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THE WOMAN'S XOLLFGE OF GEORGIA


MlliFn.-'::Vi!.i.E, GEORGIA •" '

T h e Colonnade 4
Volume 40. No. 12 The Woman's College of Georgia April 29, 1965

65-66 Class Officers Elected


Class officers for the tive to C.G.A. experience-filled year."
1965-66 school year were Sophomores: Dering Hall, Jeri Burgdorf: "The most
elected last Wednesday, president; Cheryl Wade, important thing about a jun-
April 21, 1965. The follow- vice-president; Nancy Jay, ior class is its class unity.
ing girls were elected: secretary-treasurer; Ka- I think that the unity which
Seniors: Donna Womack, thy Craddock, representa- was shown by our class
president; Mary Martin, tive to Judiciary; Ginger year can be conveyed to
vice-president; Mary Ann Copeland, representative to our sister class, the in-
Helton, secretary-treasur- Honor Council; and Patty coming freshmen. This will
er; Karen Palmer, repre- Mauldin, representative to be the main objective of the
sentative to Judiciary; Do- ,C;,G.A.v-v-..-. junior class." ^'
ris Patillo, representative The newly elected presi- Dering Hall: "I hope that
to Honor Council; and. Dol- dents made the following the spirit that we had as
lie Warren, representative statements concerning the freshmen will continue as
to C.G.A. coming year: we become sophomores,
Juniors: Jeri Burgdorf, Donna Womack: "As the and I hope that we can ac-
president; Sara Ann Ge- senior year is the elimina- complish a great deal_for
orge, vice-president; Ma- tion of hours of study, hard our class an..l for our school
ry Medford, secretary- work, and fun, we expect in the forthcoming year." L-R Doris Patillo, Donna Womack, Dollio Warren,
treasurer; Kay Kitchens, the coming year to be the Mary Ann Helton, Karen Palmer.
representative to Judici- best of our college life.
ary;; Anna Hand, represen- Working together, the class
tative to Honor Council; and of '66 will strive for a
Judye Taylor, representa- memorable, enjoyable, and

