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

 - Class of 1914

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1914 volume:

FLASTACOWO Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen VOLUME V Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the Florida State College for Women TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA :V. 9 u — - — r y icDwo ' K If r ?iQ €ix Millinin §. jtitit nixh Imtnl f riettilisltjp tltjit haii hts n iht smtrt? jutr rxille c lif , this itxthimc is iltehirntcit bg the I i .— k fe 3 .2£)WOfi A - A 1 siV BOARD OF EDITORS Frances Long Editor- ' m-Chicf Kathrine Martin Business hLauayer Phyllis Jarrell Assistant Business Manager Louise Clark Literary Editor Sue Pope Associate Literary Editor Grace Godley An Editor CoRiNNE Patterson ) j ■ j C .S- ana Lrrnids Elizabeth Spears | Constance Cavell . Fine Arts Kate Webb Advertisement Editor MozELLE Durst " . Home Economics Doris Knight 7. JV. C. A. Ruth Otwell Athletic Editor LuciLE Bellinger Expression ■: l b n WlQ ' NO a BOARD OF CONTROL Hon. p. K. Yonge Pensacola Hon. E. L. Wartman Citra Hon. T. B. King Arcadia Hon. W. D. Finlayson Old Town Hon. F. E. Jennings Jacksonville STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION His Excellency, Park M. Trammel, Chairman . . . Governor Hon. H. Clay Crawford Secretary of State Hon. T. F. West Attorney-General Hon. J. C. Luning State Treasurer Hon. W. N. Sheats, Secretary State Superintendent of Public Instruction 1 ucovy FOREWORD. Timorously we set before you our offer- ing, brought forth from depths of weari- ness and wasting labor. Because we have blended merriment with the sadness ot our passing, we invite you to turn with us the pages of this record and review with us the dear events that are to become our memories. r •V. ' ' ilClOVYOft IV, rr f r " r rt j ly-s i : ' FACULTY EDWARD CONRADI, Ph.D., President Philosophy and Hygiene ARTHUR WILLIAMS, A.M., Vice-President History and Political Science WILLIAM G. DODD, Ph.D., Dean .. English ELMER R. SMITH, A.M. Mathematics and Physics JEROME McNEIL, Ph.D. Botany and Bacteriology CHARLES M. LONG, Ph.D. Ancient Languages NATHANIEL MOSS SALLEY, A.B. Dean of Normal School Education and Psychology " V - ' ' i-K ' OVYOf ' ■y (Di V aCDVYO LUDWIG J. MARIENBURGER, A.M. Modern Languages MISS MAUD SCHWALMEYER Director of Training School and Instructor in Primary Methods MISS CARRIE BREVARD History MISS INEZ ABERNETHY Director Art and History of Art MISS ELLA SCOBLE OPPERMAN, A.B., B.M. Director School of Music MISS ISABELLA RAUSCH Violin, History and Theory of JMusic MISS MARLEA OSKINWAU BISHOP Voice Culture and Sight Singing a !« KL " iSfe UCDVYO ■ v ■ A ■, ' -TrrMT g Tp f r T fe- aZoWoll CHARLES BRAUTLECHT, Ph.D. Chemistry MISS AGNES ELLEN HARRIS, B.S. Director Home Economics MISS STELLA PALMER, B.S., A.M. Domestic Science MISS MARCIA CLARK Domestic Art WILLIAM F. YOCUM, M.A., D.D. Elementarv Education : i.:J ■ ' Mi ' , . y ¥ MISS ISABELLA SPARKS Voice and Pianoforte MISS EVA V. WYNNE Pianoforte MISS SARA MEADE WEBB Pianoforte MISS Dubois elder, a.b. Director Physical Culture and Expression MISS KATHLEEN DICKINSON Physical Culture and Expression L. S. BARBER, B.S. Zoology and Horliciilliirc H. J. GARNAND, A.B. FroicJi (Did Spanish MISS ROWENA LONGMIRE, A.M. English and Methods MISS MABEL H. WHEELER, B.S. Director of Kindergarten Department :: -fimmsSi3Aa iSi f . . Inga Helseth , Josephine Drane President . Vice-President " Forerun thy peers, thy time, " Her very frowns are fairer and let far Thy feet, millenniums hence Than smiles of other maid- be set ens ' are. " In midst of knowledge dreamed not yet. " THE FLASTACOWO 1914- f . I- Blanche Glenn Annie Mae Williams Treasurer Secretary " A creature not too bright " There is no chance, no des- or good tiny, no fate, For human nature ' s daily Can circumvent or hinder or food. " control. The firm resolve of a deter- mined