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fell th.it il tin- magazine flopped it could always be
referred t>> in reverie .is tin- Davidsonian fiasco.

Allen Beck .mil .1 sympathetic Quips mid ( ranks
hail put tin' magazine mi its feet, Financially speak
ing, at the Inst nl tin' year, but the problem "I a
slim budget was still hovering about to sober those
who thought wistfully of .\n extravaganza.

\ltci discarding dreams "I witt) parodies ami
clever illustrations, tin- stall, unfortunately, de
veloped a here it is and-you'd-damn-well better like
it attitude along about springtime, ami sought in
spiration <>n tin- white samls ol the Catawba. Yel
their simple prayer was that sand) manuscripts
would lx' transformed into an entertaining maga
one. It tin- transformation came about, tin- yeai

was a Mimsv





BUSINl ss Si m 1 Ki 1 1 1 i I "N
Mill Kl\ 111 Mil BURN, I nl

i.is. C ibfi m 1 r, Browning.

Seated: Bi i K




Mr. Martin. Professor Kimbrough, Allen Beck. Swain Low Henrv Brockmann, Tim Cooper,
Vereen Bell.



Publications Board



Constitutional changes, allocation of funds, and an
irritating tendency at spendthrift innovations on the part
of editors molded worried lines into this year's Publica-
tions Board. Not to be outdone by other campus organ-
izations, the Board this year held the jurisdiction in the
Constitutional change which eliminated campaign ora-
tion on the part of publication candidates. Chairman
Henry Brockmann led off in the campaign with edi-
torials in the Davidsonian, and was ably supported by
Swain Loy, who honored not only the Publications Board,
but also the Student Council's committee on constitu-
tional revision with his active presence.

Determined as ever to put quality even above the

dollar mark, the Board sent flank Daniel, joint pho-
tographer for the annual and the paper, with his indus-
trious editors to Washington for the Associated Colle-
giate Press Conference in October. On returning to the
campus the three delegates to the conference on national
know-how put their new knowledge into practice.



While Vereen Bell and Allen Beck sought to keep the
Scripts 'n Pranks solvent, and Davidsonian Business Man
ager Tim Cooper convinced everyone that there was
nothing to fear, the rich annual, Quips and Crank*, so
looked down its monetary nose at the rest ol the Board
that Business Manager Bill Jenkins decided to take a
matrimonial vacation and let the other publications stew
over fiscal miseries.

Vereen Bell, realizing the pinch involved in the paltry
allocation given the Scripts n Pranks by the student
activities Fee, spent his moments on the Board devising
new methods of bringing to the floor motions that some-
thing be done before the campus literary magazine lades
from the scene. The year ended in a hopeful light. For
out of the caverns of Davidson administration came a
suggestion that perhaps the coveted reallocation would
take pi. ire.



Page Seventy-two



Forensic Council



C)l IICI I'.s



Mm Willi VMSI '

I Iiimi Ml I >< I'l N



I'll Shlllll

I )ebate Wanagei



I In Forensii Council is .1 student bod) organization
charged with developing the oratorical and analytical
abilities >>l those who desire such pursuits. In recent years
tins program has been accomplished primarily
participation in the inter-collegiate debate program.

\liii preliminary preparation ol the material, the de
bators engage in varying amounts ol discussion and prac
tice debating among themselves. Winn Professoi ryson
Feels thai the teams are sufficiend) prepared, the Debate
Managei gets the go ahead for arranging tours. I he First
toui "I tins yeai s.iu red Reid, Malcolm Williamson,
|ohn I i.isk, and David W'ihhI joume) t>> \tl.mt.i For tin-
Vgnes Scot) debate tournament. It is amazing that in
addition to being roving good-will ambassadors to the
Scotl campus, the) actually participated in twelve de
bates .mil won .1 Fail share <>l them. I Ik- next muml <>l



debating s.m the intrepid rep

in I ul. in<-. rhnugh the) wen too lati F01 Mardi Gras,

New Orleans was unable to avoid th< powei "I thcii

argumi nl and th< shi 1 1 1 1 thcii \ s I hi ru \t

month I 'I th< squad debating l"i its lift before tl»

audiences "I Mar) Washington Collcgi it the Grand
Nation fournament, and latei in the spring out de
bators took the l\\ Leagui with vi I ol the

si hools in thai area.