Jessies Have Spring Dance


The Jessies had an infor- bearers. Miss Betty Anne
mal "S. U." party on F r i - Bailey was crowned Miss
day night, April 23 as part Aurora 1965. Then the
of the dance weekend pro- Queen and her court led
gram. This party present- off in a special dance.
ed an opportunity for the The members of the court
girls to show their talents, were as follows: Jackie
hootenanny style. Segars, escorted by Jack
Riley; Anne-Marie Spar-
"The Rustle of Spring- row, escorted by Dan Hur-
time"' was the theme of chingson; Marge Beard, e s - L-R Kay Kitchens, Judye Taylor; Jeri L-R Paity?Mauldiii;KaihYCm^^
the Spring Formal on Sa- corted by Jack Mimbs; Glo- Burgdorf, Mary Medford, Sara Ann ing Hall, Cheryl Wade, Ginger Copeland,
turday night with the for- ria Stribling, escorted by George. Nancy Jay.
mal gardens as the setting Robert Garret; Sara Ann
for the dance, Tom Collins George, escorted by Roy
and the Mixers provided
the music for the affair.
Foster; Janice McLeroy,
escorted by Harold Gaul-
APRIL 26 - May 2 Scholarships Awarded To
Dr. George A. Christen- tney; Barbie Alexander, IS NATIONAL
berry, Master of Ceremo-
nies, introduced the mem-
escorted by David Patton;
Kay Tenipleton, escorted LIBRARY WEEK Library Science Students
bers of the Miss Aurora by Bo Flowers. The Queen,
Court and Susan and John Betty Ann, was escorted by Mary Gerling has been ginia Boyd and Mary Sim-
Callahan were the crown- Gary Henderson. Herty Day awarded an assistantship ons.
in the.Division of Librar-
Award Dinner ianship, Emory Univcr-- During the summer La-
sity, to pursue the grad- mons Lord and Mary Si-
WC Senior Receives In Atlanta uate program in library mons will work as pre-
science. The South Caro- librarians in the Savannah
For the first time in 33 lina State Library Board is Public Library. Mary Ger-
Achievenient Scholarship years the Herty Day Award
Dinner will not be held at
underwriting a scholarship ling will return to the Au-
for Elizabeth Moran, who gusta-Richmond County
the Woman's College. For will attend Louisiana State Public Library, and Eli-
New Orleans—Betty Pa- cil of Georgia and Home the last 32 years the Che- University, and Lamons zabeth Moran, after three
tricia Dubberly of Cor- Economics Club. Miss mistry Club has presented Lord has received a fel- summers of experience in
dele, Georgia, has been Dubberly also served one the Herty Medal to the lowship from Florida State public library work, will
awarded a Women's Aca- summer as a student mis- Georgia Section Chairman University. Daphne Dukes return as an assistant in
demic Achievement Scho- sionary, employed by the of the American Chemical has been accepted by the the public library in Char-
larship for study at New Southern Baptist Home Society who then gave it Division of Librarianship leston, South Carolina.
Orleans Baptist Theolo- Mission Board. to the recipient. This year at Emory University with Anne Roof has accepted a
gical Seminary here this She is the daughter of Mr. the college has asked to be the possibility of a work- position in an elementary
fall. - and Mrs. Donald Dubberly, relieved of its duties, how- study program in the Em- school library in Jackson-
The scholarship is one Route 2, Cordele. ever. ory University Library. ville, Florida, for next
of several recently estab- The Herty Award is named Two who plan to take the year. Other students will
lished by the Seminary to for Dr. Charles H. Herty graduate program but who work as elementary school
be given annually to stu- who initiated the southern have not definitely select- librarians in the public
dents who have achieved LAKE LAUREL paper industry by adapting ed a library school are Vir- schools of Georgia.
academic and social ex- the pulp process to soft
cellence during their col- OVERNIGHT pine. The recipient of the
lege careers and are en-
tering various areas of All students are invited
to an overnight trip to
award, a chemist of the
Southeast, is chosen by the
es To Be Given
church-related service. Georgia division of the ACS.
Lake Laurel being spon-
A senior at Woman's Col-
lege of Georgia, Miss Dub-
berly is majoring in Home
sored May 7 and 8 by
REC, Y, and CGA. There
The award dinner will be
held this year in the Med-
iterranean Dining Room of
Teachers By SNEA
is no charge but' cokes the Riviera Motel in Atlan- The Student National Ed-
Economics and plans to will be sold for^ a dime nouncements were made by
study toward the Master ta on Saturday, May 8, and ucation Association, along the various officers. The
apiece. The group will will be sponsored by the with its new advisor, Dr.
of. Religious Education de- leave the circle at 4:30 president reminded theclub
gree'at the seminary. W. H, Curtin Company. Dr. John Britt, held its mon- that April is "Teaching Ca-
Friday. Because of r e - Vincent and Miss Trawick thly meeting Wednesday
Her college achievements quests to sunbathe, they reer Month", and the pub-
include the Dean's List and plan to attend but it is afternoon, April 21, in the licity chairman reviewed
will not return until 3:00 doubtful that any students Education Building.
service in Student Govern- Saturday. Sign-up sheets the steps that had been ta-
ment Association, Young will go as May 8 is the During the business ses-
.will be posted soon. day before Mothers' Day. sion several pertinent an- Cont. on page 4
Women's Auxiliary Coun-
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Page 2 THEXOLONNADE April 29, 1965 April 29. 1965 THE COLONNADE - Page 3

The following poem was submitted by a faculty Stvdent THE


member.

