Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL)

 - Class of 1910

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1910 volume:

FOR REFERENCE Do Not Taki From This Room mn mmn mm LIBRARY Florida State University tallahassee GIFT OF Annual Staff • Flastacowo Nineteen Hundred and Ten VOLUME I PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA I i ' Hr;5o Tan rLUHlUA IVEN5IM TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA BRYAN HALL Z504S " Stf - tstorj? of tfte Jflori a §5tate College for ISHomen The State College for Women was established by the State of Florida in May, 1905, and its management vested in a Board of Control consisting of five members. In July, 1905, this board and the State Board of Education, in joint session, located the College in Tallahassee. The four years of the College history have shown a steady growth in number of students, in the scope and efficiency of the college work, and in all else that makes for the upbuilding of a reputable educational institution. " No man is born into the world but his work is born with him " says Lowell, and it may be said that no college is born into the world but it is born with a mission to per- form. Seeking the deeper meaning of education, the Board of Control felt that the State College for Women was created to be a source of warmth and light, of hopefulness and good cheer to the young women of Florida. Its highest mission was felt to be the infusion of the young women of the Commonwealth with such light and warmth that they should become lamps, trimmed and burning with perennial flame, radiating the spirit of helpfulness, usefulness and good will in every neighborhood of this State; to be a place where young women might come for intellectual light and spiritual quickening and warmth, a place where all noble ambitions should be awakened, where the best that is in human character should be brought to the light, and where love to God, love to humanity and love to country should be made a ruling passion. With such ideals in mind, the Board of Control began its work of selecting officers of administration and instruction, and by laying out the widest possible curriculum to meet the utmost needs of ithe young women of the State. In their desire to meet the demands of the present day, this Board took into consideration that education which has a direct bearing on utility and on the practical affairs of life. So it was provided that the college should offer a wide variety of courses both theoretical and practical, in domestic science, domestic art, elementary agriculture, horticulture and pedagogy, music, art, and express- ion, in addition to the more standard courses of general literature, liberal arts, and sciences. The Board fully recognized that by every consideration of wisdom, policy, and justice, Florida women should have equal recognition with their broithers in advantages, and opportunities to better themselves for the duties of life, and without a dissenting voice, the standards for entrance and the same broad and general scope of instruction were laid out for the College and the University. In recognition of the worth of educated womanhood to the State, the Board of Control provided that attendance upon the college should involve in expenses nothing more than the ordinary cost of living. It was therefore arranged that any young woman in this State could attend the Florida State College for Women, practically at the cost of cloth- ing, board, and books. The faculty was composed, for the most part, of able men and women who had assisted in bringing the old Florida State College up to its highest efficiency before its abolishment. This faculty possessed broad scholarship and generous culture. They were true and loyal, kind and sympathetic. I think it can be safely said that no college for women in this section of the country could lay claim to a more able and successful class of teachers than that which the Beard selected for this new institution of learning. Indeed, the College has won the respect and good will of the people of this Commonwealth by retaining on its faculty only men and women of the best training and the highest culture and refinement that can be secured. The scope and purpose of the College having been determined and the faculty selected, enorts were directed towards a campaign of advertising the new institutions. Notwithstanding the shortness of time in which to bring this new enterprise to the know- ledge of those who had daughters to educate, and the advance requirements which barred a number of young ladies who applied for admission, the first session began with 1 1 4 students and closed with 204. The second year the College began with 141 and closed with 220. The third opened with 1 46 the first day and closed with 240. The fourth year began with 164 and ended with 257. At the opening of the present session 200 students registered on the first day. These figures indicate a healthy and encouraging growth of the Institution. The College began operation in the buildings of the old Florida State College. To make room for the various_ departments of instruction, dormitory rooms were converted into Domestic Science Laboratories and into Studios for the teachers of Music and Art. Two frame buildings were bought and in these were placed the Kindergarten Training School, the Practice School, the gymnasium, natatorium, and studio for the teacher of physical culture and oratory. During the past years, therefore, it has been necessary on account of limited dormitory space for many students to find accomodation in private homes in the city. During the Christmas holidays of 1 906, West Hall, which was used as a dormitory and for music and art studios, and domestic science laboratories, was burned. The difficulties arising therefrom seemed well night insuperable. But by the prompt action of the Board of Control, a number of private residences near the campus were rented for the accommodation of the students and teachers. Notwithstanding this disaster, every student but two remained and the college opened after the holidays without the loss of a day. The College was not to suffer this handicap long, for the legislature of 1907 appropriated the present spacious new dormitory, completed August 1, 1908 and named for our late and lamented Senator, W. J. Bryan of Jacksonville. While this building provided room for I 60 young women, it has already become inadequate. The rapidly increasing attendance has again rendered it necessary for students to secure board in private homes in the city. The new academic building, whose corner stone was laid on March 8, was provided for by the same act of the legislature which made the appropriation for Bryan Hall. This building will meet a long felt and vital necessity of the College. The present administration building has, from the very beginning, been painfully inadequate for the demands of this new educational enterprise. It is gratifying to the friends of the College that the most conspicuous and crying need of the Institution is so soon to be fully supplied. While the buildings were insufficient, the State College for Women inherited some invaluable equipment from the Florida State College. The library which was so carefully selected by the faculty committee, of which Dr. S. M. Tucker was chairman, includes about seven thousand volumes covering every field of human knowledge. It has less dead wood, and contains more excellent and useful volumes, than any college library in proportion to its size that I have ever known. 1 he physical, chemical and biological laboratories were, also, well equipped with useful apparatus necessary for the courses offered in the new institution ; and, like the library, they have been indispensible factors in the education of our young women. After my appointment to succeed Dr. Andrew Sledd as president of the University of Florida, April, 1 909, the Board of Control elected Dr. Edward Conradi, then of the St. Petersburg Normal and Industrial School, Florida, as president of the College. President Conradi is a man of wide experience and broad scholarship, having received his pre- limenary college training and the Master ' s Degree from the University of Indiana and the degree of Ph. D. from Clark University of Massachusetts. Mr. Conradi has adapted himself to the administrative work of the Institution with admirable tact, and under his skillful manaegment the college continues to run without friction in any of its parts, and to widen its circle of friends, to extend its influence, and to fulfill its exalted mission. Everything connected with the school justifies me in forming a happy forecast of the future. No school, however well equipped, can succeed unless the students have the right attitude toward its activities. My recollections of past years give me such assurance of industry and loyalty and curtesy on the part of the students that I feel free to antici- pate almost any good thing that can come to an institution of learning. I have often said that the mere discipline of this College had cost me scarcely an hour ' s anxiety, and that college discipline, as the term is usually applied, was a thing almost unknown, and I have accounted for this state of things on the ground of a high sense of personal honor among the students, their devotion to their duties, and their loyalty to the College. I think I could utter no better wish for the Institution in its history down the ages than that this tradition of noble conduct should be held sacred and inviolate and should ever have the force of a real, though unwritten, law. Happy is the school that is bound by such traditions! Happy they who direct its destinies, and happy the young women who have aided in forming its history and can say in after time that they are its children! Editor-in-Chief Elise Partridge Annual ISoarti Assistant Business Manager IVA TOWNSEND Business Manager Mary Baird ASSOCIATE EDITORS Literary Editor Art Editor Athletics Editor Fine Arts Editor Cuts and Grinds Editor Staff Artist Assistant Literary Editor Eva Dean Mary Murphree Cedora Futch Annie Lee Coles Susie McGriff Mary Fries estelle roege tjis the first issue of the " FLASTACOWO " is bebicateb to tlje memorp of Habp principal of our College, tofjo hit i in Baltimore, J obemoer 26, 1909 anb Br. 33. C. BonUurant, professor of Ancient languages in our College, toho hittt in gtefjebille, August 19, 1909. 10 Co ur Jformcr resilient Dr. A. A. Murphree, now president of the University of Florida, was the first president of the Florida State College for Women and continued so to be until July, 1 909, when he was succeeded by our present excellent Head, Dr. Edward Conradi. The first issue of Flastacowo must not appear without some tribute of appreciation of the gentleman and scholar, the teacher and the friend, who labored continually to make our College what it is to-day. Sir, through the years of our infancy and weakness, your time, your energy, your fine abilities, were entirely devoted to what you rightly considered a great cause — the making of a permanent institution for the education of the young women of Florida. What you accomplished is obvious to all the world: HERE SHE STANDS! You yourself have, with characteristic modesty and self-effacement, written the history of the College for the present volume. But you fail to tell the whole story: to your faculty, you were always the loyal and generous colleague; to your students, you were never other than the sure trusty, and kindly friend. Here ' s to you, President Murphree, from " the girls you left behind you! " Your successor is altogether to our liking; your mantle has fallen upon worthy shoulders; no better man could have followed you, nor will your good work suffer in his able hands; to the carrying-on of your labors he brings all you and we and the public could ask (and much more than anyone has a right to expect!) And President Conradi has captured our hearts. We doubt if this assertion will bring more satisfaction to Dr. Conradi himself than to you. But in these hearts there is, luckily, room for you both. You left us, but you did not desert us ! Though you now guide the destinies of our brother institution, well we know you have not for- gotten us. Be sure, too, that we love and remember you! Here ' s to you, Albert A., Far away! Come to see us, and recall (Some sweet day) Pleasant memories of the past, When we worked together all ; Why so long, why so long Stay away? 11 3n jHemortant Bernard C. Bondurant, Ph.D., professor of Ancient Languages in this college from 1905 to 1909, died in Asheville, N. C, August 19th, at the age of thirty-nine. The debt owed by the State College for Women to Professor Bondurant can scarcely be overestimated. His scholarship was admirable; his teaching, highly efficient. But this was not all: the noble and devoted spirit of the man made him a light among us — a friend and guide to all, faithful, tender, and wise. No one in our midst ever did more for the real and permanent upbuilding of the College; glad and unwearied, he labored early and late for her interests. He was ever filled with a divine discontent with his own achievements as man