I he topic liu discussion the pasl debate yeai ■■■ Ri
solved: I In United States Should OFFei Diplomatic
Recognition to Communisl ( hina I Ins question was
ol such .1 nature thai the militar) academ) was nol .il
lowed to debate it, and even .it Davidson, where debate
nized -is .1 Form "I intellectual gymnastics, it was
difficult to Find affirmative speakers, ["he Forensic pro
gram also offers opportunities to those w ho w ish to engage
in oratory, ilr.mi.itn readings, or extemporaneous speak
il the debate team have on several <k.
casions participated on an informal basis in these |«>r
tions nl the forensic tournaments which the) have .it
tended.



Left in right: Mac Williamson, l'"\ Davis, France |ordan, Id Campbell, I ml row;

I .in Warlick, Dunbai Ogden, Mac C muse. David Wood, [ohn I r.isk.




Sevent) three




Harry Petersen
]iidge of the Court of Control



Court of Control



I he Court of Control is the organization empowered
by the Student Body Constitution of the purpose of in-
vestigating and dealing with the charges made by upper
classmen against freshmen who have exhibited improper
conduct, broken any of the hallowed traditions of our
school, or violated the freshman regulation. It has been
the aim of the Court to become an advisory body as well
.is .1 Court. A personal interest has been taken in each
man brought before it, and an effort has been made
to follow the actions of each man to watch the results
of each Court meeting. Charges range from very minor
offenses to the more serious which may merit the recom-
mendation of the Court to the Student Council for sus-
pension or dismissal from college.



The Court is not just a disciplinary body, however,
and with an earnest desire to help the freshman, places
a great deal of emphasis on the individual adjustment of
the offenders. Being the depository of School Spirit, Tra-
dition, and all of the other intangibles which go together
to make Davidson great, the Court's main efforts are
directed at helping the new students assimilate them
selves into the Student Body and gain that qualin ol
character which we speak of as the "Davidson Ccntle




foHN Buxton
Recorder o\ the Court <</ Control



Page Seventy fout





IP i r-




I li ton Brou n

I )|< Kl 1 VdAMS



|(IIIS l'.ll\ [OS II u;i!\ Pi I 1 RSI N

|<>ll\ \l< I VU< III IN I )ll K Bl I I'lN



1 1 m'.i i ^ Smith

Bll i l.nMin



( Hurl in session: I rial /n error.








Front row. Cooper

Second roir: Green, Abernathy, Kimbrough

Tliird row. Feeney, Warlick



REGIMENTAL STAFF
Colonel C. A. Cooper, Jr. Regimental Commander



Lt. Col. J. L. Green, Jr.
Major J. H. Abernathy
Captain A. C. Strand
Major R. A. Kimbrough
Major F. F. Feeney



Executive Officer

. Adjutant

S-2

S-3

S-4



BATTALION COMMANDERS
Lt. Col. T. E. Andrae 1st Battalion Commander

Lt. Col. J. R. Stogner



2nd Battalion Commander



Reserve Officers
Training Corps



The Davidson College Cadet Corps, one of the oldest
Army Reserve Officer Training units in the country, has
repeatedly been awarded the highest proficiency ratings
afforded bv the government. Graduates may be com-
missioned in the various branches of the Army, since the
detachment is a General Military Science unit. The class
of '55 will receive commissions in six or seven different
branches, with the combat arms claiming the dominant
number of military-minded Davidsonians.

The mission of the Davidson College ROTC program
is to train students for positions of leadership in the Army
of the United States in times of national emergency. The
leaders of our nation realize that the current international
situation dictates the constant addition of well-trained
junior officers to the reserve forces of the nation in an
effort to maintain national security.

This year a unique system of operation among ROTC
units in civilian colleges was instituted at Davidson in
that all training functions pertaining to cadets, with the
exception of classroom instruction and administrative
matters concerning students as individuals, became the
responsibility of the cadet officers. Our PMS&T, Lieu-
tenant Colonel Sapp, and his cadre staff showed great
insight into the development of leadership among stu-
dents by their initiation of this program. It is strongly
felt that this system of operation most effectively teaches
cadets the proper functioning of the chain of command,
staff responsibilities, and the responsibilities of a unit
commander.



Rain gods foiled Jm high command.