soul. " FLASTACOWO I9I4- Isabel Grasty Lucile Bellinger Historian Monitor ' ' L " None knew thee but to love " I am monarch of all I sur- ■ " f thee, vey, None named thee but to My right there is none to dis- praise. " pute. " W?5 THE FLASTACOWO I9I4- ' M ' y}£ ' iMBm ti - ' ■ " ) iiraiir 1! , H M i ■a ' i TpiT _ « Adele Boyd RUBIE B ' RD " Her open eyes desire the " A violet by a mossy stone, truth, Half-hithlen from the eye. " The wisdom of a thousand years Is in them. " t THE FLASTACOWO I9I4- , Ar m- ' " « JUr Jennie Chappelle Eva Child J ' The joy of youth and " A heart as sound and free, health her eyes display ' d As in 1 canst find. " j Lq health her eyes display ' d As in the whole world thou .-ffli.iS And ease of heart her every look conveyed. ' , AtW- ' ' " »lr THE FLA TACOWO 1914- ( T.ouTSE Clark " Only a freakish wisp of hair? Na % but its wildest, its most frolic whorl Stands for a slim, enamored, sweet-fleshed girl! " Belle Crawford Poet " This is a woman — We seek a man. " THE FLA ST A CO WO I9I4- ' ' iC -f%, ! ' 4X ' W ' ' " f Rosalie Dortch " A flattering painter, who made it her care To draw men as they should be, and not as they are. " MozELLE Durst " All things I thought I knew; but now confess The more I know I know, I know the less. " i»Ji5m- " Kr FLA ST A CO wo I9I4- f ' Look where sadly tlie poor wretch comes reath ' tig;. " Grace Godley " To picture Grace G. God- ley ' s laugh, I ' d need a cinematograph, Her very frown has got the smile , Of Mona Lisa beat a mile. " f0«jr m- ' ' (r THE FLA TACOWO I9I4- Lucie Grier Doris Knight " For she was just the quiet " With eyes that looked into kind the very soul, Whose natures never vary. " Bright, and as black and burning as a coal. " .S ' aC - ' ' " " tSitj FLASTACOWO I9I4- ; f I ,JU , mm M Olga Larson " For all things are less dreadful than they seem. " Marjorte Leach Prophet ' Wings at my shoulders seem to play. " , l ' £,W- ' i THE FLASTACOWO I9I4- Frances Long " My sentence is for open war. Of wiles More unexpert I boast not ; then let those Contrive who need. " The glory of a firm saga- cious mind. " il1i ' i» ' w " %ll THE FL STACOWO I9I4- „hij " I am only one, But still I am one. " Katherinr Mrres riie eternal feminine doth .f}i»j rw " ° »» f draw us on. FLASTACOWO I9I4- ' :f - f ' " li mi ' O -f Ruth Otwell " Some fiction she had tried to write In hopes it would succeed ; ' Twas sent around to editors, But others filled their need. " CoRiNNE Patterson " You are never so sure of being cured of what ails you, as when you laugh at it. A trouble that has be- come funny is half dead. " THE FLA ST A CO WO I9I4 ' Mary Robertson " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in wo- man. " Irene Smith ' Oh, that this too, too solid flesh would melt ! " ,fiiijjr.w.« ' ' iii « ' THE FLASTACOWO I9I4- , Virginia Tiller " I have more zeal than wit. " " While she yet lives, were stars decayed, Their light by her, relief might find. " FLASTACOWO 914- f Jael Wilkinson " A face with gladness over- spread ! Soft smiles, by human klnil- ness bred. " Mary Wilkinson " But to see her was to love her, Love but her and her for- ever. »3 PL A ST A CO WO I9I4- ■ 1 Kate Webb Felicia Williams " She was a woman of a stir- " I governed men by change, ring life, and so I swayed all Whose heart was in her moods. " house. " M ■ ' {If ' - ■f|Lr- |T 0 w ■ % THE FLASTACOWO I9I4- HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1914 HITTLE Cherokee bud, I wonder if you are deeply thinking under that sunny golden crown of yours — " Let the west- ern breeze run away to rustle the tops of the great old pines, and blow the moss off the grandfather oaks — ? " Then lay your soft white petals against my cheek, and let me whisper in your ear a dear little story. September brought the darlings here, and in the cherubim throng there were crooning, crowing, gurgling tots, each with a dimpling smile and an innocent stare in their