and scholar, and the ardent and aspiring soul did at last in very truth wear out its human tenement. He seemed to be on the threshold of accomplishments larger and finer than any that had yet marked his way through life; these were not to be wrought out here. Yet the good work he did will not pass away; and the sweet and tender memory of him will help to hallow our labors and encourage our hearts. He himself would have asked no more than this — and, indeed, what truer and higher tribute could we pay? With all who knew and loved Professor Bondurant — and to know him was to love him — there remains a sense of peculiar and irreparable loss. But dead, such a man is not, cannot be: one feels that his strong and fervent spirit must somewhere in God ' s universe be working out its immortal destiny and adding the crown of completeness to its labors! " O strong soul, by what shore " Tarriest thou now? For that force, " Surely, has not been left vain! " Somewhere, surely, afar, " In the sounding labor-house vast " Of being, is practiced that strength, " Zealous, beneficent, firm. " 12 3n JHemortam Mrs. W. H. Reynolds, Lady Principal of the Florida State College for Women from its foundation in 1905, died in Baltimore, Nov. 26, 1909. The influence of a good woman is incalculable; and when, to sheer rectitude of character, she adds wisdom, sympathy, and love of her kind, then indeed her way through life becomes radiant with the light that never was on sea or land — the light that dwells only in the heart — lovely, spiritual, divine. Such a source of light for years in our midst was Mrs. Reynolds. Unwearied in the discharge of her duty (and to her " duty " meant the doing of all possible good), instant in sympathy, how gentle yet strong, innocent yet wise, sweet yet firm, she wasl She ministered alike to the body and the soul — nursed the sick, comforted the distressed, counselled the bewildered, ones. The eternal good she did is beyond all human estimate: only to the vision of the infinite is it manifest. Here let us bring our poor tribute of love and praise and gratitude to the memory of her — memory undying, because now and forever incarnate in the lives of those upon whom fell the quickening influence of her gracious personality. We have lost one of our best friends; the world is poorer by her leaving it. And yet, she has but gone " To join the choir invisible, Whose music is the gladness of the world. " 13 ■oA QTATF UNIVERSE Jf acuity EDWARD CONRADI. M A. PH. D PRESIDENT Dr. Conradi received his college education at the University of Indiana, from which institution he also received the Masters degree after one year ' s resident graduate work. In co-operation with Prof. J. A. Bergstrom of Indiana University, he translated Kotel- mann ' s School Hygiene, which has been called the best handbook on school hygiene published. In order to specialize in philosophy and psychology, he afterward accepted a fellowship in Clark University of Worcester, Massachusetts, one of the most noted institu- tions in America for philosophical research. From Clark University Dr. Conradi secured a Ph. D. degree, but having received an appointment to a fellowship, he remained an additional year to do some special research work in psychology and education. The results of his researches are published in " The Pedagogical Seminary, " and " The American Journal of Psychology. ' ' 14 JEROME Mc NEILL, B. S., Ph. D. Student at Antioch College, 1876-79; B. S., Indiana Uni- versity, 1 886 ; Curator of Entomology at the Davenport Academy of Natural Science and Principal of the Moline (111.) High School, 1886-90; Professor of Biology and Geology at the University of Arkansas and Horticulturist of the Arkansas Argicultural Experi- ment Station, 1 890-92 ; Professor of Biology at the University of Arkansas, 1890-99; Field Agent of the United States Department of Agriculture, I 892 ; Special Student at the United States National Museum, 1893; Graduate Student in pursuance of work for the Ph. D. at Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1899-1900; Professor of Biclopy and Chenvstry at the Florida State College, 1904-05, Professor of Biology and Chemistry. CLARENCE E. BOYD, Ph. 4. A. A., Wofford College, 1896; A. M., University of Missouri, 1901 ; Ph. D. University of Wisconsin, 1909; Principal Mill Creek Academy (S. C), 1896-1899; Graduate Student Vanderbilt Uni- versity, 1899-1900; Graduate Student and Fellow in Greek, Uni- versity of Missouri, 1900-1901; Carlisle Fitting School (S. C), 1901-1903; Principal Graded Schools, Manning, S. C, 1903- 1905; Castle Heights Schools, Lebanon, Tenn., 1905-1906; Asso- ciate Professor of Ancient Languages, Central College, (Mo.), 1906-1907; Graduate Student, Fellow in Latin, and Assistant in Latin, University of Wisconsin, 1907-1909. Professor of Classics. SAMUEL M. TUCKER, A. M., Ph. D. A. B., Wofford College, 1896; Principal Sanford High School, Sanford, Fla., 1896-99; University in English, Columbia Univer- sity, 1900-03; A. M., Columbia University, 1901 ; Ph. D., ibid., 1904; Professor English Language and Literature, Florida State College, 1903-05; author of " Selections from Byron, " " Macaulay ' s Warren Hastings, " " Short Stories by E. E. Hale, " " Verse Satire in England before the Renaissance. " Professor of English and Dean of the College. JOHN C. CALHOUN, M. A., LITT. D., L. L. D. M. A., Washington and Lee University; B. 3., ibid.; C. E., ibid.; University of Heidelberg and Paris, 1876-77; Professor of Greek and Mathematics, University of Alabama, 1877-78; Pro- fessor of Greek and Latin and Instructor in Spanish, ibid., 1878-97; Universities of Berlin, Lausanne and Strasburg, 1897-99; Professor of Greek and Modern Languages, King College, 1899-1900; Pro- fessor of Greek and Modern Languages, Florida State College, 1900-03; University of Chicago, 1901 ; Professor of German and Romanic Languages, Florida State College, 1903-05. Professor of German and Romanic Languages. 15 ELMER R. SMITH, A. M. (B. A., Vanderbilt University, 1896; A. M., ibid., 1898; Fellow and Assistant in Mathematics, ibid., 1897-98; Public Schools, Tennessee, 1898-1901; High School, Anniston, Ala., 1901-02; Graduate Courses, University of Chicago, 1902-03; Pro- fessor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Florida State College, 1903- 05.) Professor of Mathematics and Physics. ARTHUR WILLIAMS, A. M. (Student of King Edward VI School, Wales (Gold Medalist in History); Elmfield College, York; A. M., Cambridge University, 1885; Arkansas Normal College; Student Col. Parker ' s School for Teachers, 1887-88; Principal of High School, Lakeland, Fla., 1892-97; Principal Summerlin Institute, Bartow, Fla., 1897-1901 ; Instructor in Peabody Summer Schools for Teachers, Florida, 1 894- 1904; Professor of History and Political Science, Florida State College, 1901-05; Professor of History and English literature in the Summer Normal School o the University of the State of Florida, 1 905 ; member American Academy of Political Science and Sociology.) Professor of History and Political Science. A. E. CHRISLIP (Graduate of the State Normal School at Fairmont, W. Va.. 1896; Taught six years in the Public Schools of W. Va. ; Graduate of Peabody Normal College 1 900 ; Received B. A. from University of Nashville, 1901 ; Supt. of City Schools of Milton, Tenn. ; Student in Summer School of Chicago University, 1903; Supt. of Public Schools in Macon Pontatoc, Miss, until 1907; Graduate with M. A., from Columbia University 1908; Completed resident and class work for Ph. D., Columbia, University, 1909.) Dean of the Normal School and Professor of Education. L. S BARBER University of Kentucky, B. S.; Principal Leon County High School Tallahassee. Teacher of Science. 16 MISS AGNES E. HARRIS Graduate of the Georgia Normal and Industrial College and graduate in Domestic Science of Oread Institute, Mass. ; Student in the Summer School of the South; Teacher in the University of Georgia, Summer School; From 1904 to 1908 had charge of the work in Domestic Science in the city schools of Macon, Georgia, and from that place was called to the Eleventh District Agricultural Col- lege at Douglas, Georgia. Student at Columbia, 1909.) Director Home Economics. MISS HALLIE C. LEWIS Graduate Marianna High School, 1896; advanced student, ibid, 1896-98; Student Peabody Summer School, Marianna, two terms; Teacher Public School, Florida, 1898-1904; Director of Model Scbool and Critic Teacher in Florida State Normal School, 1904- 1 905 ; Director of Model School in the Florida State College for Women, 1905-1909; Student in Teachers ' College, New York, Summer Session, 1905-1909. Instructor in Home Economics. MISS SHIRLEY LONG Florida State College for Women, A. B. and M. A., Private tutor, 1908-1909; Student at Chicago University, Summer Session, 1909. Instructor in Latin and Mathematics. MISS MARY AUSTIN A. B. Degree from University of Kentucky; Teacher in Graded School St. Petersburg, Fla. Director Model School. 17 MISS ROWENA LONGMIRE, L. I., A. B. L. I., Peabody Normal College, Nashville, Term., 1900; A. B., University of Nashville, Term., 1902; Instructor in High School, Live Oak, Fla., 1894-95; Instructor English branches, Summerlin Institute, Bartow, Fla., 1895-96 and 1902-96. State Life First Grade certificate ; Instructor in Teachers ' Summer Training Schools, Florida, 1902-06; Vice-President Florida Educational Association, 1906. Instructor in English. MISS MABEL H. WHEELER Diploma Kindergarten Department, Armour Institute, 1 896 Director Kinsman Kindergarten, Cleveland, Ohio, 1897-1900 Student Berlin, 1899-1900; Diploma Teachers ' College, 1909 Student Columbia University Summer Session, 1 908 ; Student Dart- mouth College, 1909. Training Teacher Florida State College for Women. MISS INEZ ABERNETHY Student at the Art Academy, Cincinnati, Ohio, two years ; studied in Europe, 1896-1898; Director of Art Department, Belmont Col- lege, Nashville, Tenn., 1898-1900; travelled and studied in Europe, 1900-1903; exhibited twice at the Salon Des Artiste Francais, and by invitation at the Academy of Fine Art, Philadelphia, Penn., and National Academy of Design, New York City; Instructor in Draw- ing and Painting, Summer School of the South, Knoxville, Tenn., 1904. Director Art Department. MISS MARTHA MAY CLINE Pupil of Albino Gorno, College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, and William A. Sherwood, Sherwood School of Music, Chicago Director of School of Music. 18 MISS SARAH Y. CLINE Student of Piano and Voice, Maddox Seminary, Little Rock, Ark., 1902-04; Pupil of B. W. Foley, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1904-06; Teacher of Voice Culture in Private Studio, Director of Christian Church Choir, and the Musical Coterie Chorus at Pine Bluff, Ark., 1906-07. Instructor in Voice Culture and Sight-Singing. MISS VIRGINIA EGGLESTON HARDWAY. Student of Peabcdy Conservatory of Music, Baltimore, Md., and Lucy Cobb Institute, Athens, Ga. Instructor on Pianoforte. MISS CLARA FARRINGTON Miss Farrington ' s training has been with the best masters of the French, German and Belgian Schools; foremost among whom are — Louie Lambard, G. Dannreuther, Edward Duthier and Caesar Thomson. She has toured extensively through the Staites as well as maintained a private studio in New York. Instructor in Violin. MISS MARIE CROSBY Miss Crosby is a graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass., under such instructors as Edwin Klahre, Allen Spencer, and Arthur Foote. In theory she studied under Louis C. Elson, and in harmony, under Percy Goetschins of the Stuttgart Conservatory. Her work in Union Female College, Eufala, Ala., in Grenada, College, Miss., and in the Synodical College of Rogers- ville, Tenn., has been most highly commended by the respective Presidents and Educational Boards of those instrtutions ; a member of the music faculty of Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. Four piano pieces composed by Miss Marie Crosby comprise a series called " Shadowland Sketches; " the pieces are named " The Haunt of the Fairies, " " The Ghost in the Fireplace, " " The March of the Hobgoblins, " and " Dancing Shadows. " Instructor in Pianoforte and in Theory and Harmony of Music. 19 igan MISS MILDRED DALZELL Graduate of Cummock School of Oratory; University of Mich- Director School of Expression. MISS MARY W. APTHORP, A. B. (A. B., West Florida Seminary, 1896; two years graduate work in Greek and Latin, West Florida Seminary, 1897-98; Privaite Tutor, 1898-99; A. B., Boston University, 1900; course in Library Science in the Correspondence Department of University of Chicago, 1 904-05 ; Assistant Teacher in Latin, Greek, and English in the Florida State College, 1901-04; Librarian Florida State College, 1904-05.) Librarian. J. G. KELLUM Principal Gainesville High School, 1904-1905; Secretary Board of Control, 1905-; Treasurer and Business Manager, Florida State College for Women, 1907 — . Business Manager. MISS SALLIE BLAKE Graduate Nurse of University of Maryland. Head Nurse and Acting Matron. MRS. J. E. YONGE Superintendent of the Dining Room. 20 SCMiOR ; 21 Elise Partridge Lulu Dee Keith Maud Wilkison Pearle McLin OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MOTTO ' Non Palma sine Pulvere ' Flower: Mareschal Niel Rose Colors: Cream and Gold 22 ELISE PARTRIDGE " Who says in verse what others say in prose. " K. