Student Government, dent Standards, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1; A. C. E., 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 4; Monogram Club, 3. 4; Varsity Basketurer,

I.

2.

1,

Freshman Commission;

4,

Chairman

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4,

4.

KITTY SUE BRIDGFORTH: 3,

GRACE GILLIAM ANDERSON:

2,

1,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3. Girls Club, 1, 2, 3,

C. A., 1, 2, 3,

1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, Choral Club, 1; Dramatic Club, 1 F.

LOVICE ALTIZER:

4; A. A., 4; 1, 2, 3, T. A., 4.

W.

Y'.

BETTY DAVEY:

Commercial Club,

W.

Y.

PATSY DALE:

Sen-ice Committee, 3, Vice-President, 4; X. A, 1, 2, 3. 4; Hall President, 3; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1. 2, President, 2; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Secretary. 4; Alpha .Sigma .\lpha. 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor, 2, 4, Chaplain. 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; ('otilhoii Club, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2; Choir, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Intermediate A Cappella, .J; Madrigals, 4; B. S. U., 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive Council, 3, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Senior Chaperone.

LOUISE DALTON: Town

4;

3,

2,

4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4;

4.

ALENE ALPHIN:

4.

A..

C.

Sigma Upsilon,

Theta

4;

DOROTHY BOUSMAN: A,

W.

Y.

1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Beorc Eh

Historian,

2, 3, 3, Tr.

2,

1,

4;

2,

2;

Tborn,

ANNIE MARIA ADDLEMAN:

Chapel Committee,

2;

1,

BEVERLY CHANDLER BOONE:

W.

nade"

3, 3,

Gamma Gamma

"Colonnade" man, 1, 2,

3; Wesley Foundation,

Chairman.

1,

VIRGINIA SUTTON BLAND:

3,

Head

-MARY GOODE:

Y.

A.,

1,

3,

2,

4.

3,

4; A. A.,

of

Club; Town Girls ClubCostumery, 1, 2.

W.

C.

A.,

1,

2,

3,

4; A. A.,


KATHRYN KENNEDY:

MAE

GOODMAN: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, EVELYN 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1; Choir, 2, 3, 4; Intermediate A Cappella, 1; Junior A CappeUa, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2, President, 3; May Day, 1, 2, 3.

BARBARA WHITNEY GRAHAM: Y. W. C. A., 1, 3 4; A A., 1. 2, 3, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, Book 'Editor, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President,

2

Review

4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4.

CLAUUINE GUTHRIE: A. A., 1, 2, 3,

EVELYN HAIR: 2

1

W.

Y.

C. A.,

2; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Spanish Club, 1,

1, 3,

2,

1,

3,

4;

Alpha Phi Beorc Eh A.,

T.

F.

2;

4;

B. S. U. Yearbook Chairman, 1, Reporter, 2, Treasurer, 3, 3rd Vice-President, 4; Philosophy Club, 4; Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship, 2, Publicity Director,

JANICE HALSTEAD: A.

A.,

Pi,

C.

A.,

1,

2,

3,

•Secretary, 4; Choral Club, 1; Choir, 2, 3.

A.,

1,

2,

3,

W.

Y.

Club, Club,

1,

2,

A.,

1,

2,

3,

4;

A„

C.

1,

2,

3,

4;

3,

4.

MARY. HARRISON: "Rotunda"

2.

3,

4;

3,

4;

Mu Omega,

W.

Y'.

C. A,, 2, 3, 4; A. A.,

Staff, Editorial,

2,

3,

Orchesis Apprentice, 2

4;

2,

Choral Club,

;

Sports Staff,

Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; 4.

ANN

HAUSER: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4.

ANNA STUART HEADLEE:

Y.

W.

C.

A.,

1,

2,

Committee Member, 2, Publicity Chairman, 3; Class Treasurer, 3, 4; "Rotunda" Staff, 3; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, Chaplain, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, President, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa 3,

4,

3, 2,

4,

A.,

1,

2,

3,

W.

Y'.

C.

1,

2,

2,

3,

4; A. A.,

3,

4;

C. A.,

1,

A.

4;

C.

E.,

1, 2; Granddaughters 3, Secretary, 4.

Club,

1,

2,

1,

2,

F.

3,

T.

Y'.

W.

C.

A.,

1,

2,

3,

Y'. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Council, Badminton Manager, Volleyball Manager, 3; Student Government Association, Representative, 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 3, Treasurer, 4; Circus Representative, 2; Monogram Club, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 1, Treasurer, 2; Pan-Hellenic, 4; Student Standards, 4; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 4, Varsity Hockey, 4; A. C. E., 3, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4; Chi.

4;

MARION LOTTS;

C. A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Beorc Eh Thorn; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 1, 2, 3, 4. W'.

Y".

CARMEN LOW:

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Commi.ssion; A. A., 1. 2, 3, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, 1. 2, 3, Art Editor, 3; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3. Staff,

Gamma

2;

"Virginian" Staff,

Psi, 1, 2, President, 4; Dramatic Club, 1.

3,

GRACE STONE LOYD: A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 1, 2,

Y. W. C. A., 1, Swimming Manager, 3,

4;

2, 1

"Virginian"

;

3,

4;

Class

Staff,

3;

Mu Omega, President, 3; 4; 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; CotilClub, 1, 2, 3, 4; F. T. A., 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, Treasurer, 4; Orchesis, 2; H-O, 1, 2, 3, 4.

4;

SUSAN MILDRED McCORKLE: 1,

KATHERINE ANNE HUNDLEY; Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; A. A., 3, 4; Student Standards, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Transferred from WestDining Room Hostess, 4 hampton College Junior Y'ear. Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. Council, Softball Manager, Social Committee, 2, 3, 4; Student Standards, 1; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Beorc Eh Thorn, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; "Virginian" Staff, 2, Managing Editor, 3, Editor, 4; "Rotunda" Staff, 1, 2; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball Squad, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey, 4; Who's Who Chi. in American Colleges and Universities, 4 ;

JANE JOHNSON:

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Pi Kappa Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, 3, Secretary, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, House Council, 2. 4 ;

VIRGINIA JONES;

W.

Y.

C.

A.,

1,

2,

Granddaughters Club, Philosophy Club, 4; Choral Club, 3.

1,

A.,

1,

2,

3,

4;

3, 2,

4; 3,

A. C. E.,

Student Union, Officer,

3,

4.

BARBARA KELLAM: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman Student Chapel Com mittee, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4 Alpha Sigma Tau, 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman, 2 Pan-Hellenic Representative, 3, Treasurer, 4; Cotil lion Club, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2; Pan-Hel lenic Council, 4 Commercial Club, 3, 4, Presi' dent, 4.

4;

3,

A.,

1,

2,

3,

4.

W.

C. A.,

1,

2,

3,

4; A.

4,

Business

4;

Alpha Phi Sigma, 2;

Sigma Alpha,

2,

4.

3,

Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; A. A., Transferred from Virginia Junior Year.

DORIS MAY: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, '4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; May Day Committee, 3; May Court, 4; Pi Kappa Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4.

MARY

AGNES MILLNEE; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; "Rotunda" Staff, 3, Business Manager, 4; "Colonnade" Poetry Editor, 4; Choral Club, 1, Vice-President, 3, Secretary, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; F. T. A., 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3; InterVarsity, 2, Secretary, 3, Vice-President, 4; Philosophy Club, Treasurer, 4.

4;

3,

W.

C> A.,

1,

2,

3.

Y'.

W.

C.

A.,

1,

2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government, Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4; Class Treasurer, 1, 2; "Rotunda" Staff, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club, Executive Board, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey, 1; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4; Chi.

2,

1,

A.,

3,

2,

1,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, A., 1, 2, 3, 4; "Virginian" Staff, 3, 4; 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, E., Pan-Hellenic Council, 4. A. C. 4; 2, 3, 4; 3, 4;

2.

DOROTHY OWEN;

GLENNIS MOORE: 1,

2,

3,

nomics Club, ship,

4; 1,

President,

Y.

W.

C. A.,

1,

2,

3,

4; A.

Alpha Phi Sigma, 1; Home Eco2, 3, 4; Christian Youth Fellow4.

C.

A.,

1,

Y.

W.

A.,

C.

1,

2, 1,

3, 2,

4; 3;

3,

4;

A.

2,

"Virginian" Staff, 3; "Colonnade"

4;

3,

W.

Y.

Granddaughters Club,

4;

1,

Alpha Sigma Alpha,

dent, 4; Cotillion Club, Varsity Hockey, 1, 4.

1, 2, 3, Vice-PresiPegasus, 1; 2, 3, 4;

1,

EARLYE LEE PALMER:

Y. W. 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club,

Dramatic Club,

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 2; F. T. A., 4;

1.

KATHERINE ANN PARHAM:

W.

Y.

C. A., 1,

2,

1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government, 3; 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4; Alpha 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Committee, 3, Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;

4;

3,

A.

A.,

House Council,

Kappa Gamma,

May

Court, 4; Pan-Helleuic, President, 4; in .American Colleges and Universities,

Who's 4

2,

3,

Upsilon,

Who

Nu, Chi.

;

MABEL PARK; 1,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Theta 4; F. T. A., 4.

A. A.,

Sigma

AUGUSTA ANNE PARRISH:

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; F. T. A., 4; A. C. E., 4; Choral Club.

BETTIE PARRISH:

Y". W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 4, Council, Secretary, 3; Monogram Club, Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Campus League, 2 ; May Court, 4 Student Standards, 2, 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4.

2, 3,

1, 2,

3,

4;

;

NANCY

PARRISH: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, Treasurer, 4; Monogram Club, 4, PresiMu, 4; Alpha dent, 4; Orchesis, 2, 3, 4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4; House Council, 2, Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4; "Virginian" Staff, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Beorc Eh Thorn, 1, 2; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Campus League Representative, 3; F. T. A., 3, 4.

Gamma

JULIA PEREZ: Y. W. 2,

1,

3,

A.,

C.

Spanish Club,

4;

JEAN PRITCHETT:

1,

1, 2. 3, 3, 4.

2,

W.

Y.

C.

A.,

4; A. A.,

1, 2,

A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, tary, 4; A. C. E., 3, 4; Cotillion Club,

2, 3, 4.

3, 4; Secre-

ANNE PULLEN:

Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; A. A., 3, 4; "Rotunda" Point Recorder, 4 Advertising Manager, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3,

Student Standards, Staff,

3,

;

4; Chairman Mardi Gras, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Chapel Committee, 4; Senior Chaperone, 4; Transferred from Stratford Junior

College Junior Year.

IRAIDA RAMIREZ: 1,

2,

3,

4;

Y.

W.

Spanish Club,

Club, Treasurer;

A.,

C.

2,

1,

Home Economics

DORIS ROSE RAMSEY;

Y.

