Battlefield, 1942

The Battlefield is the student yearbook at the University of Mary Washington. It began publication in 1913 and continues to this day. No yearbook was ...

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The Battlefield is the student yearbook at the University of Mary Washington. It began publication in 1913 and continues to this day. No yearbook was published for 1918. The yearbooks for 1995 and 1996 were published as a single volume.

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44+ii.

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Digitized by the Internet Archive in

Lyrasis

2010 with funding from

Members and Sloan Foundation

http://www.archive.org/details/battlefield194200univ

awipvis at

evelahons ary.

asmngion ^olLecje W^IK0

E.

LEE TRINKLE LIBRARY

NINETEEN HUNDRED AND

F

O R T Y

-

T

WO

BATTLEFIELD VOLUME XXVII

ki icahon of ine

QJiudent cyJody. of ^l/narp ^jJlyaskinglon ollege

^ cTredericksburg,

^jy

irgima

1.

I

tea t'OCi'

TO MEMBERS OF OUR FACULTY WHO HAV ENTERED THE SERVICE OF OUR COUNTR

HKOUGHOUT

the centuries of man's experience there has lain deep within the poignant, innate ardor that ignites in response to a struggle for freedom. Call it honor, call it sacrifice, call it duty or patriotism as you will. There is always in that response the basic recognition of the ever-existing paradox that one must sacrifice freedom in order to maintain freedom. In ijj6, men called that response a "spirit" ; in 1942, men call it "service." Reverently we utter our thanks toward a God who has placed in the hearts of men that flame incandescent

_

heart, the soul of

man a





in its kinship with the divine.

Of such

(Quality is that vital desire to strive for

an ideal beyond

the individual himself and to seek to attain a democracy beyond the limits of one land of one people. In ig42 we call it service; yet we remember that it was endowed us through measure of what men formerly termed the 'spirit of j/ytf. '

PRO DEO, D O

M

O, P

00 KS strange things, for

A

better

and no greater

whom they mirror.

Fellow students,

which you

I

much. Books are also

we can't make of them exactly what we wish. They are no

than the individuals

of

are wonderful things, for they tell us so

A T R

it is

you

who have written this book since it is a revelation of that institution

are a very real part.

As you have helped the book

to grow, so also should

you be

contributing to the achievements of our college.

That Mary Washington College has attained external growth

is

evidenced by the

and columns that have been added about our campus. Columns and capitals indicate that

which

is

sturdy and permanent and that which

is

new capitals

a striving for

grand in simplicity, for columns reach

towards God.

The columns

of our campus ought to be built of

of the personal columns that

we

more than

ourselves are building.

granite.

Are they

They should be symbolic

a vain groping for

something

higher, or are they columns crowned with the capitals of inward happiness, humility, service, and

—democratic living?

Are they built upon a recognition of the stark

Are they established with

Throughout

this

a resolve to

book the

meet and challenge these realities?

structure

and composition of our columns has been indicated, and

pranks and pleasures, activities and goals have been included as well. the whole story. are being

We leave it for you,

crowned for God,

for

realities that confront us?

We hope that we have told

however, to determine whether the columns

Home, and for Country.

we have shown

ENTRANCE TO LIBRARY

VIEWS

ciS:::"'~~>««

CIRCULATION ROOM

E.

LEE TRINKLE LIBRARY

INFORMALITY

WESTMORELAND

GEORGE WASHINGTON HALL

^

.J*

g^l^^V'^^- .^^

^.Bf

W€ *'f#t^

HI

,1'*'

^'

,

"W

JAMES MONROE HALL

GOOD NEIGHBORS — CHANDLER AND VIRGINIA

DELIGHTFUL PERSPECTIVE

DOLLY MADISON AND MARY BALL

INTERIORS

VIRGINIA

^r%8*.

'^.^MP^;--

i:.'1if.

^^v

*A»*liw*»>

*>****

m^

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€\

jS^I^^^^Kic^

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iMMIIj^^

^m^^^''

1

^^^^^^^I^^^^^^^^^H

mmm.

^siflMniteHB^^

^^^^^^^^HH^^j^^^^g^^g^^^^^B BETTY LEWIS

MARY BALL AND MARY CUSTIS

V

>4-^

^^

-v^ ...'a>^. f^^

''

^>'

'^ft'S^-r'^^^^^-A'

'•*^'*^r^

-si^ijass^

COLUMNS

SEACOBECK

fY J^

'

t ] \

.^-

Mi'^k

\M\

•^m

*

^^£*a«iMl

OUTDOOR POOL

^

/^

HE FACULTY

AND ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF

Dr.

Morgan Lafayette Combs,

President

gh y_ynroucik

ill tlie

"Clears

L

tlie

^jy ision

ofplenJiJ

0^ ecovnes

Dr.

Edward Alvey, Junior,

Dean

of the College

Off the Academic Record

itliin iki

am

Mrs. Charles Lake Bushnell Dean of Women

Wd

lOlll

\.m^

1

1w

^

1 11 UuL

f^S^^^

^H

^1 1 ^gH Dr. Dice R. Anderson History and Government

Dr. George W. Arms English

Dr. Elizabeth

W. Baker

English

Dr.

Mary

C.

Baker

Physical Education

FACULTY Dr. Richard H. Bauer History

Mrs. Mildred M. Bolling Foreign Language

32

Dr. Robert

F.

Caverlee

Biblical Literature

Dr. William A. Castle Science

Dr. Hobart C. Carter M.athematics

Miss

Margaret D. Calhoun

Librarian, Library Science

FACULTY Dr. Roy

S.

Cook

Science

Miss

Marion K. Chauncey

Music

33

Dr.

J.

Dewberry Copeland

Commercial Education

Mr. Oscar H. Darter History and Social Science

Dr. Stewart Denslow Foreign Language

Mrs. Estelle

P.

Derryberry

Commercial Education Secretary to the President

FACULTY Mrs. James H.

Dodd

Psychology

Dr. James H.

Dodd

Com?nercial Education

Dr. Raleigh M. Drake Psychology

34

Mr. Ronald W. Faulkner Music Miss

Eva Taylor

Eppes

Music Dr. Alice L. Edwards

Home Miss Dorothy

Economics

Duggan

An

FACULTY Mr.

E.

Boyd Graves

Elementary Education

Dr. Charles H. Frick Mathematics

Miss

Mary

L.

Fleet

Assistant Eibrarian

35

Miss Thelma

Home

M. Hall

Economics

Miss Sallie B. Harrison

Home

Economics

Dr. William E. Hemphill History

Mr. Lyle

S.

Hi ATT

Commercial Education

FACULTY Mr. Levin J. Houston,

III

Music Miss

Anna

S.

Hoye

Physical Education

36

Dr. John English

Dr.

Alma

C.

Kelly

Physical Education

Dr. Earl G. Insley Science

Dr.

Hugo

Iltis

Science

FACULTY Miss Sara L.

Lamon

Assistant Librarian

Mr. Richard M. Kirby Commercial Education

37

P.

Kirby

Dr. Almont Lindsey History and Social Science Dr. Louis G. Locke English

Dr. Charles K. Martin, Jr. Education

Lt.

William

L.

McDermott

Art

FACULTY Miss

Mary

E.

McKenzie

English

Miss Annabel L. Merrill

Home Economics

38

Dr. Charles G. Moss History

Mrs. Frances R.

Mooney

Social Science

Mr. Fred

E.

Miller

Commercial Education

Miss Sylvia

Meyer

Music

FACULTY Dr. Alan

S.

Peirce

Science

Mr. Earl G. Nicks Commeraal

EJiicjtinn

39

Dr.

Herman

R. Reichenbach

Music

Dr. Paul J. Ritter Dramatic Arts

Mr. Kenneth Roach Commercial Education

Mrs. Eula Porter Robins Dietitian,

Home Economics

FACULTY Miss

Ruth

S.

Rucker

Commercial Education

Mr. Emil Art

40

R. Schnellock

Dr. Mollie Scott Health Education

Dr. Mildred E. Scott Resident Physician

Dr. George E. Shankle English

Miss Helen H. Schultz Science

FACULTY Miss Mildred C. Speisman Physical Education

Mrs. Martha Snyder Journalism, Director of Public Relations

^^«:

Miss Mildred P. Stewart Physical Education

Miss Winifred Templeton Commercial Education

Mrs. Lola M. Tompkins Commercial Education

Dr. Arthur L. Vogelback English

FACULTY Mr. Arthur

L.

Walker

Commercial Education

Mr. William

42

R.

Walther

Mrs. Nannie Registrar

Mr. Donald

R.

Whitney

Mathematics

Dr. James E. Whitesell Endish

Mr. Harold H. Weiss Dramatic Arts

FACULTY Mr. Edgar Treasurer

Miss

Nora

C. Willis

Music Miss Catesby W. Willis

43

E.

Woodward

Mae M.

Williams

Mrs. Sarah A. Allison, R.N. Assistant Resident Nurse

Miss

Mary

Louise Bell

Assistant Kegistrar

Miss Elena Buhrson Assistant Dietitian

Miss Elizabeth Cox Clerk, Treasurer's Office

ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Miss Lake Cox Clerk, President' s Office

Mrs. Rose M.

Derrow

Hostess, Betty Lewis Hall

Miss Virginia Dickinson Secretary to the

44

Dean

Miss Pauline V. Graves Secretary to the Registrar

Mrs. Margaret Gallahan Clerk, Treasurer's Office

Mrs. John C. Ferneyhough Assistant Treasurer

Mrs. Ronald Faulkner Hostess, Cornell

Hall

ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Miss Susie Johnson Assistant Nurse

Mrs. Thomas Honaker Supervisor, College Shoppe

Mr. Thomas Honaker Manager,

College Shoppe

45

Miss Adeline Kirkpatrick Clerk, Treasurer s Office

Mrs. Paul

F.

Luck

Secretary to the

Dean

of

Women Mrs.

Hugh

Hostess,

B. Miller Mary Ball Hall

Mrs. Dalia L. Ruff In Charge of Food Purchases

ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Miss Elizabeth Trible, R.N. Resident Nurse Miss Catherine Turner Assistant Dietitian

Mrs. Jonathan E. Tylor Hostess, Westmoreland Hall

46

Mr. Eugene Curtis Su-perintendent of Buildings

and Grounds

Mr. Jack Curtis

Clifton Reeves

Assistant Superintendent

Special State Police Officer

Charles Christie

The greenhouse.

FRANCES WILLARD HALL

BAYONET

Mary

Editor-hi-Cbief

Elizabeth Lewis

Dorothy Owen

Associate Editors

Margaret Whittington Business

Audrey Donaldson

Manager

Dr.

Faculty Advisors

Roy S. Cook W. Arms

Dr. G.

Mrs. Frances Ramey Mooney

E'

but

best-seller,

it

certainly

Mary Washington's least, if

seen

it,

for

small as

it is

hardly

call

it

a

number one on At

is

of non-tiction.

list

you've been reading

wish you hadn't, all

D

it

as fiction, you'll

stark reality. You've

it is.

Certainly the long-

pointed shadow of our Bayonet has pricked a

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hole in more than one

girl's

^

plans for a dull

evening, but think of the trouble authors?

A

loyal staff and

it

saves.

Its

Mary Washington's

only "unsung heroes." 49

^^^H

HH ^^fflt-^-*"^^

^^1

MISS LILLIE Dean

of

TURMAN

Freshmen

FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President

Vice-President Secretary

Treasurer

Sfonsor

Barbara Pool

Nancy Aitcheson Annie Kirk Kidd

Madeline Williams

Mr. Oscar Darter

Lois Catherine

Adams

Thelma Adams Priscilla

Agor

Nancy Aitcheson Miriam Lois Allen

Betty Claire Patricia

Ames

Armstrong

Selma Irene Arnn

Dorothy Arrington Louisa Joyce Ashton

resniman :l

ne Carolyn Elizabeth Atkinson Betty Jane Austin

Anne Howard Bailey Grace Hamilton Bailey Jean Bailey

Muriel Bailey

Helen Balash

Mable

Ball

Ella Hastings Banford

Lee Banks

Mary

Leila Barclay

Elaine Barraclough Priscilla

Barrows

Ann Bernard Juliet S.

Bates

Benack 52

^^ylass

Lois

Vaughan Bennett

Beatrice Marie Benoit

Barbara Anne Benson

Minnie Berger Gloria Evelvn Bien

Marion

Billings

Dorothy Jane Blackburn Virginia Bloomer

Barbara Blunden

Rosina Bonanno

Shirley H.

Frances

Bower

Parham

Bozelle

Susie Bradner

Ruth Evelyn Brainard Grace Elizabeth Branch

arij.

^Mly asliingioii (Poll College :/,

Christine Braur

Ruth Abbey Brann Julia

Ann Bray

Dorothea Breding Beverly Brenner

Gladys Brewer Barbara Brittain

Marie L. Brooks Vara Brown Betty Virginia

53

Brown

Josephine E. Bruno

Anne Buchanan Christine Burton

Margaret Ella Burton

Mary Anne Burton

Constance Jean Caldwell

June Campbell Lois Campbell

Mary Ruth Carroll Ann Horton Casteen

ne

resnna.an J,

ass

Alice Rogers Causey

Ann Carlynton Chappelle Jessie

Chatto

Carol DeGraux Clark Catherine Elizabeth Clark

Ann Gwendolyn Clements Muriel Clements

Dorothy Nica Clemmer

Anne McAlpine Cobb Joyce Helene Cohen

Marian Allison

Collier

Marguerite Collins

Carolyn Lee Compton Doris Conover

Mary Louise Conover 54

Elizabeth Carol

Cook

Gladys Cook Betty Hale Cornett

Louise Cornwell

Hope Massie Cosby

Phyllis Cottrell

Jean Duff Craig Natalie

Ann Cregg

Landon Cutler Crump

Duane

Curtis

Elizabeth Custis

Mary Jane Cusack Sarah E. Dabbs

Monika M. Dahl Nancy Clarke Darby

1/ 1/

larij.

^J& askingion y^ollege

Betty Davis

Jean Virginia DeShazo

Lora des Jardins Anita Jane Devers

Norma K. Dick

Lorraine Doherty

Amy

Elizabeth Dolan

Margaret Donovan

Mary Huston Doswell Dorothy

C.