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pres. Senior Class; Pres. Jr. Class; Editor-in-chief of Annual; Literary Editor Tahman. ' 08- ' 09; Pres. Pan-Helenic, ' 08- ' 10; De- bater for Inter-Society Debate, Com., ' 09; Critic Thalian, ' 10; Class Poet, ' 09- ' 10; Pres. Thalian, ' 09; Valedictorian, ' 10. ' ff B -jj fe ' IWm. i u 1 i$ J " = = 4 I Have you hearkened, hapless hearer, To the foolish fiddle fiend, As she nauseates her neighbors With her woeful wail unseen? Long she lets her listeners listen, To her tantalizing tune, While they whisper, softly whisper, " Let her liberate us soon! " 23 MARY BAIRD " Young in limbs, in judgment old. " X. O.; Y. W. C. A.; Pres. Soph. Class; Treas Minerva Club, ' 07; Industrial Arts Medal, ' 07; Sec Minerva Club, ' 08; Buckman Medal, ' 09; Pres Minerva Club, ' 09- ' 10; Pres. Pan-Hallenio, ' 10 Business Manager of Annual; Prize Essay, ' 08 Minerva Debator Inter-Society Contest, ' 10; Pres Field Hockey Association, ' 10; Class Prophet. Oh, worn and wasted woman, Would you see your husband scoot? Would you wish to watch him wiggle, From his forehead to his foot? Then this remedy I read you: Make some mercenary maid Puncture him with some petitions For his advertising aid! 24 MYRTIE WARREN " Life is as tedious as a twice-told tale. " A. A. S . ; Thalian; Vice-President Thalian, ' 08- ' 09, and ' 10; President of Tennis Club, ' 09- ' 10; Sec. Sophomore Class ; Class Historian ; Sr. Orator. Men and Maidens may imagine That a woman wants for wit, That her mind is all a muddle And a monstrous mean misfit. But remember and have mercy, For it is not always thus — Here ' s a human who, they tell us, Knows a minus from a plus! 25 MAEBELLE WILLIAMS ' All kin ' o ' smily ' round the lips, And teary round the lashes. " Y. W. C. A.; S. M. Q. Club; Pres. S. M. Q., ' 09 ; Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Athens, ' 1 0, and to Asheville, ' 09; L. I. from Normal School, ' 08; Prize Essay in State Fair, ' 08 ; Tutor in Algebra, ' 1 0. Sr. Orator. O, rare and rasping reader, Turn attention to this tale: Here ' s a woman weak and weary, And pathetic, poor, and pale, She has learned her lonesome Laitin, She has grasped her gruesome Greek, And has mastered Mathematics, ' Till her crazy cranium creaks. 26 MARY MURPHREE " You look wise — pray correct that error. " K. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Thalian; Sec. of Thalian, ' 08- ' 09; Sec. Jr. Class; Jr. Orator; Business Man- ager Talisman, ' 09- ' 10; Pres. of Thalian, ' 10; Member College Quartette; Art Ed. Annual; Sr. Orator. Long this lazy lady lingers, Putting powder ' pon her paws; She can shed a shining shimmer As she jubilantly jaws. She ' s a prim and prcper person, Yet she yearns for youthful sport, For she ' s full of fun and frolic — Feeling foolish is her forte. 11 SUSIE McGRIFF " She ' s beautiful, and therefore to be wooed; She ' s a woman, therefore to be won. " A. A. S . ; Thalian; Editor Cuts and Grinds in Annual. See this lean and lonesome lady, As she labors in the " labs, " As she diligently dawdles, As she dutifully dabs: She can vivisect a varmint, She can analyze an ant, She can masticate a monkey, And pursuade a pig to pant. 28 CEDORA FUTCH " Sing away sorrow, cast away care. " Minerva; Y. W. C. A.; Jr. Orator; Sec. Minerva! Club, ' 09; Vice-President Minerva Club, ' 10; Ath- 1 letic Editor of Annual. As Apollo pulls his palfry, Drawing dim and dusky dawn, As he chases chirping chickens Who commence to call for corn ; You expect to see Cedora, Tearing toward the tennis track, Sweetly smiling, gaily giggling. Letting lonesome lessons lack. 29 MAUDE WILKISON " Yet a little sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of the hands to sleep. " Y. W. C. A.; Minerva Club; Ass ' t Sec. Minerva Club, ' 07- ' 08; Sec. and Treas. Sr. Class; Editor-in- Chief of Talisman; Sr. Orator. See this strange and startling student In her stunning studio; She ' s a slothful, sleepy slaver, Yet we wouldn ' t wish her woe. If she ' s caught in this contraption, Fierce will be the fine she ' ll feel, For the faculty will flunk her As a dire and doeful deal. 30 EVA DEAN " Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace. " A. A. J . ; Y. W. C. A. ; Minerva Club ; Exchange Editor Talisman, ' 07- ' 08; Sec. Minerva Club, ' 07; Colonial Dames Medal, ' 07; Pres. Minerva Club, ' 08- ' 09; Pres. Y. W. C. A, ' 08- ' 09; Manager Basketball Team, ' 08- ' 09; Critic Minerva Club, ' 08; Music Editor Talisman, ' 08- ' 09; Manager Basketball Team, ' 09- ' 10; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention, ' 08 ; Pvlinerva Debater in Inter-So- ciety Contest, ' 09; Sec. and Treas. Tennis Assoc, ' 10; Critic Minerva Club, ' 10; Lit. Editor Annual ; Lit. Editor Talisman, ' 10; Salutatorian, ' 1 0. Here we have the hearty hero, Who has made a mighty mark As an anxious ardent athlete, Who can down you in the dark. She ' s a wnjsome, wayward wonder, And I ' ll warn you to beware, Lest she knock you in the noggin And haul out a hunk of hair. 31 PEARL McLIN " For my voice, I have lost it with halloaing, and singing of anthems. " Thalian; Y. W. C. A.; W. I. T. T. U. O fair and foolish fellow, Would you wish to win a wife, Would you like to love a lassie And to lead a lazy life? Here ' s a handsome, wholesome heathen Who is willing to be won; She ' s a " Pearle " of priceless pattern And she ' s full of foolish fun. 32 ANNIE LEE COLES " So wise, so young, they say Do ne ' er live long. ' ' W. I. T. T. U. Junior Orator; Assistant Art Editor Annual. Here ' s the cutest elocuter, Who can dim Demosthenes, And cause Cicero to curdle And to knock his noble knees: For they fear her forceful feeling, Which could move a multitude; She ' s a shameful, shocking shammer, And as dapper as a dude. 33 LULU DEE KEITH ' As headstrong as an allegory on the river Nile. Ere you leave these lines of learning That so tediously tell Of a dozen dignitaries — How they yearn, and yawn, and yell, Save one sympathetic second For this maiden meek and mild — She ' s a " pard " of Paderewesky And a charming cherub-child. 7 ■ 1 I | j ; r Si ' m 1 - 3BRWES ™ ju il ■ ■ 7ZT — „j=r-= - Smm g ■ —-r £ " §3 s f =■? 34 Cfje Etme of tfje Ancient jfresljman Class It is an ancient Freshman class, ' Twas born in nineteen six; By their long black gowns and square black caps, Now how came they in this sad fix? The college doors are opened wide And we are next to leave, The faculty ' s met, the dye is set, One long sad sigh they heave. The president sits in his chair, He cannot choose but weep — He knows, alas! this senior class He cannot always keep. Exams were here, exams were there, Exams were all around; They flunked us once, they flunked us twice, We breathed without a sound. At length we crossed the Junior line, Through thick and thin we came; As if we had been twelve sages wise, We won our Senior name. We used the brains we ne ' er had used, And round and round they spun; And every day ' s been work, not play, Until we ' ve almost won. The long black gown, the square black cap We ' ve worn with brazen face — We were the first that ever burst That custom at this place. Down dropt the wrath of the younger girls, ' Twas sad as sad could be, And we did speak only to squelch Their meaning pleasantry. Day after day, day after day We work, nor cease, nor stop, As pale as is tombstone white That on us soon may drop. 35 Knowledge, knowledge everywhere And all our brains did fill; Knowledge, knowledge everywhere But not one drop to spill. There passed a weary term; each brain Was dry, and thin each fame ; A weary term, a weary term — How thin each weary fame, When looking forward we beheld A letter by each name. At first it seemed an A to be, And then it seemed a C; It moved and moved and took at last An awful shape to me. See, see (we cried) it moves no more! Again to work we go Without an E without an F — Our lowest is a D ! I fear thee, ancient record book, I fear thy fatal page ! That thou art big, and true, and sure, Our fears cannot assuage. A dream of joy! is this indeed The grand old " dip " I see? Is this the sign, the blessed sign, That I have a degree? O take me, take me, loving train, Back to my old homestead, Where I may live and move and breathe And rest my weary head. Farewell, farewell! but this I tell To thee, thou Junior batch- — Count not, I say, fair ones, count not Thy chick before ' tis hatched! — E. P., ' 10. istorp of tfje Mentor Class of 1910 And when they had come up out of the land of High School, and had passed through the trails and tribulations of the committee, they were admitted to a land green and very green. Here were they to abide an eight month. With the Freshmen green- ness all around, they grew and waxed strong, and at the end of the year were able to withstand the hardships and miseries of exams., so that they passed on to the land of Sophomore which was inhabited by Analyticites, Livyites, Englishites, Chemistrites, and Deutschites. Against the mighty hosts they maged war for a season, even a year, and they smote them sorely, so that not one of them escaped. And in the third year, when the children of F. S. C. were gone forth out of the land of Freshman, and were departed from the desert of Sophomore, and were come to the land of Junior, and had pitched their tents in the wilderness, it happened that Albert Alexander stood up and called out to those who stood round about saying: " Now, there- fore, if ye will obey my voice, keep my covenant, and study my Psychology, forgetting not to diligently pursue Physics, German, English, and Electives, ye shall be sure of the passport into the coveted land of Senior, toward which ye are all striving. " Through it all they were faithful, even patient in weariness and heartaches, and their work was found pleasing in the sight of A. A. So in the first year of the reign of Edward Conradi, they entered the promised land. And the number which came down from the wilderness of Junior to the land of Senior was twelve. And they said: " Now that we have come into our own, let us make this land a land of which all shall be justly proud. Let us make this the most prosperous year in the history of the College. " And so they set to work, and it came to pass that under their management more pupils enrolled than in any previous year. And they said: " That the Faculty and " Preps. " may hold us in due respect and awe, let us don the cap and gown. " And they did this. And great are the results. And again they said: " Let there be an Annual. " And there was an Annual. And all saw it, that is was good. Then they commanded: " Let there be a new Administration Building. " And 37 forthwith was planned a beautiful hundred thousand dollar structure. And it came to pass that in the fourth month after they entered the land of Senior, they began to have built the Administration Building. So when everything was ready, on the eighth day of the third month of the year Anno Domini nineteen hundred and ten, the Seniors assembled together all the Board of Control and the Elders interested in the Institution. And when all the congregation had gathered themselves together they said to them: " The Masons have we invited to take charge of the ceremonies of this Laying of the Corner Stone. " And it came to pass that the Masons, with beautiful services, laid the corner stone. But they grieved in the hearts that so little interest was taken in athletics. So after much thoughtfulness on the subject, and prayer, and fasting, they thought in their hearts to say: " Let us have a new game. Let us have Field Hockey. " And forth- with Pie caused hockey sticks to be made and balls to be procured. And now they have Field Hockey. Selah! And all these things have the Seniors communicated unto you that you may look unto them as models and examples in all things whatsoever you do. Finally, sisters, farewell! Be of good cheer, and may the faculty abide in the love and peace of the coming classes! — Historian. 38 39 junior Class MOTTO " Nil Montalibus Ardui Est " Class Flower: Black-eyed Susan Colors: Black and Orange OFFICERS Olivia Moody Sarah Davis Omera Hollow ay . Elizabeth Corbett Estelle Roege Caddabelle Farr Pearl Long President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Historian MEMBERS Alice Salomon Nora Hart Essie Long Lucile Gregory YELL Juniors! Juniors! F! S! C! Are we wonders? Wait and see! 40 ®i) imtse loung 3 untors Being the story of the trails and tribulations of the Junior Class, and of their efforts to alleviate the sufferings of all those bearing similar burdens in the advance guard of Higher Education. DRAMATIS PERSONAE Olivia Corbetta Solomonia Gregona Sahdavissa Nora Omera Essie Shortte Caddobelle Neere A Pearl Estelle, the Class Fool Faines Sprites Elves Scene: Campus and a nearby Grove Time: Commencement 1910 (With our compliments to Beaumont and Fletcher, Middleton, Massinger, and their contemporaries; our apologies to Mr. Tucker.) Scene: A xvall( on the campus Enter, severally, Solomonia and Corbetta Cor: How now, Solomonia! Find you not the stress and press Of work exceeding hard? Sol: Indeed, Corbetta, You have voiced my proper thought. There was a time, when I a Freshman was, That I sniffed at " busy " Junior; But now, me thinks that " busy " and " Junior " Are terms synonymous. 