Grapes For A Fox


Poll MUSIC
What Kind of stu-
( <T>»» dent Demonstration
MAN
They came by foot, by model "T
y4^ IF^ See It Tired of church going and a quilting bee,
would you be willing
to participate in? By
The Opinions of the Editorial,Staff Tired of the hard, back breaking toil, Ann Bruce
CANDY ALLEN: I
To make a living free from soil. wouldn't take part in any of Mr. Jerry E the ridge
them because I don't think
Swapped their mules for the midnight shift. they are respectable.
A Serious Question DELORES PHILLIPS:Any
A very evident dedication and love characterize the
manner in which Mr. Jerry E the ridge speaks of and
Installment buying for a farmer's thrift. kind. teaches his subject matter. His voice and mien bear wit-
YVONNE SANDERLIN: It ness to a quiet strength and devoted.spirit as he begins
One of the most interesting responsibilities that a No searching for a honeyed bough, would have to be a real good to tell a fascinated listener just why he enjoys music and
college has towards its students is the providing of ade- cause. why he so conscientiously endeavors in order that others Miss Lucy takes a break in unaccustomed splen- "^^^j^ vvhen you hear that bell . . . "
quate medical facilities for the care and protection of No more long days behind a plough. NOREEN McCOB: Any- might enjoy musics ' dor. ,„ . ___-____^___
those students. And this college is certainly no excep- thing for the betterment A native Texan, Mr. Etheridge received hisA.B. degree
tion. In fact, each student who enrolls here pays a
health fee which goes toward the operation and main-
Gone are 'possum hunts—gone a hound's bay. of students.
BRENDA MULL: I would
from Rice University and his Bachelor of Music and
Master of Music degrees from the Eastman School of
Mewly Rennovated Lanier Buy Your
tenance of our infirmary and its staff .But it has become Running through the hollows a fox to stay. demonstrate in one that Music. He currently is writing his dissertation for his
increasingly evident that if our infimary is to perform
its services to the students adequately some improve- They had a craving for the far-off plain,
would do some good. De-
monstrating for everything
Ph.D., which he will receive from Indiana University.
For his dissertation he chose the subject of Musicology, Is Near Completion
ments will have to be made. We acknowledge and greatly that comes up is ridicu- the scholarly study of music. Musicology involves exam-
Mathematics, business, new
Prescriptions
appreciate the recent improvements that have been made Wishing to forget Abel's curse to Cain. lous. ining musical documents and making them available for environment. Most
to add to the physical attractiveness and comfort of the GLENDA LEE: A cause I a wider public, trying to interpret and analyze style, and English majors sigh respond to questioning by
infirmary, and we realize that thestaff of nurses is com- Their ears strained for a guitar band, contentedly as other WC saying that their academic
petent and concerned, but we do suggest that there is
believe in.
GENNIE REEVES: To
and tracing historical connections in order to clarify
the presently vague field of historical music. students marvel at the be- surroundings are moreen- Cosmetics .
something lacking in the administration of medical care. They have rejected the pleasant land. make this school coed. After graduating from The Eastman School of Music, auty of the newly rennovat- joyable and cheerful with
There have been too many > cases, of infection, discom- Mr. Etheridge taught at the Houston Conservatory of ed Lanier. The campus, the new lighting and air
fort, and even serious damage resulting from delayed or Music while his wife finished her A.B. in English at which has maintained a conditioning.
insufficient treatment. Students are losing faith in the
infirmary and are beginning to seek medical care else-
where or not at all. We suggest that immediate atten-
LEnERS Rice. Then, in 1955, the Etheridges came to the. Wo-
man's College, and lie has been associated with this
constant interest in the pro-
gress of the constructions,
has noted the installation of
Dr. Fuller, chairman of
the business department,
college rsince that time. In 1962 he took a two-year commented, "The lighting Cards
tion should be given this matter; for it is important and
it is serious. Speaking TO THE leave of absence to study at Indiana University.:
Interiistingly, Mr. Etheridge entered Rice as a chemical
the business machines and
commencement of business is tremendously
classes as well as the en- and now up to standard
effective
engineer, a pursuit which he found to be "painful." He
thusiastic decoration of the for typing." Adding to the
of EDITOR began studying piano at the age of ten, and he had al-
teachers* offices as sure atmosphere are the flow-
An Improvement Rule Changes Dear Editors:
ways loved music. Hence, his decision to make music
his field of study. signs of general use of the er arrangements embel-