1, 3,

2,

4;

3,

4;

A.

Newman

Club, 1, 2, 3,

4.

W.

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; "Rotunda" Staff, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, 1, 2, 3, Rush Chairman, 3, Vice-President, 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, Head of Lighting, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4, Business Manager, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2. 3; May Court, 4; Orchesis, 2, 3. 4, Historian.

SHIRLEY^

A.

Sigma Sigma Sigma,

4.

3,

Alpha Phi Sigma,

BARBARA MONTGOMERY;

3,

Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May 3; Circus Chairman, 4; Alpha Sigma

Home Economics

BERNICE NICHOLS: A.

A.,

BETTY HARRIS MINETREE:

A.,

Y.

4; Alpha

3, 3,

ELIZABETH MAXEY; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Service Committee; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; F. T. A., 4.

;

RACHEL KELSEY:

2, 2,

W. C. A., A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 4;

Y.

Freshman Commission, A.

EVELYN MAHANES:

A. 4;

GERALDINE JOYIJER; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Baptist

4;

3,

2,

"Virginian" Staff, Cotillion Club, 1,

;

SUE HUNDLEY:

2,

A., 1, 2, Staff, 3;

2,

U. Council, 3, 4; Choral

4; B. S. A., 4.

4.

3,

Y.

4;

3,

ANNE NICHOLS: Day Committee,

3,

"Colonnade" Staff, Dramatic Club, 1,

4.

1;

2,

EMILY NEAL: Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; A. A., 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Dramatic Club, 3, 4; Transferred from Cumberland College Junior Year.

Tau.

W.

Y.

lion

A.,

1,

3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; May Court, 4; Cheer Leader, 4; Volleyball Team, 1, 2, 3.

2.

1,

A.,

"Rotunda" Staff, Reporter, 1, News Editor, 2; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Beorc Eh Thorn, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4;

"Rotunda"

AUDREY HUDSON:

2,

House Council, 2; Student "Colonnade" Staff, 2, 3, Business 2; Manager "Colonnade", 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, 1, 2, A. A., Standards, 4;

Phi Zeta Sigma, French Club, 1,

4;

3,

2,

4;

Club,

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A..

1,

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A.,

4.

BETTY LEWIS; 1,

3,

A.

W.

Y.

French Club,

4;

2, 3,

BARBARA LEE MYERS:

1,

BETTY HOOD LEE;

4;

3, Secretary, 4, Circus Chairman, 4; Alpha 1, 2, Corresponding Secretary, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. E., 3, 4; P. T. A., 2, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; Pegasus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, Dusty Boots, 3, 4; Canterbury Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 3,

W.

Y.

May Day,

Sigma Tau,

2,

Council, 2, Council, 1,

2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman, 4; 2; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;

Gamma,

1,

4,

3,

2,

MARGARET HOPE LOHR;

W.

Y.

Beorc Eh Thorn, 4; Dramatic 3; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 3, 4; Spanish 2,

IMOGEN MOORE:

4;

Freshman

C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4,

1,

IRMA LASSITER:

4.

GENE DARE HARRISON; 4; A. A., 1,

C.

C. A., 1, 2, 3,

1,

W.

Y'.

1, 1,

French Club,

LOUISE HAURELL: A.

W.

Y.

4.

3,

4; 2; House Student Standards, Secretary, 3, Chairman of Calendar, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 3 ; May Day, Assistant Business Manager, 3, Business Manager, 4, May Court, 4; Orchesis, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Circus Queen, 4; Cheer Leader, 3, 4; Volleyball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi.

4;

4; Alpha Phi Sigma. 1, 2; Kappa Mu Omega, 1, 2, 3, 4; Alumnae

2, 3, 3, 4:

1,

Delta

W,

Y.

2,

1,

Commission; A. A., Volleyball Manager,

A.

4.

3,

A.,

HEIDI LACY:

4; A. A.,

C. A., 1, 2, 3, Staff, 2, 3, 4; 4; 3,

"Colonnade"

4;

3,

Sigma, Thorn,

W.

Y.

4.

A.

4;

A.

A.,

1,

ANN REAVES: 2,

3,

4;

Phi Zeta Sigma; Beorc

Y.

W.

C,

Spanish Club, Eh Thorn.

A., 1,

1, 2. 3, 2, 3, 4;

JUDITH RIECK: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; man Social Commission; Freshmen Counselor; 1,

2,

3,

4;

ChairA. A.,

Sigma Sigma Sigma; CotiUion Club;

Home Economics

Club, Secretary.


A.

BETTY LOUISE EIVES: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Beorc Eh

Thorn,

2,

Sigma Sigma Sigma,

4;

3,

Cotillion Club, 2,

2,

1,

3,

4;

4.

3,

Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 4; Monogram Club, 4; "Virginian" Staff, Court, 3, 4; Circus Representative, 3; Mardi Gras Court; Varsity Basketball, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey Captain, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4; Chi. Cotillion 1,

2,

4;

May

3,

LOUISE SMITH: Y. W. 0. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2; Commercial Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Intermediate A Cappella, 2; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship, 3, 4, VicePresident, 4; May Day, 2, 3; Chi.

CILE SCOTT SARVER:

JEANNE ELIZABETH SAUERWEIN: Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, 4; Dusty Boots, 3, 4; May Day, 2, 3. 1,

A.

C.

C.

Pi Gamma College.

3;

E.,

W.

Y.

Averett Junior

A,,

Mu,

A.

4;

A.,

1.

Club,

W.

Y.

SAUNDERS;

P.

W.

Y.

1.

4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Cotillion Club; Granddaughters

1, 2, 3, Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.

3,

2,

4;

2, 1,

"Colonnade"

3, 4; 2, 3, Staff,

A. 4; 1,

NANCY WHITEHEAD:

2,

A. A.,

ELOISE STANCELL:

W. C. A., Sigma Sigma Sigma,

C. A.,

1,

C. A.. 1, 2,

4.

1,

2,

Chairman,

HELENA

Y. W. C. A., 1, Sigma Sigma Sigma,

4;

3,

2,

Cotillion 2; No.

CHARLOrTE WEST: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Sigma. 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi. 3. 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 1, 2, 3. 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4.

Wesley Foundation,

4;

3,

2,

1,

MARTHA WELLS: A..

from

Transfer

4;

ORACIE LILLI.^N STABLES: 3, 3.

4; A. A., 3, 4;

3,

President, 2, President Sunday School, 4 ; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Treasurer, 2, 3, President, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Beorc Eh Thorn. 4.

Y.

1, 2, 3, 4; 2, 3, 4, Di2, Treasurer,

A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; rectory Chairman, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 3, 4; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Committee, 4;

Freshman Commission, Sophomore Commission.

Y. W. C. A.. 1. 2, 3. 4: .Student Standards Committee, 3, Staff, 1, 2, Editor, 3;

4;

3,

4;

"Colonnade"

Kappa Delta Phi; Gamma Psi, Vice-President, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma; Alpha Phi Sigma; Sigma Sigm Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club, 1. 2; Cotillion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Leader, 4; May Day 3. General Chairman. 4. May Court. 1, Queen, 4; Orchesis, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Gras Court, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4,

Committee,

May

3,

2,

Mardi

4;

PHYLLIS SCHERBERGER: Y. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman

Home Economics

Club,

1,

2,

3,

C. A.,

\V.

Club,

2, 3, 3, 4;

1,

2,

1,

4.

ANN T-ÂŤ'LOR: V. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, Vice-President, 3; Northern Neck Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, 2, President, 3; A. C. E., 4; F. T. A., i.

CHRISTINE SHIFLET: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. E., 3, 4; Dramatic Club, Property Head; Theta Sigma Upsilon, 4; Westminster Fellowship; Red Cross Chairman.

MARGARET WILSON:

GRACE SHRIVEK: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Zeta Sigma.

DOROTHY TUELEY: 2,

A.

A.,

Omega;

1,

3,

2,

Cotillion

Home Economics

4;

W.

Y.

C. A., 1, 2, 3, Pi, 3. 4; Mu "Virginian" Stalf 2, 3;

Kappa Delta

Club; Club; Dramatic Club,

Costuming

Head.

MARGARET OLSEN SKELTON:

V.

W.

F.

T.

A.,

A. A.,

4;

tunda" tor,

4;

Sigma,

2,

3,

4;

Staff, Reporter,

Alpha

Kappa

Y.

W.

C.

A.,

Managing

Gamma,

Editor, 3, Edi-

Sigma

4;

3,

W.

Mu, 4;

A.

3, 3, 2,

4.

UPSHUR:

A.,

C.

1,

2,

3,

4, Registrar, 3, President, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Granddaughters Club, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 3, 4; P. T. A., 3, 4, Treasurer, 4.

CATHERINE VARNER:

Y.

W.

C. A.,

1,

2,

3,

4,

Hockey Team, 2; Sigma Pi Rho; Latin Club, 1, Membership Committee, 1, 2; A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 2,

3,

Secretary,

4,

2.

MARY FRANCES VAUGHAN: 3, 2,

A.

A.,

3,

4;

Pan-Hellenic Council,

1,

4;

3,

2,

W.

Y.

C. A., 1, 2,

Theta Sigma Upsilon,

4;

W.

C.

A.,

3.

4;

Y.

W.

C. A., 1, 2,

3. 4;

Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Beorc Gamma Mu. 3. 4. Secretarv, 2. 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha. 1. 2. 3. 4; "Rotunda" Staff. 2. 3. 4, Feature Editor, 4; "Colonnade" Staff, 2, 3, 4, Editor. 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma. 4; Class Historian; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4. A..

1.

Eh Thorn,

2. 3, 4; 2, 3, 4;

Pi

Club.

Cotillion

4;

HELEN HOPE WORSHAM;

3,

A

4;

A.,

1,

Sigma Sigma,

Y'.

W.

C. A., 1, 2. 3. 3. 4; Sigma

2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2. 3, 4; A. C. E., 4.

MARY ELIZABETH WVATT:

Y. W. C. A.. 1, A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1; Y. W. Cabinet, Chairman Prayers, 2, Chairman Church Cooperative, 3, Chairman .Social Committee. 4; House Council. 2; Spanish Club. 1, 2. 3, 4. President. 4; Phi Zeta Sigma. 2. 3. 4. 4;

3,

2,

A.

C.

1,

CONSTANCE ELIZABETH YOUNG:

4.

Y.

W.

C. A..

1. 2, 3. 4. Music Committee. 1; A. A.. 1, 2. 3. 4; House Council, 3, 4; "Rotunda"- Staff, 2, 3; .\lpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu. 3. 4; Kappa Delta

Sigma

French Club, 2; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and LTniversities, 4 Transfer from Agnes Scott College. 2,

3,

Y.

Gamma

Pi

4;

2,

2, 1.