wondering eyes, be- cause the world was so new anci strange. The grave sages sat and shook their heads, wrinkled their brows, and racked their brains. They offered prayers that the mothers of the poor, tiny creatures woulci suddenly appear and relieve them of their tremen- dous responsibility. The weeks and the months passed swiftly by, and the change that came to pass evoked the astonishment of even the most dubi- ous. The infants had ceased to toddle. The delicate linens and baby curls were features of other days, and in their steaci reigned stifBy-starched ginghams, and smoothly plaited braids, bound down by countless yards of ribbon. Indeed, they worked, but they also played. Their games were sometimes strenuous, but if the sturdy little sophomores, ever on the alert, deemeci it necessary to put banners on top of the administration building, then up the banners flew! Did you speak to me, rosebud? Yes, the serious, sombre, discipline committee often pondered many weary hours over the grievous wanderings of those naughty little girls, but they only sought to help them, and to teach them how to become juniors. Those juniors, Cherokee, were so grown up that you would hardly have recognizee them. They studied like a furnace, instead of sighing, and, although they were getting to be just a tiny bit like the sages wished them, they could not resist the temptation of playing ghosts for the senior tree. That was a jolly, good year, and were it not for seniordom that followed so closely in its wake, they might have wished it back again. Now, the file of green and white-clad girls is no longer seen marching in to chapel; no longer are they heard laughing and chat- 5tfe tering in the corridors. The dark, scholastic swish of the senior robes has frightened them all away, and the once placid brows are wrinkled with thought and care. They are endowed with a better understanding, and are contemplating the goal that is just beyond their commencement. A smile hovers about their lips when they think of you, dear Rose, and of what an inspiration you have been through the morn- ing of their freshmanhoocl, the noontide of their sophomore sea- son, and the even of their junior days. So, at last little bud, we reach the sunset of our college life. I think we shall take you away from all your bright, shining sisters, and keep you very near us, for to-morrow is the dawn of a new life, and we need the strength of your sunshine and your purity in our hearts. Historian. m i % llClDVYOflf PROPHECY OF CLASS OF 1914 XT is scarcely necessary for me to say that my official title of prophet is a misnomer — that I have never possessed prophetic power in the slightest degree. However, when it became my duty to foretell the future, I determined that for once there should be no faking. Since I couldn ' t prophesy, I would find someone who could. By the merest accident I learned that Mad- ame S — , a world-famous fortune-teller, was spending a few days with relatives in Tallahassee; that she came for a rest, and was, therefore, trying to keep her profession a secret. Of course, I hated to intrude, but there seemed to be no other way out of the difficulty. Madame S — was so kind as to receive me, and to listen indulgently to my apology. She was a woman of middle age, quiet, dignified and charming — not at all like the ordinary fortune-teller. " I ' d really like to help, " she answered. " You say there is some serious trouble? " When I assured her that such was the case, she led me back to a room where we would not be disturbed. " You understand, of course, that I am a trance medium. My spirit guide is an Indian. Ask him anything you wish to know. " Then Madame S — seated herself, closed her eyes, and com- menced to make rapid strokes across her forehead. She seemed to be wiping an invisible something from her brow, and flinging it from her finger-tips. Suddenly her face twitched. Convulsions shook her