building very soon. lishing each room in which
classes are presently held.
Overstreet's
Mr. Etheridge speaks very warmly of the course in Suspicions are correct.
By Jocie Bridges, Editor Music Appreciation which he teaches here. He likes to
A word of appreciation is diie the administration for
the improvement in the final examination schedule for
I would like to say a word
about constructive criti-
teach it, and it is to him a very gratifying course in
that most of his students have at the course's end
After much bad weather and Miss Anthony of the bu-
delays in the arrival of siness department is c r e -
materials, Lanier is very dited with this artistic
Pharmacy
this quarter. We feel that the new schedule will not meet cism and chronic conipl- some opinion about what they specifically learned, and
In looking over this year's slate of, proposed rule aints. The former is ,us- near completion. Plans call touch. Dr. Fuller said that
with as much disapproval since not as many students will most of •them.come to. appreciate ah.dr.espond to good for its .complete occupa- attractive bulletin boards
have to stay until the last day. changes, o.ic is struck with the emergence of a boldness ' ually an' ehlightenirig ahid music;'^ :'''• '''•"''• ,-', '•,' • '•- ^''":
and originality not nearly as noticeable in the slates of helpful method of impro- tion before the end of spring in the halls will become
The aim of course, he says, is not toward appreciation quarter. Venetian blinds, a regular feature again,
the past few years. Not only was the number of proposed vement, while the latter in the sense of the listener's feeling some kind of warm
changes unusually large, but also the scope of these usually fails to improve glow; rather, the course aims for appreciation in the
chalkboards, and minor ad- an appreciated extra the
justments in the air con- department was noted for
S. Wayne
changes took in a wide range of areas of campus life. a situation and angers
A Round Of Applause others. I'm all for better-
sense of one's being able to judge a selection on the basis
of an understanding of the piece. Almost all his students
ditioning are the finishing when it formerly inhabited
touches remaining. Lanier.
ing our college, and I think come to him with some sort of response; he seeks to Phone
There are changes pertaining to everything from Gol- showing an interest in its Over $100,000 has made Although praise for the
In chapel last Monday, this editorialist noted with some- den Slipper to election procedures to dating rules to sign- direct that response by giving attention to the sounds of Lanier most appealing to improvements go to many
activities is commendable.
thing much like surprise the rapt, attentive expressions on out regulations to riding privileges to fire prevention. However, my pet peeve is
'music, the way a piece is put together, and those a s -
pects which makes it a work of art: its unity, variety,
the senses. Notable chang- people, Mr. Herbert Mey- 452-2255
the upturned faces in the audience. These were the same Moreover, the majority of the proposed adjustments to hear a person complain- es are seen even before
faces (including the one belonging to this editorialist) that were significant, much needed, and indicative of a con- proportion, and balance of parts. Finally, he shows how entering. The threshhold Cont. on Page 4
often exhibit a panorama of expressions varying from r e - siderable amount of worthwhile, practical thought. ing about a social function this seeming diversity hangs together as one piece.
that has taken place without now matches the porch and
sentment to boredom to complete oblivion. But. on the Mr. Etheridge feels the latter to be a valuable thing to the new glass doors intro-
particular occasion in point, those faces reflected a having offered her advice understand in almost any field. duce one to the exciting Visit Visit
Two especially were aimed at greater efficiency in their before the function took CA^MRIJ
real interest in what the speaker was saying (not to respective areas of electionsi and signing out—areas Mr. Etheridge begins the course by pointing out a changes inside. The hall- Us Us
nlention his personal appearance!). It would take an which have always enjoyed a permanent position of im- place. Perhaps more work piece's unity and diversity, then the variety and aspects ways and classrooms are
before would produce bet- Often CMhjHW Often
extraordinary speaker, indeed, to call forth such reac- portance on campus. Since the introduction of the pre- of sound, then movement. Later the class studies a se- inviting with the color sch-
tions from an audience long conditioned against chapel ferential ballot in dormitory, class, and campus-wide ter opinions after and help lected list of pieces, drawn from a standard repertoire, emes of beige and brown