Student Government, 4; "Colonnade" Alpha Phi Sigma, 2, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Mu, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, 1, 2,

2,

"Ro-

Student Standards, 4; 2,

1,

4; 4; 3; 4;

2,

A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Staff, 2, 3, 4; 3, 4; Pi

Gamma

A. A., 3, 4; Student Government, 4; Pi 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 3; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Transfer from SuUins College.

Mu,

SHIRLEY PENN SLAUGHTER:

1,

C. A., 3,

4;

3,

A.,

C.

4;

3,

Cornmerciai Club,

I.UCELE

ANN SHUFFLEBAEGER:

W.

Y.

Alpha Sigma Alpha, 1. Alpha Phi Sigma, 1, 2; "Rotunda" Staff, A. A., 1,

Y'.

"Colonnade" Staff, 3, 4, Storv Editor; Beorc Eh Thorn. 3, 4; Spanish Club, 3, 4; Canterbury Club. 3, 4; Choir, 3, 4. A. A., 3, 4;

A.

A.

4;

ANNE GORDAN WILLIS;

2,

4;

Pi.

;

MARTHA FRANCES WEBB: 3,

A.

4;

Group,

1,

A., 2,

1, 3,

2,

4;

B.

Y.

W.

3, 4; Dramatic S. U., 1, 2. 3,

C. A., 1,

2,

3.

4; A.

C.

Sigma Sigma,

Club,

Granddaughters

4,

3,

Acting 2nd Vice-

E.,

1,

2,

3. 4, Vice-President, 4; Sigma 3, 4; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 1, 2;

Club,

Alternate.

Index and Register of Students Amos, 155,

157,

173

Abernathy, Hilda Mae; Cochran, 119, 112, 115, 120, no, 141, 147, 178 Gweneth V.; 938 Harrington 32, 170, 176 Ave., Norfolk

Ackiss,

Acree, Katherine Dew; 314 St., Petersburg

S,

Lillian Christine:

St.,

Abernathy, Alice Ann; Stony Creek,

Sycamore

Adams, Nancy Virginia; Redoak Addleman, Annie Maria; Cumberland,

32

504

S.

Main

Farmville

Anderson, Estaline Hope; Andersonville Anderson, Grace Gilliam; Clarkton, 33, 120, 145

Anderson, Jean Dubberly; 62 Greene Blvd., Portsmouth Anderson, Martha Ella; Andersonville Anderson, Rebecca Lois; R.F.D., Chatham Anderson, Virginia Waller; Midlothian, 156, 157, 158, 176

33,

130 Addleman, Lucie Meade; Cumberland.... 130 Agostini, Dalila; '>Yl Coronel Carr St., 144 Mayaguez, Puerto Rico

Andrews, Barbara Lee; 330 53rd

Allen, Ann Elizabeth; Enonville Allen, Wilma DeLois: Prospect Alley, Phyllis Jean; 905 Auburn Ave., Roanoke 120, 172 Allison, Irma Lee; Emmerton 180 Allison, Marian Taylor; Warrenton Alphin, Mary Louise; Rt. 1, Waynesboro 120, 141

Arington, Helen Pauline: 314 Cabell

32,

Alphin, Mildred Alene; Windsor Altizer, Lovice Elaine; Farmville,

32

33, 118, 129, 130, 141, 143

Ames, Margaret Ann; Pungoteague-.l73, 181 Amory, Ann Lawson; 59 Linden,

Hampton

St.,

Newport News Apperson, Edith Ballard; Culpeper, 33, St.,

118, 144,

Lynchburg

145

119

Ashby, Clara Ann; Shields Ashby, Martha Moffett; 513 Ridge

171, 181 St.,

Charlottesville

St..

Farmville

Baldwin, Kathryn Lucille: 503 Buffalo St., Farmville Ballance, Dorris Jones: 134 W. Ocean Drive, Norfolk 69, 172 Margaret Mae; Ashland Ave., Bedford 120, 130, 35 Ballard, Sarah Margaret; Bedford,

Ballard,

Asher, Mary Puckett; 137 Chesapeake Ave., Newport News Asher, Phyllis; Rt.

Babb, Jean Stuart; Ivor 115, 147, 155, 172 Bagley, Mary Louise; 35th St., Virginia Beach 69, 173 Bagley, Phyllis Leigh; 2280 Bellfield Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 120, 170 Bailey, Virginia Norfleet; Lawrenceville.. 176 Baker, Anne Koiner; 1211 2nd St., S. W., Roanoke 147 Baker, Corinne Hines; 1810 Maple Shade Lane. Richmond 171 Baker, Louise Bass: 1211 2nd St., S. W., Roanoke 34, 157, 171 Baldwin, Frank Benjamin: 503 Buffalo

1,

-..

120

Brookneal

Avedikian, Marian; 644 Norfolk

W.

35th

113,

Banks, June Helen; Ave., Sandston

St.,

Avellanet, Felicidad M.; Box 822,

Mayagues, Puerto Rico Ayres, Eula Katherine; Rt.

34 1,

Farmville

1

120,

144, 35

N. Confederate

Barksdale,

Ann Manning;

Barksdale,

Anne Womack: 1213 Holly

St.,

South Norfolk

Sutherlin

176


114 S. Royal Front Royal 2320 Grove Douglass: Beale, Kathryn Ave., Richmond Beamon, Catherine Juanita; 523 W. 27th

120

Brooks, Louise Overton; 203 St. George 69, 154, 155, 157, 173 St., Farmville Browder; Jane Roberts; Lawrenceville.... 145

146

Brown, Erla Carter; 1305 Jahnke

Bass, Eleanor Elizabeth; St.,

St.,

Rd.,

Norfolk

Beane, Marjorie Lou; Manassas Beard, Julia Winifred; Raphine..l20, 144, 157 Beasley, Margaret Ellen; Big Stone Gap Beck, June Marie; Kenbridge Bennett, Hilda G; 1424 Claremont 35, 140, 175 Ave., Richmond Bennett, Sarah Elizabeth; Keeling, 35, 128, 130, 144, 145 Bentley, Jeanne Louise; 701 Virginia Ave., Roanoke. .112, 128, 146, 155, 157, 173 Bergman, Virginia Louise; Gladstone Bibb, Betty Maurice; Timberlake Rd., Lynchburg-. ..35, 117, 115, 128, 156, 176 Bickle, Catherine P.; Box 574, 141, 177 Staunton

Anne Marsh;

Bidgood, Ave., Portsmouth Black, Black,

Emma

17 Langley

Josephine; Sea

View

Lynda Carolyn; Westover

181

120

Blackman, Mary Louise; Courtland....l78, 35 Blair, Dorothy Ellen; Chatham, 113, 120, 130, 36 Patsy Ruth; Chatham Blalock, Calvin Judson; Green Bay Bland, Virginia Sutton; West Point, Blair,

119, 114, 129, 175, 36 142 Blanton, Frances Cauthorn; Ballsville Bobbitt, Jacqueline Embra; South 117, 112, 129, 142, 144, 176 Hill Bondurant, Betty Clark; 504 First 144 Ave., Farmville Bondurant, Catherine Taylor; 504 First 130 Ave., Farmville Booher, Julia Trigg; Main St., 157 69, Abingdon Booker, Katherine Anne; Pamplin #33rd Boone, Beverly Chandler; 1811 130, 141, 178, 36 St., Baltimore,

Md

Booth, Melbale Harvey; 138 Montague St., Danville Boss,

Anne

144

G.; Hadlock

Boswick, Marjorie May; 854-A 35th St.,

Newport News

115, 141, 180 Bouldin, Lela Evelyn; Remo Bourne, Dorothy Frances; Wytheville.... 173 36 Bousman, Dorothy Marie; Rice Bowie, Virginia Gary; 600 Lewis St., Fredericksburg Bowles, Betty Jean; Masonic Home, 173, 37 Richmond Bowling, Harriette Frances; Andersonville 147, 157 Boxley, Anna Griswold; Louisa Boyd, Kathryn Jeanne; South Boston Boyle, Barbara Ellen; Box 2581, Roanoke Bradley, Dorothy Irene; Vernon

Richmond

Brown, Glendola; 1021 Allendale St., Prospect Hills, Roanoke Brugh, Rachael; 206 Cumberland St., Roanoke 118, 114, 130, 145, 177, 37 Bryant, Martha Rochelle; 139 N. Saratoga St., Farmville Bryant, Nomeka Lou; 1304 5th

120 St.,

120, 147

Roanoke Buck, Elizabeth Morrison; 407 St.,

A

Beach

Farmville

Griffin

Ave., Richmond Claiborne, Evelyn Lorena; Skipwith, 130, Clark, June; Pamplin Clay, Alma Norine; 301 Carter St., Clay, Katherine Virginia;

178, 40

Crewe 120

Sutherland Cleaton, Inez; South Hill Clement, Betty Sue; Ararat Cobb, Eva Chappell; 3317 Second Ave., Richmond Coble, Adelaide Marable; 7 N. Washington St., Winchester Cocke, Marian Jane; Bumpass

146

Helen S.; Boydton Coleman, Alice Odell; Prospect Coleman, Iris Walker; Prospect Colgin, Edith Geraldine; 331 Royal Oak

Cogbill,

Buck, Katherine Jane; Ordinary Buford, Mary Stewart; Lawrenceville, 128, 38

Bunch, Gladys Christine; 2413 Poplar St.,

Ann; 3218

Ciucci, Barbara

157

Ave., C. H., Petersburg

Lynchburg

Burchett, Betty; 115 Brewer St., Suffolk 154, 155, 157, 159, 172 Burchett, Jane; 115 Brewer St., Suffolk 115, 154, 155, 157, 172 Burkholder, Jacqueline Katherine;

Collie, Frances Elizabeth;

Avondale

440

Dr., Danville

Colon, Elinorah; Box 855, Mayaguez, Puerto Rico 120, 142,

Burks, Doris Wellington; Bedford Burnette, Virginia Page; Rt. 1, Farmville Burns, Marjorie Ann; 15 Howeland 115 Circle, Danville Bush, Jeanne Shirley; 3911 Brook Rd., Richmond Butcher, William Henry, Sp; 501 High St., Farmville Butler, Frances Wilbur; Rt. 2, Holland Button, Margery Jeanne; 3060 W. 155th St., Cleveland, Ohio..ll8, H9, 120, 144, 38 Byrd, Betty Jane; Rt. 1, Suffolk

— c—

144

Comerford, Laura Jean; Meadowview,

Thaxton

144, 143, 177

Connelly, William Wirt, Sp; Alberta Conner, Doris Mascal; Gloucester Point 120, 142 Conroy, Jean Carroll; 401 Green

40 St., Norfolk Cooke, Mildred Constance; Orange Cordero, Nelly; 33 Lucas Amadeo St., Ponce, Puerto Rico 142, 144 Corvin, Alice Elizabeth; 3115 Monu-

ment Ave., Richmond Craig, Jean Louise; 328 Fairfax Ave., Norfolk Crawley, Margaret Alma; Prospect Cregar, June Maria; Tazewell,

120, 40

119, 120, 130, 143, 178 Cress,

Cabaniss, Margaret Lee; 405 Fourth 117, 155, 157, 173 Ave., Farmville Cake, Jean Frances; 37 Elm Ave., 115, 114, 140, 78, 175 Hilton Village Caldwell, Dorothy Anne; 201 S.