Ducharme

Eileen Frances DufFy

Ann Naomi Duke Katherine Elizabeth Dunlap

Edith Louise Dunnells Jane Ellerby

Ruth Embrey Janet Emerson

Doris English

Audrey Bernice Epstein Betsy Eubank

tzJ ne Shirley

Anne

Cyreskman

Eubank

L. Evans

Margaret Falls Dixie Lee Faires Phvllis Faribault

Ronna Faulkner Joan Margaret Feaster Eleanor Felter Frances Dickens Felts Jennie

Lou

Fennell

Josephine Fernandez

Katherine

May

Finley

Janet Fitzsimmons

Jean E. Fleming

Annie Marie Flynn 56

\_yiass

Lois

Ruth Foggin

Sarah Fosque

Dorothy Virginia Fourqurean Rachel

Mae

Franklin

Lois French

Alice Fuller

Betty Valentine Funk

Imogene Garrett Frances

Gay

Duane Geary

Betty Jeanne Glover

Mary

Elizabeth Goffigon

Goodman Goodwin

Lillian Caroline

Jane Cowling

Carol Elizabeth Gould

^1/

1/ larij^

^MPaskington College Marilyn Graves

Dorothy

Griffin

Elizabeth Griggs

Alia Virginia

Gunn

Florence Kent Guthrie

Frances Marie Hale

Margaret Lee Hall

Yvonne Hall Agnes Halloran Barbara A. Hamilton 57

Betty Maureen Hannifin Virginia Hanson

Eleanor Adair Harlow

Dorothy Mae Harris Jeannette Harrison

Kathleen Harrison

Margaret Jane Haupt Helen Hawkins Sue

Worsham Hawkins

Jeanne Alma Hendrickson

he Cyresnn/ian Patricia

ass

Henry

Jane Hepler

Mary

Ellen Hepler

Kathleen Burton Herndon Katie

Howard Herold

June Herrick

Mariam Brent Hester Katherine L. Hildebrand

Sarah Louise Hodge

Rose Hodges

Martha Holloway Sherry

Hook

Mitchell-Innes Elizabeth

Home

Jean Dinges Hudson Elizabeth Yarbrough Hughes

58

Nina Nash Hughes Shirley Hunter

Anne Huntington

Betty

Eleanor Virginia Hunziker Catherine Elnora Husted

^'irginia

Hutchinson

Lida Imlay

Ann

Elizabeth Jackson

Anne Marie Jackson Jeanne Jackson

Louise Jaques

Margaret Elizabeth James

Dorothy Jayne Elizabeth

Wynne JefFerds

Charlotte Johnson

^1/

1/

larij ^J/l^asliingioM

Genevieve H. Johnson

Betty Lee Jones

Helen Hudson Jones

Norma

Geraldine Jones

Willa Pinkston Jones Blair Jordan

Muriel Jordan Nitza Julias

Carmen

.„

*% 2rl mtl t^ J

Beatrice Jones

Irene Justicia

B

•\

H

1

M mI"! w"

k .^.

59

College

Luz Haydee Estelle

Mary

Justicia

Kastuck

Elizabeth

Kay

Kathleen Brady Keith Provi Keelan

Marie Kennedy Gloria Josephine Keppler Natalie Wayland Kerns

Nancy Elizabeth Kimball Cornelia King

ke Cyresk resnn/ian Margaret E. Kinney Shirley Jean Kinsey

Marilyn Kitchen Renetta Alicia Konopka

Lura Marcelle Korth

Gertrude Kramer

June Helena Krotochvil

Mary

Virginia Lamberth

Jacqueline La Motte

Lucy Farrar Land

Eleanor Landry

Helen Margaret Lang Bettie Lee

Mary Catherine Lennon Margaret Isobel Lerch

60

lass

Sara Julia Leslie

Betsye Carter Lewis

Louise Jacqueline Lilly Virginia Lipsey

Bettv Wales Little

Louise Frances Lloyd

Barbara Anne Luce Lillie

Macheras

Elizabeth

Ann Mackintosh

Rebecca Magill

Anne Jane Manning Ellen A. Marcus Sylvia Trabue Martin

Jean Rinker

Mathews

Mina Avers Matthews

^n

o Liege lary ^JyPasmngion v^olL Patricia

Matthews

Frances Llewellyn Massey

Edith Mays

Evelyn McAleer Virginia Olive McCartney

Christine Louise McCaskie

Jeanne McCollum

Mary McCormick June

McCuUy

Nancv McGill 61

Juneanne Katherine McGrath

May

Alice Mcllroy

Merilee McLachlin

Marie Elizabeth McLean Jean Elizabeth McMichael

Emily Louise McWilliams Vivian Elizabeth Meanley Harriet Epps

Meyer

Marilyn Miles Jessie Gertrude Miller

lie

Cyresk esm/nan

ass

Louise Elizabeth Miller

Mildred Lee Miller Cecile V. Mills

June Ellen Minnerly

Myra

Lillian Mitchell

Gene Randolph Morris Kendall Morris

Mary Morrow Gertrude Mullen Beverly

Munn

Ann Holt Murden Murphy Elizabeth Lou Murphy Catherine Anne

Dorothy Myers

Ann Palmer Norman 62

Betty Jane Onley

Mary Ilia

Rita O'Rourke

Angeles Ortiz

Lois Elizabeth

Owen

Frieda Rosana Palmer

Shirley E. Parkhill

Jean Evelyn Parsons

Evelyn Lorraine Payne Phyllis Pemberton

Nancy Virginia Penn

Helen Perrine

Martha Jane Pillow Phyllis

Madelyn Plante

Ellen Frances

Plummer

Phyllis Poff

^n/Larij ^I^Iyasl/iingion Barbara Byrne Pool

Dorothy Elizabeth Potts Doris Powers

Kathryn Price

Nancy Ann

Price

Jean Ferris Randall Frances Annette Rawles Jacqueline Reflogal

Dorothy Reynolds

Ann Richardson 63

^olL oiiege

Mary Anita Richardson Virginia Ann Ricker Dorothy Riewerts Frances Rogers Elaine Rolley

Alma Mae Rose Ann Rose Libby Lee Rudolph Adelia

Ann

Mildred

rx

le

&,-resnman I

Anne D. Saghy Betty

Mae

Samples

Mary Kinsey Sampson Nell Sanford

Mildred Savedge

Esther Savviera

Betty Connell SchaefFer

Marjorie Anne Schwab Jenise Elizabeth Seay

Onnie Bell Selby

Jeanne Shade Betty

Lou Shaver

Anne Page Shepherd Frances Lee Shinley Lillian Frances Shivar

64

Russell

Emma

ass

Sadler

Mary

Virginia Silvester

Harriet

Simmons

Arlene \'irginia Smith Frances Lee Smith

Marjorie

Ann Smith

Mary Beth Smith Mary Blanche Smithson Julia

Mae

Snead

Martha Jane Snead Marguerite Alice Soucy

Winnie Spandorfer

Nona Ann

Squires

Marion Virginia

Staples

Frances Stebbins

Margaret

arij^

Hammond

Steele

igiov &0I1.ege asnif 1. Elizabeth Mildred Steffens

Antoinette Stephenson

Dorothy Stephenson Marjorie Doris Storms

Mary Jane

Studds

Opal Elizabeth Sutherland

Thelma Sutton Jean Talley

Emma

Susan Tatum

Edith Russell Tavlor

65

Louise Hunter Taylor Kitty Teague

Mary Louise Teahan Beulah Ernestine Tegg Paulyne Faye

Thoma

Amy

Charlotte

Thomas

Margaret Lyle Thornton Margaret Eileen Thorp Barbara Jean Tinder

Marguerite Treiber

resnn/ian

ne Cathryn

May

ass

Trevilian

Ellen Trimble

Nancy Lee Tucker Patricia

Marv

Ann

Turley

Lois Vance

Jacquelyn Ruth

Van Gaasbeek

Van Os Martha Jane Vaughn Ellen

Helen Martha Vest Susie Harrison

Walden

Dorothy Mildred Walker

Miriam Anne Waters Frances Elizabeth Watts

Letty

Waugh

Margaret Brooke Weaver 66

Barbara

Webb

Ruth Westcott Margaret Ann Wharton

Ann White Margaret White

Willie Whitley

Elizabeth Whitmarsh

Wilma Wilken Betty Wilkinson

Helen Wilkinson

Madeline Jean Williams Carleen Willoughby

Audrey Martha Wilson Ida Barbara Wilson Priscilla

n artf

asmngion

Rachel Emogene Frances

Wood

Woodie

Lorraine Yeamans

Nina Ruth Zirkle

67

Wilson

y^ollege

'The church choir.

Christmas at Kenmore.

DOLL SHOW

painting

.

.

.

sewing and hurrying to get the

miniature scenes ready for the biggest '

'OLLS dolls

.

.

.

freshmen

and more .

.

.

dolls.

.

.

.

dolls

.

.

.

Freshmen and more

happy hours

.

.

.

planning

.

.

.

little

show at Mary Washington. Remember 'Christmas at Kenmore" and the "Church Choir"? Remember the "Red Cross Poster" and dolls galore? What a joyous Christmas for the children at Blue Ridge



FRESHMEN COMMISSION N new

talents,

come — hun— strange

they

dreds and hundreds of freshmen

and enthusiasm to spare!

Betty Funk

President

faces,

V^ ice-President

Come

Secretary

Barbara Benson Betty Huntington

Kathleen Harrison

Treasurer

the inevitable elections, and sixteen out of

Editor,

those hundreds are chosen. Freshmen commis-

Y.W.

Alice Guyer

Notes

Kathryn Price

Assistant Editor

sion

is off!

Chairman, Devotionals

O.K., so you Willardites do hate them

now

for helping

Members: Muriel

Remember those before Christmas?

were

Doll

Show

Barbara Pool.

No matter how mystihed we it

turned out to be the best

ever set up.

Speaking of

dolls,

many's the faculty baby

that has been quieted and guarded by a

for-a-night" Commissioner while

Daddy Prof went

'

'Mama-

Mom

Marv Doswell, Anne Evans,

Betty Jones, Jean Randall, Dottie Taylor, Ex-Officio it?

whiffs of dust you saw just

at the time,

Bailev,

Still,

did taste good at 10:15 every night, didn't

all

Elizabeth Apperson

Josephine Walker

Advisor

add on those extra pounds by

doing such a service as selling you candy. it

all

and

high-stepping.

69

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Ruth Seay

President

Marie Seay

Vice-President

Jane Calhoun

Secretary

Virginia Urbin

Treasurer

Dormitory Presidents Ruth Conover

Myron

Elsie Davis

Betty Lewis

Emma Jane Davis

Westmoreland Hall

Mary

Russell

Betty Lewis Hall

Frances Willard Hall

Penny Bien

Dolly Madison Hall

Mary

Virginia Hall

Ann Cook

Ball Hall

Anne Mason

Custis Hall

Cornell

Hall

Representatives Margaret Marshall

Senior Class

Ruth Gubler

Frances Rector

Junior Class

Willa Jones

Elizabeth

Young

Sophomore Class

Freshman Class

Town

Girl

Ex-Officio Nancy Brooker

Y.W.C.A.

Josephine Walker

President

70

Freshman Commissioner

STUDENT GOVERNMENT INTRODUCING, cy^' Government Association Washington College your own

Student



tives.

the

Mary

of

representa-

These are the members of that unit which

during the session of 1941-41 have directed their efforts

toward making our own democ-

racy, limited as ect

that

is

it

may

be in influence, a proj-

practicable and an

ideal

to

be

cherished.

We

call

in scope.

our student government "limited"

Perhaps

the contrary.

We

it is,

but

it

may

also be to

cannot yet determine

how

much

its

lessons and

tributing to a

know

its

practices

more democratic

may

future.

be con-

We

do

that our council cannot be successful

without the force of the whole student body behind

To

it.

the members of this year's council goes

our appreciation.

Sally

Kyger

Association Cofnmittee

Grace Fox

Cam-pus Social Service Committee

MarjorieOwen

Chapel Committee

Ruth Birchett

CABINET

Choir

Fay Fletcher

Church Relations Committee

Frances Tracy

Community Social

Alice Burton

Entertainment Committee

Sally Roller

Virginia D. Lewis

Louise

Cook

Margaret Pitzer

Property Committee

Anne Dennis

Publicity Committee

Bennett Middleton

Nancy Lee Wilkenson

11

Membership Committee

Music Committee

Natalie Lewis

Mary Louise Ruth Seay

Finance Committee Library Committee

Rose Ronci

Ann

Service

Devotionals Committee

Porter

Social Committee

Town

Girl

Vespers Committee Ex-Officio

Penny Bien

Ex-Officio

Betty Funk

Ex-Officio

YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION

T words

Inspiring

eager voices

.

are

September.

the eager voices of those

.

.

is

sung by twenty-five

white-clad students bedecked with that famil-

which

iar blue triangle

is

perhaps the

first in-

signia to endear itself to the lonely freshmen. first autumn days the twenty-five memY.W. Cabinet cover the campus, doing thousand unnamed jobs and speaking a ple-

In those bers of a

thora of encouraging words.

Y.Ws

October comes.

lowed not only by ciation

members

From then on commission,

gleam

is

cabinet, but also

to be fol-

by the asso-

— both new and old students.

vespers, devotionals, freshmen

chapel

programs and monthly

association meetings are regular functions.

Midwinter brightest

brings

arrives.

when

such

The gleam

Religious

speakers

as

is

perhaps

Week

Emphasis "Scotty"

Nancy Brooker its

Cowan,

Harold Reese and our own Dr. Anderson. Spring comes.

Y's A-Poppin' bursts forth

like measles into a hilarious

show.

It's a

show

if it

"pops" an

Once again we

realize the

you'll never forget, especially

"inside story" about you.

Easter season.

Peggy Moran

Vice-President

we

Secretary

"Follow

Treasurer

as together

Nancy Brooker

President

inestimable value of this splendid organization

the

Freshman Commission Advisor

Gleam."

Executive Secretary

73

Jayne

Waugh

Betty Whitacre Hunter

....

Josephine Walker Elizabeth Taylor

LEADERS' CLUB

President

Vice-President Secretary

Roberta Chatkin

Treasurer

Mary Jane Powell

Sponsors

S anyone any harder to dent

when you want

president

At any it

find

anything

Is

to see" her?

always a trying experience, for

seems to be a requisite of leaders that they

always be busy, but busy elsewhere. Just to prove to

obtainable

gathered that

it

if

all

you

you that

persist

presidents, etc. are

long enough,

your leaders together.

we have

We

confess

took George Washington steps and

eight o'clock in the morning before the camera

caught

all

Miss Mary McKenzie

Mr. William Luther McDermott

elusive than a club

when you "simply have

rate, it's

or

than a house presi-

to break study hour?

more

there anyone any

there

Ruth Seay Louise Alsbrook

of them. 74

MEMBERS Louise Alsbrook

Economics Club

Hortte

Penny Bien

Editor of The Battlefield

Anne Mason

House President of Willard Hall

Helen Miller

Science Club

Sarah Briggs

German Club

Aloise Brill

Nancy Brooker

.

Young Women' s Christian Association

.

Et Omega Pi

Roberta Chatkin

Ruth Conover

.

House President

.

.

Ann Cook

Emma Jane

of

House President

Elsie Davis

Westmoreland Hall

of Betty

House President

Davis

.

.

.

House President

of

.

Le

Betty Lee Gilman

Lee Hall

Evalyn Kerby Betty Lewis

Mary

Elizabeth Lewis

Edna

Alpha Psi Omega Athletic Association of Custts

Hall

Editor of The Bayonet

of Cornell

Athenaeum Freshman Class International Relations Club

Glee Club

Modern Portias

Edna Rubin

Mvron

Russell

Lilias Scott

Seelinger

Steck

Elizabeth Stoecker \'irginia

Mary Ball Hall

President of

Senior

Dance Club

Student Government

Gladys Smith

Mary

Hall

Outing Club

Reed

P.