41 Cor: There was a time, when I a Freshman was, I sighed in vain and helpless longing For those hours, those distinctions, and those dignities, Which, when acquired, seem as nought, And do but pave the way for other longings. Sol: Marry, wouldst wear the cap an d gown? Cor: Go to, thou cunning Solomonia, but how — (Enter Nora and Omera, at some distance.) Omera: Look ' ee there, I ' ll bet those girls are talking About how busy they are, How they have so awfully much to do. They don ' t have to work for The Tilisman and the Annual, and such things, do they? Nora: No, I reckon not. Look, they ' re coming over here! Omera: (to Corbebta) What ' d you yet in Logic? Cor: My examinations, as all examinations should, Did but reveal the flaws of ignorance Wherewith the fabric of my knowledge is patched. How was ' t with you, and yourself, Nora? Omera: We got " A! " Solo: Leave off; Discuss not those vain and insignificant Symbols. They are but bait on which the smaller, The unscientific, do bite and hold to greedily. Remember that " Continued plodding ne ' er won anything But base authority from others ' books. " Despatch a messenger with all haste To assemble the class of nineteen hundred eleven To meet an hour hence, withal, In the grove just west of Bryan Hall. (Exeunt Omnes) Scene II: The Grove Enter two troops of spirits 1st. Spr: Hail, happy sprite! Dost know that a band of women, Mere girls in years, but ages old in wisdom, Assembles, at dusk this eve, in our grove? 42 2nd. Spr: Go, to, go to, thou tardy fellow! I know indeed! I go e ' en now To inform the elves and fairies All the tiny magic creatures in the wood. Then we ' ll pluck ' em by the hair, We ' ll tweak ' em by the ears, We ' ll nip ' em ' tween the shoulder blades, ' Till they ' ll think that every teasing insect, Every tantalizing beetle in the grove, Has come to mock them in their wisdom And sobriety. Ha, Ha! 1st. Spr: Ah, yes, come now, come now, all, And whilst he ' s gone, we ' ll prepare The grove for the coming of these wondrous women. Do you four skim yon lake For a gauzy gray mist which shall he Like a veil on the flowers and grass. And do you, with invisable nets, Bind up some gnats mito swarms Which shall dangle and quiver and jerk In the clear mellow brightness of the after-glow. Then we to the frogs will hie to borrow Their babies awhile; we ' ll put them Neath the ledge of this bank for a time, And when released they will hop so gladly away They ' ll never once think of the girls in their paths. And do let us hurry, for the sun ' s sinking low! Re-enter first Sprite, with a host of fairies and elves. 2nd Spr: Hast given instructions to thy light-footed men? 1st Spr: They ' ll wait but your signal when we all meet again. {Exeunt Ommes) Act. II. Scene: The grove Enter: Fairies, sprites and elves; they find places in the greenery. Enter: Olivia, Corbetia, Solomonia, Essie Shorte, Caddobelle Neere, The Pearl and the Fool, straggling behind. 43 Oliv: We meet here tonight for the last time As Juniors, thank Heaven [with a sigh!] Surely, It must be, that now the hardest, the busiest Year is over and gone! Solo: It must be even so. And with the new dignity of Seniority upon us Let us demand or implore, as be, that Our burdens for the coming year be lighter. The powers that be do look with favor On the coming class of Seniors. And some There be who would quickly prefer three or four Studies thoroughly and deliberately mastered, to Seven or eight rushed through madly. Cor: It is neither meet nor right that we should Suffer longer as we have suffered! It is neither meet nor right that the coming Sophomores should bear the burdens we have borne. Therefore, I say to you that there should be More time for those cultural influences which Are not to be found altogether in books. Sahdavisso : Aw, let the Sophomores itough it out as we did! Omera: Yes, I say so, too! Besides, you all don ' t have to Do all these things. All ycu have to do is to get you-all ' s lessons! Cad: And let the Y. W. C. A. go? Oliv: Or let the Talisman? Sol: Or the Annual? Cor: Or the Commencement Debate? Cre: Yes, girls; but don ' t you see that You thus cut down the cirriculum To give more time to extras? Believe me, There are those on the faculty who are So very, very conservative! think we have over much to do, but — 44 Cor: Go to! we don ' t do justice to our studies; And the Talisman could not well receive More attention than it now receives; And neither could the Annual or All the other things we keep so busy with! Oliv: Well then it doth appear that nought remains But for me to appoint — Fool: Great Goodness! What ' s happened to mine ear! Gre. Lord, girls, how very, very damp. The ground is! My skirt is soaked! Nora: Oh! ow! ow! ow! Caddobell, my hair — Where is it caught? Cad: Why, Nora, what ' s the matter with — [screams] Those nasty little frogs! Oh! oh! where can they come from? Cor: (With scornful dignity.) That students of Science can be so sorely Disconcerted by natures simplest manifestations Seems — O gosh! It that a spider on my neck? Look down my collar quick! ugh! [ The creatures overrun the scene] GreS O girls, let ' s go! Just look at the " creeps. " [running off] Cor: Say, this is awful! Sol: But what about the decision? ' Twas one of some importance. Cor: O, darn the decision! Things are solved best that solve themselves. (EXIT) [A neavp grown as if of thunder is heard.] All: Oh! oh! oh! oh! Let ' s go! let ' s go! [Exit in wild confusion.] 45 EPILOGUE Re-enter Solomonia Sol: Frailty, thy name is woman! The best of us are frightened in a lonely grove at dusk ; Where hopping frogs and crickets And creeping things are found. But pish! What does that signify? A woman has her weaknesses — And nervousness is one; But when a woman really wants a th ing, Be it best for her or no, She ne ' er rest happy ' till she has the thing. So with the Juniors — They ' ll accomplish their purpose, If not soon, then later; this year, or next. In the meantime, watch this class of Juniors; They are the best that e ' er became Seniors! [EXIT] — E. R. 46 © GO ® ® 47 opf)omore Class CLASS MOTTO " Fortiter, Fideliter, Feliciter " Colors: Crimson and Black Flower: Red Rose Nannie Reese Ruth Doig iva townsend OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer CLASS ROLL Maude Alford Margaret Burkhardt Lottie Cordes Blondza Cates Lizzie Cureton Edith Dyer Ethel Durst Ruth Doig Montine Fagan Gr ace Godley Orlena Lewis Mary Mahon Eloise McGriff F ' lorence Norton Lizzie Norton Opal Purnell Irene Perry Nannie Reese Louise Sarkman Iva Townsend 48 49 ®29i)at t )t opf)omores Eemarfeeti Yes, here ' s the class of 1912, thank you, twenty two strong — strong in numbers, to be sure; but oh! how much stronger in intellect, character, good looks, and other desirable qualities that go to make up the typical Florida State College girl. How strange it seems, from our exalted position, to think we were a year ago, but callow fledglings, verdant, immature — What a change! Shakespeare was wrong: there ' s much in a name. There is magic in that word Sophomore. So young and yet so wise! Here we recall that Shakespeare also says, " So wise, so young, they say, do ne ' er live long " — Wrong again, Master William! for you never saw such a conglomera- tion of exuberant vitality as this band of Sophs. — Blond or brunette, we may be — black- headed, brownheaded, or red-headed, blue eyed, grey eyed and every other eyed (but chief among us, the capital I), alive are we all. If there is another class — in this College or out of it — who believes in itself and in its College as we do, let that class declare its claims! Don ' t accuse us of egcitism: In this day one has to blow her own trumpet. Just be glad ours is a silver one and blows harmonious ecstasies. Our talents vary. A strange distaste for Analytics permates the crew — ; we are not mathematical. Music is something of a favorite, but we are inclined to shy at Latin. Greek is a dead language for us, except for a few Sophs, who don ' t know any better — poor things that think knowledge comes out of books — . Biology we are inclined to favor — long strolls through the woods with a nice man is very much to out liking. More men would be better. But our true enthusiasm is given to English. Tough! Yes, — but we love it! Here ' s ito you, Sammy! — Now we ' ve told you about ourselves. True, the half has not been told — but you will know us when you see us. And here ' s to our Alma Mater, who shall yet be proud of us! Analytics, we ' re your critics, Though perhaps you ' re not to blame; Domestic Art, you have won our hearts; Domestic Science, too, the same. Music sweet and English, too, Are beloved among our crew; French and German well liked stand In the midsts of our fair band; And some of us with joy pursue The sweet Science of the Field. But love of Sciences and Arts That have captured all our hearts To the love of Alma Mater, of Alma Mater, yield! —I. T. 50 FRESHMK 51 aORIDA STA Flower: Daisy Jfresfjman Class MOTTO " Not at the top, but climbing " Color: Gold and White OFFICERS Ada Palmer Alma Parlin Sallie Redd Isbell Bessie Chase . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Historian CLASS ROLL Hallie Deaton Mary Deaton Lucile Hutchison Constance Jacobie Elizabeth Stewart Mattie Mae Williford 52 jfresfynan Sentiments What would a College do without its Freshmen? Does any other class occupy a more useful place? Surely no upper classmen have such far-reaching aims as we have. We receive more witty jokes from people generally, and more special care from the instructors than any set of girls in the instituion. We give freshness, spontaneity and enthusiasm to the student body. Then, the novelty of being Freshman we would not exchange for all the serious and half-happy experiments of the Juniors and Seniors. The upper classes are large, but not we! We are too exclusive for great numbers. In our group of Ten are girls of unusual capabilities. Two are striving to become famous readers! Five of our number are learning to grind out little tunes on the piano. We have two " star " players in basketball, and one " crescent " who waxes but never wanes on the athletic field. Who can surpass our girls in Domestic Science, and who can make a better darning model in Domestic Art, than our own Freshman? No one disputes the fact that we practice " Unity " and " Empasis " in our daily conduct, but the " Coherence " of our actions may possibly be questioned. In fact we are so intensely interesting in these three fundamental principles of English that we are seriously consider- ing whether we shall relinquish them and join the Sophomores next September. The Sophomores form such a Miscellaneous group anyway! So we may find our own " ex- clusive " set more enjoyable another year! A modest statement to our friends, the Seniors, may serve to remind them that we are " one ahead " of them; for they will be commencing next May 25th, but we com- menced last September. Just a different point of view, girls, though we must own your caps and gowns have given us peculiar inspirations. You have our good wishes, but it is impossible for us to go with you, for the world is entirely too small for us yet. Besides, our example is needed for the Juniors and Sophomores remaining. When- ever you hear of a Freshman, remember she is " not at the top, but climbing. " 53 G x J - C i U- OFFICERS Bessie Eddy Constance Cavell Louise Clarke Helen Saxon President Vice-President Treasurer Historian 54 SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS 55 57 entor Jtormal Class LULU GRIFFIN President of class Description: I speak plain and to the purpose. Author of: " Follies of Life. " Aim of life: To become the Historian of the next " Battle of Waterloo. " Motto: " It is not all of life to live. " MAY BIRD AGNES HEETH Vice-President of class Description: Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty. Author: " Take Life Slowly. " Chief aim in life long since forgotten. Motto: " Youths days are full of life. " LALLA EDWARDS Secretary of class Description: Hard study hath worn her to the bone. Author of: " Why I am an old maid — By choice. " (?) Chief aim in life: To be, rather than to seem. Motto: " Silence is golden. " 58 AGNES MAE ROBERTS T of clc Description: Pretty, talkative, and slim — Always looking for a him. Author of: " Useful hints in the art of flirting. " Chief aim in life: Trying to hide her virtues. Motto: " Why question if to-morrows sun will bring you loss or gain? " J : LOTTIE LEE Historian of class Description: Tiny, timid, and prim. Author of: " How I taught the fourth grade. " Chief aim in life: To be favored by the teachers. Motto: " All ' s well that end well. " MARCELLA JUAN McLEAN Description: A look so wise as if to state, Now you will please " correct the mistake. " Author of: " Always be on your P ' s and Q ' s. Chief aim in life: To make a good