Rowland St., Richmond Caldwell, Mary Archer; Concord Depot Capel, Lucy Taylor; Rt. 11, Richmond Cardwell, Georgia Idaliah; Concord Depot

Gwendolyn

St.,

4239 White

Lucille;

Lynchburg

142, 140, 175

Crews, Mary Cynthia; Nathalie Floyd Cromar, Murray Robb; 3156

A

Ave., Richmond Croora, Jane Britton; 504

147

Brown Ave.,

Hopewell Cross, Jennie Lee; 303 Suffolk

N. Main

St.,

120

Crowgey, Mary Flourney; 1817 Round

Roanoke Crowther, Elva Lee; Avalon Hill Ave.,

Carmichael, Catherine Chaney; 1013

Emma Cornelia; Charlotte C. H. Crymes, Dorothy Ann; Keysville Cumbey, James Craig; 305 S. Virginia

Little High St., Charlottesville Carrello, Marie Jean; 215 3rd St., S.E., Washington, D. C.

Crute,

Carter, Doris Marye; Cumberland.... 120, 142 Carter, Elizabeth Lee; Appomattox, 118, 130, 129, 144, 145, 141, 38 Carter, Patricia Ellen; 2100 Washington St., Bluefield, W. Va...l40, 172, 180, 38 Carter, Pauline Keller; 3206 Maryland

St., Farmville Curlee, Betty June; 317 Yeardley Ave.,

Ave., Richmond Carver, Mary Ruth; Keysville Caskie, Margie Minor; 111 Washington

39 180

Chambers, Dorothy Leigh; Red House Chambers, Elisabeth Ganell; Red House Chambers, Nancy Holroyd; Tillman,

146 Dailey, Jean Mildred; Chuckatuck Dailey, Judith Elizabeth; 607 Virginia Ave., Va. Hgts., Roanoke Dale, Patsy Jane: Homeville, 40, 120, 128, 130, 143, 145, 68, 173, 190 Dalton, Verna Louise; Jefferson 41 Ave., Pulaski Daniel, Dorothy Hazel; Rt. 3,

Brockway, Betty Jane; 429 Sherwood

116, 143, 172 S. C 145, 39 Chandler, Rosa Mae; Clover Chappell, Mary Alena; 409 Forest Ave., 120 Martinsville Charlton, Anne Wingfield; Dillwyn....l77, 39 Lexington Chewning, Marie Murray; 332

120 Danville 120 Dansberger, Frieda Arlene; Columbia Davey, Betty Margaret; 906 Green St., Danville 130, 41 Davidson, Syble Mercedes; 121 5th 173 St., Pulaski

Ave., Roanoke 120, 142, 175 Brooks, Doris Elizabeth; 2611 Dudley Ave., Lynchburg Brooks, Edith Davis; 203 St. George St., Farmville 120, 90

Rd., Richmond Chick, Katherine Glean; Prospect Christian, Constance Bower; 111 Willard Ave., Phoebus Churn, Barbara Jane; Weirwood

176

Hill

Bragg, Elizabeth Anne; 1027 Ave., Norfolk

Graydon 117

Brandon, Barbara Ware; 740 Arnold Ave., Richmond Brankley, Neva Mae; Rt. 1, Farmville Breeden, Marian Roselle; 2715 Woodrow Ave., Richmond Bridgforth, Kitty Sue; Kenbridge,

170

37, 117, 112, 122, 154, 155, 157, 171 Brimer, Jane Elizabeth; 25 Elm Ave., Hilton Village 37 Brisentine, Nola Maxine; Prospect Brittingham, Jo Ann; 139 La Salle Ave.,

Hampton

St.,

Catlett,

146

Charlottesville

Mary Armistead; Wicomico

Cecil, Betty Jean;

Crewe

120,

147

Lynchburg

175

—D—

Davis, Alice Burks; Phenix Davis, Alice Patricia; 810 20th

S.

177, 39

121

St.,

Newport News Davis,

Alma

Iris;

Dillwyn

120


Davis, Audrey Lee; 300 3rd Ave., 118, 130, 129, 141, 178, 41 Farmville Davis, Connne Barbara; Box 437,

Ellis,

Alexandria Davis, Sue Duval; 1707 Richmond Ave., Lynchburg

113, 129, 149, 140, 143, 172 Davis, Thelma Viola; Branchville Wene; Callao, Margaret Dawson, 120, 141, 180 DeBerry, Frances Harrison; 313 116,

Fourth St., Blackstone Dickerson, Mary Lee; Pamplin Dickinson, Nancy Dunton; Cape Charles Didlake, Shirley Mae; 20 Kemper Court; Sandston Diggs, Thelma Elizabeth; 230 E. 40th St.,

170

42

Dobyns, Kathryn Harding; Cowart Dodd, Dorothy Ann; Dry Fork Dodd, Virginia Adeline; Dry Fork Dcdson, Frances Evelyn; 517 Maryland

180

Ave., Norfolk 120, 147, 90 Dortch, Helen Lee; Jeflress Douglass, Vera Vivian; 609 Watson Ave., Charlottesville Doutt, Dorothy Lee; 111 S. 4th Ave., Hopewell 120, 144 181 Drewer, Elizabeth Sweard; Saxis 144 Driver, Gertrude Elizabeth; Skippers Driver, Joan Elizabeth; 1129 Cosby St., Lynchburg 178 Duffy, Edith Lee; 9550 Granby St., Norfolk 176 Duke, Hope Lord; 227 Shenandoah 142 St., Portsmouth Duncan, Dolores Wooding; 2934

Simpson St., Norfolk Dunevant, Katie Evelyn; Enonville Dunlap, Mary Jane; Rt. 1, Lexington Dunlop, Mrs. Eloise Layman; 1660

173

Cove Rd., Villa Hts., Roanoke Dunn, Jeane Myrtle; Gloucester Dunnavant, Minnie Bedinger; Charlotte C. H. Dunnington, Sally Ann; 908 High Farmville

Anne Mercer; 905 Randolph St., South Boston 116, 113, 130, 129, 145, 174 East, Martha Russell; 905 Randol-h St., South Boston 117, 112, 128, 143, 145, 42, 68, 174, 187 Easter, Harold Vernon; Rt. 1, Farmville Edgerton, Jean Dawson; 810 E. Walnut St., Coldsboro, N. C 116, 117, 172 Edwards, Hilda Marie; 400 Semincle Head, Hampton 120, 157 Eggleston, Ruth Monroe; Charlotte C. Elder, Evelyn Mae; Charlotte C. H.

113

Jeanne Ann; 1215 Dinwiddie

Richmond

144, 177 Charlottesville Frances; Courtland Carroll; Farmville Gillum, Martha Elizabeth; 111 Altamont 113. 143, 173 Circle, Charlottesville St.,

146

Mary

Owen

Glenn, Barbara Cunningham; 617

118, 44

Calif

Flaugher, Charlotte Pelletier; 1359 Boiling Ave., Norfolk Fleet, Joyce Evelyn: Manohiok Flippen O. Rosser Nash, Jr.; Farmville Fogus, Jane Hall; 1025 W. Sixth St., Charlotte, N. C. Fontaine, Mary Morton; 10 Cleveland Ave., Martinsville Ford, Anne Howard; 2717 Rivermont Ave., Lynchburg Ford, Mary Ann; Rt. 1, Virgilina Ford, Virginia Oliver; 504 Cedar Lane,

Foster,

144

142

St.,

Farmville Foster, Sally Ann; Charlottesville

120

Sta.,

Sue;

189,

174

Margaret Binford; Jennings Ordinary 116, 117, 128, 130, 68,

Ellett,

154, 122, 157, 42, 180, 181, 171

St.

Asaph

St.,

Crewe

Freeman, Dolly Anne; Lawrenceville.-140, 170 Fulcher, Phyllis Ardelia; 961 Avenal 113, 154 Ave., R. C, Roanoke

128, 45

114,

107 W.lscn

Lucille;

Beckley, W. Va. Gray, Jane Estep; Signpine St.,

Greene, Sarah Dorsey; 3411

Griffith,

W.

Carv

Richmond

St.,

117,

Gregg, Margaret Louise;

Ann

Leith;

Gum

178

Fork

404 Church

St.,

Clifton Forge Griffith,

Martha Ellen; 107 Liberty Roanoke Ruby Anne: Rt. 6,

157

Rd.. Griffith,

157 Danville Grizzard, Barbara Ja"e; Drewryville Grizzard, Charlotte Thomas: Drewryville 115, 130, 142, 144, 147, 143. 177 Grow, Gwendolyn Jean: Rt. 11, Richmond 120, 142 Guthrie, Claudine Elizabeth;

46

Guthrie, Janice Truman; Sccttsburg Guthrie, Jene; South Hi 1

Hall, Patricia Wacille:

145, 46

120

510 Avon Rd.,

R. C, Roanoke Halstead, Janice Ad.iir; 1011 Ave., Norfolk

142, 146

Godwin 130, 175. 46

Hamilton, Cornelia Page; West Pcint

...78.

173

1172,

Radford Hancock, Muriel Jacqueline; Courtland Hancl, Bonnie Jean; Apt. 6. Law Bldg.,

Suffolk

Hankins, Catherine Lindsay; Buffalo

170

Farmville

St.,

Hanks. Gladys Virginia; 3406 Franklin

Fulgham, Dorothy Ann; CarroUton Funck, Doris Olivia; 321 Floyd Ave.,

Roanoke

Ave., Pulaski

Graham, Mary

Hammond. Maxine Wanda; Box 119, 112. 120, 159, 176

Alexandria

Nancy

Farmville

Box 1284 Univ.

Fox, June Ellen; 219 N. Francis,

1,

45

Danville 118. 114, 130, 144, Hall, Doris Jackson; Keysville Hall, Frances Elizabeth; 113 St. James Ave., Suffolk

Farmville. ...120, 44

Venahle

45

Arlington Rd., R. C, Roanoke Graham, Barbara Whitney; 530 Henry

—H—

Clifton Forge

Fester, Nell Angelia; Rt.