Anna Lou

Junior Class

House President

Mary Jane Powell

Spanish Club

Alpha Tau Pi

Senior Class

House President

Barbara Pool

Ruth Seay

Cercle Fran^ais

Editor of The Bullet

Katharine Nutt

Hall

Terrapin Club

Anne Givler

Dorothy Harrington

Lewis Hall

Madison Hall

of Virginia

Rosemary Fairbanks Frances Fisher

MacPhail

Nancv Mann

Ruth Bailey Edith Beamer

Sally

Fencing Club

Tappen

Josephine Walker

Sigma Tau Chi

Tau Sigma Kappa Alphi Phi Sigma Pi Sigma

Kappa

Art Club

Freshman Commission Advisor

Waugh

Cotillion Club

Susan Wilson

Hoof Prints Club

Jayne

Dorothy Woodson

Sophomore Class

——



The

PAGE 2

Bullet-

The Bullet staff is Mary Washington's commitsincere propaganda. tee of propaganda love our school, so we set about to give it our greatest boost. We praise our student body and our profes-



We

sors because they are praise-worthy.

We

rave

about our new library and our natural campus because they are truly phenomenal. The Bullet is the mirror which reflects the spirit, the talents and the traits which characterize the Mary Washington girl. The Bullet does not belong merely to its editors or to its staff of writers. It is an organ through which the school expresses itself either directly or indirectly. The faculty gives voice to its opinions in the "Notes from a Prof" column and students are urged to give vent to their sentiments in a regular "Bull Session" column.

Our campus paper strives to give interesting and accurate coverage of every phase of campus activities. Events which hold the greatest interest to the student hold the spot light. This is the only medium through which the student may obtain a well-rounded knowledge of current affairs related to the campus. The Bullet is a record which plays back the color, the music, the tone of a campus symphony composed of a Gold Miners' Honky Tonk, a Horse Show, a May Day, a Sweater Girl Contest, a March of Dimes Drive, a Leaders' Club meeting, an opera, a love match, a hockey game, a German, a Prom, a Cotillion, an outstanding personality. The Bullet feels the pulse of a college student who moves from a normal, peaceful age of money, beautiful clothes, luxuries, and conveniences into a world of self-sacrifice, denial and a struggle for the stark, elemental principles upon which her country is based. The Bullet is the bond which units students with students, and students with faculty. From their expressions the paper formulates the general attitude and the peculiar characteristics of eur own campus.

M.W.C.IsOnIts Toes In Defense Activities "We must

our resources to the utmost wisdom for the welfare of our nation," stated Dr. Combs in an address before the faculty and student body of the college. Dr. Combs emphasized that Mary Washington College is in a position to render a great service to the people of this community, perhaps better than any organization in this vicinity, and he went on to say: "The principles of democracy must be practiced on this campus as never before." utilize

fense centers. A Victory Booth set up so that students might purchase defense stamps; many girls began knitting sweaters for the Red Cross; a course in home nursing was given; groups met for

was

instruction in fire-fighting, childcare, recreational leadership, and the promotion of morale; all students cooperated in saving waste

paper and in conserving electric power; and an air-raid spotter station was established on the campus under the auspices of the United States Army. A plan is being prepared in which the faculty and students will

work as a

helping

unit,

the faculty

work out any may come up bethe war. The motto of

students

problems that cause of

the whole college is to do an exSoon after this ultimatum was cellent job today, and to do aii given by the President of the Col- even better one tomorrow that lege, all the clubs and organiza- "we may all increase our efficienlions on the hill turned into de- cy and unity."

Twelve Students In "Who's

Who"

Twelve Hary Washington College students will have their biographies in "Who's Who Among

Bullet Goes

Moderne streamlining Typifies

1942 Bullet

Students." 1941-42 Edition. The selection of these students is made The Bullet scooped its own story by a committee of the faculty when a new staff crashed into members of the College. modern journalism, and acquired The students who have been se- a new, completely furnished oflected are: Edith Beamer, Hills- fice all in one year. ville, Virginia; Ada Clement, The conservative old rag went Newport News, Virginia; Dorothy through metamorphasis and em-

Harrington, Gilbertsville, New erged streamlined. Old fashioned York; Evalyn Kerby, Clifton seriph heads were thrown out; Forge, Virginia; Sally McPhail, and the new sleek non-seriph was Lakeland, Florida; Nancy Mann, established. Traditional lines Richmond, Virginia; Margaret wlvch separated columns were Moran, Warren, Ohio; Katharine eliminated and the new flush head Nutt, Wakefield, Massachusetts; was crammed with lively pictures Edna Reed, Sea-View, Virginia; of campus activities. Everything Myran Russell, Denver, Colorado; was streamlined down to the last Ruth Seay, Norfolk, Virginia; period. Betty Whitacre, ( Mrs. Virgil Zest, life, and enthusiasm deHunter), Blanchester, Ohio. scribes the new Bullet news Qualifications for "Who's Who", writing similated the professional. include as prerequisites: leaderIdeas hummed in the new office ship in extra-curricular activities; as reporters busily scratched out such as athletics, society, religion, a hot story, snatched up a new asand student government; and ex- signment, or helped with copy cellence in scholarship. reading or make-up.



THE CAMPUS DAHL By Monika Dahl Looks like much fun has flow- They grow 'em like that out West. ed under lots of bridges and we So the Sophomores have a. have had our nose in as much of Sweater Girl Contest, with a cerit as would have our nose. There tain Bill Dudley, reportedly AHAmerican, on the board of judges. SHINLNG HOUR How could he help but choose For Aloise and Dorothy. Did you Aloise, she looked so precious weep for Aloise ,too There was a Elizabeth Kay did the Freshmen certain neophite drama critic in proud, taking the prize for runrow O, seat 1, who sobbed out ner-up. loud. M. W. has an embryonic Kit PKOM POST MORTEM Cornell. Who? Dorothy HarringHas history ever seen such a ton, of course. siege of hair-brushing, face-creamCHIT CHAT ing and nail-growing as preceded German Club's week-end surely the Proms? But it wasn't wasted was fun, hard as it was to find energy. The bevy of belles that that myth, a date. Jean Ivery's trekked to the Hall of Mirrors on uncle did some good turns by those P. M.'s makes M. W. C. sending a special detail from Fort beam with pride. Eustis to College Heights to DOLLED UP promenade with the ladies right Those Randolph-Macon boys sure This year's Freshmen Commisknow their dance tunes. sioners did a smooth job with their Cotillion's "Sweetheart Dance" Doll Show. How did the judges was mighty super. Those adora- ever pick the winners ? Our pet ble muffs with corsages must have was "Christmas at Kenmore." tickled the cockles of St. ValenY's A-Poppin'," the Y. W. benetine's heart. And that super Marine Band was so good a return fit, went off with a bang with Peggy Moran looking more like engagement was arranged by popa windmill on the loose than ular demand. Clementine in "The 49er" a realBENEFICENTS istic portrayal of M. W. LyceumThe Seniors surely know their goers in "Culture in the Rough" benefits. Imagine a Gold Miner's Levine Houston warbling "Jenny Honky Tonk vrith all the trimMade Her Mind Up" Mr. McDermings plus Paul Draper! Those mott playing "Lazy Bones" in a cute signs "Warm the Baby's reclining position and the most Bottle Here," the costumes, and artistic and efficient heckling in the bit off-key prospectors' quarhistory (Persoonnages participattet made one grand evening. ing Dr. Mary Baker and Dr. Those Jimiors did themselves up Whitesell). brown with their Beauty Contest. Have you ever seen anyone any This winds up Chatter for a more glamour-plus than Myran? while. See you at Home-coming.















BULLET STAFF McPhail

Nelson, Ellen Plummcr, Gene Morris, Frances Gay,

Lottie Brockwell

Bea Benoit, Geraldine Anthony, Tillie Bronstein, Betty Lou Lindstrom, Jane Trevvett, Jane Vaughan,

Sally

Editor

Neivs Editor Associate Editors

Margaret Thoroe, Louise J. Ashto, Betty Davis, Monika Dahl, Muriel Clements, Susie Walder.

Jean Sheaffer Elizabeth Stoecker

Business Manager

Circulation Stajf: Florence Rose,

Margaret Simon

Grace Brower, Dotty

Fischer, Gladys Holthausen, Bertha McPhail, Advertising

Manager

Society Editors

Amory

Cowen, Martha Lois Spratley,

Donna Snyder, Betty Anthony

Manager

Exchange Editor

Ruth

Scott, Jean Campbell, Frances Farrell,

Mary

Griffin, Caroline

Watts, Earlyne

Lewis, Dorothy Jobes, Martha Vest, Elizabeth Adair, Katie Poage, Rose Everton.

Margaret George

Art Editor Circulation

Alyce

Rite Fortmann

Advertising Staff:

Ann

Marshall, Shirley Partrick, June

Campbell.

Katharine Stone

Typists:

Mary

Marionette Klinesmith, Joyce Davis, Edna Everton, Nancy Watkins, Catherine Murphy, Catherine Powell, Betty Kilmer, Jean Williamson, Lilyan

Jo Jane Surber, Dorothy Owen, Margie Shiver, Pride.

Reporters:

Staff Artists: Betty Kilmer, Betty

Nancy Lee Shugart. 77

Home, Gene Morrison,

BAND

Snappy bright blue and white boots, perky caps they white uniforms, shiny wear proud waves the flag they bear.

Guard Right

!



Forward! Marching

.TTENTION/ Did you ever see a band do the "Skater's

Waltz"

"Parade of the Wooden Soldiers"



—the

"Conga line"? That's the way our Mary Washington Band inarches. Left Face! 48 peppy girls displaying their regimental charm



a football

ing Santa Claus

uptown

while

or form a

beat

they

78

laurels at the

game, even escort-

—they

make music that

feet

Can't you just see them parading

across the campus

Ease!

with

march— hark !— the drums

— the tramp of

Halt!

straight, tall, joyful.

off

Peanut Festival,

— another

maneuver.

At

Drum Major Barbara Brittain

Tu'irlers

Aline Stevens

Director

Ronald Faulkner

Jean Woolwine

*^

j^mJM Miss Eppes

CHORAL CLUB Rose Ronci

President

Marjorie Baldwin

Vice-President

Suzanne Decker

Secretary

\'

Treasurer

Earlyne Lewis

Librarian

Betty

Pat Jones, Sue Hawkins

Reporters

George Washington Hall

An

audience waiting

The

A

curtain rising

hush over the crowd Piano

Baton

Leedom

Miss Eppes

Sponsor

in air

Soft voices

Crescendo

Baton motionless Applause

MEMBERS Nancy Dare Aitcheson

Helene Jones

May Knirsh

Audrey Armstrong

Grace

Carolyn Elizabeth Atkinson

June Helena Kratochvil

Grace Hamilton Bailey Marjorie Couper Baldwin

Mary Mary

Ruth Grey Brainard

Earlyne Lewis

Gcnilla Atkins Broadhurst

Eleanor Jean Lloyd

Virginia Lamberth Elizabeth

Leedom

Emily Maude Brooks

Mary Sue Lowman

Alma Lee Bruce

Dorothy Ann McGlothlin

Ann Carlynton Chappelle Arbelia Mae Charles

Manie Elizabeth McLean

Catherine Elizabeth Clark

Louise Elizabeth Miller

Dorothy Nica Clemmer

June Ellen Minnerly

Patricia

Anne Matthews

Myra

Lillian Mitchell

Gladys Zelma Cook

Mary

A.

Flora Pendleton Copenhaver

Gertrude Eleanor Mullen

Sally

Embrey Coleman

Elizabeth R.

Cumby

Crump Suzanne Dupuy Decker Cutler

Morrow

Ann Holt Murden Dorothy Ann Myers Phyllis Jane

Pemberton

Edith Louise Dunnells

Ann Elizabeth Pittard Gloria Mae Post

Jean Ebert

Kathryn Price

Dorothy Grace Firestone

Elaine Joan Reifsnyder

Anne Marie Flynn

Virginia

Mary Houston Doswell

Frances

Drummond Gay

Ann Ricker

RoseRonci

Mae Savedge

Deborah Goldstein

Mildred

Adele Goyne

Marjorie Anne Schwab

Florence Kent Guthrie

Betty Trinkleback

Frances Hale

Nancy Lee Tucker

E. Adaire

Harlow

Virginia Kathleen Harrison

Sue

Worsham Hawkins

Harriet

Emma Tyler

Jane Vaughan

Mary DriscoU Wallace

Lida Imlay

Margaret Brookie Weaver

Ann

M. Barbara Webb

Elizabeth Jackson

Anne Mariejackson Elizabeth

Wynne JefFerds

Dorothy Fleming Jobes Beatrice Jones

Martha Audrey Wilson Edith Miriam Winslow

Mary Ann Winters Evelvn Lee Woodburn

GLEE CLUB MEMBERS Louisa AcufF

Evelyn Dawson

Shirley Johnston

Jayne Anderson

Bertha Dickinson

Blair Jordan

Edna P. Reed

Frances Rector

Betty

Ames

Janet Emerson

Jane Keefer

Jean Reynolds

Alyce

Amory

Rose Everton

Margaret Kerr

Libby Lee Rudolph

Betty Anthony

Virginia Ferguson

Konnah Kidd

Betty Schaeffer

Anne Benner

Leah Fleet

Margaret Kinney

Phyllis

Betty Bennett

Dorabelle Forrest

Marguerite Klenck

Frances Senandiver

Margaret Berry

Lois French

Sarah Leslie

Anne Shepherd

Ruth Birchett

Alice Geyer

Lillie

Macheras

Anna

Sarah Giffort

Isabel

Martin

Beulah Spain

Nell

Bowman

Jean Boyle Julia

Ann Bray

Pauline Green Charlotte

Helen MaslofF

Hawthorne

Jean

McKimmey

Schworm

Bella Snyder

Jewel Spencer Marjorie Storms

Nellie Burgess

Jane Hepler

Katherine McNair

Elaine Tirrell

Constance Cart

Adrienne Herbert

Carolee Morford

Merle Updike

Marjorie Clapp

Kathlean Herndon

Beverly

Anne Clark

Virginia Hoff

Elizabeth

Jean Clohossey

Emily Howard

Doris Conover

Elizabeth Hughes

Mary Neely Mary O'Rourke

Ruth Conover

Dorothy Irwin

Pearl Parker

Ann White

Natalie Cregg

Margaret James

Nancy Radford

Elizabeth Winfree

Kathlean Critchett

Loisjarrell

Frances Ralph

Ruth Zirkle

Majora Cryder

Olive Johns

Josephine Reasor 82

Munn Murphy

Mary Vance Helen A. Walker

Emma Ruth Watkins Virginia Wells

GLEE CLUB 'I listened, motionless

and

And, as I mounted up The music

Long

in

after it

my

After a time Old Saint Nick comes to our campus, and his pack fairly brims over with

still;

the hill.

holiday cheer.

heart I bore.

'Tis

then that the curtains of

our great auditorium are parted, and the chorus begins. There are colored lights, black-robed

was heard no more."