body. She seemed to writhe in agony, yet the next in- stant calmly rose, and came toward me with outstretched hand. " How do, little squaw. " These words were uttered in a deep, low tone. " Me heap glad to see you. Me Injun chief — Laughing Dog. Why you scared? Me no hurt you. " I managed somehow to shake hands and express the proper amount of pleasure. " Laughing Dog knew you would come, " he continued. " He visit in the heap big school wigwam this morning. He see all your — what you call ' em? Classmates. You want me tell their fortunes, don ' t you, little squaw? " Oh, joy and bliss! He knew what I wanted though I hadn ' t so much as told the medium. -2 4n FLPR ST K GOWO " Laughing Dog, you ' re an angel ! " I gasped, as T hastily spread out my note-book to take down his message. " Me tell you first ' bout your president. She heap smart squaw, — heap smart, but she going to act heap foolish ' fore many moons. You know how she love that chief? She no eat, she no sleep, all time make what you call goo-goo eyes. She kiss chief ' s picture, she kiss lock chief ' s hair, she kiss chief heap much. They get married right away quick. By and by squaw Inga find out she no love him. She throw chief ' s picture in fire, she throw lock hair in fire, she wish to goodness she could throw chief in fire. She get right up, go right back to her tribe and stay. " Me see ' nother squaw get married quick. Her name — how you say it? Irene? She marry good chief, but he heap little. Irene henpeck him and make him mind. He got heaps of shin ' em, and— " " Pardon Hie, Laughing Dog, but what is shin ' em? " I asked. " Oh! me forget you not understand. Indian say shin ' em ' stead of money. Understand, little squaw? " " Yes. Irene is to be rich. " " But she not rich like squaw named Louise. Louise marry millionaire, go on long, long trails ' cross the Big Water. She have beautiful wigwams. She waste ' nough shin ' em to keep a hundred squaws. " Laughing Dog see heap big joke, " he tittered. " Little squaw Ruth study hard, pass what you call exams, go to Philippines to teach papooses in school wigwam. Day after she get there she marry big, fat captain chief. He bald, too. " Purty little squaw named Grace going to be a great artist. She all time make pictures for funny paper, make people laugh heap much. " Indian know squaw in your class what writes stories. Her name Katherine Meres. She going to be what you call famous author. She write stories — stories — stories — good ones like — what ' s her name? — Bertha M. Clay write. " Lucile going to have heap big career, too. She become Van- ishing Queen in big show. Charge ten cents. " Next year Mary Robertson going win prize for being best- looking young married squaw at county fair. Heap fine prize, can of lard. t " Laughing Dog see Felicia get to be — what you call it? — a coquette? She take roses and candy what chiefs bring, then she break chiefs ' hearts. " Little squaw called Katherine Martin learn to cook in the school wigwam. She go to her home wigwam and say, ' Me cook good meals. Fix ' em quick. ' Her tribe eat plenty what she cook, get heap sick, send for Medicine Man. No let little squaw cook any more. " ' Fore many moons Lucie going to ask you to her wedding. She marry rich old bachelor chief. Me sorry, too, ' cause he cranky old chief. " Little squaw Isabel inherit whole lot shin ' em. She go ' cross big water and buy what you call count chief. Laughing Dog tell her it ' s good bargain, she heap lucky, ' cause count chief soon go to Happy Hunting Grounds. " Me see Adele Boyd become what you call politician squaw. ' Vote ' er dry, ' she say. ' Votes for squaws! ' she cry. Make ' em speeches all time. By and by she hold high office. " Little squaw named Lude make purty music with her fin- gers. " You mean she ' ll go on with her music? " I asked. " Me don ' t know. Me think not. She hate to practice. She lazy, heap lazy. She all time