impression. Motto: " I haven ' t worried yet. " 59 TOCOI WAINWRIGHT Description: " Here the conquering hero come; Sound the trumpet beat the drum. " Author of: " An ode to Latin. " Chief aim in life: To graduate. Motto: " Who so wise as I? " MAGGIE WAINWRIGHT Description: A modest blush she wears not formed by art. Author of: " How we study back in Georgia. " Chief aim in life: Too much to mention. Motto: " Where you lead I shall follow. " AMANDA WAINWRIGHT Description : A face somewhat furrowed with sines and cosines, but smiling " As you like it " on immortal Shakespeare. Author of: " Pursuit of knowledge under dif- filuties. " Chief aim in life: To make A. Motto: " Ashes to ashes, Dust to dust; If Latin doesn ' t kill me, Trigonometry must! " 60 BERTHA GETCH Description: On the surface — cold, calm, and indifferent. In the depth — earnest, active, and intense. Author of: " The Bitter Present. " Chief aim in life: To become a good teacher. Motto: " Pursuing, not possessing, fame. " CORA OWENS Description: Night after night she sat and blurred her eyes with books. Author of: " Knowledge is power. " Chief aim in life: To sow seeds of kindness around her pathway. Motto: " I ' m bearing mine in silence. " 61 Class §?ong Youth ' s days are full of gladness, Gladness that ne ' er grows old: Come then and leave your sadness, And join ' neath the brown and gold. Come to the joys of learning, Where every heart is yearning, Where ambition ' s fire is burning, Come, and the truth unfold. " Truth without fear " our motto, We proclaim with one glad voice, And the lily of the valley, As the symbol of our choice. There are glorious prospects lying In the future, while we ' re vieing With others who are trying ; Then let us all rejoice. Four years of work behind us, Which we survey with pride; And memories that remind us Of friends on every side. No time for idle dreaming, With lights of the future beaming, Lured onward by their gleaming, We ' ll be rowing with the tide. Thoughts of our alma mater, Will be with us on our way, And the girls we leave behind us — We ' ll remember them for aye; While the morning light is glowing, And the stream of life is flowing, We ' ll be rowing, ever rowing To the glad and perfect day. 62 junior jBormal Class MOTTO " By faith and fortitude " Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Mareschal Niel Rose Ruth Otwell Irma Williams Lucile S. Mitchell Mamie Sims OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CLASS ROLL Ellen Godby Ruth Otwell Florida Harding Ethel Sharman Bessie Jones Lilla Sims Lucile Stanley Mitchell Mamie Sims Ruby O ' Guin Irma Williams 63 opf)ontore formal Class Flower: Violet MOTTO " Live and learn " Colors: Green and Violet Addie Stewart Beryl Harrison Ethel Manning Ruby McLin . Pearl Warren OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian CLASS ROLL Christine Alsobrook Constance Bishop Beulah Braswell Ruby Inman Pearl Johns Julia Lovett Bess West Zoe Manning Gladys McGruder Bertha McCabe Lizzie McNeil Isabell Pace Julia Stewart Bessebel Waggner 64 Class $oem Now here ' s a class of spirit strong. And don ' t you ever fear; For if you do you will get left, By the class of the Second Year. They early met and organized, To be ready for their turn, They waited eager for a chance, For their motto ' s " Live and Learn. " As a further sign of modesty When asked a flower to choose, " The Violet, " at once they said, " With its royal purple hues. " In counting up the list of names, You ' ll see there are nineteen; With Beulah and with Bertha, Who make a splendid team! Five precious stones add to their wealth, A " Beryl " bright and fair; Two " Pearls " that you would wish to claim, And two " Rubies " rich and rare. They carefully are planning All things within their realm ; No danger of their losing With two " Mannings " at the helm. 1 wo " Julias " and two " Bessies " And then there ' s also " Brooke, " There ' s " Lizzie Mc " and " Addie, " too; And if you will but look, You ' ll see a " Bishop " in the line, Moving to the mighty West; To join them with a graceful " Pace, " Brave " Gladys " does her best. Here ' s to this class of jolly girls So loyal and so true ; Live long to wear the violet With its royal-purple hue! 65 Jfrestjman formal Class MOTTO " Aint dead yet " Flower: Red and White Carnations Colors: Red and White Connie Hancock Mary Tucker . Myrtle Edwards Geraldine Anderson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CLASS ROLL Johnsie Aldridge Alga Alligood Geraldine Anderson Margaret Baisden Myrtle Edwards Freda Hackney Mary Hall Connie Hancock Barbara Parkhill Clara Sauls Mary Tucker Laurie Vining Mary White Carrie Wilson 66 £iN4ER ciRTEN S A V- f JWXO. 67 SEnioR MOTTO " A high aspiration unites all souls. " MARY STANTON " If to her share, some female errors fall, look on her face, and you will forget them all. " 2. I- X.; President Senior Class; Thalian; Vice-Pres. Thalian, ' 09; Member Tennis Club; Class Representative, ' 10. OCTAVIA CHAIRES " Still to be neat, still to be drest As she were going to a feast. " Vice President Senior Class; Member Talla- hassee Club. Love Game Tennis Club. " Tormentors. " 68 3 untor Class MOTTO " Activity alone can bring and hold serenity and happiness. " Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Lavender and Violet OFFICERS Sarah Hull Verdery Mary Wyatt Fries . Sallie Lewis President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer CLASS ROLL Lillian Page Mrs. Emma Knight Bly Picket Mary Fries Sallie Lewis Sara Verdery Arabel Hopkins 69 g omt of tf)e Clings tftat 3Uti 3nterest Miss Wheeler had just finished a story about her grandmother, when one of the children asked: " Where is she now? " " She died a great many years ago, " was the answer. John Henry with a smile strongly expressive of gratification and of fulfilled ex- pectation promptly remarked: " I was just about to say I bet she died! My grand- mother died, too! " We have at least one incipient politician in the Kindergarten. " Douglas " said Miss Wheeler one morning before Kindergarten began, " Come here and let ' s have a little talk. " Douglas went smiling. " You know, Douglas, that several times of late you haven ' t been willing to help us? " But this time a rather crestfallen look had taken the place of that of pleasant anticipation on Douglas ' face. " Miss Wheeler! Miss Wheeler! " he hurridly interrupted, " I want to tell you something. " " In just a moment, dear; I haven ' t quite finished. You see — " " Miss Wheeler! Miss Wheeler! " urged from Douglas. " Wait a moment, Douglas, until — " " Miss Wheeler! I ' m going to give you a bag, Christmas. " The day before, one of the children had celebrated his fifth birthday. This morning he sat in the circle, one trouser leg hanging low as had been the case the day before, due to a broken elastic. John looked at him meditatively and then demanded: " Were you five years old yesterday? " " Yes. " " Huh! and your breeches are still too long! " Victor is resourceful, if anything. " Victor, what have you in your mouth? " " Gum. " " Well, you may either put it away and save it until you go home or throw it into the basket. You know we don ' t chew gum in Kindergarten. " Victor had on socks, — most convenient. He proceeded to plaster his gum to his bare knee for safe keeping. " But, Victor! I really think that isn ' t a good place for it! " All the time Victor was pounding vigorously on the gum and now looked up, his eyes big with reassurance, and explained: " It ' s stuck tight now! It will stay. " We were in the midst of the telling of the Christmas story of the Christ Child. Cattle and sheep were mentioned. " Miss Wheeler! Miss Wheeler! " broke forth John Henry. " I saw a skinned calf and two dead hogs on my way to Kindergarten. " " And because Christmas is the birthday of the Christ Child " — " Did he have a birthday cake with candles on it? " asked Victor. Douglas, as well as being a great many other things, is up to date. Drawn on the blackboard was a picture of George Washington resplendent in his powdered cue and pompadore. Douglas was at the table drawing " about George Washington. " He looked at the board for inspiration, then turned around and an- nounced: " He had rats in his hair. Didn ' t he have rats in his hair? " 70 71 Bepartment of jHusic " What class is she? " " Junior musical course, Aw Isee. " " O yes, the advanced pupils in the music department present a combination of wisdom and artistic ability that is absolutely unknown in any course other (than this. And if you wish to shine behind the footlights just — practice! " Of course the girls are religiously conscientious about practicing. For at all times, even before breakfast and after supper, ithe pianos give forth exquisite harmonies. As for the class of music played — why popular or ragtime music is never dreamed of. Therefore, as a result of this disturbance and arousing of grey matter, we, of this institution are certain of producing Paderewskis, Nordicas, and Paganinis. Who knows, but in the near future many now in the music course of the Florida State College for Women will be holding positions in the Northwestern and Western Colleges, or giving concert tours through this country and even into the uttermost parts of Europe! Shall the standards ait which we are aiming, but which seem now so unattainable, be those of the present Lyceum Course patronized by the College for Women? — O certainly? No doubt, after the passing of fifteen years we will be reading bills posted through- out the city concerning Mile. Opal Purnell, Light Opera Star who will open the season at the Opera House. All those desiring complimentary tickets, claim friendship with Purnell. One of the most quaint, childish prodigies of the piano is little Miss Nellie Legg. When asked how she accomplished so much she replied, " Why, by practice o f course. " Olivia Moody, with her chin forward and her shoulders up most characteristically accompanies Mile. Bly Pickett on the piano. Mile. Pickett has made her greatesit hit by rendering the compositions of her friend Nannie Reese who, in her late youth received inspiration from her friend and teacher, Miss Marie Crosby. Wagner ' s own idea of his Brunhilde is carried out splendidly by Ruby Duval with her additional two blond braids. The. most extensive repitonre of instrumental music rendered in public for over a quarter of a century is that of Mile. Constance Cavell. Catalogues of same will be for sale at the music counter in the Administration Building. Finally, in the auditorium of our new Administration Building, we hope to have a gathering at which the present honorable music faculty, when retiring, will elect from among our stars those who should fill their respective places. 11 73 COLLEGE CHORUS t| f 1 f • I VESPER CHOIR 74 Nell Allen Estelle Jones SPECIALS Christene Alsobrook Margaret Baisden Hester Williamson Alga Aligood Johnsie Aldndge Geradine Anderson Annie Braswell h lorence Buie Beatrice Campbell Myrtle Edwards Mary Friese Ethel Getch Ellen Godby Mary Hall Florida Harding Bearyl Harrison Connie Hancock Grace Holloway May Bird Heath Arabell Hopkins Ruby Inman Lottie Lee NORMALS Sallie Lewis Ethel Manning Zoe Manning Lucile S. Mitchell Lucile Mitchell Gladys McGruder Bertha McCabe Lizzie McNeil Rosa McClenny Ruby McLin Annie McDonnell Elsie McDaniel Gladys Morse Ada Moore Ruth Otwell Lillian Page Barbra Parkhill Isbell Pace Susie Nell Patt erson Agnes N. Roberts Clara Sauls Ethel Sharmon Lillian Simms Mamie Simms Irene Smith Winnie Scurry Delia Stapleton Lelia Simmons Sara Verdery Laura Vining Pearl Warren Bess West Mary White Cina White Irma Williams Bessie Wilkenson Flossie Wilkenson 75 76 77 PRIVATE PUPILS Blanche Phelps Lena Barber Mary Mahon Frances Belcher Bascom Barber Irene Perry Ada Palmer Mary Bird, Candidate for certificate CLASS A Lula Dee Keith Omera Holloway Irene Perry Caddabelle Farr Pearle McLin Annie Lee Coles 78 H®W 79 Bomesttc !3rt Class CLASS ROLL Class B. (Advanced work) Francis Belcher Eloise McGriff Bessie Chase Ada Palmer Genevieve Crawford Irene Perry Lucille Hutchison Alma Parlin Orlena Lewis Sallie Redd Isbel Class A. Nellie Legg Nellie Jones Dollie King Dorothy Prevatt Bessie Wagner Mary Deaton Hallie Deaton Louise Clark Mary White Lucille Hutchison Beryl Harrison Rubie McLin Lottie Lee Isabel Pace Rosa McClenny Zoe Manning Lthel Manning (First year work) Maebelle Williams Ellie Whitworth Pearl Warren Lizzie McNeille Gladys Magruder Elsie Reid Bessie West Beulah Braswell Agnes Roberts Julia Lovett Irene Smith Christine Alsobrook Pearl Johns Ruby Inman Mary Tucker Mary Williams Miss Dalzell 80 Bomesttc ctente Class CLASS ROLL Class B. (Advanced work) Lucile Gregory Lucile Hutchison Eloise McGriff Marjorie McNiell Orlena Lewis Ada Palmei Susie McGriff Pearle Long Lula Dee Keith Lucille Hutchison Pearle McLin Cedora Futch Eva Dean Class A. (First year work) Maude Wilkinson Caddabelle Farr Nora Hart Mary Murphree Bessie Chase Alma Parlin Sallie Redd Isbell Estelle Roege Ethel Sharmon Montine Fagan Mary Deaton Hallie Deaton Bess Buchanon Genivieve Crawford Class and Normal School Students. Kindergarten Students ' Class. Lottie Lee Lulu Griffin Agnes