WORDSWORTH

and white-collared singers, and the glorious carols rise in praise

and appreciation

"Birthday of Our King." of such songs

(Several "shaky"

girls trip

room which

is

one by one into

almost

hundred

begun

its

is

over.

unforgettable.

even guest glee clubs.

listener,

The

finale?

that

Soon

squeak the very walls seem to throw back every one Voices, music. of note wavering and every length, the prelude

for the

tender charm

With Again those weeks of practicing. spring comes more music and joint concerts,

a spacious

empty— so empty

by one, one piano, only one

is

The

song

after the is

Tuesday gatherings

May

Day.

cease; the

ended, but "the melody lingers on."

and at

The Glee Club has

song for the year.

Verse by verse

is

composed

as

the girls gather for rehearsals.

not harmony at

first,

week by week Perhaps

all is

but in the final song those

earlier efforts are certainly blended.

And

you've ever been in the region of Monroe Hall on a Tuesday evening, no doubt you've almost

waited for the ivied walls to sway

Reed

President

Edna

Vice-President

Beulah Spain

P.

if

Secretary

Treasurer

in musical

Director

sympathy.

83

Alyce

Amory

Dorabelle Forrest

Miss Marion Chauncey



rwwilNGION

DANCE ORCHESTRA ,UMBER HIT Parade Just to

judge

— the

show you

Ruth

Director

Bailey, Manager

MEMBERS

warning to you to

that

when

better

give

in,

Day" trot,

start beating

'cause

they've

got

still

but for the jitterbugs the orchestra has a

Shirley Johnston

few "hot"numbers

Ada Clement

Elizabeth Jones

guarantee about our orchestra

Kathleen Critchett

Josephine Reasor

be playing

Norma Dick

Edna Reed

in

Helen Walker

But our

popular you can relax in a slow fox-

Anastacia Douros

Deborah Goldstein Clapp

it?

their trumpets get

With "Stardust" and "Night and

Barbara Beebe

May

is

rhythm.

Ruth Bailey

Marjorie

our

that you can't always

blowing and their drums

you'd

on

Orchestra.

by appearances, the dance orchestra

looks harmless enough, doesn't

Mr. Ronald Faulkner,

one

M.W.C. Dance

away

And

as well.

faithfully.

there's one

— they'll always

Tunes may come

and go out, but the orchestra will keep on

playing.

SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Deborah

Concert Mistress

doesn't arise" as often as every

GiOLDSTEIN

Monday, Wed-

nesday, and Friday from three until

you're in the

mood

five.

If

to write a bit of poetry,

we'd scarcely advocate your being within close range of the orchestra

GLEAMING harp, ished cellos, flashing horns and

moments.

pol-

glamour

all their

own

in

'

'

the

Choo-Choo" and "Blues in Certainly our symphony orchestra

command

when

sufficient

to

impress

course,

we

symphonic

still

enjoy a

Speaking of "Jin-

it was not the 'night before Christmas" but "the night before Thanksgiving"

when

'

'

'

was stirring" on our camsymphony orchestra, booked

'not a creature

pus except for our

the

whole student body.

Of

less

'

gle Bells,

the occasion arises, can

dignity

its

members of the orchestra can

rendition of "Jingle Bells."

has an enviable lot in being an informal organization which,

in

the time comes, the per-

Acquaintances of Bach and Tschaikowsky,

an everyday world

of "Chattanooga

the Night.

when

formances are smooth enough.

woodwinds,

plus the ever-impressive conductor's stand have a

Still,

that night for a performance before the Vir-

grant you that "the occasion

ginia Educational Association.

85

CERCLE FRANCAIS

LE

''Credo'' "Nous

months, or even in years of occupation, a

spirit

croyons

that has been built by generation after generaque

men and women. "Open a portfoho and ask Manet and Cezanne, Renoir and Degas, to refresh your memories of tion of patient and faithful

Then think of the French man

France.

woman you like best,

la

France

Que nous aimons vive et vivra

tou jours"

or

of an old mill in Provence,

of an apple orchard in Normandy, of the book-

shops on the quais of Paris, of some beautiful, long, rolling sentence in Chateaubriand's oirs, of a

mem-

blue sky, of a soft French voice, and

the Spirit of France will be alive in you, as is

this very

minute

of Frenchmen,

in the

who

it

President

minds of the millions

suffer for

Vice-President

France and worSecretary

Frances Fisher Sylvia Herbst

Miriam Walker

ship her."* Treasurer

From The

Spirit of Fratice, a i8, 1940.

dio broadcast

Donna Shearer

made by Andre Maurois Sponsor

from London, June

86

Mrs. John Brawner Boiling

President

Cuca Tristani

Secretary

Florence Rose

Treasurer

Sponsor

SPANISH CLUB

Rosemary Fairbanks

Vice-President

Norma Rodriguez Dr. Stewart

Denslow

Q^HE had their hearts

However, travel,

set

on

Spanish maidens

"A Night

in

Rio."

since this isn't quite the time for

they think the scintillating Carmen

Miranda, the conventional and exotic

tur-

bans, and barbarious Indian jewelry will have to provide their local color.

Someday, sometime, perhaps,

girls,

you

see these things in their original setting,

with

a

shall

and

dashing Latin gentleman or two for

good measure. Perhaps you can get together on Rosemary

steamer,

Fairbanks

or

if

you can

treads," go rolling

Highway. 87

collect

down

a

tramp

enough

"re-

the Pan-American

ATHENAEUM

I

REAMERS, wake



up!



Shhh No, do not disturb them or 'twill be you who will be astonished at their practicalness.

'Tis true it is

they who, accompanied

only by Vergil or Horace, are contented

—happy

—nay!

while dreaming into the past with

their favorite bards;

it is

they

who

derive the

keenest sense of pleasure from the songs of the Katharine F. Nutt

President

master-genii. Vice-President

Maxine Ruckman

Secretary

Betty Collins

Treasurer

Miss Catesby W. Willis

Sponsor

m # ^tttk ^

Marianette Klinesmith

-^^A

However,

it

is

also true that

these "dreamers" are practical, modern,

women,

for they

know

past dreamed today's civilization.

that

life is as

young

that dreamers of the

old as the hills!

They know

PI

SIGMA KAPPA

a

UR sponsor,

"How ' '

Dr. Bauer."

do you do, Dr. Bauer.

—And

it

President

Vice-President

seems that Dr. Bauer in this shady

Sponsor

congeniality,

is

noted for

and

its

although

friendliness

and

you were not

grouped together for that purpose, what

wealth of smiles you have!"

"The

better to greet

you with,

my

dear!"

a

Flora Copenhaver Ellen Lillis

Secretary-Treasurer

bower bowed.

"The South

Elizabeth Scoecker

Dr. Richard

Herman Bauer

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB

President

Vice-President Secretary

Treasurer

Sponsor

g.HAT lations

international re-

must be carried on even

in

wartime

the premise proved by the I.R.C. of

is

Mary

Washington College. Swinging into the ranks of

defense

activities,

the

organization

has

taken the initiative in several projects.

A nota-

ble contribution of the club this year

was the

bringing of Mr. Angus Malcolm, private secretary to Lord Halifax, to the college as a con-

vocation speaker. 90

Mary Jane Powell Helen Miller

Ruth Henriques Lucy James Mr. Oscar Darter

TAU KAPPA SIGMA (^_yHEY

are not "off the

record" though they are "ofF campus"

otherwise

known

"the town girls."

as

Tau Kappa Sigma

is

a club

where worth-

while projects, fun, and food reign sovereigns.

Sigma President

Vice-President Secretary

Treasurer

Gladys Smith

girls

— this

group of Tau Kappa Sigma students,

jolly

is

To

a vital part of their

on the

as

joint

Tau Kappa To activities.

the girls in town,

hill, a

group to be admired and

loved.

Jeanette Berry

There are some rewards for the daily trek

Anne Clarke

back and forth, after

Margaret Midyette 91

all!

SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President

Vice-President Secretary

92

Dorothy Woodson

Ann

Foster

Mary Anne Myers Morgan

Treasurer

Virginia

Sponsor

Dr. George

Arms

Elizabeth Adair

Mary Kathleen Adams Jane Allan

Jayne Anderson

Audrey Ann Armstrong Virginia Armstrong

r

ass of

44

Mary Neilson Atkinson Cecile Waites Aylor

Grace Ball

Lois

Ann Barnes

Mae

Barnes

Marie Barnes

Josephine Baron Caroline Alva Bell

Anne Rebecca Benner

93

Nancy Bertram Frances Lee Bible

Mary Anna Borovich

Eileen Boush

Helen Boyd Helen Frances Boyette

obnomores Barbara Greive Bridges

Margaret Holmes Brightwell Phyllis

Brokaw

Emily Maude Brooks Elizabeth Cloyd Berta

Brown Browne

Jane Brownley

Marguerite Buchanan

Jeanne Bucher

94

Helen Buckley

Ruth Louise Burdick Nellie

Moore Bursess

Jeanne Campbell

Mildred Carpenter Constance Davis Cart

.

ass of

i

r^'k

44

Mary Noel

Carter

Arbelia

Mae

Charles

Phyllis

Mae

Clark

Marjorie Glenna Cofer

Jane Moss Coleman Louise Cook

June Copeland Lois Coulbourne

La Vonne Coward

95

Ruth Cowen Elizabeth White Claire

Cox

Ann Cray

Catherine Marie Crist Priscilla Ells

Crosby

Elizabeth

Cumby

opnona^ores

Jean Daugherty Claire Virginia Davis

Elizabeth Davis

Joyce Louise Davis Sara Davis

Elanor DeMeritt

Barbara Lane Dickenson Stacia

Douros Margaret Elizabeth Duke

Phyllis H.

Dunbar Betty Olivia Duncan

Belva Tune

Dunn

Nancy Turner Duval

Gwen Eames Nellie

ass of

44

Mary Jo Eley Frances Ellis

Dorothy Arlene Elwell

Rebecca Engleman Nettie Evans

Rose Everton

Rosemary Fairbanks Margaret Ann Farmer Frances Farrell

97

Wade

Early

Leah

Fleet

Mary Jean Ford

Ann

Cecilia Foster

Barbara Fox Virginia Glenn Garber

Mary

Ellen Gardiner

opnowiores Mary

Frances Garner

Corabel Garretson

Margaret Gee

Dorothy Russell GifFord Sarah GifFord Eleanor Gilman

Jean Gregory Glauss

Mary

Ellen Glascock

Kathleen GofBgon

Nellie

Gray Gooch Adele Marie Goyne Winifred Granger

Nancy Jane Gravatt

Anne Green Loraine Green

ass of

44

Frances

M.

Griffin

Mary

Griffin

Dolores

Mary Emeline

Grimm

Hall

Oakley Hall Gertrude Corblv Hamilton

Anne

Harris

Helen Lytha Hawley Virginia Pearle

99

Hawley

Eileen Hayes Ilva Harris

Haynie

Nancye Harper

Sallie

Hart Harris Nell Randolph Harrison

Mary Jacquelyn Harte

opnomores Iris

Elizabeth Hastings

Virginia Lee Hazlewood

Betty Helvestine

Adrienne Herbert Sylvia Herbst Phyllis L. Higgins

Isabel Hilldrup

Jane Augusta Himes Elizabeth Holsclaw

100

Grace Burroughs Hoi ton Marguerite Elizabeth

Honeyman

Mildred Horste

Joyce M. Hovey

Margaret Hudson Marjorie Helen Hudson

ass of

44

Margaret Frances Hunt Violet Marie Hunter Janet Thornton Hurt

Sallie

Addison Jacob Hazel

Jeifries

Alva Jenks

Janet Shirley Johnston

Lucy Traies Johnson Margaret Johnson

101

Emily Jones

Anne Kavanagh Challonia Evelyn

Kay

Roberta Kingston Marianette Klinesmith Jean Louise Krout

opnon/iores Gladys Elizabeth Kyger Betty Lautenschlager

Margaret La Valla

Hazel Sudie Lee Natalie Lewis

Eleanor Jean Lloyd

Mary Sue Lowman Ruth Ludtke Marianne McCrane

102

Ruth Lee McDaniel Nina Marceline McEIwee Edith McGlee

Dorothy Madsen Elizabeth Jane

Margerum

Anne Marshall

ass of

44

Marjorie Lucille Martell

Agnes Lorraine Mason Mildred

May Mays

Anne Melone

Mary Anne Meyer

Mary Jane

Mary

Virginia

Miller

Morgan

Patricia

Murray

Marv Ann Neely

103

Merialyce

Newton Theodore Nickerson Sophia Obuhanych

Eleanor

Omohundro Henriette Rosette Ornstein Janie

Malone Osborne

opl/ion/iores

Arlene Parsons Patricia Pearson

Elizabeth B. Phillips

Marie Theresa Phillips

Mary

Frances Plunkett

Catherine Poage

Jane Pope

Mary

Louise Porter

Josephine Potts

104

Edna Earle Powell Marilvnn Daughn Price

Mary

Virginia

Privott

Pumphrev Phyllis

Quimby Nancy

ass of Jean

44

M. Reed June Reynolds

Anna Austin Roberts

Marv

Irene Robinson Sallie Roller

Jeanette Joan Rotondi

Virginia Rubush

Maxine Ruckman Ruth Samuel

105

J.

Radford

Elizabeth Samuels

Mary Louise

Schreffler

June Scott

Lilias Ritchie Scott

Martha

Scott

Jean Anne Scully

opnomores Ada Marie Shackelford \'irginia

Doyle Shanklin Helen Shaw

Virginia Sherlock

Doris Shufflebarger

Martha

Sinclair

Josephine Sisson

Edith Jane Slingman Betty Brewster Smith

Marjorie Leigh Smith Phyllis Smith

Hazel Sniffen

Donna Snyder Marion

F.

Southworth Lois Spratley

X

ass of

44

Jeanne Steenburgh Ellen Stephenson

Aliene Elois Stevens

Laura Jane Stickell

Margery Eleanor

Stickles

Hazel T. Strong

Nathalie Tallman

Mildred Lee Tate

Edna

107

F.

Thompson

Martha Tilden Frances Votey Tracy

June Lee Trumpore

Carolyn Turner

Merle Updike Christine Vassar

opnomores Eleanor Lee Valentine

Mary

Elizabeth

Wade

Harriett Walls

Annette Page Warren

Helen Frances Warren Julia

Nixon Watkins

Marny Gresham Watkins Sue Watson

Carolyn Watts

Joanne Webster \'irginia Wells

Marjone

E.

Wheatley

Dorothy Kemble Whelan Frances

Mae Whitehurst Bobbie WiUey

ass of

44

Elizabeth Williamson Betty Bondurant Wilson Lillian

Ann Witten

Dorothy Louise Woodson Elaine Beatrice

Woodson

Fern Virginia

Frances ^'irginia

Woodward

Woodward

Carolyne Yeatts Jane Youmans Jean Young

109

THE COLUMNS OF 1944 Sophomore Class History

Cf columns (^OUR senting the four years at

Mary Washington

years to be filled with memories

dreams. Four columns of

.

.

of our

with hopes

.

life

College .

.

.

repre-

.

.

and living that will be the

life

four

.

and with veri-

table support, even foundation, of our later years.

The

column

first

with the Freshman Carnival.

started

There were side-shows everywhere; one booth with the about the professors; Miss 1944's booth

—a

facts

goat; and the

show consisting of the lassies from South Sea Island way. The column grew with the Freshmen entertaining their

floor

sister class

member

—the Juniors with the successful Barn Dance.