( mi un Brown

( Ml MS Bl \N I..S

I IIIIIIMM I ..I .,M I Sapp



1 lu- basic (.■■in si is required "I .ill students entering
Davidson College. During theii Inst two years cadets

stud) elemental - ) \im\ subjects. In the advanced r&

which is selective from among applicants, specialized
militan subjects are studied. [Tie entire cadet regiment
ill ilU together two hours .1 week.

Mns yeai tlu- corps was composed "I approximate!)
450 cadets, ablj commanded b) Cadel Col. Cortez V
Cooper, |i- "I Hiomasville, Georgia. He was assisted In
Cadel Lt. Col. J. Leighton Green, executive officer,
Cadet It. Col. Hieodore 1. Vndrae, 1st Battalion com
mander, and Cadet 1 t. Col. [ames \\ Stogner, 2n<.\ l!.u
talion commander. I he cadet officers and non coins dem
onstrated outstanding enthusiasm, drive, and command



abilit) which molded the cadet units into one "I tin
finest cadel corps evei buill .it I).i\ ulsnn.

Mam memories of the past year's activities will remain
with us always "Everybody to Fort Bragg ( ." Airborne!"
. . . "Okay, 2nd platoon, Tail in!" . . . "Choke" Holland
forgets Ins own name . . . Anyone for chasing tanks?-!- . . .
In tin \ls |\ ( lassroom "1 don't know. Capt. Brown,
I jusi don't know" . . . "Idiot Sticks" . . . I he- rain chant
Ol the- MS 1 and MS II students . . . the- luck) \|S 111
anxiousl) anticipate their summer "vacation" at y<»\c-m
men I expense . . . Peon's arm) thwarted b) C\x>per
and his alert "l!iass" . , . Fowle I hircl Arim Bolo
Champ . . . Prayers for rain on I uesda\ . . .



/ron 1 rrni SbBCI vnis Win \i. IraiK.

Butts. Back row. I'i\m Sm.ui

III l\ I I R, \\ I RNOWSKI, I II I II




Page Serein.



fliiii




Stallings, McCain, Miller, Head Cheerleader Abernathy, Cunningham, Norton, Moffitt,

AVERYT



Cheerleaders



The 1954 Cheerleaders under the able leadership ol
Jeter Abernathy made several innovations that will un-
doubtedly last. Alter a century of co-existence with
Queens College only twenty miles away, this year's
cheerleaders received asthetic and moral support by ad-
mitting two Queens girls into their ranks. Another delight-
ful innovation was cutting up by the cheerleaders at times
of lax attention bv virtue of Davidson score routs.



Abernathy had more cheers than in the past, the cheers
were well rehearsed and co-ordinated, and the skits were
well planned. The bandwagon, the tremendous blue
hose, the "I lit em High and Low," and tumbling all
gave the Wildcat cheering a fast start and the cheer-
leaders kept the ball rolling through sixty minutes of
some of the best football seen by this generation of
Davidson students.



New attractions aid Cheerleaders in leading the crowds to yell with great vigor.




i%*T






% m




I li sin Brow n

Inullutll



Pi ii \mk km i

' -/nulr.



I hunts ( OBB
l',cf.kclluill



Honor
men

of
1955




I i kiiMir,
/ ennis




1 RANK Ml l< HI 1*1 R




Track


\l


C Ml III R




Golf


Dill


ROW LAND




Baseball




Pagt 5



The D Club



OFFICERS

Dickie Davis President

I Iobby Cobb Vice-President

Dick Jones Secretary-Treasurer



Davidsonians oi agility and prowess find their reward in the
ranks of Davidson's varsity letter organizations, the 1) Club.
The Club claims as its purposes the promotion of Davidson's ath-
letic interest, especiallv when thev concern cordial relations with
other schools, encouragement of student participation in athletic
activities, and development of a sense of obligation in every mem-
ber to exemplifv the ideals tor which the I) Club stands. Member-
ship is comprised of varsity lettermen who have proved their right
to belong in one-armed boxing matches and ice-cake sessions.

Recognition has come through a diversity of projects, most
noteworthy of which is the D Club Foolies. Presenting local
talent in a variety of forms, this mid-April extravaganza contributes
largel) to the merriment ot the Spring Frolics weekend. It has
received acclaim through the years from students and visitors alike
tor its originality, wit, and true sense of showmanship.

At the All-Sports Banquet each spring the I) Club selects
and presents a trophy to the outstanding freshman athlete. Recog-
nition is not restricted to new talent, however, for an annual gift
is also presented to "Doc White in recognition of His services
to the Davidson athletic program.