think ' bout young chief what plays football. " Squaw Jennie go on western trail. She marry cowboy chief — get divorce; marry teacher chief — get divorce; marry preacher chief — no get divorce — no have ' nough shin ' em to pay divorce. " Laughing Dog hate to tell you ' bout Corinne. She like to sew purty dresses. She go into sewing business and call herself modiste. But she bad little cheat, ' cause she spoil purty dresses, so she have to move along, move along, all time move along on new trail. " Me see Mo — Mo — Mozelle, is it? She going to marry chief what heap poor, but she no care, ' cause she love him. She keep boarding house to help make living. " Little squaw Doris like to talk heap much, become book agent, go to wigwams to sell books. People no want books, but Doris make them think they do. She sell heap much. " Squaw Belle forget all her what you call Latin and Greek. She go back to farm; she wear blue apron and pink sunbonnet. She raise chickens, she raise pigs, she raise garden. She plow, she cook. By and by Big Chief die in way off country what she call Scotland. Squaw Belle leave her chickens, her pigs — her every- thing. She go live in castle, get heap proud, no speak to her old friends. " Blanche Glenn marry what you call bird-man. She go up in airship all time. She no like to live on earth. She like to live in clouds. " " Will she have any accidents? " I asked. " Me think not. She bear charmed life. " Me see little squaw Clara go to school wigwam one, two, three years. Then she go on what you call chautauqua platform. Little squaw make ' em lectures. ' Down with exams! ' she say. ' Exams no good ! Put ' em out ! ' she say. Everybody clap, say she right. Next year vote ' em out. " Two sister squaws in class going to live long, happy lives. Got one trouble, though. They get heap fat — heap fat. Jael no care much, but Mary say she get slim again. She almost starve herself — no use; she roll on floor — get fatter yet; she take what you call anti-fat — get still fatter. She have three chins and weighs three hundred ten pounds. " Purty little squaw Frances like to write. She go off to school wigwam to study how to be what you call journalist. She report for papers, write up heap big everything that happen. When nothing happen she say, ' All right, me write anyway. Me make up something awful! ' She heap smart! " Laughing Dog see Josephine be — what you call it? Me can ' t think, — she take peoples ' pictures. Oh, now me know — photog- rapher! Everybody like her. She make purty pictures of every- body, even ugly people. She charge high, make lots of shin ' em. " Squaw Rosalie want chief. No find him here. Last Christ- mas she write her name and address on paper around orange, send orange off to sell. Purty soon come scratch ' em from chief what bought orange. " At this point I interrupted to know what scratch ' em meant. " Me forget you no understand. Me mean squaw Rosalie get letter. She answer quick. They all time write. Last week get ¥ .. y- T " •vA ' . Y T engaged. Chief going to come see Rosalie what you call grad- uate. Laughing Dog tell Rosalie she made big mistake. She no want that chief. He no good — drink heap much fire-water. " Eva is squaw what love society. She think of nothing else. She give heap plenty what you call parties, balls, receptions. Get her picture in all Sunday papers. " Me see little squaw Elizabeth come back to get her M. A. She no get it, though. She fall in love with chief what come to Tallahassee to make laws. Her tribe no like him. One night little squaw climb down Hre-escape, run off, and marry chief. She not leave in daytime cause she think it what you call romantic to climb down fire-escape at night. Make Indian laugh. " Squaw Kate hard to fool, see through everything, so she say, ' Me be detective. ' She get gun, she get job, track what you call criminals. Find ' em always. " Laughing Dog see squaw Olga love to dance. She