Re-

the straw hats and those beautiful red bandanas?

Such fun!

The second column

— our

Sophomore

fense benefit to be given by a class to the

War

Defense Fund.

A

with

fashion

selection of the typical sweater girl of

Ail-American

Bill

year.

all

The

first

de-

the proceeds going

show followed by the M.W.C., chosen by the

Dudley from the University of Virginia

.

.

.

with help!

The column was completed with wise Seniors

who were

a

party for the wordly

departing.

Two columns are finished columns of our college days

.

.

.

two

.

.

.

Class of 1944.

110

are yet to be built

the Sophomore Class

.

.

.

.

.

.

the

the

ART CLUB President

Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer

Freshmen Representative Sponsor

[OT

Virginia Tappin

Rosemary Fairbanks Virginia D. Lewis

Dorothy Riewerts Miss Dorothy Duggan

here

— the

conven-

tional loose and flowing smock, all paint be-

daubed, not the palette, the handful of brushes, and the flimsy easel of a Cezanne, thinking to capture the elusive charm of some landscape.

No, and there won't be the lively portraits of a Rembrandt here or the striking pictures of Watteau not here.





These are only our Mary Washington artists realists, without the "sur," who may fancy

the

challenging

phases

of commercial

home decoration, or costume designing, who may simply love art for its own sake.

art,

or

e rm

COLORS.-

an

GREEN AND WHITE

FLOWER.- WHITE ROSE

MEMBERS

OFFICERS

L^afolun L^avertee ^-Atnn HSollina \^larK

~^nn f4ean —^aair

L^Uzabetti

^^Dell /^ean ^Jjauanertu

Jz-vern, v

president

CUzaLlk J4uJioii

detail-

C-inma /rane ^Jjaui6 ivluran Muiiell, secretary llflaMia

nlinaei, treasurer

Ljrace H-iaileu

relarqaret Ajertu

/jane KJonneu loiie lL>nl

If

flier lancu HJirooke

SPONSOR lOrownleu fane vSrownlei f^ane fi.

ILJi-awner l/->ollin

/Jeanne -^aareii vSuche

112

^.J^eien ^2jeninan

C^lizaoetk ^Jjuncaii r

lancu ^dJiAva I

J^nifieu (L.aitcriu l\eoecca C^iiii re/ai-u /to

(-^l-eii


/^ane (Lllen ^ohniton

cJLindlaif Ljoolrick

//Beatrice /yonei

oLoiJ ^y^rlene Keea.

-Mnne ^\auanaan IQoLeAa Jdnc^ihm

&ue4 RoUs HuaUk lejoipL

(Llizabetk Ljriq^i

L^atliei-lne cJ~auinetj

Wlr^^n

^.uJl

.^nne

WaAa

WaAa

Scott

VWinifrea Ljranqer llflanj

^uanila ^fai^

-J^ari-ii

Winr^e.

Hjorotlnj ^J4annnqton

CalLnne

^ean

Waiorie

^J4opkini

(^o(jce -Moueij

C^lizaoelli ^J^iiahei

Eetti)

Wliilaa-e JJunter

WdcUL WilcUl

V.y.ua

Worr,.,,

L-aroiine

refuii'/ieaa

ff/aru

France i

PaMtl

f^ean ^veinj

Sdhi

f^ane ^enlii

Wla,j Patton

113

If

llilarioii

J-^owelson

Jeanne Siteenburak

Wa.r-i -SndJe. -y^lina -Jicnwafz

lewlon

f-^atncia

^nn

^uAeif

Wkite

Milan ^nn (Llizabeln

Wltten

Ijoiincj

MATTHEW FONTAINE MAURY SCIENCE CLUB 'OUR as

what

ours as to

guess

is

as

good

acids and salts.

The

girls

who

love birds,

and animals and those who are fascinated by electricity and machines, have chosen

these "scientists" were

plants,

doing when the camera caught them, for it's almost Greek to us. Anyhow, they do seem to be industrious, patient, and interested, and

wisely to follow in the footsteps of their path-

certainly those are necessary attributes in their

counts.

finder,

Maury,

in these

days

when

science really

selected field.

Surely this

is

enjoy playing with glass stirring rods

test

Sarah Briggs

President

an age for science, and there

will be sufficient "niches" for these girls

Vice-President

who

Secretary

tubes and beakers,

Treasurer

and Bunsen burners, with

Sponsor

114

Catherine Sprinkle

Marie Williams Henrietta Beck Dr.

Roy

S.

Cook

HOME ECONOMICS CLUB WANTED^ At least nventy young women holding

tion ^^J

college degrees who can stilt cook, sew, plan meals, parties, and serve as congenial hostesses. Apply at once to Box OCD.

,

1941

Sirs:

May

'

We

Can preJr

Not ...but we can even

Or even fivC hundred.

The Home Economics Club,

31st,

should like to present our qualifications.

We now have our college degrees, and we are young. We can do all of the things mentioned ^

,

Pi-estdent

V,ce-Prestdent Secretary

your ad, but we are even better than that. All our cooking is done on a scientific basis. with the highest degree of vitamin preservain

.

Very truly yours,

In reply to your advertisement of

we

^

fifty'

only can we do these things, teach others how. Since we have catered to nearly every organization on the hill, we have ample recommendations. We thank you for your consideration.

Fredericksburg, Virginia I,

^^

^

Club Mary Washington College

Dear

[^^^^ pOSsible WaStC.

'

Home Economics

June

j-]^^

pare 'food for

•^

'

,

1

.

.

.

,

t„,^,,™„ 1 reasurer

,

Reporter

Sponsor

115

Louise Alsbrook Betty Parlm Marsuente Tuck aid Alice Parker 1

Margaret George Miss Annabel Merrill

MODERN PORTIAS "Dreams,

books, are each a world;

Are a substantial

Round Our

and

tvorld, both pure

these, ivith tendrils strong

books, ive knoiv.

and good:

as flesh and blood.

and our happiness will grow."

-pastime

WORDSWORTH

so our Portias also affairs

HE Modern represent the college litteratae,

Shakespeare's Portia has also been described as an

but actually

example of

a well-balanced personality.

as Portia,

Our Portias, although they don't pretend to make the outwitting of Shylocks a habit, do

portrayed by Shakespeare, represented a

realize that balance of personality is an asset.

the study of good literature activities afforded

as

Portias

keep astride of current

and current books.

is

only one of the

by the club. Just

high type of womanhood with knowledge, abilities,

and interests

far in

For this reason,

teas, theater trips,

and formal

dinners are the vogue with the Portias.

advance of her day, 116

Edna Rubin

President

Lottie Brockwell

Vice-President

Geraldine Anthony

Secretary

Mary Lou Daniel

Treasurer

Lois Powers

Reporter

Dr. George Earlie Shankle

Sponsor

MEMBERS Anne Abell

Nora Hurt

Geraldine Anthony

Jean Adair Ivery

Lois Powers

Lottie Brockwell

Lucy

Edna Rubin

Jean Page Buxton

Dorothy Johnson

Donna

Albertine Christian

Betty Harte Lewis

Marybeth Sparks

Elizabeth Collins

Margaret Long

Jewel Spencer

Mary Lou

Kay McNair

Savilla Turtle

Pretta Virginia Murfin

Virginia Urbin

Lilyan Nelson

Miriam Walker

Margaret Early

Rose Orts-Gonzalez

Mary Wallace

Fav Fletcher

Dorothy Owen

Nancv

Daniel

Elsie Davis

Emma Jane

Davis

E.

James

117

Kitty Pinner

Shearer

Claire

Watkins

MARY WASHINGTON PLAYERS 'ECEMBEK The day when the bombshell all

wishful thinking. December

hit, 2.0,

immediate aim was

1941!

7,

Surround

scattering

1941

!

Not

with

an international incident but important to college girls.

1942-

•'

Not one

whole year come, ushered

single in

day but

activity,

It

was

a

Mary

reorganized

"The Shin-

end, the

girls joyfully

enemy was

busy and, at the

theirs!

Realizing the danger

recognizing the part to

be President

planned a campaign. This was not

a

cam-

Secretary

paign against a physical enemy but against a

Treasurer

—a

Sponsors

more treacherous one

a successful undertaking.

whole army of

individuals

played, General Harrington and her efficient staff

it

and blockade despair was the

aid to the school in all patriotic aims kept the

were several made by Players.

complete rout of gloom.

ing Hour," numerous one act plays, and ready

by resolutions

made by

In addition to those

before her and

a

with entertainment, bombard

purpose.

a

that will not be broken.

Washington

it

broken morale.

Its

118

Dorothy Harrington Caroline Muirhead Elizabeth Stoecker

Mr. Harold Weiss, Dr. Paul Ritter

ALPHA

OMEGA

PSI

.LPHA PSI wants you.

Alpha

Psi

Alpha Om ..."

Psi

"Ohhh — I was having

OMEGA

Omega wants

you.

the most wonderful

dream when the alarm went

off!

It

was pretty

near earthly heaven!"

Dreams come night a

true

Mary Washington

Player

felt a

that

tap on

her shoulder. She thrilled to the soft but magic

words, "Alpha Psi

Omega wants you!"

"Me!"

Caroline Muirhead

Honorable Prompter Business

Grand

Elizabeth Stoecker

Manager

Harold H. Weiss

Director

Members; Aloise

Brill,

Dorothy Harrington, Mary

VaughanHeazel, Caroline Muirhead, Elizabeth Stoecker,

"Yes." "Then, 'what's

Dorothy Harrington

Cast Director

— sometimes — and

Ronald Faulkner, Levin Houston, William McDermott, a

heaven for'."

Charles K. Martin, and Arthur \'ogelhack.

ALPHA PHI SIGMA Third Degree Members: Eleanor Adams, Henriette Beck, Jean Boyle, Sarah Briggs, Jane Calhoun, Roberta Chatkin, Sally Coleman,

Sara Curtis, Elsie Davis, Sybil Forrest,

Anne

Foster,

Grace Fox, Corabel Garretson, Lee Hall, Dorothy Harrington, Betty Hunter, Nora Hutt, Alice Kean, Marionette Klinesmith, Margaret Lamberth, Virginia D. Lewis, Dorothy McGlothlin, Doris Maul, Helen Miller, Claire Moore, Peggy Moran, Katharine Nutt, Henriette Ornstein,

Alice Parker, Elizabeth Parlin, Maria Phillips,

Mary Jane

Powell, Judith Preminger, Esther Prochazka,

Sallie Roller,

Myron

Russell,

Seelinger, Genevieve Senecal,

Helen Sampson, Anna Lou

Mary

Sparks,

Mary

Steck,

Jo Jane Surber, Betty Trinkleback, Virginia Urbin, Miriam Walker, Betty Willoughby, Dorothy Woodson,

Second Degree Members: Doris Adams, Marjorie Anderson, Cecile Aylor, Ruth Birchett, Mary Brownfield, Jane Moss Coleman, Joyce Davis, Anna DeNegri, Phyllis Dunbar, Rebecca Engleman, Frances Fisher, Anne Green, Sallie Hart Harris,

GAMMA CHAPTER Betty Helvestine, Margaret Hunt, Katherine Jamison,

Marian McNulty, Marjorie Owen, Katherine Pinner, Frances Rector, Edna Reed, Edna Rubin, Elizabeth Samuels, Frances Shagan, Nathalie Tallman, Marguerite

Tuck, Jane Wheatley.

Walker,

Margaret

Weisiger,

Marjorie

Degree Members: Thelma Adams, Elizabeth Anthony, Anne Bailey, Ruth Bailey, Ella Banford, Phyllida Bien, Alice Burton, Mary Anne Burton, Ellen Caldwell, June Campbell, Marjorie Clapp, Anne Clements, Muriel Clements, Betty Collins, Penelope Critzos, Elizabeth Cumby, Nancy First

Darby, Mary Jo Eley, Fay Fletcher, Margaret George, Kathleen Goffigon, Florence Guthrie, Audrey Hacker, Kathleen Harrison, Jane Himes, Elizabeth Home, Louise Jaques, Janet Johnston, Kathryn Jones, Betsye Lewis, Ruth McDaniel, Ruth Miller, Eleanor Omohundro,

Mary K. Sampson, Betty Schaeffer, Jean Onnie Selby, Virginia Shanklin, Frances Smith, Donna Snyder, Margaret Williams, Elizabeth Young.

Janie Osborne, Scully,

Mary

President

Grace Fox

Secretary

Statistical Secretary

Alice

.

Sally

Treasurer

l"*'^'*^

JOY: Make spirited

living zestful

comradeship

VISION: Make

.

.

with the color of

.

living beautiful with an in-

sight and a faith that see beyond

SERVICE: Make

interest in the welfare of all .

.

.

tomorrow

.

.

.

living meaningful with an

These constitute

.

.

.

OUR PHILOSOPHY.

Kean

Coleman

Mrs. James Harvey

Sponsor

mm

Steck

Betty Willoughby

Vke-Pres/deiit

Dodd

SIGMA TAU CHI 9.HE ety-click of a typewriter

regular click-click-

— the furious scratch,

scratch of a pencil racing across a

narrow pad

confusion of terms as debit, credit, post, P and L, Tel. and Tel.

from

fingers

Exchange

To

the average

intri-

Mary Doe,

these are all recognized as part of a nightmare,

but there are some

home" with it

who

Such a

girl is

proud,

and, whether she plans to be a Kitty Foyle or a Miss Bishop, she

is

justifiably

proud of her

business skills.

— spaced peck, peck

on rows of figured keys of an

cate machine. ...

look at Sigma Tau Chi.

are unbelievably "at

President

or not, they aren't freaks either.

For proof,

Seelinger

Owen

Marjorie

Recording Secretary

Jean Woolwine

Corresponding Secretary Statistical Secretary

Treasurer

these skills and machines. Believe

Anna Lou

Vice-President

Historian

Sponsor

Dorothy Hinkelman Martha Tavenner Margaret Louise Bowers Patricia

Wampler Dodd

Dr. James Harvey

PI

OMEGA

PI

(j^IME the terms "school

And Time was

marches on

the old maids have marched with

when

ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER

it!

ma'am" and

hood. Dishonest girls might want to look at Time marches on Women were considered incapable of taking shorthand. Time marches on Today stenographers are no longer thought to be covered with ink and keeping one eye constantly on the clock. Teachers, a

!

the keys.

"secre-

tary" brought up a mental image of a specta-

!

costumed, condemningly "madeup" creature. However, this creature has become practically extinct. In her place is a cled, severely

streamlined person, possessing qualities

though often very harassed people, are nice. "And Tell of Time" we're ahead of it. As we look up to our teachers, so we look up to these members of Pi Omega Pi who have achieved such standing through mastery and



the good

of these former white-collar girls,

but with something

thing

all

new

is

new

the polish of

Typing was,

at

added.

!

That some-

M.W.C.

one time, learned by wearing

personality.

President

Vice-President

123

Roberta Chatkin

Mr. Richard Kirby

Secretary

Miss Ruth Rucker

Treasurer

Mr. Earl G. Nicks

Sponsor

Mr. Fred E. Miller

ALPHA TAU yjJpELL, like that

you know he has

complex."