181

Hahn, Marian \'irginia; 813 Lanc:ster 130. 174 Rd., Richmond Hahn, Mary Joan; 813 Lancaster Rd., 174 Richmond Hair, Doris Evelyn; Walton Ave.,

142, 180

Foster, Leddie Leanc; 211

142,

44

Prospect

1,

Charles

Goode, Mary Ethel; Ferrum Goodman, Evelyn Mac; 565

112

Carlisle; Lawrenreville

Agnes; Rt.

45

Guy, Nancy Anne; Melfa

Dorothv Coc; 1016 McCormick

St.,

A

Farmville

Sunnyside

44

Covington

Fester, Julia

St.,

Glenn, Jane Marie; Prospect Goff, Mary Virginia; Kenbridge Goffigan, Esther Wilkins; Rt. 1, Cape

116, 142, 175 Lynchburg Farmer, Eleanor May; 401 Windsor 173 Ave., Roanoke Farmer, Kathryn Imogene; 202 Carlisle Way, Norfolk Farmer, Margaret Wyles; Farmville Farmer, Sarah Elizabeth; Evington Farrier, Virginia Craig; New Castle.... 178, 43 Fary, Marion Davis; Ark Feamster, Mary Lou; 106 E. Main St., 130 Beckley, W. Va Fears, Frances Jewell; 3310 Second 178 Ave., Richmond Felton, Allie Jane; Whaleyville Ferguson, Elizabeth Haskins; Prospect Ferratt, Lelia Mae; 608 W. 36th St., 120 Norfolk 113 Fifield, Helen Wood; Remington Fink, L'llian Edmonds; Port Hueneme,

Nancy

-157, 180, 181 317 65th St.,

Newport News

Gills,

Frank, Evelyn Hope; Rt., Roanoke.. ..142, 140

H

Ave.,

Ghiselin, Jane Hunt;

Gillette,

Farley, Frances Celestine; Rt. 2,

Foscue, 117, 120

146, 141

Gianniny, June Elmore; 1708 Market

—F—

St.,

East,

Ellett,

H

C. Gayle, Maxine Elliott; Eclipse Geyer, Beatrice Joyce;

Chatham 43

Emporia

St.,

Lively Fortune, Betty Jane; 853

Box

677, Winchester

Ave., Newport News Etheridge, Betty Norman; 505 23rd St., Virginia Beach Evans, Ella Lorena; Brookneal Evans, Martha Elizabeth; 31 Columbia Ave., Lynchburg Evans, Mary Frances; Concord Depot Everett, Barbara Tourjee; 225 Ethel Ave., Norfolk Everette, Evelyn Marie; 108 Church

Hopewell Foreman, Anne; St. Brides Forrester, Margaret Downing;

Dunton, Eubank Downes; Cape Charles

Eag'e, Jacqueline Elaine;

43

Ellis,

Galloway, Barbara Anne; 13 E. 45th St., Savannah Ga. Garnett, Mildred Elizabeth; Chase City.. 142 Garrett, Mary Neale: King William

Oak

Diggs, Virginia Curtis; 264 Lucille Ave., Norfolk

St.,

Katy Steed; Gasburg Sue Carter; Ashland Epstein, Selma Mae; 4808 Huntington

Ellis,

41

120, 42

Norfolk

171

146, 43

142, 144,

Chatham Davis, Evelyn Mae; Ashland Davis, Juanita Winston; Buckingham 177 Davis, Mary Catherine; Mobjack Davis, Mildred Courtland; Paces, 115, 120, 130, 176 Davis, Nancy Moir; 2 E. Maple St.,

—G—

Doris Anne; 3207 Barton Ave., Richmond Annie Marjorie; Gasburg,

Elliott,

St.,

W.

Richmond

178

Hanks, Janie Mae; 93 Elizabeth 154, 159

Rd.,

Hampton

117, 141, 176


Ave.,

Richmond

Hargan, Augusta Leftwich; 1017 Jefferson

St.,

Roanoke

W.

S.

120,

17T

Harp, Margaret Eloise; 521 Blenheim Rd., Roanoke Harrcll, Elizabeth Connally; 301 Park

Ave., Emporia Harrell, Louise VanPattenn: Rt. 3, 119, 113, 120, 144, 177, 46 Suffolk Hams, Elizabeth Gertrude; 704

120 403 SouthHarrison, Ethel 174 ampton St., Emporia Harrison, Gene Dare; 3711 Crutchfield St., Richmond.. ..130, 178, 47 Harrison, Helen Judith; Natural Bridge First Ave., Farmville

Squire;

Station Harrison, Mary Elizabeth; 500 E. Guilford St., Thomasville, N. C, 120, 159, 47, 175 Harvey, Dorothy Eugenia; Roseland 173 Harvey, Virginia Frances; Roseland Hatcher, Martha Allison; Rt. 8, 173 Richmond Hathaway, Ruth Virginia; Churchland Hauser, Ann Butterworth; 142, 157, 171, 47 De Witt

Hawkins, Mildred Cox; 711 Somers Ave., Lynchburg Headlee, Anna Stuart; 3030 Nottoway 118, 128, 130, 176, 47 St., Norfolk Helmer, Mary Elise; 2510 Orcutt Ave., Newport News 115, 120 Henderson, Gladys Mae; 616 Rose Ave., Clifton Forge Henderson, Nancy Jean; Clover Hendrickson, Ester Corrine; 3 Englewood Rd., Hagerstown, Md. Hewitt, Alice Lee; 1222 Holly St., South Norfolk 144 Hicks, Martha; Monroe Higginbotham, Alma Louise; Callahan, Fla.

Higginbotham, Betsy Worth;

Appomattox

142

Joyce Eilcne; 304 Valley St., Pulaski 154, 157, Hillstead, Shirley Irene; Emporia Hite, Mary Jane; Clarksville Hobbs, Pauline Jeanette; 218 W. 27th

Hill,

174

St., Norfolk 146 Hodges, Sarah LeGrande; Nathalie 48 Hogge, Grace Catherine; 206 A St. George St., Farmville 120, 141 Holbrook, Helen Miller; 1693 S. Sycamore St., Petersburg Hollitield, Virginia Harrison; 3873 Boonsboro Rd., Lynchburg 140, 141, 175 Hollingsworth, Sylvia Pierce; 1031 Brookside Ave., Norfolk Holmes, Tharon Virginia; 3125 Mallby Ave., Norfolk Holton, Nancy Lou; 1507 Fourth St., Roanoke 173 Homes, Anne Randolph; Boydton 173 Horton, Dorothy Renne; 3541 Grove Ave., Richmond 120 House, Elizabeth Warren; 130 La Valette Ave., Norfolk

Howard, Virginia Lee; Machipongo

...

120

Howell, Jean Carolyn; Franklin

Huhard, Fredrika; 309 Beech St.,

Farmville

Julia B.; 442 Lexington Ave., Charlottesville Hughes, Nancy Willis; Mullens, 142, 170, 177 Va.

Hughes,

Hardin, Helen Manning; 1144 West

181

Hubbard, Emma Sue; Melfa Hudson, Audrey Jane; Virgilina 145, 48 Hudson, Mary Jane; Marionville Hudson, Molly Anne; 5 Dumont Apt., Lynchburg Hughes, Frances Anne; Mullens, W. Va.

Hughes, Peggy Elenor; Red Ash 142, 146 Humphreys, Faye; West Point Hundley, Katherine Anne; 2111 Link 170, 48 Rd., Lynchburg Hundley, Mary Frances; 119, 120, 145 Bassett Hundley, Sue; 1009 Penn Ave., 130, 68, 122, 116, 117, 128, Suffolk 155, 154, 181, 193, 172, 157, 48

Hunt, Wilda; Nathalie Mary Louise; 630 Main

Hurt,

W.

Myrtle 159, 173

Alexandria Kernodle, Doris Dell St.,

Hampden-Sydney

Virginia; Callao Kimbrough, Patsy Ruth; 709 Elmsmere Ave., Richmond King, Lucia Featherstcne; 101 Euclid

120

Ave., Lynchburg Kirkland, Edith Jane; La Crosse Kitchen, Martha Dalton; 222 Cedar

175

Nancy

Kibler,

St.,

142

Suffolk

Klasman, Mary Jane; North Shore Rd., Norfolk Knight, Anne Carolyn; 2901 Griffin Ave.,

St.,

Richmond

Gill; 506 Buffalo St., Farmville Kollmeyer, Helen Jean; 4005 Fauquier Ave., Richmond Krebbs, Barbara Keyes; 42 N. Prince-

Koch, Julia

Roanoke 174, 180

Hutt, Azeele Caruthers; Neenah Hutter, Charlotte Stannard; Rt.

1,

176

Lynchburg Hyatt, Hattie Willoughby; 1115 E. Ocean View Ave., Norfolk Hylton, Margaret Pauline; Mullens,

144, 177

W. Va

177

ton Circle, Lynchburg

Hylton, Martha Blair; 282 Carolina Ave., Danville

— I—

—L— Lacy, Helen Cecelia; 3002 Noble Ave., 154, 156, 50, 171, 180, Richmond 181, 117, 113 Lahoz, Loida; Box 1831, Ponce,

144

Puerto Rico Land, Sarah Ann; Rt. 2, Box 449, Norfolk Lane, Jack Harold; Rt. 3, Farmville Langbien, Anne Colston; Berryville

Inge, Curtis Warren; Keysville Irving, Shirley Kent; 940 Locust Ave., Charlottesville

-J-

Jackson, Helen Warren; 1406 Hamilton Terrace, Roanoke Jackson, Vivian Brown; 240 Tazewell St.,

Kennedy, Mary Elizabeth; 15

113, 120, 142 Dons Mae; Hurt 50, 177 Irma Hoffler; Driver Lawless, Elinor Katherine; "Whistlers 114 Mill," Waynesboro Lawless, Mary Barker; 1234 Biltmore 172 Dr., Charlotte, N. C 114, 170, 173 Lawrence, Katie; Windsor Lee, Betty Hood; 4109 Park Ave., 155, 171, 142, 51 Richmond Lani^er,

Lassiter,

Wytheville Wilson; 160 Gray

Jefferson, Elizabeth

114, 173 Danville Elizabeth Grey; 309 N. Virginia St., Goldsboro, N. C. 155, 171 Jenkins, Carol Belle; Burkeville Jessee, Nancy Ellen; 1009 Grand Ave., St.,

Jeffreys,

Lee,

Mary Ann; Melfa

1^6 Lynchburg 49, 174, 179 Johnson, Jane Moir; Stuart Haven.... 181 Johnson, Margaret Ann; Belle Johnston, Frances Catherine; Rt. 2,

Lewers, Nadine Laura; Assawoman....l44, 181 Lewis, Alfreda May; Cochran Lewis, Elizabeth Cole; 51, 118, 128, 130 Hickory

Farmville Jones, Betty Lee; 702

Lewis, George Anne; 1629 S. Sycamore 157, 158, 170 St., Petersburg Lewis, Hazel Lorraine; Saxis Lindsey, Patsy Claire; 203 N. Bridge St., Farmville Lipscomb, Dorothy Winona; Rt. 1,

Donaglc

St.,

Staunton Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones,

Ella Rose; Rt.