Roberts Cora Owens Arabelle Hopkins Mary Frieze Sarah Verdery Sallie Lewis SPECIALS Hallie C. Lewis Mrs. Yonge Miss Gamble Nell Allen Linnie Crawley 82 83 85 ;Pan Hellenic OFFICERS Mary Baird x n Lucile Gregory A K Miss Longmire X O Ruth Reynolds X Q Mary Baird X fi Miss Abernethy K A Mary Murphree K A Ehse Partridge K A President Secretary and Treasurer Sallie Redd Isabell A K Lucile Gregory A K Mrs. Arthur Williams A A £ Myrtie Marren A A $ Eva Dean A A f 86 B,appa Beita Alpha Gam v. a Delta Epsilon Zeta Theta . Kappa Alpha Lambda Omicron . Phi Delta Phi Psi Rho Omego Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Farmville, Va. Hollins, Va. Columbia, S. C. Baton Rouge, La. Tuscaloosa, Ala. State Normal School Hollins Institute College for Women . Louisiana State University University of Albama Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Lynchburg, Va. Florida State College for Women Tallahassee, Fla. Evanston, 111. Bloomington, 111. Raleigh, N. C. Washington, D. C. Marion, Ala. Washington D. C. Ames, Iowa. Northwestern University Wesleyan University St. Mary ' s School Fairmont Seminary Judson College Gunston Hall Iowa State College 87 iuppa Belta §?ororttp Founded 1897 KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed 1904 SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Inez Abernethy Miss Virginia E. Hardaway Miss Clara E. Farrington Miss Shirley V. Long SORORES IN COLLEGIO Elizabeth Corbett Olivia Moody Charlotte Cordes Mary Murphree Henrietta Lisk Alma Parlin Elise Partridge SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Bessie Saxon Ausley Lina Clifton Byrd Lucile Saxon Patroness Publication Colors Flower Open Motto Mrs. T. B. Byrd " Angelos " Green and White White Rose " We strive for what is noblest " iXf 89 Ct)t ©mega Chapter oli PSI — University of Arkansas. CHI — Transylvania University. UPSILON — Union University TAU — University of Mississippi. SIGMA— Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. RHO — Tulane University, Newcomb College. PI — University of Tennessee. OMICRON— University of Illinois. XI — Northwestern University. NU — University of Wisconsin. MU — University of California. LAMBDA — University of Kansas. KAPPA — University of Nebraska. IOTA — University of Texas. THETA — West Virginia University ETA — University of Michigan. ZETA — University of Colorado. EPSILON — Columbia University, Barn- ard College. DELTA — Dickinson College GAMMA — Florida State College for Women. BETA— Colby College. ALPHA — University of Washington. PSI ALPHA— University of Oregon. PHI ALPHA— George Washington University. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Fayetteville, Ark. Washington, City, D. C. Atlanta, Ga. Lexington, Ky. Oxford, Miss. Knoxville, Tenn. Chicago, III. Kansas City, Mo. New York City. Texarkana, Ark. New Orleans, La. Lynchbhrg, Va. Denver, Col. Milwaukee, Wis. Des Moines, Iowa. Publication Secret Publication Colors . Flower Eleusis Mystagogue Cardinal and Straw White Carnation 90 (gamma Chapter of Ctn ©mesa IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1910 Mary Baird CLASS OF 1911 Sara Davis Bess Buchanan Sara Hull Verdery Arabell Hopkins CLASS OF 1912 Iva Dekle Townsend Emma Taylor Ruth Doig Montine Fagen Opal Purnell IN URBE Fenton Davis Bershe Meginnis Sara Spears Mary Douglas Lewis Ruth Reynolds IN FACULTATE Hallie Lewis Rowena Longmire PATRONESS Mrs. J. F. McNeil 91 92 AKtf CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Delta Tau Eta . Sigma Nu St. Mary ' s School, Raleigh, N. C. Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. Fairmont School, Monteagle, Tenn. Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. John B. Stetson University, DeLand, Fla. 93 3lpf)a B.appa st The time of nationilizing, 1 904 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Forget-me-not ROLL OF ETA CHAPTER Lucile Gregory Sallie Redd Isbel Estelle Roege Wayles L ' Engle 94 95 Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Theta Iota aipi)a Brlta P)t Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Sophie Newcomb, New Orleans, La. Southwestern University, Gorgetown, Texas. Lawrence University, Appleton, Wis. Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Alpha Macon South Georgia Beta Delta New Orleans Atlanta Shreveport Birmingham . Macon, Ga. Macon, Ga. Pelham, Ga. Winston-Salem, N. C. Abeline, Texas. New Orleans, La. Atlanta, Ga. Shreveport, La. Birmingham, Va. 96 aipfja Beita Wn Founded May 15, 1851 OPEN MOTTO " We Live for Each Other. " Colors: Light Blue and White Flower: Violet SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1910 Eva Dean Myrtle Warren Susie McGnff CLASS OF 191 1 Lillian Page Essie Long Pearl Long Josephine Thomson CLASS OF 1912 Nannie Reese Mary Mahon Eloise McGriff CLASS OF 1913 Hallie Deaton Mary Deaton IN URBE Mrs. Arthur Williams 97 98 jHinerfca Club MOTTO " Self-knowledge, Self-reverence, Self-control. " Colors: Dark Green and White OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Mary Baird ....... Bess Buchanan ...... Cedora Futch ...... Sallie Redd Isbal ..... Ada Palmer ...... Josephine Thomson ..... Irma Williams ...... OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Mary Baird Cedora Futch Bess Buchanan Ethel Durst Mattie Hancock Eva Dean Louise Sparkman Maud Alford Mary Baird Margaret Brickhouse Bess Buchanan Beatrice Campbell Eva Dean Ruth Doig Ethel Durst Montine Fagan Caddobell Farr Cedora Futch Ellen Godby Grace Godley F reida Hackney Mattie Hancock Ada Palmer Blanch Patishall Irene Perry Blanch Phelps Nannie Rease Ethel Sharmain Flower: Carnation President Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-arms President Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergean t-a t-arms MEMBERS Mamie Simms Louise Sparkman Mildred Stewart Josephine Thomson Iva Townsend Maude Wilkison Irma Williams Mamie McLain Bessie Bell Waggener Lallah Edwards Nora Hart Grace Holloway Lucile Hutchison Sallie Redd Isbel Pearl Johns Julia Lovett Rosa McLenny Bertha McCabe Annie McDonald Gladys McGruder Ethel Manning 100 Zoe Manning Dagmar Neilson Florence Norton Ruth Otwell Susie Nell Patterson Addie Stewart Maggie Baisden Elizabeth Stewart Edith Carton Daisy McCurly Emma Miller Leila Simmons Myrtle Edwards Ruby Futch Ruby Inmann Emma Owens Ada Moore Rowena Hobbs I.la Ruff Rhoda Liddon 01 FLORIDA STATE UNIVER5IH TAIIAHA. FF Fl ORin Ctyaltan Utterarp Society MOTTO " Knowledge is power. " Colors: Purple and White OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Elise Partridge ...... Mary Stanton ...... Sarah Davis ....... Alma Parlin OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Mary Murphree ...... Myrtie Warren Essie Long ....... Lottie Lee ....... YELL Thalian, Thalian girls are we Full of joy and poetry There are others but none like us We are the girls that make a fuss! MEMBERS Christine Alsobrook Annie Braswell Constance Cavel Bessie Chase Florence Cook Elizabeth Corbett Lottie Cordes Louise Clark Sarah Davis henton Davis Halhe Deaton Mary Deaton Bessie Eddie Mary Fries Lude Friar Lulu Griffin Alice Gwinn Ruby Hall Myrtle Hall Mary Hall Arabell Hopkins Omera Holloway Ollie Henderson Bearyl Harrison Lstelle Jones Nell Jones Constance Jacobie Pearl Long Essie Long Nettie Lisk Sallie Lewis Lottie Lee Mary Murphree Eloise Mabry Pearl McLin Marcella McLain Ella Manning Olivia Moody Mary Mahon Lucile Mitchel Lucile S. Mitchell Lizzie McNeil Cora Owens Alma Parlin Bly Pickett Dorthy Prevatt Isabel Pace Ruth Reynolds Lstelle Roege Mary Stanton Helen Saxon Julia Stewart Edith Smoke Emma Taylor Myrtie Warren Mary White Mattie May Willaford Hester Williamson Agnes Williamson Emma Knight Agnes Roberts Opal Purnell Lilian Page Evelyn Demoree Florence Buie Sara Verdery 02 Flower: Violet President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Beulah Braswell Laura Vining Geraldine Anderson Florida Harding t rancis Belcher Lucile Gregory Angelica Yonge Victoria Neilson Ethel Shouse Angie King Mattie Norton Ruth Biggs Clara Sauls Alga Aligood Mary Tucker Gladys Morse Helen Hobbs Nina Green Constance Bishop Anne Dickinson Elise Partridge 1 03 Annual debate between the Minerva Club and the Thalian Literary Society. „ . ... „. . Mary Baird Debaters Minerva Club: Florence NORTON ™ .. . . c . (Elizabeth Corbett Thalian Literary Society: EsTELLE RoEGE SUBJECT: Resolved, that the Federal Government should, at once, take control of Public Health. The winners of the debate in previous years: 1908-1909 — Thalian Literary Society 1906-1907— Minerva Club 1905-1906— Minerva Club 04 octaU JHustcal, anti ©ui iral Club MOTTO " Not failure, but low aim is crime. " Flower: Mareschal Niel Rose Colors: Garnet and Gray OFFICERS May Bird Heeth Elsie Reid Nellie Legg Pearle Warren President Secretary Vice-President Treasurer MEMBERS Mabelle Williams Lizzie Norton Clara Barry Cina White Marie Parramore Pearl Nicholson Ruby Morris Winnie Scurry Maud Sever Dell Stapleton 05 06 107 le JWpsttc Crete Password: Sh-h-h-h! MOTTO " I am thy Father ' s Ghost. " " HANTS " Iva Townsend Montine Fagan Myrtle Hall Linnie Crawley Sarah Davis Bess Buchanan Eloise Mabry Lottie Cordes Hallie Deaton Mary Stanton Julia Stewart Elise Partridge Opal Purnell Mary Baird Lottie Lee Lucile Gregory 08 J antujfat Club MOTTO " Laugh and grow fat. " FAVORITE SONG " Nobody Loves the Fat Man. " GREATEST AMBITION To be petite. MEMBERS Lucille Stanley Mitchell Ruby Hall Myrtie Warren Blanche Pattishall Louise Sparkman 109 m 3. c. c. ®. (A social club) TIME COLORS FLOWER Always Purple and Gold Violet SONG " Home aint Nothing like this. " MOTTO " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " MEMBERS Pearle McLin Isabelle Pace Grace Holloway Mildred Stuart Lucille Hutchison Annie Lee Coles Ada Moore Evelyn Demaree TOAST Here ' s to the W. I. T. T. U. ! We may be jolly But What ' s It To You? 110 Beto Brop 3mt Clufc TANTALUM FAMILY Winter Residence — Dew Drop Inn. Favorite Beverage — Morning dew. Motto: " Keep doing. " Flower: Dew Drop. Pass Word — " Dew Tell " Do mix up the following Drops. Drop No. 1 Mary Stanton — " Stary " Drop No. 2 Elise Partridge — " Pockry " Drop No. 3 Mary Murphree — " Hubby " Drop No. 4 Elizabeth Corbett — " Wibby " Open All Night Served While You Wait Always Room For One More 111 JWarp (iHerrp) Club MOTTO " Drink and be Mary " (Merry) Aim: To be Mary (Merry) Flower: Mary-Gold THE RIGHT HONORABLE MARYS Mary Baird Mary Stanton Mary Deaton Mary Fries Mary Mahon Mary White Mary Hall Mary Murphree Mary Tucker Mary Chrislip 12 iLoafers ' Club MOTTO ' Don ' t do to-day what you can put off ' till to-morrow. Password: " Take your time. " CHIEF LOAFERS Ruby Hall h reda Hackney Ada Palmer Beryl Harrison Ruth Doig Constance Cavell Sallie Redd Isabel Alma Parlin Olivia Moody Constance Jacobie Mary Fries Bessie Chase Sara Verdery 113 Crcjpulnp Jfamilp Family Record of Trczyulny Family Ada Palmer — " Major. " Sallie Redd Isabel— " Ma. " Bessie Chase — " Buddie. " Alma Parlin — " Sister. " 14 Ct)e j$TitmtgJ)t Jtasters MOTTO " Eat ' till you Kant! " Any old time, Girls And old where, Just say feast And we ' ll be there. Elsie Reid Pearl Long Essie Long Julia Stewart Bessebel Waggener Bly Pickett MEMBERS Elizabeth Stewart Addie Stewart Linnie Crawley Dagmar Neilsen Nell Allen Eva Dean Hallie Deaton 15 " Ci)e " Callafjasser Cluft MOTTO " There ' s no Place Like Home. " Colors: Green and White Flower: Orange Blossom AMBITION " To live in God ' s own Country. " OFFICERS OCTAVIA CHAIRES ....... President Arabel Hopkins ...... Vice-President Annie Lee Coles ....... Treasurer Susie McGriff . . . . . . . Secretary MEMBERS Sallie Lewis Eloise Mabry Omera Holloway Helen Saxon Mary Hall Barbara Parkhill Blondza Cates Honorary Members Julia Stewart Nell Allen 116 33anDanna Cormentors MOTTO ' Follow the Leader " MEETING PLACE From Garret to Cellar COLORS All shades of red YELL Bang, Bang, Bang, The Tormentor gang, We are the girls That don ' t give a hang! OCCUPATION Fun AMBITION To get all that ' s coming your way THE GANG Eloise Mabry Mary Hall Annie Lee Coles Sallie Lewis Octavia Charies Omera Holloway Julia Stewart 117 V, 119 FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Mr. Williams Miss Dalzell Miss Hardaway TENNIS ASSOCIATION Myrtie Warren Eva Dean President Secretary and Treasurer BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION E. R. Smith Bessie Chase Essie Long Eva Dean Coach President Captain Manager HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Mary Baird Eva Dean Cedora Futch Bessie Chase President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Manager 120 " %,o)ot §amt ' Lillian Page Omera Holloway Essie Long Annie Lee Coles Nell Allen Myrtie Warren Estelle Roege Susie McGriff Octavia Chaires Julia Stewart 21 emtnole Cennis Club Irma Williams Louise Sparkman Florence Norton Grace Godley Mary Deaton Addie Stewart Ruth Otwell Maude Alford Cedora Futch Iva Townsend Bess Buchanan Mary Baird Nora Hart Mary Stanton Mary Murphree Marguerite Brickhouse Beryl Harrison Sara Verdery Sarah Davis Mary Tucker Montine Fagan Susie Nell Patterson Rhoda Liddon Maude Wilkison Caddobelle Farr Cpal Purnell L ucille Gregory Lottie Cordes Pearl Long Olivia Moody ©feaf)umpi)a Cennts Club