"Why,

I

PI if

Billy behaves

nation, for

don't think so at

all!

in a nation

I

"Motivation,

foot, I'd like to see little

anybody

erance.

rough-neck!" "Well,

I

whole child goes

to quibble?

the Alpha

Tau

Alpha Tau Pi

"

to school'

and

the aim of Alpha

Tau

Pi to

of the most powerful assets

where education, and education

It is

will continue

always heard, and on good authority too,

I've

that 'the

am

my

motivate that

is

alone, can bring about unity, freedom, and tol-

should say you didn't use the right motivation!"

try to

it

make education one

a definite inferiority

efficiency

who

hoped that Alpha Tau Pi momentous task with the

to be its

with which, up until the present,

it

has been carrying on.

So the conversation runs at

Pi bull sessions.

bull sessions

And

those

President

someday will help

Secretary

to raise the standards of education all over the

Sergeant-at-Arms

124

Anne Givler Alise

Howerton

Ann Cook

RETROSPECT History of the Junior Class

E That

September of

first

eager fresh

.

.

.

'39

.

.

Juniors Can

600 of us

.

.

.

.

Remember all

together but so far apart. Could

we had

those good times

at the

.

.

.

bewildered,

have been

it

Kid Party, Barn Dance,

Freshman Carnival and Doll Show that made us dread the thought of being anything other than Freshmen? Little did

for us.

.

.

.

we know what

More

parties.

.

.

.

.

.

our Sophomore year had

.

in store

The Soph-Prof Quiz when we kept The night we called

the professors guessing for a change.

.

.

.

the Seniors into line to the tune of a trumpet, a paper hat and tiny candlelit boats pushed out into the moonlit pool.

And

we

best of all

.

.

.

can remember a third September, and

our happiness to find so

many

of us returned, willing to keep

trying then, and so

we

For there has

been time for a successful beauty contest,

for dancing

still

are

now, even

And we remember .

.

.

December 7th.

.

.

.

and playing, and for acquiring those long-ad-

mired and long-desired rings.

ber.

after

We who

.

.

.

to look forward to that fourth Septem-

are the Class of '43.

125

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President

Frances Lee Hall Alice Burton

Vice-President Secretary

Treasurer

Sponsor

126

Natasha Kadick Virginia Westlake Dr.

Mary Baker

uniors

Barbara Beebe

Mary

Elizabeth Bartlett

Inez R. Batten

Ruth Phyllis Bailey Leola Allison

Henriette G. Beck

Ruth Ames

Ebon Norma Bendroth

Marjorie Baldwin

Dorothy Barrett

ass of 127

43

/y

umors

Ruth Birchett

Pela

Love Bobbitt

Maude Bishop

Jean Eleanor Boyle

Barbara Brokaw

Jewel Elizabeth

May

Gennilla Broadhurst Alice Burton

Brose

Jane Calhoun Jean Page Buxton

June Carter

128

Sally

Embry Coleman Agnes Constantine

Marion Elaine Cook Flora Pendleton Copenhaver

Catherine Price Chambliss

Cleo

Kathleen Critchett J.

Chelekis

Penelope Constance Critzos

Muriel Eugenie Child

H. Ada Clement

ass of 129

43

^

iniors

Suzanne DuPuy Decker

Daphne Crump

Helen Denman

Sara Rogers Curtis Beatrice Draper

Bertha Dickinson

Audrey

May

Martha Driscoll

Donaldson Margaret E. Faulkner

Ruth Eleanor Duff

Ruth Ann Ferguson

Jeanne Everhart

130

Pauline Green

Barbara Jane Greve Charlotte R. Grigg Frances Lee Hall

Barbara Fick

Lenora Haller Dorabelle Forrest

M.

Charlotte Hawthorne

Bernice Garrigus

Deborah Goldstein

ass of 131

43

viniors

Cecil

Ruth

Hay

E. Henriques

Mary Vaughan Heazel

Hilda

Agnes

Jean Hopkins

HoUoway

Jett

Emma Jester

Dorothy Jobes Ellen Johnson

Olive Johns

Esther Johnson

Dorothy Lou Johnson

132

Margaret Kerr Marguerite Klenck

Margaret Lamberth Ophelia LaPorte Betty Randolph Jones

Catherine Laushey

Kathryn Ann Jones

Olga Lavore

Natasha Kadick Jane Keefer

r 133

ass of

43

juniors

Mary

Elizabeth

Leedom

Earlyne Lewis

Emma

Betty Harte Lewis Phyllis Lieberman

Rosa Levy

Margaret Long Ellen Lillis

Priscilla

Anne Elizabeth Mason

Isabel

Marjorie Marek

Macpherson

Martin Ina Susan

134

Matthews

Gillett

Mingea

Moore

Claire

Margaret Moran

Mary Dorothy McGlothlin

Mundy

Virginia Murfin

Jean

Ann

Frances

McKimmey

Virginia E. Mylrea

Bennett Middleton

Ruth Miller

ass of 135

43

vmiors

Mary

Lilyan Nelson

Frances

Newton

Catherine Newberry

Irene

Rose Orts-Gonzalez

Mary Margaret

Bessie

Noble

Mae Paxson

Parcell

Alicia Pereira

Ruby Pixton

Katherine Pinner

Margaret Elizabeth Pitzer

Catharine V. Powell

136

Frances Rector Lois Reed Frances Rice

Betty Stephens Rogers

Martha Powell

Rose Ronci Judith Preminger

Myran

Russell

Peggy Pugh Constance Pusey

ass of 137

43

umors

ff..

Dorothy

Genevieve Senecal

Scales

Martha Selecman

Donna

Evelyn Sheads

Gladys Shuart

Shearer

Geraldine Shepherd

Sallie

Catherine Snodgrass

Snead

Jewell Spencer

Beulah Spain

Catherine Sprinkle

138

Betty Trinkleback

Angelina Trotta Doris Trout Inez Tuggle

Mary Reams Turner

Elizabeth Strohecker Elizabeth

Newton Taylor

Mary Evelyn Turnley

Mary Margaret Tegg Helen Tracy

r 139

ass of

43

viniors

Marguerite Unruh

Savilla Turtle

Virginia Urbin

Harriet E. Tyler

Josephine Walker

Juliette

Weber

Mary Wallace

Virginia Westlake

Marcia D. Williams

Margaret Whirrington Eleanor Wilbourne

Margaret A. Williams

140

Elizabeth Winfree

Edith Winslow Jean Woolwine

Margaret Louise Williams

Marie C. Williams Frances Wills

Ethel Wilson

ass of 141

43

The generals hold a

tete-a-tete.

BATTLEFIELD Editor-in-Chief

Edith Beamer

Literary Editor

Katharine Nutt Frances Rice

Organization Editor

Roberta Chatkin

Commercial Editor

Mary Ruth Carol

Assistant Literary Editor Business

Margaret Berry

Manager

Nancy Lee Wilkinson Nancy Duval

Advertising Managers

Assistant Comtnercial Editors

Doris

Lanham

Elizabeth Adair

Apprentices: Jennie Lou Fennell, Betty Funk, Barbara Benson, Betty Cornett.

142

iors,

OIV that everything really over, bit of

we thought we would

an "inside story" as to

field comes into being.

way

that

Topsy

did,

It

give you a

than meets the eye. It all

staff

began

last

first

campaign

—a

Sophomores, Freshmen, and

be alphabetized, ordered, and

stant cry

is

pictures,

and copy.

'

September when general and

met to plan the

clubs.

all to

Comes January and February and

grow the more to it

doesn't just is



checked.

how your Battle-

and there

more

Faculty

is

'Copy, Hurry,

march

cam-

comes trooping back

the bluebird, the staff finally realized that

read.

campaign, and the

field

it

was

pictures

really began to happen.

— Seniors,

The

dummy

its

and

having

in

sooner

A

is

few

a lean,

attaches

"battle"

First

hands.

and so are the "dummies."

143

and mili-

everything mailed out than

— this

is

heavy sighs,

slips the last

What about

now, you ask?

it

time to be proof-

last pants, several

groping hand

sheets into the mail.

organizations. Jun-

is all

a dissonant

The weary mem-

write, type, read, and copy.

No

been decided upon, the battle was begun.

Then things

drums

'

bers, trying to be faithful to general

They wanted something different, something more real. Like the children who looked for

first

, '

in the ears of the staff.

tia,

ended the

then that the words

It is

More Copy

paign as to a theme and sequence for the book.

theme was right here on our own campus. So

the con-

for final orders, the last straggling

Only

this

over, and our "field"

dummy

general and

— that is

in

the

your

THE STAFF

EPAULET

Co-Editors-in-Chief

Edna Rubin

Nancy

Claire

Watkins

Betty Collins

Literary Editors

Rose Ortz-Gonzalez Fay H. Fletcher

Elizabeth Strohecker

Jean Page Buxton Katherine McNair

Albertina Christian

Mary

'OES

in Webster's

and

rect spelling of papilionaceous?

proofread one more love poem, this essay

is

good

!

It's so

Elizabeth

"

I'll

find the cor-

"If

I

Business Manager

Nora Hutt

deep that nobody can

while proofreading The

— the literary magazine for and

Epaulet

students of the college. The Epaulet

ing

its

is

Circulation

Nancye Harper

it

will celebrate

g^f<»? "isi;a immm^>:i ^'

many

Managers

Kathryn Ann Jones

Emma Jane

by the

it is

more.

to

Mary Lou

Daniel

Advertising Managers

Davis

Frances Wills

Virginia Urbin

celebrat-

second anniversary this year, and

be hoped that

Virginia Tappin

die!" "Say,

ments, are a fair example of the conversational abilities of the staff

Stoecker

Art Editors

Aloise Brill

have to

understand it!" These, and other sundry com-

Ann

Lottie Brockwell

"Will some-

after 'however' or doesn't it?"

body please look

E. Sparks

comma come

a

Elsie Davis

Typists

Ruth Spradlin

Grace Brower

Dorothy L. Fischer

Sponsor

Dr. George Earlie Shankle

//

145

'}l^ 'Z' ',*

.

'% ^- \~

X

\3

-

"/

THE COTILLION CLUB

A.A. Council has a pow-wow.

148

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Evalvn Kerbv

President

Kathleen Adams Virginia Johnson

Treasurer

Alumnae

Basketball Chairman Sports

Chairman

.

.

.

Rebecca Buckingham

Social

Marguerite Fortmann

Cabin Chairman

Golf Chairman

J'l'i^

Bowline^

.

.

Mildred MacPherson

Chairman

N E,

posture.

Was your

.

.

.

Mary

.

.

.

.

Peggy Porch

Currin Eskridge

Helen Miller Lilias Scott

.

two, three, four

Not only do they

tag punched?

.

.

Hawley

Maude Bishop

.

.

.

Betty Lee Gilman

Susan Wilson

a

look into the mirror twice for

.

.

....

.

.

Swimming Club

Up, down, across, together. Again!" Such

exercise in pleasant forms.

.

Chairman

Dance Club

Riding Club

four.

.

.

^'irginia

.

Hiking Chairman

Lavinia Ellett .

Chairman

Publicity

Keefer

Ruth Bailev

Fencing Chairman

Hockey Chairman Tennis Chairman

Pollv Green

Secretary

Lucv Johnson

Archery Chairman

Moore

Claire

Vice-President Secretary

a last

a

— one,

two, three

thought! The A. A. gives

exercise, but they

make

us all

minute check-up on our all-important

Helen, but not Wills.

'.c=r^ A

"fling"

from the old country.

It's

anybody's

ball.

OUTING CLUB I,

AVE

you ever seen

a

"No? Would you have to do

is

Helen Miller

President

dream walking?"

Vice-President like to?

to join our

Fine.

All you

Mary Washington

Mollie

McKean

Secretary

Mildred MacPherson

Treasurer

Henrietta

Outing Club, tramp around Fredericksburg and

Hoylmann

Maude Bishop

Reporter

outlying regions for five hours or more, and it's

"Nay you

Sponsor

guaranteed that you'll see a dream walking.

are

—we guarantee that you'll

be one!

If

from Missouri and must be shown, we

suggest that you look at the picture above!" 152

Dr.

Mary

C. Baker

TERRAPIN CLUB C^yHE

three little fishes,

President

Betty Lee Gilman

who swam and swam had

nothing on our Mary

Vice-President

Virginia Johnson

Washington Terrapins.

At any plunge hour

Secretary

Emmy Lou

you'll see

them gliding through the water, or

perhaps through the too.

air.

They're a cheerful lot

In fact, they are so happy-go-lucky

in sight of

Treasurer

when

water that various and sundry indi-

viduals have been fling into the

pool

known

to take a

—and were

backward

they surprised!

when in Rome do as the Romans do, and when in the pool watch what the Terrapins do. So,

153

Kilby

Hazel SnifFen

HOOF PRINTS CLUB Susan Wilson

President

Vice-President

Aloise Brill

Marjorie Hudson

Secretary-Treasurer

Mr. Russell Walther

Sponsor

Members

^

ALK!

move

Horse and lady

sedately across the green lawn in true

southern style. Trot!

Louise Alsbrook

Jane Keefer

Jane Allan Jean Applegate

Nancy Mann Mary Jane Miller Peggy Moran Virginia Morgan Claire Moore Mary Mundy

Dorothy Barrett Ginger Bennett

Horse and lady are through the gate

Maude Bishop

and traveling briskly down the path. Canter! Horse and lady, joggling smoothly,

Elizabeth Carmichael

Marjorie

up and down, dash

Jane Moss Coleman

Elizabeth Parlin

hill

across the field,

Aloise Brill

up over the

and vanish!

