The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 19, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 13, 1962 Page: 3 of 6
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Tuesday, March 13, 1962
Active Sophomore English Major Finds
Work As Secretary Proves Interesting•
MISS JUDY STINSON, sophomore English major, pastes clip-
pings of campus events in a scrapbook. This is just one of her
many jobs as secretary in the Public Relations Office.
—Staff Photo by David Seal
New Job Opportunities
A warm smile and a big- "Hello"
will greet you as you step inside
the door of one of the busiest of-
fices or. campus, w*
The voice greeting you will be
that of Miss Judy Stinson, one of
the friendliest and most active stu-
dents on campus.
The office will be that of Mr,
Bill Ward director of public rela-
tions and assistant to President
Miss Stinson, a sophomore Eng-
lish major from Grapevine has
worked for Mr. Ward since coming
"My job is such fascinating
work." said Miss Stinson, "I have
had many interesting experiences."
She is often found probing
through newspapers looking for ar-
ticles of interest to the college.
Each semester she collects clip-
pings pertaining to the Willson
lectures. She compiles these clip-
pings and binds them into scrap-
hSToks which are sent to the Will-
son family and also to the speaker.
One of her main jobs is sending
stories to hometown papers of out-
standing things students do on
"I learn so many interesting
things about students this way,"
Another interesting phase of
Miss Stinson's work is making
signs on the magnetic board wel-
coming visitors and special groups
to the campus.
"As you can see," Miss Stinson
said, "I am
about my job
pledgeship. She also participated
in the Wesieyan Singers and was a
May Fete Duchess.
Miss Stinson's scholastic record
has not changed much since her
graduation from-""Grapevine High
School as valedictorian, for she
made the dean's list ea,ch semester
since entering TWC.
During her four years ir. high
schooi, Miss Stinson received many
honors and held numerous offices.
She was president of the National
Honorary Society, secretary of the
Student Council and Spanish Club
president. She sang in the choir
all four years and each year re-
ceived a music award. She was also
active in speech-drama.
What spare time she has.,left
from her busy schedule. Miss Stin-
son spends reading or engaging in
a game of ping-pong. Other favor-
ite sports are baseball and tenni$.
After getting her teacher's de-
gree in English. Miss Stinson plans
to teach high school English ar.d to
By Methodist Board
Four National Methodist Schol-
arships have been allotted to Tex-
as Wesieyan College for the aca-
demic year 1962-63 by the Board
of Education of the Methodist
Deadline for applications from
new freshmen will be May 15;
deadline for ail other applications
will be Jtiy 1; deadline for substi-
tutions will be October 1.
HOMECOMING (Continued from Page 1)
secretary o ft he Fine Arts Division,
sur.e "We Cannot Think™of Them
As Dead." in memoriam of those
TWC ex's who had deceased during
the past year. Piano accompan-
iment was furnished by Miss Rea-
lene Stewart, ex-graduate of TWC
Active in professional organi-
zations, Miss Wakefield is a mem-
ber o NEA. TSTA, Fort Worth
Physical Education Club, Texas
Association for Health, Physical
Education and Recreation, Ameri-
who is row working on a master's ian Association for Health, Phys;-
degree at Baylor University.
Miss Catharine Wakefield. Dean
of Women ar.d assistant professor
of Physical Education, was present-
ed a plaque as Alumni of the Year.
by Paul Sandstrom, Chairman of
the Alumnus of the Year Commit-
cai Education and Recreation and
the Southern Association of Physi-
cal Education for College Wjiner.
Introduction,of the new officers
of the Alumni Association was
made by the in-coming president,
Howard McClendon. New officers
are as follows: Dr. Gene Burg-e,
Miss Wakefield earned her Bache- president-elect, -John Maddux, vice-
really enthusiastic lor of Arts degree from TWC and president and Mrs. Jimmy Bridges,
and about meeting a Master of Education Degree from secretary.
the people I come in contact with the University of Texas. She taught
in public schools in Winters, San
Angela and Fort Worth before be-
ginning her teaching career at
Registrar Harry Rice has an-
nounced that there will be .person-
nel in the placement office inter-
viewing interested students for jobs
in this and outlying areas.
The placement office, located in
the office of the registrar, has bro-
chures and information concerning
vacancies throughout the United
A representative of Armstrong
Cork Company will be in the of-
fice at 9 a.m. on March 13.
From Albuquerque Public
Schools will be an interviewer from
9 to 12 a.m., March 27.
Thomas L, Ware will be inter-
viewing for the Waco Independent
School District on March 28 at
9 a.m. - *
Officials from the Lubbock Pub-
lic Schools will be in the office
from 2 to 5 p.m., April 3.
v From the United States Public
Health Service Hospital is Lewis
Hines. who will be in the placement
office at 9 a.m., April 4.
School administrators will be in-
terviewing applicant? for th_- Arl-
ington Public Schools on April 10,
at 9 a.m.
each day at work."