programs. And an extraordinary speaker he was. Please elections, troublesome runover elections have become ob- eliminate chronic compla- which students are likely to hear in concert. The latter tones. Inset flourescent li- SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY
give us more Dr. Serranos, Mr.Callahans.and Sir Ber- solete, and this fact was verified and taken into account ints. part of the course is devoted to studying each of those ghts and new windows add
nards! by two separate omissions from the handbook. Far more pieces as a unified work of art, discussing style in terms to the refreshing lightness
Sincerely,
drastic was the proposed sign-out changesin tnat it called Anna Hand
of variety and unity in terms of structure. About half the
course is spent in the discussion of musical form.
of the rooms as well as to
the spacious look created
HAYLEY MILLS
for a revamping of the green, white, and yellow card sys-
JOCIE BRIDGES tem, which is at best highly precise and at worst highly Dear Jocie,
In the course Mr. Etheridge does not omit the emo-
tional values of music. Indeed, he hopes that a student
by the decor. JOHN MILLS
technical and thus highly confusing. Some changes were Noise is at a minimum
Editor suggested not exactly for efficiency but for clarity in the Alumnae Day was one of
will leave the course with a greater emotional response
than she had at the beginning. Simply by listening, he
with the new ceilings and JAMES MacARTHUR
expression of the rule. the most successful ones tiled floors. And while the
says, one can absorb intuitively much about a piece. other senses revel in the LIONEL JEFFRIES IS "C<(k" / appliance'"^°^'S DAVID TOMLINSON
LINDA ROGERS CAROLE ROWDEN in years - from our stand-
point as vvell as that of the splendors accorded them, A Quota Rentals ltd. Picturt • An Alan Brown'Production • K Univetstl RelMse
Business Manager Associate Editor The liberality of the changes in dating riding, and
returning allumnae. May we
Continued on Page 4 the entire body is grate-
Slipper rules may come as a surprise to many after fully caressed by the cool-
last year's tooth-and-nail battle over the privilege say thank you for the splen- ing currents of the air
NEWS EDITOR . . . .
of dormitory porch dates. Upperclassmen especially,
. . . . . . . . . Linda McFarland who incidentally would seem to benefit most from the
did help we received from
the student body, faculty EVERY DAY LOW PRICES conditioning unit, a major
advancement in the build-
MOTHER'S DAY MAY 9
and staff, as' well as the
FEATURES EDITOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ann Bruce afternoon riding and Slipper changes^ may regard them administration. We wish to ing. The look of elegance For Mother Who Likes The Best
PHOTOGRAPHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Judy Long as a sort of declaration of freedom. give a special nod of a c - P is enhanced by the panel-
led offices for teachers
REPORTERS - Lynda Sue Briscoe, Judy Cummings,
knowledgement to Glass'
*66, Service Guild, A Cap-
L with the special addition of Vanity Fair Lingerie
Jeanne Duncan, Suzanne Flintom, Sarah Gobel, Ann Hal- One rule on the agenda, however, should not have found
a place there at all. It ought to have been entirely un- pella Choir, the Dance U carpeting for the offices
Slips, Panties, Gowns
ligan, Patsy McBride, Sandra Morris, Denise Pryor, Group, Phi U, and Home of the departmental heads
Fran Reynolds, Kay Templeton, Helen Wilkinson, Judy necessary to remind college students that false fire Dr. Nelson, Dr. Fuller,
alarms are a federal offense and are not to,be tolerated Economics Club, who added and Dr. Walston.
Williams. A Lively Selection
FACULTY ADVISORS - Mrs. Mary Barbara Tate,
on this campus. much to the pleasure of the
alumnae visiting us on cam-'
pus April 23-24.
S&H GREEN STAMPS Rewiring and a new roof
are less noticeable but most From Which To Choose
Dr; Edward Dawson. In regarding this set of rule changes, it is necessary AT important changes. Ac-
EDITORIAL POLICY:
above all to realize that the advisability of each new rule Sincerely, cording to the comptroller, Your Purchase
cannot be predicted but must;be determined by the way Sara Bethel new classroom and office
The staff of the COLONNADE hereby declares that its
major purposes are to serve as a clearinghouse for stu-
dent opinion, to treat controversial issues with adequate
in which it is carried out and the actual contribution Director Alumane Affairs
it makes to the operation of the campus. It is hoped PIGGLY WIGGLY furniture will replace the
old,, ."pending avialable
funds."
Gift-Wrapped Free Of Charge
P. S, Thanks for making
discretion, to feature topics of interest to students, an
to report activities taking place on campus. [
that students will use these rules, as they were in-
tended to be used, with discretion and with an eye copies of COLONNADE
toward future improvements. available on Alumnae Day.
'Across The Street From The Campus' Business students
much impressed by their
are
THE VOGUE ••«