Flora Copenhaver

Pattie Pierson

Betty

Cox Gwen Eames

Betty Pipkin

Jean Everheart Peggy Faulkner

Constance Pusey Beverley Roberts

Dorothy Fetherston Dorothy Firestone

Josephine Seydel

Adele Prunier

Lois Foggin

Lindlay Goolrick Anne Green

Virginia Rubush

Jane Slingman Donna Snyder Betty B. Smith

Betty Hannifin

Mardy

Judy Herrick Jean Hopkins Margaret Hudson Marjorie Hudson

Natalie Tallman

Jane Ellen Johnston

Jayne

Stickles

Ellen Trimble

Virginia Urbin

Madeline Warren

Anne Kavanagh

Waugh Dody Whelan

Natasha Kadick

Susan Wilson

Jane Yoi:

154

Owen

155

SENIOR MODERN DANCE CLUB /FTEK Convocation, February

President

i8, 1942--

The modern dance is of physical movement

Vice-President

the supreme expression in its

Lillias Scott

Penny Bien

Secretary

Frances Wills

Treasurer

Martha Scott

combination of

routine, practice, skill, beauty, dignity, and Program Chairman

mastery

Kathleen Adams, Anne Cook, Bertha Dickinson,

Dottie Elwell,

Rosemary Fairbanks,

Nell Randolph Harrison, Suzan Virginia Johnson,

Mary Ann Meyer, Peggy Moran, Rose Myran Russell, Margaret

Orts-Gongalez,

Throp, Virginia Westlake. 156

Anne

Harris

President

Betty Griggs

I

^ice-President

Dottie Blackburn

Secretary-Treasurer

Muriel E. Child

JUNIOR MODERN DANCE CLUB

157

was a

in

c^^^aif

^1/

1/

lai^

HEN Forsythia, with sweeping grace, wore radiant yellow at court; the

Dogwood,

cast

about with indecision

between white and dusty

rose, chose rose;

Japonica appeared aflame in a robe of

magenta red and took her place by Bridal Wreath, standing shyly by in purity of

white with pale green accessories, while the Lilac said softly to herself, "Shall

it

be white or lavender or orchid?" but she

wore orchid; and high overhead atop maple

tree a Cardinal

swayed

to

singing his liquid notes to pay

and

a

fro,

homage

with flowerland to

The Queen of the May

AND

Her Court

^tf>

rkS

ri,S

<•„-,

rrr<

'VO

<•>>•>

'"nl

<•»•>

'•»•<

'a-'

rii-,

r„-i

<•„•<

fin-<

'n-^

i-.(ri

frr

i-«»-i

'«»•'

'«">

MYRAN RUSSELL lAay Queen

Q'l'i a y

iieen

an d

^1/ l/laid

of

C/lcon or

ALOISE BRILL TS/iaid of

Honor

THE MAY COURT

ELIZABETH GRIGGS

LINDLAY GOOLRICK

BETTY WHITACRE HUNTER

MARY CURRIN ESKRIDGE

JEAN HOPKINS

DOROTHY HARRINGTON LORAINE GREEN

NANCY WILKINSON WINIFRED

L.

WATKINS

MARDY

STICKLES

BETSY TAYLOR

VIRGINIA WESTLAKE

MIRIAM WATERS

MARY REAMS TURNER

THE MAY COURT

NANCY MANN

MARTHA MINGES BETTY ANNE HUNTINGTON

\1

LOIb

\RY PATTON

REED

JEAN IVERY

CATHERINE LAUSHEY

ANN ABELL MARGARET BERRY

MARY GRACE CURETON ALYCE AMORY

EDITH BEAMER

NANCY DUVAL

RICHARD

NUNN

LANIER, JUNIOR

Crown Bearer

EILEEN BOUSH

The pride of the Kid Party

Girls, girls,

Father and son and a

— lollypop.

— the judges.

everywhere and not a

man

in sight.

Draper steals the Honky Tonk.

Very formal but very gracious.

165

Off to the College Shoppe.

There

is

magic

in his baton.

The Fountain with Youth.

Contenders for a coveted

title.

Into cool depths.

Gates looking

ivest.

A good hook

it

a good friend.

Any Tuesday and Friday morning

.

.

.

at 12:30 P.M.

Too apparent for conutient.

170

Voices

from Russia.

Tea for Portia.

Dress, please.

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President

Vice-President Secretary

Treasurer

Sponsor

172

Nancy Mann

Ann

Abell

Martha Tavenner Porter Gibson Dr. Richard Bauer

SENIORS

AWi

ABELL

,

VIOLET

i

ABRAMS

ELEAKOR ADAMS

LOUISE ALSBROOK

173

SENIORS

THELMA

LOUISE ALSTOJi

ALTCE LOCKARD AMORT

EVELTK VIRCmiA AKDERSOJi

ELIZABETH A^iTHOWf

174

CERALDIJiE AJiTHOKT

JEAH APPLEGATE

EUDORA MARIOH ARMSTRONG

EDITH EVELTJi BEAMER

Class of 42 175

JEKH.ETTE BERRT

VIRCmiA BEKHETT

MARGARET SOMERVELL BERRT

PHTLLIDA HART BIEK

SENIORS 176

Class of 42

MARGARET

LOUISE BOWERS

SARAH BRIGGS

LOrriE BROCKWELL

MART JAKE BROADDUS

177

SENIORS

HAKCr MICHAUX BROOKER

GRACE

MART BROWWIELD

E.

BROWER

REBECCA BUCKIKGHAM

178

GLADE BURKETTE

MARJORIE BURGESS

ELLEJi

CALDWELL

RUTH

Class of 42 179

CAPEJ
MOLLY CASE

ROBERTA CHATKIJi

SYLVIA ELAIJiE CHELLGREH

MARJORIE

MAT

CLAPP

SENIORS 180

Class of 42

GEKEVIEVE COBB

ELIZABETH COLimS

RUTH HELEK COJiOVER

MART

CO^iHELLT

SENIORS

SALLY

MARGARET CREWS

MART GRACE

CURETOJi

MART LOU

182

DANIEL

AKH COOK

ELSIE

EMMA

rUHE DAVIS

JATiE

DAVIS

AMNE DeCOSS

AKKA

Class of 42 183

DEJiEGRI

MART

CATHERIJiE DUKHlGAJi

MARGARET EARLT

LAVIHIA FIELDS ELLETT

ISOBEL ELLIOT

SENIORS 184

Class of 42

CAROLIKE

ELLIS

MART CURRIK

ESKRIDGE

MART FRAKCES FEATHERSTOH

EDHA EVERrOK

185

SENIORS

DORIS FEKTRESS

DOROTHY FETHERSTOH

VIRGINIA ADELAIDE FERGUSON

DOROTHY LOUISE FISCHER

186

FAT FLETCHER

FRAJiCES FISHER

SYBIL K.

FORREST

MARGUERITE FORTMAKH

Class of 42 187

MARGARET

GRACE VIRCmiA FOX

MARTHA PORTER

LESLIE

GEORGE

GIBSOK

BETTY LEE GILMAH

SENIORS 188

Class of 42

A^KE GIVLER

URSULA COHDER

JUAHITA GRAY

AUDREY HACKER

SENIORS

OLIVE

MAE HAKSELL

DOROTHY HARRIJiGTOK

LOIS AJiK

HEIMER

LUCr LAMMERS HEUSER

190

MART

DOROTHY HIKKELMAH

HIEHLE

GLADYS HOLTHAUSETi

ALISE

Class of 42 191

HOWERTOK

BETTY WHITACRE HUHTER

HORA HUTT

MIKERVA AHK HTJiSOK

JEATi

ADAIR IVERT

SENIORS 192

Class of 42

LUCY ELIZABETH JAMES

KATHERIHE JAMISOJi

SUSAK VIRGIKIA JOHKSOK

JUHE JEFFRIES

193

SENIORS

ALICE KArHERIKE KEAK

EVALTli LUCILLE KERBT

MARJORIE MABEL LEAP

VIRGINIA CLYDE KEY

194

MART

EDITH ALDO LEITCH

ELIZABETH LEWIS

VIRCmiA LEWIS

R. IRETiE

Class of 42 195

LORIHCZ

MILDRED FRAHCISCO MAcPHERSOJi

KAKCr MATiK

MARGARET PATKE MARSHALL

ANN MARTIN

SENIORS 196

Class of 42

HELEK MASLOFF

KATHERIHE McJiAIR

SALLT McPHAlL

GWEKDOLTK MILLER

197

SENIORS

HELEK MILLER

MARTHA MmCES

CATHERINE MITCHELLE

FRAHpES

198

E.

MORRISSETTE

CAROUSE

E.

MUIRHEAD

KATHARIJiE FERRIS KUTT

DOROTHY DUKE OWEK

MARJORIE OWEK

Class of 42 199

ALICE PARKER

ELIZABETH PARLIK

BETTY PARSHALL

MART

£.

PATTOJi

SENIORS 200

Class of 42

MARTHA PAULETTE

PEARL POIRIER

MARGARET AJiH PORCH

201

MART

JAKE POWELL

SENIORS

MARIOK FRANCES POWELSOH

LOIS

POWERS

MART

RUTH PRAUSE

202

PRIDE

ESTHER

AHHA PROCHAZKA

ADELE

MART

PRUKIER

JAKE SlUILLAH

JO REASOR

Class of 42 203

EDKA PECK REED

BEVERLY ROBERTS

EDTiA RUBI?^

HELEK SAMPSOK

SENIORS 204

Class of 42

VIRCIHIA SCHELHORK

MARIE SEAT

RUTH CLAIR SEAT

AHKA LOU

205

SEELl?iGER

SENIORS

JEAK SHEAFFER

MARGIE SHIVAR

MART

EVAJiS SIDES

MARGARET

ELIZABETH SIMOK

GLADYS MAE SMITH

ELEANOR WALKER SOMMERS

GAT MAXIA SOUTHWORTH

MART

Class of 42 207

ELIZABETH SPARKS

RUTH

HELEK LOUISE STAR^ELL

SPRADLIJi

MART STECK

ALFREDA STEELE

SENIORS 208

Class of 42

ELIZABETH

AKKE STOECKER

KATHERIW

STOTiE

ELOISE CORRELL

STRADER

209

MARGARET SUMMERS

SENIORS

JOE JAKE SURBER

FRANCES SUTHERLAND

MARTHA TAVEKKER

VIRGINIA TAPPIH

210

MARJORIE TATLOE

ELIZABETH JENNINGS TAYLOR

MART RETA TOLEDO

MARGUERITE TUCK

Class of 42 211

MIRIAM EMILT WALKER

PATRICIA WAMPLER

VIRGIHIA PAGE WARIHG

K

MADEimE WARREH

SENIORS

Class of 42

HAJiCr CLAIRE

WATKmS

ANNA

JATHE

BELLE

WATTS

WAUGH

MARGARET

213

WEISIGER

SENIORS

JAJilCE

MILDRED WHITAKER

RUTH WHITBECK

BETTT WILLIAMS

RUTH WEST

SUSAH JAMES WILSOJi

BETTT WILLOUGHBT

ELIZABETH TOL/A[G

Class of 42 215

VALE ATQ^UE AVE History of the Class of 10)42

Na

year

when

events, too often fateful and

momentous, sweep over us

when to speak of the past is but to remember the what it must make of tomorrow; in a year when

in rapid-fire succession; in a year

omnipresent today in terms of history

so close about us, to attempt to write the history of this Senior Class

is

is

a

futile task.

Indeed, to speak of our having hailed this campus four years ago and of

our bidding

it

We

now is

farewell

admit that

we were

dauntless, yet nothing

a matter all too paradoxical.

the usual genial, diligent, high-spirited Freshmen

more than Freshmen.

also true that as

It is

Sophomores we

became somewhat more subdued and steady. As Juniors and Seniors we hope that something of what we have done at Mary Washington College will be deserving of

memory. And now, we have completed our four Four years

at

Mary Washington

College

years.

—four years of fun and parties, of games —four years of industry and

and contests, of dinners and dances, of concerts and plays

work and

effort, of

dreams



This as

we

cooperation, of gaiety, even a

four years of training and preparation is

something which

we

grow

the dignity of the quiet student.

flowers. It has been a sheltered

it

ready "hello,"

the time for

trifles

life,

A

to unfold.

abyss-like

campus then beautiful

as another spring brings even

and we thank

and dreams

is

God

over.

for

Now,

in a

more bright

it.

Seniors, let us challenge

ourselves that our history be not a thing of the past, but a vital

Let

a

we hope we are ready for it. These years so sheltered that we have been able to see this very colBuildings that in 1938 were only visions now echo with

glowing Indian Summer warms again

Now

time for

term the "future,"

before our eyes. reflect

it is

keywords.

The history of the Class of 1942. is just beginning which we have tried to prepare and train for that

have been sheltered years, laughter or

sorrow, of thought and

last are the

not a time for bidding farewell, but rather,

leave our college.

After these four years in

lege

little

— these

drama

of the future.

be a drama not of unawareness and a pageantry of false ambitions, but let

be a drama of reality, of actions, of citizenship.

The

role of citizenship

it

must be

played well and tempered with spiritual guidance and fortitude.

With

this challenge in

college, but to the

mind

world she bids

then, the Senior Class of 1^42. says "Vale" to her a resounding

"Ave."

SENIORS Directory

Ann

Abell

\'iolet

Sinitbfield,

Abrams

Eleanor

Adams

Kichmond, Virginia

Amory

Hampton, Virginia

Evelyn Virginia Anderson

Anthony

Buckroe Beach, Virginia

Vortsmouth, Virginia

Jean Applegate

Eudora Marion Armstrong Edith Evelyn Beamer Virginia Bennett

Jeannette Berry

Margaret Somervell Berry Phyllida Hart Bien

Margaret Louise Bowers Sarah Briggs

Mary Jane Broaddus

Mary Connelly Ruth Helen Conover

Matawan, Neio

Beach, Florida

Daniel

Tune Davis Davis

Anne DeCoss

Falmouth, Virginia

Maryland

Kichmond, Virginia

Caroline Ellis

Mary

Currin Eskridge

Petersburg, Virginia

Edna Everton

Nancy Michaux Brooker

Kichmond, Virginia

Mary

Mary Brownfield Rebecca Buckingham Marjorie Burgess

Chatsworth,

New

Koanoke, Virginia

Memphis, Tennessee

Ruth Capen

East Orange,

New

Molly Case

Asbury Park,

New Jersey

Sylvia Elaine Chellgren

Dorothy Fetherstone

Dorothy Louise Fischer

Portsmouth, Virginia

Ellen Caldwell

Roberta Chatkin

Virginia Adelaide Ferguson

Middletotvn, Delaware

Glade Burnette

Brooklyn,

Frances Fisher

Fay Fletcher Sybil K. Forrest

Jersey

New

Frances Featherston

Doris Fentress

Jersey

Demossville, Kentucky

Marguerite Fortmann

Grace Virginia Fox

York

Margaret Leslie George

West Hartford, Connecticut 111

Alexandria, Virginia Norfolk, Virginia

Lottie Brockwell

Grace E. Brower

Paces, Virginia

Norfolk, Virginia

Gratton, Virginia

Catherine Dunnigan

Isobel Elliot

Woodford, Virginia

Jamaica, Virginia

Mary

Lavinia Fields Ellett

Locust Dale, Virginia

Greenville, South Carolina

Anna DeNegri

Margaret Early

Benning, D.C. Bethesda,

Palm

Emma Jane

Morrisville, Pennsylvania

New Jersey

Margaret Crews

Elsie

Hillsville, Virginia

South Kiver,

West Virginia

Mary Lou

Jersey

Fairfax, Virginia

Lynchburg, Virginia

Norfork,

Mary Grace Cureton

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Alexandria, Virginia

Cape Charles, Virginia

Ann Cook

Sally

Richmond, Virginia

Geraldine Anthony

Elizabeth

Clapp

Elizabeth Collins

Kingstree, South Carolina

Thelma Louise Alston

May

Genevieve Cobb

Emporia, Virginia

Louise Alsbrook

Alyce Lockard

Marjorie

North Carolina

Morristown, Neiv Jersey

Bealeton, Virginia

Kichmond, Virginia Norfolk, Virginia

Orange, Virginia

Pulaski, Virginia Cradock, Virginia Fredericksburg, Virginia

Norfolk, Virginia

Kichmond, Virginia Staten Island,

New

York

Medford, Massachusetts Qiiinton, Virginia

Manassas, Virginia Newport News, Virginia Pearl Kiver,

New

York

Hampton, Virginia Lovetts, Virginia

Martha Porter Gibson Betty Lee Oilman

Anne Givler

Elizabeth,

Danville, Virginia

Audrey Hacker

Clifton,

Mae

Hansell

Dorothy Harrington Lois

Ann Heimer

Lucy Lammers Heuser

Mary Hiehle

Gladys Holthausen

Catherine Mitchelle

Caroline E. Muirhead

Wytheville, Virginia

Howerton

Elmira,

New

York

Wakefield, Massachusetts

Owen

Mary

West Virginia

Wylliesburg, Virginia Brooklyn,

Betty Parshall E. Patton

Bunkie, Louisiana

Martha Paulette

Jean Adair Ivery

Narrows, Virginia

Pearl Poirier

New

New

York

Bedford, Massachusetts

Elmhurst, Illinois Fort Lyon, Colorado Smithfield, Virginia

Glen Rock,

Margaret Ann Porch

Unionville, Virginia

New

Ronceverte,

Minerva Ann Hynson

Lucy Elizabeth James

Fredericksburg, Virginia

White Plains,

Katharine Ferris Nutt

Elizabeth Parlin

Blanchester, Ohio

North Carolina

Bambery, South Carolina

Alice Parker

Lyells, Virginia

Nora Hurt

Greenville,

Dorothy Duke Owen Marjorie

York

New Jersey

Clarksville, Virginia

Betty Whitacre Hunder

Norfolk, Virginia

Frances E. Morrissette

York

Norfolk, Virginia

Sayreville,

Lakeland, Florida

Kensington, Maryland

Martha Minges

Athens, Pennsylvania

New

McPhail

Helen Miller

New Jersey

Gilbertsville,

Houston, Texas

Gwendolyn Miller

Washington, D.C.