Working in the Public Relations
Office does not keep Miss Stinson
from being one of the most active
students on campus. She is secre-
tary of the Sophomore Class and
pledge captain of Entre Amis Soc-
ial Club. She is also active in Sig-
ma Tau Delta and the Soanish
May Fete Duchess
As a TWC freshman she was
Chairman of the Golden P.ules Com-
mittee, president of the Pledge
Class in Entre Amis and wa3
named best pledge at the end of
Climaxing the day's event was
the performance of Flower Drum
year s annual musical
by Linda Griffin
Faculty Women Elect Mrs. Bill Freeman;
St. Patrick's Day Theme Used At Party
New officers of the Faculty
Women's Club were named at the
meeting held March 5 in the home
of Miss Juanita Cowar,, 3204 West-
cliff Road W.
They are as follows: Mmes. Bill
Freeman, president; J. D. Keating,
vice president: Hazel McKinley,
secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. Don-
ald Langston, historian.
Mjss- Cowan, Mrs. Langston
Dr. Gertrude Van Zanat,
Gives TWC Praise
Texas Wesieyan has been award-
ed a certificate of appreciation by
General Dynamics-F ort Worth
A St. Patricks Day theme trans~-^anagement £]ub for extra-ordi- has to be snug. They come in count-
ported the guests on an. imaginary ria'fy.participation and assistance in
trip to Ireland. Leprechauns the Eighth Annual Management
perched on a gTeen net-over-satin Conference, held at Ridglea Coun-
History Prof To
Dr. John Stephens, associate pro-
fessor of social science, will attend
an all-day history conference at
Abilene Christian College Friday.
Two outstanding historians. Dr.
John D. Hicks and Dr. Sammuai
Flagg Benis, will address the con- tablecloth centered with^an Irish- try on Saturday, Feb. IT.
ference. Dr. Benis will discuss man's gTeen hat. Silver candelabra Several TWC students and Dr.
United States and tSjfc^American contained green candle sticks. ., j jr Woods, chairman of the Busi-
relationship-s. with a Wecial em- Green punch and coffee, cakes ness Division, attended the con-
phasis on Cuba. and green mints were served t» ference and presented the display
Dr. Stephens considers this a thirty guests. Appointments were of business elements.
wonderful opportunity to get the of silver. *' The certificate was awarded bv
viewpoints of these well-known his- "Hie program consisted of a read- Mr. E. G. Henderson, president of
torians. Dr. Hicks is the author ing,''"Darby O'Gill," by Miss Cow- General Dynamics. Mr. A. L.
of the American History text book an, two poems by Mrs. Langston Witehell Jr.. board chairman, and
previously used h^rg. and a sing-song of Irish tunes by Mr. Paul H. Billman, projects
ACC pla"ns to make the history the members, accompanied by 'Irs. chairman and TWC graduate. The
conference an annual event. This is Howard Sayles. at the piano. certificate is hanging in Dr. Wood's
the second year of the conference. Green-hatted hostess*-* „>re office in Ann Hall.
DODGE CITY. U.S.A. .
Marshall Dillon coming
street in gTay Levi's and a red silk
shirt? No. that is only a modem
1962 cowgirl in one.of the craziest
fashions to hit the USA in a long
Going strong is the western look
in sports clothes. By western, we
don't mear. sloppy L-ivi's and baggy
shirts. This new look, launched by
the cowboys, is one of the sharpest
and brightst looks seen along the
trail in a long time
The major gear for the cowboy
look are hip-slung pants and bright
less colors and materials, from blue
the denim to bright orange linen.
• Huge triangle silk scarves, tied
in the western fashion, are not only
worn with the cowboy clothes, but
also with suits and dresses.
The western influence an hats is
making its way to the**front- Large
straw*-- hats, resembling cowboy
hats, in bright colors are' becom-
ing very popular. Especially pretty,
is the white straw hat usd in the
red-white-blue color plan.
The hip-line of the pants is af-
fecting the skirts also. The r.o-
The pants are cut short at gun.
belt level and are tapered. The fit
Tuesday. March 13
S.A.. NCATE and NASM Visitation on Campus
6:30 p.m.. EA
7.00 p.m., SEA. MSM Room
Wednesday. March 14 ,
S.A.. NCATE and NASM Visitation or. Campus
7:30 p.m.. MSM
Thursday. March 15
6:00 p.m.. Girls Basketball Practice, gym
7:30 p.m.. Intramurals. Sophs, vs. Jrs.
Friday. March 16
Week-end at College
; p.m.. Flower Drum Song
Monday. March 19
"•30 P.m.. SAt«_
silk shirts. Sleeveless knit sweaters waistband skirt is attractive, and
also look great with these pants, promises to oe a very popular
Now. whoever said there were
no new frontiers on this planet?
Here’s what’s next.
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The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 19, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 13, 1962, newspaper, March 13, 1962; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth772033/m1/3/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.