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Page 4' THE COLONNADE April 29, 1965

Dance Group Entertains The Music Man Lanier


Cont. from Page 3
Members of the modern phs the moment the last - ... Continued from Page 3er, comptroller, gave a
dance group entertained flowing movements were
and were entertained at a and he further believes that it is possibls for 3:ie to special commendation .to
stilled.
meeting of the Woman's have an immediate response to the form of a piece the WC maintenance crew
Club of Millen on Thurs- which he has never heard be Tore. He wants to add, to that headed by Mr. Peeler and
The two groups then dis-
day, April 21. After a con- initial, almost physical response an intellectual under- Mr. Curry, who, he said,
cussed technique and got to.
cert at the Club, the dance know one another. One of
standing of the piece. "have done a great job and
group repeated several Almost-none of his students come to the course with a, aselves."
Millen* s most outgoing kin- great deal of work them-
numbers for the children of dergarteners, .whose name
conception of musical form. It is interesting to note that
the members. Then• the was"not Alice, Allison,**
he sees no firm correlation between the amount of music Mr. Meyer also deserves
children of the members informed the group that she
in a student's background and her success or failure in tribute, for Lanier is one
performed several of their "could do gymnastics too,"
the course. • of-the many advances made
numbers for the dance and then proceeded to do
Mr. Etheridge sees as the main purpose in his Music on campus since he came
group. They were accom- several backbends and
Appreciation course working with the general college stu- from Vanderbilt in 1952 to
panied, on the spur of the cartwheels. She was soon
dent to bring her to an understanding of music as an accept the position of comp-
moment by Miss Lucy Un- joined by a veteran of the
art and by implication and example to make her understand troller at the Woman's Col-
derwood. As the junior- first grade stage named
what an art is. lege. We are most grateful
sized Anna Pavlovas per- "Junebug," whose spec-
In addition to Music Appreciation, Mr. Etheridge teaches for his beautification and
formed, the professionals major music courses in theory. These courses, he says, modernization crusade.
ialty was knee-crawling.
watched from the sidelines Delightfully entertained
are extensions of what is taken up in the general educa-
with m i x e d emotions and informed, theW.C. de-
tion course, except that a much more technical vocabu-
(mostly envy), and with
pencil and paper in hand
legation returned home with
lary is involved and pieces are studied in greater de- LESS THAN
many pleasant memories
tail. He hopes that music majors will never lose sight
ready to run for autogra- and many thanks to Millen.'
of the subject as a whole, how one specific detail affects
another, and how what they study in theory has direct
FIVE
and immediate application in performance. They should
MORE WEEKS
Apples Given To Teachers not become so lost in details that they cannot see the
broader aspects into which these details fit.
Commenting on music in general, Mr. Etheridge points
Continued from page 1 , out that for a very long time music was abandoned as a
ken to publicize and inform phlets, and information, is asliberal art and became a practicing art.Butit came back
the student body as well as available for the use and As aitliberalis
the general public of the convenience of SNEA mem- scholarly approach
art in the latter part of the nineteenth century.
not the case with English, history, etc., the Spring Hats
importance of teachers and bers. to music is quite recent, and there
education in our society. is a tremendous amount of work to be done. The field
Besides the posters and of music is "blessed", he says, in that i t i s not com-
The program for the April pletely divorced from performance.
pictures that were put on meeting was centered a r -
display, four SFEA mem- ound a film, "Deciding On what he conceives to be the role of a college mu- New Fabrics
bers recorded short an- What to Teach", which was sic department, Mr. Etheridge declares that its pre-
nouncements that are being quite pertinent to Teaching sent functions are still that of being a source of cul-
played over the Milledge- Career Month. The climax ture for the community and that of teacher training. But
ville radio station. There of the meeting came with still another function which is becoming more and more
were also minutes and roll the suggestion by Dr. Britt recognized is that of a music department's concerning Cool Skepwear
call by the secretary and that apples be given to all itsplf with the scholarly study of music. This field is yet
the treasurer announced the college faculty and to a rare one; still, this way of approaching music is grad-
that the bank account was the Peabody teachers to ually becoming recognized.
in good standing. award them for a job well
An SNEA off ice and lounge done and to remind them of
has been arranged for the "Teaching Career Month."
Ship & Shore
Club in Room 102, down- This suggestion was car-
stairs' in the Education ried through the next day to
Home E(. Elects Officers Blouses
Building. This room, with the surprise and delight of
SNEA Journals, and other the teachers on the W.. C, Last week's meeting of Casey. Mrs. Nan Ingram
education magazines, pam- campus. the Clara Hoslock Home and Miss Neva Jones will
Economics Chapter was the serve as advisors. Out-
beginning of a new year going President, Yvonne