Dorothy Hinkelman

Alise

Sally

New Jersey

Juanita Gray

Danville, Virginia

Katherine McNair

New Jersey

Norfolk, Virginia

Ursula Gender

Olive

Helen Masloff

Midlothian, Virginia Hackensack,

New Jersey

Vienna, Virginia

Katherine Jamison

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Mary Jane Powell

Charlie Hope, Virginia

June

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Marion Frances Powelson

Chattanooga, Tennessee

Jeffries

Birmingham, Alabama

Lois Powers

Grundy, Virginia

Kean

Louisa, Virginia

Ruth Prause

Norfolk, Virginia

Evalyn Lucille Kerby

Clifton Forge, Virginia

Mary

Norfolk, Virginia

Susan Virginia Johnson Alice Katherine

Virginia Clyde

Key

Mar jorie Mabel Leap Edith Aldo Leitch

Mary

Elizabeth Lewis

Pride

Bedford, Virginia

Esther

New

Adele

Penns Grove,

Jersey

Mary

Prunier

Jane Quillan

Richmond, Virginia

Jo Reasor

Bloxom, Virginia

Virginia Lewis

Anna Prochazka

Sea-View, Virginia

White Hall, Virginia

New Jersey

Beverly Roberts

Mildred Francisco MacPherson

Bridgeton,

New Jersey

Edna Rubin

Ann Martin

Kilmarnock, Virginia Pennington Gap, Virginia

Edna Peck Reed

Bridgeton,

Margaret Payne Marshall

Quincy, Massachusetts

Niles, Ohio

R. Irene Lorincz

Nancy Mann

Petersburg, Virginia

Helen Sampson

Richmond, Virginia

Virginia Schelhorn

Washington, D.C.

Marie Seay

Bedford, Virginia

218

Newport News, Virginia Burkeville, Virginia

Alexandria, Virginia Norfolk, Virginia

Ruth

Clair Seay

Anna Lou

Margie Shivar Sider

Margaret Elizabeth Simon Gladys

Mae Smith

Eleanor Walker Sommers

Gay Maxia Southworth Mary

Elizabeth Sparks

Ruth Spradlin Helen Louise Starnell

Mary

Steck

Anne Stoecker

Eloise Correll Strader

Margaret Summers Joe Jane Surber Frances Sutherland

Elizabeth Jennings Taylor

Mary Reto Toledo

Portsmouth, Virginia

Patricia

Somerset, Virginia

Wampler

Virginia Page Waring

Irvington, Virginia

London, Kentucky

N. Madeline Warren

Roanoke, Virginia

Nancy

Claire

Richmond, Virginia

Anna

Belle

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Jayne

Waugh

Watkins

Pembroke, Virginia

Janice Ruth West

York

Mildred Whitaker

Atlanta, Georgia

Bedford, Virginia

Big Stone Gap, Virginia

Richmond, Virginia Middleburg, Virginia Farmville, Virginia

Watts

Margaret Weisiger

Denver, Colorado

New

Richmond, Virginia

Miriam Emily Walker

Buckner, Virginia

Ca^enovia,

Norfolk, Virginia Ruckersville, Virginia

Marguerite Tuck

Tappahannock, Virginia

Katherine Stone

Waterbury, Connecticut Clifton Forge, Virginia

Marjorie Tayloe

Kembert, South Carolina

Alfreda Steele

Elizabeth

Martha Tavenner

Greeley, Colorado Lititz, Pennsylvania

Jean SheafFer

Mary Evans

Virginia Tappin

Norfolk, Virginia

Seelinger

Amherst, Virginia Culpeper, Virginia

Richmond, Virginia Vineland,

New

Jersey

Durham, North Carolina

Winchester, Virginia

Ruth Whitbeck

Richmond, Virginia

Betty Williams

Richmond, Virginia

Betty Willoughby

Jonesville, Virginia

Norfolk, Virginia

Susan James Wilson

Pen Hooke, Virginia Elizabeth

Young

.

219

.

.

.

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Clark' s

Summit, Delaware

Clifton Forge, Virginia

f-v^** ^^

*

%

vi

^

^

'^^

S*^-*-

«%

^

->

MARY WASHINGTON COLLEGE

PHARMACY

GOOLRICK'S

Prescription Druggist

Compliments

Phone

of

FRANK'S

33

Compliments of

AT THE COLLEGE GATE

YOUNG

ALLISON AND Real Estate

Fredericksburg

KAUFMAN

S. S.

R. A.

Fine Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry

Virginia

KISHPAUGH'S Stationery

"at the sign of the big clock" f

REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Post

Mary Wasliinaion

College Jewelry

Cards,

Pennants

and

Souvenirs

Greeting Cards for every occasion

A

good $1.00 Fountain Pen

Parker Fountain Pens

HILLDRUP TRANSFER

College Stationery

24 -Hour

Kodaks and Films

Taxi and

Fretglit.

Service f

Phone 234 Leave Your Films Willi Us

509 William Street

Fredericksburg

To Be Developed Virginia

Gouipliuieuis of

Vitts^ Theatres VICTORIA THEATRE, FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA COLONIAL THEATRE, FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA CHADWICK THEATRE, SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA CAVALIER THEATRE, SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA CARVER THEATRE, SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA THEATRE, CULPEPER, VIRGINIA FAIRFAX THEATRE, CULPEPER, VIRGINIA FAUQUIER THEATRE, ^VARRENTON, VIRGINIA TALLY-HO THEATRE, LEESBURG, VIRGINIA

THEATRE, MANASSAS, VIRGINIA THEATRE, EMPORIA, VIRGINIA ROXY THEATRE, EMPORIA, VIRGINIA YORK THEATRE, ^VEST POINT, VIRGINIA CLARCO THEATRE, BERRVVILLE, VIRGINIA MADISON THEATRE. ORANGE, VIRGINIA PARK THEATRE, FRONT ROYAL, VIRGINIA MURPHY THEATRE, FRONT ROYAL, VIRGINIA PATRICK HENRY THEATRE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA EAST END THEATRE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA SMITHFIELD THEATRE, SMITHFIELD, MRGINIA JEFFERSON THEATRE, CHARLES TOWN, WEST \IRGINIA OPERA HOUSE. C:HARLES "LOWN, AVEST VIRGINIA

BEN J.

T.

PITTS

PRESIDENT AND GENERAL

MANAGER

Main OHice

FREDERICKSBURG Telephones

-

275, 569-J

VIRGINIA and 1235

GEORGE FREEMAN,

Jr.

and

SONS

ik Phones 331

24

SPECIAL 73

ATTENTION TO PHONE ORDERS

Delivery Service

JULIAN

J.

GARNER

Wholesale Grocer

aiilOS fLOlUfR

SHOP

Confectionery

Tobacco

Cigars

College girls are alivays

welcome Fredericksburg

Virginia

The Commercial State Bank FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA Capital and Surplus $193,000.00

* E.

G.

W. Shepherd,

M. Young, Chairman

of the

Board

W. Mayo

President

Smith, Vice-President

and Cashier J.

L. Savage, Assistant Cashier

it

Member

of Federal

Deposit Insurance Corporation

Compli7?ients

Compliments

of

of

CLARKE NEHI BOTTLING

DRUG STORE

BOND'S

CO., INC.

Caroline and William Street Fredericksburg

Virginia

Co77ipli77ients

of

WILSON BROTHERS,

INC.

Building Materials of All Kinds

CompUi7ie7its

ULMAN'S

of

LIFETIME lEWELRY

SULLIVAN'S SHOE

REPAIR SHOP

liV

209 William Street 903 Caroline Street

Fredericksburg

F. L.

Virginia

GAHRISDN

SandiL'iclies of All

Ice

Cream

-

Thrifty Priced!

School Supplies

Phone

2 blocks

Oualily Goods!

Virginia

Kinds

Groceries, Meats, Vegetables

1403 Franklin St.

Fredericksburg

732-J

J.

C.

PENNEY COMPANY INCORPORATED

Fredericksburg, Va.

from the College gate

Orders Promptly Delivered

Fredericksburg

Virginia

Happy

Motoring! buy

at

.

BECKWITH'S ESSO STATIONS Take Trouble Out

.

MJ\ierQ the

.

romance of the old meets the progress

of

Travel

of the

new ....

CITY OF FREDERICKSBURG VIRGINIA

ROBERT

FREDERICKSBURG

Compliments

THE NATIONAL BANK

of

OF FREDERICKSBURG

B.

Coal

-

PAYNE, INC.

Fredericksburg, Virginia

Fuel Oil

Oldest

Bank

in the City

Organized 1865 Dealer of

OIL BURNERS A-

IRON FIREMAN COAL STOKERS Capital $50,000.00

A. G. A.

STOVES

the cooking marvel

Member

Surplus |125,000.00

Federal Deposit Insurance

Corporation

Compliments

of

FARMERS AND MERCHANTS STATE BANK Fredericksburg, Virginia Jno. F.

W.

Gouldman,

Jr.,

President

R. Gardner, Vice-President

PLANTERS BRANCH Paul Karsten,

Jr.,

Vice-President

Capital Account $600,000.00

Resources $7,000,000.00

LARGEST STATE BANK IN THE STATE OUTSIDE OF THE CITY OF RICHMOND

^ Member

of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

America's Most Historic City

For Health's Sake .

eat

.

.

and

.

.

.

George Washington's Boyhood

Welcomes You

BETTY LEWIS BREAD CITY BAKERY.

Home

FREDERICKSBURG CHAMBER Inc.

OF COMMERCE

THE BRENT STORE YOUR SHOPPING CENTER Phone 70 Lingerie

Gloves

Hosiery Novelties

FREDERICKSBURG

Underiveai

Notions

Dry Goods Millinery

VIRGINIA

For Comfort and Luxury Combined with Economy

FREDERICKSBURG, IN OLD VIRGINIA A

traditionally Southern institu-

tion

located

center

the

in

of

Most Historic City. One block from the theatres, principal shops and shrines, yet in a cjuiet and select locality.

America's

i^eto Coffee ^fjop Excellent Food

Fireproof Pri\'ate C:.

A.

President mid

Garages

ABBEY Geuexil Manaeer

Ham

Virginia Cured

Coal and Coke

Occidental Restaurant

Fuel Oil

Air-Conditioned Ik

Has Served M.W.C. Students Phone 9193

1009

for 20 Years

PRINCESS

c. H.

ANNE

Montgomery and Co. H. L. McGee, Proprietor

Phone No.

8

Shelton and Truslow Odorless Dry Cleaners

Work Prompt 1006

Service

MAIN STREET

Called For and Delivered

Telephone 523

FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA

Co>npliine!}ts

of

SUNSHINE

What

Shall

do

Achieve

to

"The

Elizabeth

Arden

LAUNDRY

I

look"?

Launderers and Dry

^^OeT^

Cleaners

/^t/t£t0f\

ESSENTIALS

USED FAITHFULLY MORNING AND NIGHT IS THE ANSWER!

FREDERICKSBURG



• For a thorough cleansing Ardena Cleansing Cream or Ardena Fluffy Cleansing Cream ($1 to §6)

VIRGINIA

.

• For freshening— fragrant Ardena Skin Lotion ($1 to $15)



• For soothing and softening to

$6)

Ardena Velva Cream ($1 and Ardena Orange Skin Cream if your skin

tends to be dry

"The Smishine Way Makes A

(Jfl

to $8)

Dealer

Brighter Day"

M. M. LEWIS 301

WILLIAM

ST.

DRUG STORE

FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Phone

19

Mary Washington Students Are Always Welcome Invite You to Make the Ulnian Store Your Store

We

"FEMININE FASHIONS"

JOSEPH 822

FREDERICKSBURG

L^oinp lime n li

H.

ULMAN

CAROLINE STREET

(George Washington's Boyhood

Home)

VIRGINIA

J)fCiller's

SPECIALTY SHOPS A FRIEND Fredericksburg

Virginia

JAHIM

&

OLLIER AGAIN

JAHN & OLLIER ENGRAVING

CO.

Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Blacic and Color Artists

817 W.

and Pliotograpliers

WASHINGTON BLVD. CHICAGO,

ILL.

,u,-£;'fS»

INDEX A

J

Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Tau Pi

119

Class History

125

124

Officers

126

Art Club

Ill

120

Athenaeum

127

Juniors

88

Athletic Association

L

148

Leaders Club

74

B

Band

M

78

142

Battlefield Staff

Mary Washington

Players

Bayonet

49

May Queen

Bullet

76

Modern Dance Club, Senior Modern Dance Club, Junior Modern Portias

C Campus Views

and Her Court

118 159 156 157 116

9

Choral Club

80

,

Cotillion Club

O

146

Outing Club

152

D Dance Orchestra

84

Show

68

Doll

P

E Epaulet

Pi

Omega

Pi

Sigma Kappa

123

Pi

89

144 S

F

Science Club

114

Seniors

173

Faculty and Administrative Staff

25

Frances Willard Hall

48

Officers

172

French Club Freshmen

86

History

216

Dean

of Freshmen

52

Senior Directory

217

50

Sigma Tau Chi Sophomores

122

51

Officers

Freshman Commission

93

92

Officers

69

110

History

G German Club

112

Glee Club

82

Spanish Club

87

Student Government

70

Symphony Orchestra

85

H Home Economics

Club

Hoofprints Club

T 115

Tau Kappa Sigma

154

Terrapin Club

91

153

I

Informal Section International Relations Club

Y

164

Y.W.C.A. Council

90

236

72

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c

If-

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^m

m^^xTTZs

E:..l >.

alii

^^"''J,

'""^1

in» ip F.

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.

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(DHICASQ

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