Linnie Crowley Bly Pickett Cora Owens Dagmar Nielsen Llizabeth Stewart Hallie Deaton Nellie Legg Ruth Doig Lva Dean Mary Mahon Mabelle Williams Lthel Sharman Pearl McLin 122 I r r f y - 4 w YT T f T T 1 ' A ' ' II r W " FP SEMINOLE TENNIS CLUB OKAHUMPHA TENNIS CLUB 123 Crescent Basketball Ceam CENTER Irene Smith FORWARDS GUARDS Irma Williams Frances Belcher Mary Deaton Ethel Manning SUBSTITUTES Beryl Harrison Ri c ith Otwell Ellen Godley Beatrice Campbell 24 tar Basketball Ceam CENTER Essie Long FORWARDS Hallie Deaton Ruby Hall GUARDS Bessie Chase Opal Purnell SUBSTITUTES Lucille Mitchell Louise Sparkman Gladys Magruder Grace Godley 25 26 JAPANESE TEA C0«{ see Thi G mis r ROM JAPAN. Tke TalXEMGlisk. PVTAOMEY IN YOUR FVESE. • 5 - V-- . - BKMN HAU 27 1. mi. C. 3. Cabinet Olivia Moody . Caddobelle Farr Essie Long Bess Buchanan President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Eva Dean Maebelle Williams Opal Purnell Mary Murphree Sarah Davis 28 129 130 91 jfacultp JHeetmg Scene: Library. Mr. Calhoun (on time) impatiently puffs away at a cigar. Mr. McNeil absent-mindedly pats his foot on the floor and ejaculates: " Hem, a- hem, a-hem! " Miss, Long, not far away, intently reads the " latest " number of Life. Other members sit around in various places and positions. Mr. Tucker walks musingly up and down, glancing admiringly at the shelves filled with books, and soliloquises: " What an excellent little Library! So well selected! — I did it myself! " The President hurridly enters, seats himself in a chair at the Librarian ' s desk, raps, and inquires meekly, — " Shall we come to order? " The members cease their chit-chat and put on that sedate and dignified air which they are wont to wear in the class-room. President: " I would say just here that, as our time is limited, I think it would be wise to omit the reading of the minutes and begin at once on the work at hand. " Miss Hardaway — jumping at the conclusion (of his italk) : " I move that Mr. Kellum be admitted to faculty meetings! " Miss Lewis: " Second the motion! " President: " You have heard the motion. Those in favor say ' Aye. ' " Voices: " Aye! " President: " Opposed? " Miss Austin: ' Wo! " President: " The motion is unanimously carried! Will the Sergeant-at-Arms please go and invite the Hon. J. G. to this meeting. " Mr. McNeil retires obediently. (He forgets his mission, however, and Wanders off hunting grasshoppers.) President: " Oh! Pardon me! I was about to omit the roll call. " While the Secretary calls the roll. Miss Harris enters, and breathlessly exclaims: " My dears, I ' m so sorry I ' m late, but I have had a perfectly exquisite time talking to a delightfully charming friend.! — but, Mr. President, I ' ve been thinking for some time how grand it would be to require the College girls to come to breakfast on time, and I put this in the form of a motion. " President: " AH in favor make a noise like a rising bell. " Mr. Chrislip: (rattling away) " I protest! I protest! I do not like to see much discrimination aeainst the Normals! I think they should be included in that motion, and, as Dean of the Normal school, — (although I hold the chair of Education in the College), — I say, as Dean of the Normal School, that I do not like such discrimination! " Mr. Boyd: " If you will — ah — pardon this di — gression, I would like — ah — to make — a few remarks — on this subject. Personally I have been very much interested — in this matter. I have — had occasion, several times, to interest myself — in this matter. I believe — ah — that Miss Harris will be willing to — a — help me somewhat in this maitter [casts a cunning glance in her direction.] But, if you will — a — pardon this di — gression, I was reading in the Scrap Book the other day — I don ' t usually buy the Scrap Book, but, somehow or other, I got hold of the first two copies for this year, the January and February numbers I believe — . In one of these was an article, setting forth the idea that the members of the faculty should, in all things, set the example for the students. I would like to add this to Miss — Harris ' — ah — motion. 131 At this Miss Abernethy and Miss Harris fall in a dead faint. Mr. Tucker rushes to the faucet in the hall, fills his brown hat with water and throws it over the faint- ing ladies — thus reviving them. Miss Sarah Cline suggests: " Now, Mr. Tucker, you ought to get them a bottle of Wampole ' s Cod Liver Oil. " Miss Crosby: " That ' s the idea exactly. " Mr. Calhoun: " Mr. President, shall I include this in the minutes? " The Professor of English, although still much excited, sufficiently regains his com- posure to address the President in these words: " I hold here in my hand something which I had thought ito show to the faculty, but my modesty forbids. This is a noble campus! Its natural beauties excell any in this State. It grieves me to see how the young women — the young women of the State College — mar its beauty by scattering sucked oranges on its green verdure. Sometimes I wish to address them on this subject. It will not make them love me more, [pathetically] but I am not loved as much as I ought to be. [Nods of approved from other members of the Faculty.] But we are not here to be loved. [unmarried members nod approval.] As long as these sublime pines raise their majestic branches to the immortal skies, as long as the towers of this historic structure point heavenward, so long should this campus be held sacred. " [Sits dorvn amid thundering ap- plause. ] President: " I would say just here thait I heartily endorse everything that Dr. Tucker has said. And further I would state that Dr. Tucker showed wonderful presence of mind in using his hat to get the water, with which to revive the ladies, instead of using the common drinking cup, which is so infected with germs. " " Fessor Smith, can you give us the figgers concerning the Physical Laboratory ap- paratus? " Mr. Smith: " I have worked it out as accurately as possible by the Calculus, using Permutations and Combinations, and I find that the expense approximates .00357 x cos $ as X approaches OO and J approaches O as a limit. " Drs. Boyd and Tucker: (in chorus) " Mr. Smith, I don ' t understand! " Mr. Smith: (leaning thoughtfully on his hand, putting on the accustomed frorvn, and drawing the left corner of his mouth dorvn to the usual angle of 45°) " Why, really, I am afraid that I can ' t make it any plainer. " Mr. Tucker: " Do you see it, Miss Wheeler? " Miss Wheeler: " It is not clear to me, Dr. Tucker; but this is perfectly plain to me - — that the girls of East Hall should be forbidden to use alarm clocks. The ticking gets on one ' s nerves. " Miss Austin: " Yes, and the girls in Bryan Hall and especially in suite No. 212 slam the doors at all hours of the night. Then at four in the morning the man who comes to fire up always wakes me. It ' s so nerve-racking! " President: " I shall refer this matter to the committee on Complaints and Grievences. In this meeting we have accomplished great things. We have discussed the fundamental problems of life. Shall we not put the minutes of this meeting in the cornerstone of the new Administration Building, to be handed down to posterity? " ¥ " ¥ Several hours later when Joe went to close up the Library, he found " Pie " stifl asleep in his chair. M. W., ' 10. 132 Receipt for Vernon f)ie 3 Histories. 2 cups Bliss ' Social Reform. 2 tablespoons of Eccnomics, scant. A lump of Asiatic History the size of a walnut. 5 teaspoons of Political Science, or to taste. Juice and grated rind of one and a half lemons. Cream Histories and Political Science. Gradually add Asiatic History. Stir in the Jrp ingredients i. e. Economics and Bliss ' Social Reform Lastly, add very slowly the juice and grated rind of lemons. Turn into pie plate this shape: Bake ' immediately. ' The Finished Pie. 133 roliigtesi from Sn epentience Hall " Poor dear! Agnes, sit down this minute, right by the radiator, and dry your clothes. " Tired, hungry, rain-spattered Agnes made a forlorn appearance, and was hardly recognizable as the vivacious society butterfly. " Pansy, I ' m tired of this independence of ours; I haven ' t a position yet, and every man I saw today was horrid. " " Yes, they always are. " " Now just look at this room. Four girls live here, dine from one chafing dish, and sleep on one folding bed, one couch, and a Morris chair. " " But, Pans, you know when I sell more pictures, and you are employed, we will have luncheons, and violets, and — " Maybe so, but I ' m hungry just now — Where did I put those rolls? Oh, there they are by my umbrella, and damp, too. When I got off the car I had three packages, a pocket book, my umbrella, and skirts to hold, and the wind was whizzing everything; when the nicesit looking man offered to assist me, and — well, I would have let him, but I thought of our Independence, and could just see Helen funing if she ever heard. " " Still, don ' t you remember, dear, after our last ' Prom, ' when you broke off with Hugh, how you declared a mere man would never be of the slightest interest to you again 3 " " Yes, but wasn ' t it jolly, when we were planning to try our talents in the practical world? — Oh here comes Helen! " " Hello, darlings, how are you? — Agnes, did you consider Mr. Radcliff ' s offer a favorable one? — How are you feeling,? " addressing me — . Then she sighed mightily; " Pansy is the tea hot? I have some lovely eclairs. " As Helen busied herself rearranging her hair, we disheartened bachelor girls answered not a question. I continued my embroidery, which even an attack of La Grippe could not hinder. Pansy piled up books to keep the wind from spreading the flame that was cooking our evening meal, and poor tired Agnes spread out a " Herald " on the dinner table, to study the employment columns. Can you imagine a more dejected group, than four in- tellectual, young college graduates, ease loving young creatures, on a rainy night, on the wrong side of State Street, and too proud to accept pecuniary assistance from home? Helen, feeling it her duty to remind the girls of their self reliance, sweetly began: " Oh Pansy, I smell the tea! It will be just as good as chocolate — anything hot on such a wet night is delicious. " I was miserable enough without looking at the gloomy faces about the table, and sank back among the pillows. After the light lunch no longer kept their attention, poor Agnes was quizzed about her day of employment seeking. At last she faced her little audience: " Well, " she said, ' " when I got off the car, I went to the steamship office. I told them about my acknow- ledged ability as a stenographer, of my speed, and thorought mastery of good English form. Mr. Brauster was kind, but sorry I hadn ' t had practical experience ; and said that when I had learned different business forms elsewhere I might call again. My entire day was similar, — mere polite refusals, which I will spare you. Now don ' t any of you speak to me again this entire evening, because I intend to make a geographical outline of the places I will try tomorrow. " Pansy cruelly reminded us of what we were doing a twelve month ago, when we had " spreads, " " joy rides, " " hops, " and hastily added with derision, that then of course, we tolerated men. Helen however, declared that within a month our treasurer would afford Matinees, and we could attend them without men. 134 Thus our small talk continued. Suddenly we heard a heavy footfall in the hall. All four heads were instantly lifted, to ascertain where the noise was, and who could be coming to see us. After the sudden loud knocking, all of us straightened our collars, and patted our coiffures in shape in preparation. The knock was vehemently repeated. Helen, with a groan, rose and went to the door. " It ' s THE JANITOR, " she said. The brave girl knew how we all dreaded the ordeal of promising rent in three days, so she had the interview in the Hall. When she returned we had a long discourse against men in general, and our tipsy janitor in particular. Pansy, our artist housekeeper, then remembered she had letters for Agnes and Helen. So the girls began opening their mail, and charming Pansy sat on the arm of my chair, and we guessed what the news was — Maybe some new business offers for Helen, for really Helen ' s business ability was very noticable; or probably Agnes was to be a sampler in a large candy factory. Suddenly Helen jumped up, holding in her hand a piece of brown paper, such as is used in butcher shops, and danced around the room, one peal of laughter following another. Sheer exhaustion brought her to her chair. Pansy, whose curiousity had reached the boiling point, squealed: " It must be from a black hand gang, or anarchists, as it is written with red ink. What is that loop of brown cord on top for? " When Helen regained her composure and breath, she began reading: Friday morning, four thirty o ' clock. " As my poor heart is about to fail me, I thrust this quill into the wound in my breast, and write you with my ebbing blood. I met Hon. G. T. Barber this morning, as we had arranged, and as Knights of Old we fought a duel over the maiden we both adored. I want you to know my last thought is of you. So