Students Receive when 1965 - 66 officers Scott, was presented with


were installed in a simple a silver gavel charm for
ceremony. New officers the guidance she gave the THE UNION
are as follows: Chairman, chapter this year. Miss
AI u m naeSc holars hi ps Leoline Montgomery; First Rosaline Ivey and Mrs. Nan
Vice - chairman, Ruth Ingram were presented
DEPARTMENT
On Alumnae Day, Satur- A History major, Jan is a Shank; Second Vice - long stem carnations for
day, April 24, seven Wo- junior from Cedartown. chairman. Gay Brock; Sec- their year's understanding
man*s College students Miss Edna Inez Taylor, retary, Jo Whitworth; and guidance.
were awarded scholarships a junior from Elberton, Treasurer, Barbara Ste- At this same meeting Mrs.
for the school year 1965-66. and a Psychology and So- wart; Reporter, Laura Josephine Comer challeng-
STORE
Miss Kay Annelle Brooks, ciology major, was award- ed the chapter with ques-
a junior Music Education ed to E, Mae Jones Scho- tions concerning the Home
k> Economics profession.
major from Edison, Geor- larship. B.S.U. To Hold
gia, received the Ethel A. The Mildred Perkins Au-
Adams Leadership Scho- burn *18 Scholarship was Conference
larship. Kay is also the given to Miss Pamela Mar- You afe invited,., H o U r
newly elected Chairman of ie Cole, a junior from Dal- The state Baptist Student
Judiciary. las, Georgia. Pam is ma- Union Leadership Train- to enjoy a
^ The Lutie Neese Scholar- joring in Chemistry.
ship was awarded to Miss
ing Conference will be held
The Mary B. Bethel- '14 April 30-May 2 at F.F.A.
Gwendolyn Lee Collins, a Scholarship award went to --F.H.A. Camp. New state thrilling,
of
junior, from Manchester, Miss Linda McFarland, an officers will be elected and
Gwen is majoring in Eng- English major from Thom- 1965 student missionaries
lish, and is past presi- son. Linda will graduate in will be commissioned dur-
free Beauty
dent of the Literary Guild. 1966. ing the week-end.
The Alice Napier Scholar- Trained experts will pamper your precious com-
Baptist students from all. plexion with our " 3 Steps to Beauty" skin care...
ship was given to a Bio- THE LIBRARY over Georgia will attend and reveal professional make-up secrets...during
logy and Psychology major to help train the newly el- a complimehtary make-up that will show you how-
from Gainesville, Miss Su- HAS MANY ected officers and to plan easily you can be A More Beautiful You.
san Dean. Susan is a jun- next year's work. Twenty-
ior and president of YWCA. NEW BOOKS. three W. C. students, in- Ann-Brooks And Gy Tisdale
The Washington, D.C. Al- cluding most of the new
umnae Club Scholarship LOOK officers and committee fTlERLEnORfllflnGOSfllEflG STUDIO
/ went to Miss Janice Baker, members, are planning to
editor of the 1966 Spectrum ^ THEM UP. attend. ': 125 E. Hancock St.

HARROLD'S
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