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Mil JfvlllulMf Jll J

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IITJlLliilliJ

I',., \|,|,M|||\ 111. Ml \i.vm- Nil llissiil NiMH Ilium \ JOHH BUXTOM MllMl I IVft ( UKkl I r IRK

H n Cob« ( ii tin ii Ci.ii-.ii! Habold Davu Dk mi Davh EdDoooi.au LbRoi Faboasod FLotd Feekei

PaPH I. mil I I !>■ K GlIIK John I I vm.i i % IWl I I MU.L-.. III!/, HoPI I v. h. MuilM.li. link I..M-

I v. v kiiMiu BOBBI l"i Kn CoRKT Kin. I'iiii K....MI I ).. k LoVLTTI BoBBA Minus FbaHS Mm ill

liiu.i. Montgomery \i Obmond low im.s Larbi Pabbott Habbi Petersen Ciiabi.ii Ramkdi Chabxji Rom\

Bui Rowland siu.hu s.ui.k Hablbi Smith l > ■ ■ Smith Ceoboi sm .u Jim liun..*





jhiyone



A II""



JtsJbi







IKmh'rs: H. T. Antrim, J. L. Batksdale. C. K. Bartell, R. L. Beall,
M. J. Blankenship, S. G. Bridgman, R. \V. Burgess, C. B. Butler. A. L.
Calcote, J. F. Caldwell, C. E. Carter, H. R. Chamblee. Jr.. F. D. Craven.
F. P. Cumming, W. W. Duke. J. J. Eller, R. C. Ellison. F. C. Emerson.
P. M. Faggart, Jr.. J. D. File. S. B. Fountain, W. B. Fralev, D. R. Free
num. T. j. Frick, J. W. Garvey, G. D. Grossman, W. S. Hendry, F. M.
Hudson, P. F. Kukura, D. A. Long, J. F. Lovetle. E. A. Lupberger, D. F.



McFadyen. C. H. McGirt, N. M. McMillan. R. P. Majors. J. C. Malinoski.
Jr.. J. G. Martin. R. B. Moffitt. L. \V. Moore. P. R. Morrow, H. T. Orr.
Jr., M. K. Page, J. L. Pietenpol, YV. E. Price, \V. H. Rogers. Jr.. F. \Y. Sib
ley, K. E. Spiers, G. D. Stovall. Jr., S. B. Sutton, 1. t , Taylor, Jr.. J. H. J.
Vernon, H. A. Wells, U. C. White, W, W. Wolfe, D. B. Woods, J. C.
Wool.



Football Band



Mr. Iohn Satterfield, Director



OII1CI RS



Thorny Frick
Fred Hudson
Iohn Fite
Haywood Rogers
Dewey Stoy'all



President

Vice-President

Secretins

Business Manage)
Executive



When the 1954 football season Yvas OYer, the record
showed that it was the best since 1926. Under the leader-
ship of Mr. Satterfield, who is now completing his
second year with the Davidson Music Department, the
football band also finished one ol its best seasons.

In the opening home game against Stetson the band,
composed of OYer 65 pieces, let the public know that it
was in For some of the best half-time shows to be seen on
any college football field. Presenting a striking appear-
ance in their new uniforms of maroon sport coats, grey
flannel slacks, and white bucks, the football band went



through one intricate maneuver after another to the
delight and amazement of all the spectators that crowded
into Richardson Field. In addition to the traditional "D.
C." formation, the band played and marched through
maneuvers which were seen lor the first time in this



Nol only did the football band appear in the home
games, but also travelled with the team to Charlotte
for the Furman game and to Spartanburg for the 3
to victory over Wofford. While in Spartanburg, the
band members were the guests ol Converse College where
just the year before, they had dropped in lor a surprise
midnight visit to the delight ol the coeds and the con
stci nation of the (.lean of women.

The band practiced long and hard for these halt time
shows; however, the final product proved itsell to be one
of the best ever seen here and for this reason the effort
expended was well warranted.



Puge Ejgfcfr) two




Heathen II. I. tarrim, J. I. Barksdale, c. K. Il.ni> II. R I Beall

M. J. BhuUcenship. W S • Bridgman, R. W. Burgess, R. G.

Bright, C. 1! Butler, \. 1 . Calcote, D. M i > mer, I , P

i itmming, W. W. Duke, II l 1 Bison, 111 merson, P, M. I aggut, Jr.,

s B. Fountain. W. B. Fraley. D. R. Freeman, r. J. Frick, J. W

u s Hendry, I. \l Hudson P. 1 kuku..,.