1,

Hickory

Gladys Virginia; Concord Depot.. Gloria Joyce; Mattoax Iva Mae; Mattoax

James Monroe; Crewe Julia Dale; Cheriton Margaret Louise; 905 F St., N. Wilkesboro, N. C Jones, Mary Annette; 107 St. James Ave., Suffolk Jordan, Alice Quincy; Phenix Jordan, Betty Pell; 724 Armstrong St.,

Hopewell Litz,

Jane; 416

Union

St.,

W. Va

176

Livesay, Frances Eulalie; 423 South-

130 ;.-.

90

145, 170 Emporia Lloyd, Margaret Lee; 1602 Sauer Ave.,

ampton

St.,

Richmond Lohr, Margaret Hope; Brightwood, 68, 51, 117, 112, 122, 128, 143, 155, 157, 170, 174, 181, 186

144

Wash-

Lomenzo, John Raymond; Cape Charles 120

49,

Londeree,

Mary Helen;

Scottsville,

142, 154, 157, 174

145

—K— Kaknis, Helen; 440 N. Braddock

Nancy

Bluefield,

Portsmouth

Joyner, Ann Woodard; 500 W. ington St., Suffolk Joyner, Geraldine Marie; Zuni

120 49

St.,

Winchester Kappes, Kathryn Grace; 316 Robertson 120 Ave., Danville 146 Kauffman, Hilda Mae; Green Bay Keiser, Elizabeth Mosely; Abilene Kellam, Barbara Herbert; 100 Common114, 176, 119 wealth Ave., Norfolk 49, 130, 142 120 Kelly, Ann Dalby; Richlands Kelsey, Rachel Hope; Rt. 2, 50 Farmville Kelsey, Mildred Rebecca; Rt. 2, Farmville Kennedy, Kathryn Lorraine; 4010 Monticello St., Richmond 50, 120

Long, Betsy Crosse Long, Jane Longworth,

Anne; 914 Rosalyn Rd., Point, Mich.

Williams; Orange 120, 157 Edna B.; Bluefield 51 Marion Claire; Natural Bridge 146 Dundas Love, Denise Madelyn; Lotts,

Love, Marjorie Gertrude; Victoria Loving, Constance Wray; 407 Yeardley Ave., Lynchburg Low, Carmen Maxey; 132 Chattilon Rd.,

Rome, Ga

129,

52

Loyd, Grace Stone: Peakland Rd.,

Lynchburg

114,

140, 155, 157 170, 52, 175

Lucy, Anne Elizabeth; Dolphin Lynch, Jean Florence; 514 Avon Rd., R. C, Roanoke

142


—M— McAden,

Moran, Mary Jean; 233 Franklin

McBride, Anita Muriel; 122 Clay

St.,

121

Farmville

McKeever, Muriel Margaret; West

H2

Point

McMuIlen, Ellen Russell; 113, 141, 143, 173 Rapidan McWilliams, Mildred Paige; 2803 Marlboro Ave., Norfolk Maddox, Nancy Lee; 321 Arlington St., 112, 147 Lynchburg Mahanes, Mary Evelyn; 925 E. Jefferson 52

Charlottesville

Mallory, Grace Blackwell; Lawrenceville

170

Manning, Dorothy Nell; 312 Clyde

St.,

Beckley W. Va Mantiply, Jane Palmer;

113

145, 143, 177 Fisherville 120 Mardre, Pauline Duane; Eclipse Lee; Covington Marsh, Esther Rebekah; Miskemon....l44, 180 Marshall, Virginia Laura; 1504 142, 171 Confederate Ave., Richmond Marston, Cornelia Adelaide; 144 Shackelfords Mathews, Lanie Gill; Brodnax....l42, 159, 176 Maxey, Elizabeth Lee; Ransons..l42, 178, 53 121 Maxey, Herbert Earnest; Ransons 121 Maxey, Leonard Ferguson; Ransons May, Dons Gilbert; 505 Lincoln Ave., Roanoke 53, 174 Mears, Lou Ann; Modest Town 181 Meats, Ruthellen; Cape Charles..l20, 174, 181 Meeteer, Nancy Huyett; 303 E. High

Markham, Jean

St.,

Charlottesville

Miles, Betty Joan;

154, 181 St.,

Christiansburg 78, 174 Mary Regina; 1016 Mass. Ave., N.E., Washington, D. C. Miller, Sara Elizabeth; Montebello Miller,

Circle,

Charlottesville

Milliner, Lola Arinthia; Millis, Florence

Accomac

181

Simpson; 2509 North

Ave., Richmond Millner, Mary Agnes; Rt. 1, Danville, 115, 120, 53, 114, 130, Minetree, Betty Harris; 109 Central Park, Petersburg 68, 181, 128, 140, 53, 192, 171, Minor, Betty Lois; Bena Minton, Betty Jane;1339 Crescent St., Villa Hgts., Roanoke 113, 155, 176, Mitchell,

Monk, Gladys

Lucille;

144 112 156

130, 141

Box 293,

Mundy, Ann Marie; Monroe

Virginia Estelle; 516 Rd., Danville

Norfolk

— N— Nachman, Betty Allen; Box 753, Newport News Nasser, Pauline Anna; 303 Roseneath Rd., Richmond 55, 128, 130 Neal, Emily C; Chatham Newell, Charlotte Elizabeth; 240 Lee

120 St., Hampton Newman, Audrey Maxine; Eclipse... .113, 177 Newman, Charlotte Marie; 203 S. Farmville

146, 129, 142 Chuckatuck Newman, Mildred Geraldine; 146, 177, 55 Chuckatuck Nichols, Ann; 4013 Gosnold Ave.,

Norfolk

Ann

Pomeroy; 700 High 176, 55

St., Farmville Nichols, Bernice Nell; Clover Nieto, Rosa Nimia; Box 1102,

55

Noblin, Lennie Davis; Serpell Hgts., Farmville 147, 181 Nock, Ruth Ann; Harborton Nunally, Phyllis Goode; 4704 Devonshire Rd., Richmond Nuttall, Elizabeth Jane; 2713 Griffin

Richmond

158

Nelwyn Antholene; Appomattox

Ogburn, Elizabeth Sophia; McKinney 1,

Fentress

Helen Boyd; 3307 Sixth Ave.,

54,

173 142

Oliver, Jean Gretna; Wicomico OLoughlin, Carrie Ann; 3549 Martha Custis Drive, Alexandria.-..

146

Orgain, Anne Collier; Alberta Orndorff, Elizabeth L'Engle; 518

54

St.,

Newport News Moore, Mary Ellen; Keene Moore, Peggy Anne; 413 W. 29th St., Norfolk Moore, Virginia Imogen; Chatham 141, 51 Mora, Gladys C; Sal St. 22, Mayaguez,

St.,

146 157

Main

Wasena, Roanoke

Orndorff, Laura Helen; 518 St.,

155, 156, 173, 157

Partlow,

Mary

Eleanor;

Box 382,

Staunton Patterson, Evelyn Mae; Kenbridge....l43, 170 Patterson, Jean Eleanor; 1607 River-

mont Ave., Lynchburg Patteson, Patteson,

Ann

Doris: Ransons

Mary Alene; Ransons Peake, Marian Catherine: Hurt 133, 142 Perez, Julia J.: 6 Coronel Carr St., Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Peterson, E. Alfreda: 228 W. Jefferson St., Staunton 120, 175 Phillips, Evelyn Ray; Cheatham Annex. Williamsburg Pickett, Jesse Lee: Round Hill Pierce, Frances Elaine; South Boston

157 173

Pittard, Charlotte Ellen; Buffalo

113 Junction Pope, Thelma Dean; Capron 144 Poole, Carolyn June: Rt. 1, Virgilina Powers, Stockton Emmett; South Hill Pritchett, lean; 1725 Fairfax Ave., W. H., Petersburg 176, 58 Pullen, Anne Taliaferro; Martinsville Rd., Danville 115, 176. 58, 117, 128 Purcell, Harriet Marshall: Drakes Branch 142, 144. 178 Putney, Mary Eleanor; Farmville

— R— Andersonville

142, 144,

176

Ramage, Dorothy Weir; 2125 Washing-

Richmond 116,

141

Radogna, Ruth Juanita; Purdy Rainey, Katherine Tredway;

— O— Old, Doris Elizabeth; Rt.

Kemper

Augusta Anne; 1429 Patterson Ave., Roanoke 57 Parrish, Bettie Lucille: 402 Center St., Manassas 68, 57, 118, 156, 173, 157 Parrish, Nancy Ellen; 402 Center St., Manassas 122, 57. 116, 113, 130

Parrish,

Ave., Roanoke 113 Mustain, Frances Evelyn; Gretna Myers, Barbara Lee; 614 Worsham 142 179, 54, 114, Danville.... 173, Ave., Myers, Betty Anne; 2915 Granby St.,

Nichols,

117, 113, 112, 128, 68, 170, 171, 181, 56 Parham, Mary Elizabeth: Wylliesburg... 113 Park, Mabel Crute: Boydton 178, 56 Parker, Agnes Wise: Girdletree, Md. Parris,

Murfee, Jane Frances; 2924 Amherst St., Norfolk Murray, Margaret Beckwith; Fairlawn, Covington Murray, Melody May; 2314 Cortland

St.,

56

over Ave., Petersburg

Boeburn

Oliver,

Moore, Alice McClung; Lexington Moore, Evelyn Maude; Prospect Moore, Glcnnis Dare; Rt. 7,

Puerto Rico

Ave., Danville Mullins, Billie Christine;

Ashland 120 Page, Caroline Anderson; Batesville Page, Patti May; 315 Palen Ave., 147 Hilton Village Pairet, Beatrice Marie; 606 First Ave., Farmville 115, 143, 176 Palmer, Earlye Lee; 6404 Granby St., Norfolk Parham, Katherine Ann; 1607 West-

Motley, Myra Anne; 716 Berryman

O'Brien,

Tazewell

Moore, Joan Marie; 130 34th

142, 180

Elizabeth Claiborne; 426 Victoria Ave., Lynchburg

Ave.,

Montgomery, Barbara Eugenia;

Richmond

St.,

Lynchburg Motley,

157 158

120, 113, 119, 174 Stanardsville

Alberta

Mosteller, Cathryne; 505 Clay

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico

Bobby Ann; 230 Potomac

Ave., Quantico Sara Adkins;

Mitchell,

Paddison, Patricia Lynn; Box 711,

Newman, Mary Constance;

Wasena, Roanoke Mi'es, Mary Evelyn; Saxis Miller, Marjorie Lyne; 103 Park

177

— P—

Britt;

Ave., Richmond-116, 143, 154, 171, 157 Morris, Mary Virginia; Rt. 6, Farmville Morrison, Martha Frances; 115, 120, 128, 130 Collierstown Moss, Mary Anne; Chase City

Virginia

102 Hobart Ave.,

1,

Lynnhaven

529 W. SewelFs Point Rd., Norfolk Morris, Mary Ann; 1205 Confederate

Morehead, Martha

113, 142 Suffolk McCorkle, Susan Mildred: 116, 173, 52 Lexington McCraw, Richard Miller; Box 75,

St.,

Owins, Helen Blanche: Rt.