I will tie this farewell to the tail of a cow here in the pasture, and trust the good milkman will follow the instructions on the other side, and post it. Yours in life and death, " Ted. " " How original! " said Pansy. " What does it mean? " inquired Agnes. And I said it was absurd. Then we all began to wonder how Ted had obtained Helen ' s address, and en- larged on our pet subject, " The foolishness of men. " In the meantime Agnes washed her collars and handkerchiefs, and raised the curtain, so she could dry them on the window pane. Suddenly she exclaimed: " Oh, in the apart- ment across there is the nice looking man that wanted to help me with my parcels! " Her remark was received with frowns, as she disgressed from our talk against men. I noticed her hovering about the window. Quickly she opened it, and called out: ' Are you in distress? What can we do for you? " A splendid baritone voice responded: " I ' m in the deuce of a mess, just have to get out you know. The hall door slammed, and the safty latch is fastened. I can ' t get the janitor to answer the bell, and have to be at a directors meeting at nine thirty. " " But I have ' nt any skeleton key, " said Agnes. The voice from across answered: " Please pardon me, but may I come through your window? " We were horror stricken! How could he jump six feet through mid air and alight on the window seat in the next building! Agnes looked at the pavement below — for we were on the fifth floor. Her mouth opened, but no response came. He ex- plained, however, that he thought a shutter would reach across. Then he pulled off one 135 from his window, and shoved it across to ours. It was just nicely leveled, when it slipped from the marble sill and went crashing below. I just knew the janitor would be up in a minute. Helen called to the young man — her tone of voice resembled a command given to a French poodle. " Wait a moment! I will assist you. " What did she do? She deliberately removed our china from the long shelf, and lifted (the long board from its brackets. It fitted across the window. I looked, and saw a handsome young man, in even- ing dress, on his knees, midway between the two buildings — and he was crawling slowly. How long the moments were! The board was so narrow! Would he get dizzy? Would the board break? O, it was maddening! Each moment seemed as long as an hour does when you are listening to a sermon. Ait last he was on our window sill. He paused, removed his hat, and entered with as much dignity as if a butler had announced him. We were all so embarrassed. Our room frightfully disarranged — Agnes ' s linen was sticking on the window, a yellow sack stood with dignity on the table, and an im- maculately clad man was in our midst. Helen was our spokesman, and asked him if we could assist him further. He said " No, " thanking us very much, and adding that he would settle for the damage done by the falling shutter. He then bowed himself out of the room. We girls were so excited, that Helen threatened to fine us if we didn ' t stop talking about " Sir Daring. " Her nerves needed a rest. The next week the clouds started to leave our sky, that is, our rent was lowered, Pansy became a designer for a wall-paper firm, Agnes procured a favorable position in a law office, and I kept house. We marvelled at the goodness of Providence. One Monday evening we all sat around the table waking for Agnes, when she pounced in the room; " Oh girls, listen! Sir Daring is no other than junior partner in our Law office. He saw my card, and recognized my name. He was one of brother ' s college chums, and has written to Bob about us living here. Here is the letter Bob sent me. Agnes popped open her chatilaine bag and produced the letter. It began thus: Dear Sister: — Jack Hull wrote about discovering you, and about the deuce of a time he had keeping inexperienced Agnes in the office, also of his spending his money for charity in lowering your rent. I had innocently thought you were at a house party with the Snells, in their new Lodge up in Northern Wisconsin. But I have you new. Hugh and I will run down this afternoon in the machine to find you. I send you this Special Delivery letter so that you independent females will be ready for Nordica ' s Concert to- night. " Now isn ' t that grand! — but our Independence, " wailed Helen. " Never mind that, " I said. We have lived here in one room for six weeks, and isn ' t thai proof enough? " Trunks were thrown open, the contents of drawers tumbled about in confusion, and nimble fingers busily completed toilets. " It must be nearly time for Brother to be here, " said Agnes, when she had finishing dressing. " Does my hair look all right? Is my dress wrinkled? " She blushed delightfully, and added, " Do you suppose ' Sir Daring ' will come with him? " — O. P., ' 12. 36 $)ersonaliti [ . e. %. } The man we loved, know we what right he had To rolling drums and solemn litanies And everlasting laurels on his brow? The buds that blossomed for a poet ' s breath Die here; the glad hosannas of the host Fall strangely on this silence; and the hand That giveth form to marble fain to trace A victory, must pass beyond — somehow. But we who find the gods they give us clay. Who, craving nectar from the immortal cup The poet holds, have found the flush there wine, Behold — we stood when trampled underfoot The shattered marble and the boy denied Drank in the dust the hisses of the throng Who lately led the song of victory. ' Twas then we bore our hero home in thought, Remembered ashes to memorial urn; So long as virtue and as valor hold A higher height than victory, so long As courtesy is comelier in a king Than gold in scepters, long as silence guards Confines of speech beyond which the heart breaks, Long as the dust can yield its passion flower And earth endue a stricken son with might Ten-fold as once the giants ' — lond as there Lasts that life ' s light which, nobler than a song Attuned to harmonies and sounded through The soul of nations, prophesies the heights, The statue of humanity may reach. -S. L. 137 138 139 CHITTENDEN , CO. Offer the largest and prettiest Line of Low Quarter Shoes, Slippers and Pumps in the City. They select their stock with the view to pleasing the College Girls, and carry in stock at all times Patent Leather, Gun Metal, Vici, Suede and Bronze. Lord and Taylor ' s celebrated " Onyx " Hosiery for Ladies is also carried by CHITTENDEN , CO. THE FLOWER SHOP 20 Laura Street, - JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA FLOWERS OF QUALITY. FLORAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY. Largest growers of Roses, Blooming Plants, Palms, Ferns, etc., in the State GREENHOUSES AND NURSERY EVERGREEN CEMETERY Jacksonville, Florida Consolidated Grocery Co. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Largest Grocery House in the South IMPORTED AND FANCY GROCERIES HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR AND FEED STUFFS EVERYTHING THAT IS GOOD TO EAT STATE AGENTS FOR: N. K. Fail-bank ' s Boars Head Lard Morris Co s Supreme Brand Canned Meats FuU Turpentine Operators Libby s Asparagus, Olives, TooIs and s Jrickles and Condiments U. S. Canning Co s Fancy line White Hickory Wagons Canned Vegetables Barnsville Buggies Write for dialogue and prices We do not sell goods at Retail JNO. J. CAIN General Contractor Buildings of Every Description 513 Loan and Exchange Bank Building Columbia, S. C. Shoemakers Stables Phone 38 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA VISIT LEVY BROS. LADIES ' READY TO WEAR DEPARTMENT The CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO. The Largest College Engravfng House in the World Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs and Class Pins WORKS:— 17th ST. and LEHIG4 AVE. Philadelphia, Pa. GYMNASIUM SUITS SWIMMING SUITS JUMPER BLOUSES CORDUROY HOCKEY SKIRTS AND DANCING SKIRTS FOR LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN Made in the most correct and approved style for physical exercise. Manufactured under perfect sanitary conditions and bearing the Consumers ' League Label . Columbia Gyrrinasium and Bathing Suit Co 145 SOUTHSTREE, BOSTON FLOWERS FLOWERS FLOWERS We make a specialty of growing Carnations and ship our out-of- town customers only from fresh cut stock. Try them for they are FLOWERS THAT LAST Everything in cut flowers, wedding and funeral designs a specialty. Being the largest Florists in the State, we have the largest stock from which to select. J J jl jt £ J £ MILLS THE FLORIST, Inc. 36 W. Forsyth St., JACKSONVILLE, FLA. There is an unpretentious little Photo Studio in Jacksonville, con- ducted by THE FORDS Where exquisitely beautiful Photo- graphs are made. YOUNG LADIES: You have a standing invitation to visit our store at any time and inspect our line of Groceries, Confections and Bakery Goods £ t J FOR YOUR LUNCH— WE SUGGEST Dill Pix. , Olives, Jellies, Fancy Crackers, Cakes, Bread, Lunch Tongue, Sardines, Pickles, all kinds of Candies. If you cannot come, phone us, T. B. BYRD , CO. A complete line of graduation presents to select from, including Diamonds, Watches, Diamond Brooches, Gold Hat Pins, Gold Waist Sets, Collar Pins, Bar Pins, Sash Pins and numerous other articles of gold and silver, at R T. NICHOLSON ' S JEWELRY STORE TALLAHASSEE - - - FLORIDA USE THE PHONE If you can ' t come phone us your or- der. All Goods DELIVERED PROMPTLY WILSON ' S The College Girls ' STORE AGENTS FOR CADET HOSIERY REYSERS NECKWEAR Carries an Elegant Line of Fine Shoes and Slippers for all kinds of wear, in all the popular leathers. A very complete stock of Neckwear, Belts, Hosiery, Ribbons and FANCY NOTIONS P W. WILSON THE AMERICAN LADY CORSETS I D. CAY HORSES AND MULES HIGH GRADE BUGGIES, WAGONS AND HARNESS STANDARD SEWING MACHINES Cor. Clinton and Adams Streets, Tallahassee, Florida STOVES AND RANGES Tin and Enameled Wares, Glass Ware, Crockery and China Ware, Paints, Oils, Colors, Window Glass, Sewer- Pipe, Wagon Material, Agri- cultural Implements - - - " Chattanooga " Plows and Repairs Yeager Bethel Hardware Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE, CUTLERY, SPORTING GOODS, BUILDING MATERIAL, PLUMBING, ROOFING, GUTTERING TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA florida State College for Women Callahassee, florid) An institution of the First Rank, supported by State Funds for Florida Young Women. Thorough Courses lead to the Degrees of B. A., B. Sc., M. A., M. Sc., and L. I., and to DIPLOMAS in I. College of Arts and Sciences. IV. School of Art. II. Normal School. V. School of Expression. III. School of Music. VI. School of Home Economics. VII. Graduate School. Tuition Free; other expenses very low. For further information address EDWARD CONRADI, M. A., Ph. D. PRESIDENT University of florida Gainesville florida An Institution of the First Rank, supported by State and Federal Funds for Forida Young Men. Thorough Courses lead to Degrees of B. A . B. Sc., M. A., M. Sc, and LL. B. in I. College of Arts and Sciences. IV. College of Law. II. College of Agriculture. V. Normal School. III. College of Engineering. VI. Graduate School. Tuition Free; other expenses very low. For further information address A. A. MURPHREE, A. M., LL. D. PRESIDENT IiS S. B. Hubbard Co. 30 to 44 W. Bay St. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN DOORS SASH and BLINDS Hardware Cutlery, Stoves, Tinware Agricultural Implements, Iron and Steel, Rope, Belting, Packing, Pumps, Gas, Steam and Water Pipe Fittings, Barb Wire, etc. Ammunition and all kinds of Sportsmen ' s Supplies, Boilers, En- gines, Mill and Mining Supplies. PLUMBERS, STEAM AND GAS FIT- TERS SUPPLIES AT FACTORY PRICES Stetson Hats Stacy Adams Shoes Tailoring that pleases Cheatham-Alderman Co. Jacksonville, Florida THE H. W.B.DREW CO. Carries a stock of SCHOOL DESKS AND HYLOPLATE In anticipation of hurry orders, and can ship by return freight SCHOOL BOOKS AND SUP- PLIES OF ALL KINDS Greenleaf Crosby Co. Jewelers and Importers of DIAMONDS, PRECIOUS STONES AND ART GOODS Deal eaters in GIFT-GIVING GOODS Clocks, Watches, Rich Gold Jewelry, Cut Glass, Fine China, Silverware and 1847 Roger Plated Ware WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE PRICE LIST Established 1868 Jacksonville, Fla. Consolidated Grocery Co. IMPORTERS WHOLESALE GROCERS Provisions, Grain, Hay, Flour, Grits and Meal TAMPA FLORIDA Ittner ConStru ion Company Contratlors and Builders MAIN OFFICES, ATLANTA, GA. Estimates Furnished on Application Welfare of Both We will endeavor during the year 1910 as we have since the orginization of this bank, to devote our time, skill and capital to promoting the wel- fare of the bank and its customers. THE American National Bank OF TAMPA GILMORE DAVIS CO. Inc. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL SUCH AS KILN DRIED LUMBER, LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, PAINTS, OILS AND BRICK AND DE LLRS IN HARDWARE, DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA HAMMERSMITH ENGRAVING CO, ENGRAVERS, PRINTERS AND BINDERS MILWAUKEE. WIS.


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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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