I. 1 . I oveite, I \. I upberger, IJ. I \KI ,,: ••. i II
\ M. McMillan, .1 (. Malinoski, Jr.. J. (.. Martin, H II
m n,r I w I P 11. Morrow, II. I. On, Jr., I I

w li Rogers |r., F. W Sibley, K I Spiers, C. D. Si II, Jr., S. B
sun,,,,. J. C. raylor, Jr., J. II I Vernon l>. t. White H W WolrV
li B Woods I ( u



Concert Band



Mil Kenne i ii R, Moorj / )



OFFIC1 RS



I HORN1 I i:k k
I in i> I luDSON

|<ni\ I in

I I \\ WOOD ROCI RS

l)l Wl \ Si«>\ \i i



President

\ ice President

S< '.I ivfiiri

Business Wanagei

Executive



I lit- 1954-55 edition ol the Davidson College Concert
Band proved once .ly.iin tli.it it is deserving <>t the title
bestowed upon it by Edwin Franko Goldman: "The
Smith'-. 1 inest Concert Band."

\s earl) .is October, the band presented .1 concert F01
the student bod) and received compliments which were
without parallel in the annals "| the Davidson band's
history. ITiis appearance In the concert band w.is es
pecially noteworth) in light of the Fact that it u.is tin-
First concert program to Ik- presented that earl) in the
vear l>\ am kind in tlu- Southeast.



In Februar) the band travelled to Cherryville, V I
F01 its First concert ol the second semester. A Few days
thereafter, Mr. Keith \\ ilson >>l the Yale Universit)
Band conducted the Davidson band in .1 program which
u.is presented in Chambers Auditorium before .1 large
and appreciative audience. I Ik- Charlotte News voiced
the opinion ol .ill in attendance when it s.iitl "Superior
musk i.mship.''

I he sprint; tour carried the band tn Pensacola, 1 lorida,
New Oik. ms. Montgomery, Vlabama, Rome, (
.mil Coker College, South Carolina. Included on the
program were such numbers is (.."ssk s "Militai v
phony," Strauss' "Death and rransfiguration," Willi. mis'
I ulk Song Suite," Gounod's "Mirello Overture," Han
.Iris "Song "| |upiter," and Sousa's "Fairest "I the I .iii
and " I he St. us and Stripes I orever."

I his year's concert season will long k- remembered
.is one <>l the finest in the twent) year histor) "I tlu-
Coin irt Band.



hty-three



fTlale Chorus



Mr. Donald Plott, Director



OFFICERS

Leighton McCutchen President

Sandy MgGeachy Vice-President
Buddy Bullock Secretary

Pat Miller Chaplain



The musicianship and artistry of the Davidson College
Male Chorus has been acclaimed by critics throughout
eighteen of the forty-eight states. The Huntington Her-
ald-Dispatch, of Huntington, West Virginia, says of it,
". . . sang with precise discipline, but with enough flex-
ibility to escape any taint of purely mechanical perform-
ance. Concert had professional sheen." The selectivity
nl the group and the hours of concentrated practice under
the direction of the amiable and brilliant Donald Plott
have produced four successful years ol choral work at
Davidson. At the 1954 commencement. Miss Sophia



Steffan appeared in concert with the chorus. Alter the
soloist and the chorus had each presented selected music,
they joined to present the beautiful Brahms Alto Rhap-
sodic. Fhis performance was the climax of the musical
year for the chorus. The 1955 tour covered 3,000 miles,
making a total of 10,000 miles in the last three years.
They appeared in such cities as Jackson, Mississippi;
Montgomery, Alabama; Little Rock, Arkansas; and in
five major cities throughout Texas. In addition to the
tour, the chorus made many appearances throughout
North Carolina in various churches, high schools, and
colleges, and civic gatherings.

Each year has its own rewards. Confinement within
a crowded bus brings out new traits of character. New-
found wits never cease to amaze the group, but in the
final analysis, or on the last performance of a thirteen-
day tour, it is the rapport and personality of Mr. Plott
that assures the group of its "professional sheen."