St.,

Petersburg

Broadnax

Lillian Eleanor;

Main

Wasena, Roanoke

ton St., Bluefield 140, 176 Ramirez, Iraida G.: Box 12, Mayaguez, 58 Puerto Rico Ramsey, Doris Rose: 831 W. Washington St., Petersburg.. 156, 176, 179, 58 Ratchford, Harriet Frances: 1309 Grafton Rd., Baltimore, Md. Rawles, Sara Lee; Holland 129, 173 Reaves, Polly; 1700 Main St., South Boston 147 Reaves. Shirley Ann: 1700 Main St.. South Boston 130, 177, 59 Redd, Mane Louise; Box 352,

Chatham

120

Overhey, Anne Cabell; Box 460, Chatham Overbey, Marjorie Eleanor; Box 460,

Rcid, Betty Lee; 101 Trenary

Chatham 120, 170 Owen, Ann Louise; Green Bay.. 129, 142, 178 Owen, Dorothy Lewis; Sedley 157, 173, 56

Reid, Maria Cooper; 509 Cornwallis Ave., Roanoke Reid, Virginia Louise; 607 Peachtree

Owens, Elaine Robins; Tabernacle

St.,

Staunton

St.,

Emporia

120


Renn, Betty Lee; Box 408, Bassett Reynolds, Rebecca Jacqueline; Rt. 1, Gretna 113, 120, 142, 144 Reynolds, Sarah Frances; Rt. 1, Gretna Richardson, Pauline Harris; Dinwiddie Richmond, Mary Flanary; 110 Tenth St., Norton Rieck, Carolyn; West Point 112, 59 Rieck, Judith; West Point Rippey, Elizabeth Carroll; Chuckatuck Rippon, Evelyne Louise: Rt. 1, Cape Charles Rippon, Sarah Colanthia; Rt. 1, Cape Charles Ritchie, Violet Patricia: Masonic

Home, Richmond Ritter, Patsy Ann; 617

S.

157

McKenney, 114,

128,

Norma Lou; 1214 Newport News

23rd

Roady,

130,

170,

59

St.,

157

Farmville Rowe, Mary Elizabeth: Heathsville, 120, 141, 180 Rush, Kathleen Elizabeth; Wylliesburg Rushing, Nancy Lee; Onlcy 120, 181 Russell, Betty Gray; Clarksville

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; Anne

Whitfield: Saluda

120, 142

Sadler, Mildred Ruth; Diggs Sanchez, Patricia Henrietta; 1142 Pineridge Rd., Norfolk

130

Sanderson, Bertha Frances: Rt. Farmville Sarver, Cile Scott; Valley

146

1,

St.,

Abingdon

145, 181, 60

Sauerwein, Jeanne Elizabeth; "Norbourne," Upper Marlboro, Md 156, 158, 60 Saunders, Barbara Erccll: Crewe Saunders, Helena Patterson; 230 Wayne Ave., Waynesboro 60 Saunders, Margaret Lewis: Rt. 5, Bedford 173 Savedge, Felicia Ann; Littleton

Sawyer,

Ann

60 Marie; 64 Poplar Ave.,

Newport News Scherberger, Phyllis Virginia; 1026 Spottswood Ave., Norfolk.... 142, 146, 61 Scott, Elizabeth Howison; Rt. 5

Bedford

120

Scroggins, Betty Bernice; University Heights, Richmond Scruggs, Ann Walker; 721 Second St., Farmville Scruggs, Cornelia Florine; Rt. 2, Farmville Sekeres, Elizabeth: Rt. 3, Box 12R,

Portsmouth Seymour, Edith Jacqueline; Broadnax

Slate,

142

Oak

Covington 128, 63

113

Hampton

144

Smith, Thelma Anne; 601 First Ave., Farmville Smithson, Sara Hailey; Saxe Snapp, Betty Jean; Opequon Snead, Jane Anne; Columbia Snell, Catherine Elliott: Phenix

Snoddy, Leafy Clifton; New Canton Snyder, Nelson Taylor; 3 Hunting Cove Place, Belle Haven, Alexandria Sommardahl, Mary Lorriane: 1528

120

121

2509 Hanover

Richmond

Sours, Barbara Ann; Box 72, Chatham.... Sours, Martha Amelia; Box 6,

Chatham

142,

120

174, 63

Southall, Alger Rixie,

120

Southall,

144

Jr.; Pamplin Watson; Pamplin Horton Miller; Pamplin Thelma Virginia; Farmville

Southall, Billy

Southall,

Norma

Rd., Norfolk Stables, Gracie

Stancell, Eloise Vincent; ville

Waynesboro Mary Joanne:

Melfa 119, 120, 157, 181 Stevens, Lois Marion; Rt. 4, Salem Stone, Ellen Ann; Martinsville Stoops, Carol Elizabeth: 103 South Rd., Lindemere, Wi'mington, Del Randolph: 86 Main St., Hilton Village Stratton, Jean Clare; Concord Depot Stringfield, Martha Warren: Elberon

Louise: Rice

Spain, Mildred Ann; 1431 Ferndale Ave., Petersburg

Sutherlin, Harriette Elizabeth; Sutherlin Swann, Annie Mary; 2634 Florida

Ave.,

173

176

130,

Roanoke

146

178

144

Sydnor, Emma Elizabeth; Hague Sydnor, Florence Louise; Hague

180

Tate, Margaret Aldene; Westover Taylor, Ann Forbes; Hague 64 Taylor, Edna Agnes; Gretna Taylor, Jane Bridgeforth: Pungoteague 119, 120, 157, 173, 181 Taylor, Nancy Graham: Pungoteague 120, 173, 181 Taylor, Nancy Mina; Keysville

Tennyson, Patricia Ann; Temple Hills Road, S.E., Washington, D. C. Thomas, Rubinette; Farnham....ll3, 144, 180 Thomasson, Jean: South Hill 120 Thompson, Mary Louise; Roseann Thorp, Charlotte Crews; Rt. 1, Oxford, N. C 144, 64 Tilgham, Aileen Rose; Nassawaddox.. 176, 181 Tillett, Ruth Ann; Hamilton 113, 145 Tilson, Elizabeth Earnestine; 709 E. Main St., Marion 176 Tindall, Virginia Lewis; Hatton 119,

Lafayette Blvd., Villa Hgts., Roanoke Bell;

170

Swanson

Stowits, Patricia

Smith, Louise May; 130 Campbell St., Danville Smith, Mary Rose; Boykins Smith, Peggy Ann; Gloucester Smith, Rosa Lee; South Boston Smith, Ruby Jane; Rt. 2, Box 210A,

Sommers, Mrs. Jane

Jefferson

Emporia

Squires, Sarah Elizabeth; 164

Blvd.,

Farmville Slaughter, Shirley Penn; 308 Warwick Lane, Lynchburg.. 1 17, 115, 128, 68 62, 171 Slavin. lanice Aleen; 130 Hill St., Suffolk Sledd, Virginia Newton: 1814 N. Hanover Ave., Richmond 174 Smith, Barbara Kane; Cheriton Smith, Betty Ann: 611 McCormick St., Clifton Forge 120 Smith, Claudia Tillar; 1510 Westwood Ave., Richmond Smith, Cornelia Cocke, 1510 Westwood Ave., Richmond 116, 68, 122, 154, 155, 157, 62, 171, 181 Smith, Ella Stone; Gretna 130, 142, 145 Smith, Gwendolyn Rose; Fairlawn,

Soyars,

142

A

Nancy Walton; 200

St.,

Sterling,

Lynchburg

Robert Lester; 615

Squire,

120

177, 61 142, 62

B.: Bluefield

St.,

Ave.,

Scott, Elizabeth James; Onancock Scott, Nancy Neal; Brookneal

Anna

Simons, Leonora Walker: Schuylkill Rd., Pottstown, Pa Simpson, Anne Elizabeth; Ansted,

Blvd.,

Third

E.

Shufllebarger,

Lynhaven

176 Barbara Mayo: Onley 181 Spindler, Elizabeth Venable; 204 College Ave., Blackstor.e 115, 130, 140. 141, 174 Sprinkle, Reba Eunice: Rt. 2, Buchanan 178 Squire, Mary Frances; Emporia 170 Spiers,

157

Grace Bonney; 914 Raleigh

Shriver,

Spain, Mildred Orine: 1401 Ave., Jacksonville, Fla

Lillian; Wilson 63 218 GreensAve., Emporia 140, 171, 180, 63 Staples, Eleanor Lee; 1114 Jackson St., Lynchburg 144, 78, 170, 172 Steel, Harriet Hasker; 3100 Old Suffolk Blvd., Portsmouth 142, 174 Stephenson, Peggy Harrell; Whaleyville Cteppe, Lois Elizabeth; 293 Dupont

Skelton, Margaret Alsen; 3950 Fort Ave., Lynchburg 112, 170, 62 Slagle, Esther Marie; Virgilina

Lynchburg

John,

Christine; Churchville, 117, 145, 140, 61 Shockley, Ethel Elizabeth: Rt. 4, Box 229A, Norfolk 120, 145, 177 142 Short, Nancy Catherine: Midlothian Shotwell, Dorothy Raine; South Boston Showalter, Martha Moore; 26 N. Prince-

Simpson, Dulcie Rosetta: 427 Westover

St.,

St.