Members: Jeter Abernathv, John Adkins
Karl Bostian, Henry Bucher, Walter Bullo
John Fenton, Thomwell Flick, Joe Garrison
Hadley Hunt, James Jones, Hoi, kluuh. Jam



Gene Auten, Bob Bankhead,


McCutchen, Alexander McGeachy, Harold McKeith


en. Bob Mack, Janus


.. Hugh Craig, Crier Davis,


Martin, Bob Martin, Ernest Mason, Reese Middleto


o. Pat Miller, Edward


Ion) Guiles, Don Hinshaw,


Moore, Steve Norton, Lawton Posey, Gner Robinso


n. Buster Sharp, foro


, kuist. \\ .11 Little. Leighton


Ihr.nlkill. Frank White, Pat Woodward.






Pane Eighty-four



■H




Chape
Choir



Htmben Ralph \ Bassett, |ohn C. Bernhardt, lames G Bovce, Slcworl G. Bridgman, I Id L l!i...,k-. Robcrl VV.

Buchanan, William F, I ..... II. lame W. Covington, Sidno (. Cox, lohn I. (r\m. < araming, Charles

I I. .mill.. SluaM II. Fountain, I I \ Hamilton, ["homos M Hines, Leon Howell, Steve Huntlev, John

Robert <• loncs. Philip Kukure, Ronald Lanford, I ....v \M all Charles McGowan, John M. V IV, Sam Vlendenhall,
Murrni Pag. Oon Pilkrm..n. UiIIi.hu H.imIn. H..l»-n Rhodes, Maurici Ritchie, Henderson Rourk, Charles Sanders,
Charles Sigmon. Bob Sloan, Ross Smyth, Kcrrv Spiers, Ham Wells, lohn Winfrcv, Williard Woll
I,..,,- /.I,. Robert Havwood,



The Brass Ensemble and
The UUoodwind Quintet



lli. I nsemblc covered as much as possible ..I the repertory .>l
music foi brass <.;r,,ii|>s. It appeared publicly at the Presbyterian
Church ol the Covenant in Charlotte, at the Davidson College
Presbyterian Church, on programs sponsored bj the [ntercollege
Chamber Music Guild, and on a program ol American Musit
sponsored bj I'ln \lu Alpha. As in previous years, it plaved .1
_;t,ivi|' ol chorales outdoors in the Fe« minutes iust before Ves
I rrs I hristmas.



Burgess, Stewarl Bridgman, I r«>l Huds
iship, I tank 1 mt .*..n. U.ll Fraley.



John (•




fohn <•



The Woodwind Quintet is l..rmed fn.m
the five principle woodwind pla\ers and lirvt
horn ..I the Concert Band. Performances thi-.
year included concerts at Catawba. Queens,
and Davidson Colleges For the Inter
Chamber Music Guild and vh..rt concerts
fox tin North Carolina All State Band and
District Instrument Solo and Ensernbli I

test.



II



Ami



Bob Bankhead

Gene Barseron

Bob Beall

Vereen Bell

Jerry Brooks
Joe Burroughs
Mack Calcote



Allie Cone

Jack Curtrss

Rov Davis

Waller Davis

Buddy Dve

John File

Joe Garrison

John Gilmer

Gilbert Grass



Leiohton Green

Gwxnn Griffin

Harold Hall

Dick Holshouser

Jack Huffakei

Steve Huntlev

Jim Kuist

Bill Kuvkendall

Kenneth Lewis



Swain Lov

Zell McGee

Bob Majors

R.isweU Mallon

Bovce Martin

Reece Middleton

Dick Morehead

Dunbar Ooden

Bunnv Perkinson



Lea Powell

Bob Pulliam

Tom Ratchford

Harold Rilev

Charlie Robinson

Jack Sadler

Bill Scholl

Buster Sharp

Albert Simpson



Bob Sloop

Allen Smith

Kern' Spiers

Dewey Stovall

Fred Summers

Larry Trotti

John Trotti

Mac Williamson

Stein Wilson



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Philanthropic Literary Society



OFFICERS




First Semester




Stein Wilson


Presideni


Dick Morehead


Vice-President


Reece Middleton


Secretary


Jim Kuist


Treasurer


Second Semester




\\ U \\ 11 1 1 MV1SON


Presideni


Dick Morehead


\ ice President


Harry Antrim


Secretary


Jim Kuist


Treasurer



With the opening of a new school year, the Philan
thropians again gathered beneath the sparkling chandelier
in time-honored Phi Hall to initiate another course ol


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