Edna

Shiflet,

W. Va

Robertson, Mary Louise; Chase City.. 178, 59 Robertson, Roberta Jean: Church Road Robins, Jacqueline Yeatman; Schley P. O. Robins, Mary Frances; Schley, P. O. Robinson, Anne Catherine; 1676 Monticello Ave., Petersburg Rorer, Ellen Frances; Crewe

Roundy, Marey Virginia: 306

Martinsville

St.,

Shepherd, Imogene Gordon; 7431 Hampton Blvd., Norfolk

Ave., Norfolk

Roberson, Nancy Victoria; 336 Avenham Ave., Roanoke Roberson, Clara Mae; Crewe Robertson, June Dolores: 32 Dosoris Way, Glen Cove, Long Island, N. Y. Robertson, Martha Ann; 1600 Early St.,

120, 130, 173 Ave., Roanoke Shanks. Helen Marie: Troutville 61 Sharp, Hessie Agnas; Amelia Shelor, Lou Alyce; Chatham Shelton, Ola Annetta; 107 Gravely

ton Circle, Lynchburg

Braddock

Winchester

St.,

Rives, Betty Louise:

Shank, Betty Lewis; 1228 Sweetbriar

112, 120, 114, 128, 130, 143, 176

Tipton, Betty Hodges; Keysville Tolley, Elizabeth Eugenia; Natural Bridge Sta Tclley, June Marilyn; 1606 McKinley Ave., Lynchburg Townsend, Joyce; 3204 Garland Ave.,

178

Richmond 119, 120, 142, 145, 174 Traynham, Helen Owen; Cluster Springs Treakle, Frances Currell; 305 Randolph St., Farmville 115, 142, 177 Trout, Shirley Mae; 1035 Ferdinand Ave., S.W., Roanoke Troxler, Arolein Emiree; Fork Union

Tuck, Dorothy Rhodes; Stuart Tuck, Frances Carolyn: Pembroke Tuck, H. LaVergne; Stuart Tuck, Julia Elise; Nathalie Tucker, Anne Estelle; Brookneal


Turley, Dorothy Louise; 410 Spiller

Watts, Jean Graham; 3707 Nicholas

64

St., Wytheville Turner, Jean Meredith; Ashland

Underhill, Sue Mapp; Upshur, Lucile Derby:

Chenton

112, 114, 130, 173, 64

—V— 175 129, 141, 65

Vaughan, Lucy Holmes; Crewe Vaughan, Mary Frances; Amherst 178, 65 Verser, Annie Floyd; 3103 E. Broad

Richmond

171

Vest, Mrs. Myrna Williams; 501 Buffalo St., Farmville

65

— W— Waddell, Mary Elizabeth; Drakes Branch Wade, Harriette Virginia; South Boston Waldrop, Mary Towlies; 1311 Irish St., South Boston Walker, Frances Doris; Rt. 1, Farmville

Walker, Ruth Vernon; Rt. 1, Farmville Walker, Virginia Gertrude; Penhook Wall, Margaret Clay; 441 Connecticut Ave., Norfolk Walsh, June La Verne; Rt. 6, Box 307,

Richmond

120,

171

157

Walsh, Mary Virginia; 1012 South Blvd., Petersburg Walthal, Helen Ashley; Altavista Walthall, Ruth Rebecca; Altavista Ward, Elizabeth Ann; 14 George Washington Highway, Portsmouth Ward, Susan Ann; Boulevard Waters, Edna Earle; 625 N. Seventh Ave., Portsmouth 116, 130, 141, Watkins, Barbara Allen; 1136 West Ave., Richmond Watson, Jacquelynn Penny; 137 Hampton Roads Ave., Hampton Watson, Virginia Lee; Rt. 3, Farmville Watts, Elizabeth S.; Austinville

120

178

177

170

Frances;

145, 140, Juanita Winfield; Victoria

Weeks, Weeks, Thelma Augusta; 258

Vail,

St.,

Webb, Martha Manakin

176

157

Norfolk

Machipongo

Betty Jo; Covington Varner, Viola Catherine; Farmville

Lynchburg 113, 120, Betty Jean; Manakin Jennie Sue; Kenbridge Joyce; 515 New Jersey Ave.,

St.,

Webb, Webb, Webb,

178,

65

144

Bell Court, 145 West Lexington, Ky Wells, Martha Cousins; 1811 Matoax Ave., Petersburg 66 West, Charlotte Virginia; Surry 114, 130, 178, 66

West, Margaret Ann; Quinton 120, 147, 90 White, Evelyn Irene; 2607 Fendall Ave.,

Wilson, Charlotte Lacy; 235 Sycamore St., Staunton Wilson, Helen Sheringham; Arrington.... 113 Wilson, Joan Sheringham; Arrington Wilson, Joy Maxine; 526 N. Washington St., Alexandria Wilson, Margaret Elizabeth: 1756 St., Washington, D. C 68, 173, 67 115, 114, 128, 130 Wilson, Margaret Estelle; Keysville Wilson, Mary Lou; Warsaw Wilson, Myra Florid; 6 Westover Rd.. Hilton Village Winder, Nancye Wrenn; 3126 Fifth

W

Ave., Richmond Winn, Rebecca Tucker; Wilson. .112,

Covington

Richmond

White, Jessie Elizabeth; Bay View White, Margaret Jane; 1230 W. Ocean 147 View Ave., Norfolk White, Nancy Katherine; North Tazewell 156 Whitehead, Nancy Evelyn; McGuire General Hospital, Richmond.... 117, 129, 68, 66, 191, 180, 179, 171, 156 Whitmore, Katherine Hunter; McKenney 142 Whittle, Margaret Ruth; 1600 S. Sycamore St., Petersburg 147, 172 Wiley, Barbara Jean; Lawrenceville Wilkerson, Ivie Lee; Rt. 3, Farmville 121 Wilkins, Virginia Hopkins; Onancock Wilkinson, Sara Lee; Box 98, Nelson 142 Williams, Helen Reeves; Midlothian 115, 142 Williams, Jane Elizabeth; 905 First St., Neptune Beach, Fla 120 Williams, Marjorie Hughes; 709 First View St., Norfolk 120, 144 Williams, Mildred Anne; Rt. 11, Broad

Woodward, Mary

Williamson, Barbara Juan; 47 Rivermont Park Apts., Lynchburg Willis,

172

67

Worsham, Helen Hope: 865 Main

St.,

Danville 171, 67 Wright, Jacquelyn Fay; 225 Harpersville Rd., Morrison Wright, Mary Neill; 130 Washington Blvd., Oak Park, 111 156, 158 Wyatt, Mary Elizabeth; 1403 Irish St., South Boston 141, 143, 177, 67

— Y— Mary Rose; 3029 Monument Ave., Richmond

Yates,

Yeatts, Betty Jane:

Ave.,

1312 Roanoke

Newport News

Yonan, Rebecca Virginia: 4104 Stuart Ave.,

Richmond

120

Yonce, Virginia Guy; Inglewood Apts.,

Shipman Young, Constance Prospect

St.,

120, 147, 154, 155, 171 Elizabeth: 207

Covington

118. 113 128, 68, 67

Young, Mary Elizabeth; Rice 130, 157 Young. Shirlev Marion: 105 Severn

Anne Gordon;

Culpeper

Louise: 437 E.

Beverley St., Staunton Worrell, Helen Rose; Courtland

Rock Rd., Richmond 172

128, 174

Winton, Dorothy Eillen: Rt. 5, Bedford. ...113 Withrow, Joyce Eleanor; Parklin Hgts.,

Rd., Norfolk 120,

114,

130, 66

Younger,

Ann

Watts: Madison Heights


General Index Acknowledgment

211

-

15, 19

Administration and Faculty

Alpha Kappa Gamma — Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Sigma Alpha ...Alpha Sigma Tau Archery -

124, 128

126, 129

-

-

164, 173 166, 176

-

1^2,

-

-

Association of Childhood Education Athletic Association Baptist Student

59

Awards

Chapel Committee

Chi

168, 180

Committee

185, 194

Monogram Club Mu Omega

150, 155

Newman

137, 141

151,156

136, 145

Pan-Hellenic Council

162, 170

151,157

Pegasus

151, 156

Phi Zeta Sigma

177

Gamma Mu

124, 128

111,122

Pi

109,119

Pi

-.

181

Kappa Sigma Red Cross Committee

120

Riding Club

Choir

1

Choral Club

111,120

Rotimda

138, 146

Senior Class

Christian

Youth Fellowship

10,

111,121 -105, 114

Co-eds

Colommde

.134,142

Commercial Club

..168,179

CotiUion

175, 165

Club

169, 180

154

..-126, 130

Beorc Eh Thorn

110,119

May Day May Day

Orchesis

...150,

Union

132, 141

Madrigal Group

Northern Neck Club

108, 118

Basketball

Bla2;er

1

Latin Club

7

Dedication

164, 174 .....108,

117

153, 159 106, 115

....-

27, 32

31

Senior Class Officers

184, 186

Senior Personalities

201

Senior Statistics

Sigma Pi Rho

125, 129 162, 170, 171

Sigma Sigma Sigma

196

-

132, 140

Snapshots

Eastern Shore Club

169, 181

Spanish Club

133, 141

Softball

153,158

Dramatic Club

.....133,141

French Circle

Freshman Class

30, 91

Sophomore Class

90

Sophomore Class

-

Freshman Class OfHcers Freshman Commission

138, 147

Future Teachers of America.....

109, 118

Gamma Gamma

125, 129

Psi

.-...

.-

—163, 172

Theta

-

-.

Golf

H,0

-

Club

1

— 150, 155

Hockey

152,157

Home

134, 142

Economics Club

House Council...

107, 117

Page

-

Tennis

Theta Sigma Upsilon Title Page

Tribute Page

Views

152,158 167, 178 3

-

-

4 8 106, 116

—104, 113 201

Volleyball

135

Wesley Foundation

136, 144 137, 145

....144,

-

Junior Class Officers

69

Who's

Who

W.

A

.-127, 130

Y.

C.

153,159

-

Westminster Fellowship

..-..

-

28

Pi

1

-

Junior Class

Kappa Delta

112

Virginian

Index and Register of Students Inter'Varsity Christian Fellowship

..104,

Student Standards Subtitle

79 78

Student Government

59

139, 147

Granddaughters Club

29, Officers

28 -

135, 143


Acknowledgment Well, ville!

We

this year.

this

is

it!

The end

of the book

hope that each time you

We

the following

will

have

whom we

fulfilled

and the end of the 46-47 year

close the book,

our purpose;

J.

P.

will feel

at

you have

Farmrelived

could not have been done without

wish to thank:

Jahn y Ollier Engraving Company, for his personal interest

it

you

especially

Mr. Gordon Brightman

and suggestions;

Bell Company

for printing the

book and Mr.

Walter Brown*

for his

ever ready advice;

Andre Studio

for

making our group and individual

Foster Studio

for

making the pictures of Dr. Lancaster and Dr. Jarman,

LiSMAN Studio

for

making the picture of Mr. Savage;

pictures;

Davidson's for making the pictures of the Dramatic Club play;

Miss Virginia Bedford and the Miss

Nancy Foster

art staff for their splendid art

work:

for serving as our Hterary adviser;

Mr. T. a. McCorkle, our

adviser, for his help

and guidance

in preventing

and removing "bone heads";

The Student

Body, Faculty, and Administration

who

gave us inspiration

and incentive; Finally our thanks go to a hard working Staff, especially

and

Nancy Chambers, who

did

much

of the dirty

Hilda Abernathy

work and who have much

store for next year.

Sue Hundley, Editor Sue McCorkle,

Business

Maimger

in


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