have dancing school. Heap people come. She teach ' em all new dances, teach ' em quick. Make plenty shin ' em. " Squaw Annie Mae heap shy? Heap bashful? ' Fraid to talk to chiefs, ain ' t she? " " Fm afraid you are mistaken this time. Laughing Dog, " I replied. He chuckled. " Indian not mistaken. Indian know. She write letter to what you call it? — matrimonial agency, get her pic- ture put in catalogue. Catalogue sent everywhere. Lots of chiefs see picture, write to marry her. She pick out brave young chief with red hair and big red mustache. They live happy. " Me see purty little squaw Rubie have heap trouble ' fore long, but she going to come out all right. She have big breach of prom- ise suit. She win it, get $10,000. Shin ' em cure her broken heart. She say she try again. " I have now repeated every single thing that Laughing Dog said to me, except the part about my own future; and I wouKln ' t tell that for anything. M. L., ' 14. ' iV. Post GR D J m r ' MJD ' i ' fO - , Helen Carter Genevieve Crawford Irma DeSilva Edith Dyer BliRTHA LaNGI.EY Clyde Hunt m Eloise McGriff Alma Parlin r — — P Jessie Partridge Annie Treadwell 1e ' t " 4 — T " Amanda Wainwright Bessie Wells 2fe r " FIN DE SIECLE " This life ' s a hollow bubble, Don ' t you know? Just a painted piece of trouble, Don ' t 3 ' ou know? We come to earth to cry. We grow older and we sigh. Older still, and then we die. Don ' t you know? You ' ve one consciousness, that ' s all. Don ' t you know? And one stomach, and its small, Don ' t you know? You can only wear one tie, ()ne eye-glass in your eye. And one coffin when you die, Don ' t you know? — Selected. (3(n7?J fT-X I y f-A, l ' " " ' ,, .-sU •ii " .liidl: JUNIOR m ' ifrS i Mix a M w oDY o ' im 1 4fe I -ax .w " ' X " ' Of JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mertice McCaskill President Edna Ireland Vice-President Emma Barrs Secretary and Treasurer Sue Pope Historian T a cDVYO rr JUNIOR COLLEGE IV o R line of 191 5 is our true goal. arrell, Martin, Warren, help make up our whole. nited we stand, for we are no fake. And we are proud of our songster, Miss Blake. aomi in Maidie finds her dear Ruth Maud and Elon complete the great truth. n haste we Treadwell the corridors in line Lest we should fail to reach chapel on time. ' Neal reminds one of Kipling and verse, Since she recites in a manner so terse. OSes and Pearls we ' ll be Barr(ed) from never As Clara and others are always so clever. 5?iV.. li " y r nwo -T, c L hapman ' s a name causing many to squeal, ooper introduces poetic Lucile. illian sometimes gets into a Hough, ' Till the unTrammell (ed) rest soon crj ' enough. dams and Aianning, the next in the line, Increase our class roll to ten and a nine. cotch chiefs MacCaskill and Macllvaine Tho ' from Ireland comes little Miss McLin. mith(y) gives to us all our dear Key Which unlocks knowledge for Sue and for me. rr f -rN r ■■■rjniri ' IvA 3k VJ£ W0 T The Things That Juniors Keep Quiet About Bright member of English III: " Oh, girls, aren ' t dates con- fusing? I just know I am going to say that Shakespeare was born in 1564, when he was really born in 1654. " Junior coming in from dark corridor: " Oh, girls, he kissed me right in the mouth ! " Excited chorus: " Who? " Junior: " Why, Snookums, of course. " Dean Salley: " An etomologist once said that he would know a fly after thirty years. " Psychology student: " Do flies live thirty years? " A member of the Political Science class and a Junior wishes to know if the securing of health certificates before marriage would not involve a question of etiquette. Should the man pay for the girl ' s examination? f . A - . m j?. ' i fe SOPHOMORE CLASS ' ncawot! iQe SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER Agnes Edwards President Emma Lee King ricc-Prciidcnt Mary PToyd Secrelnry and Treasurer Nancy Dowdell Historian OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER Nancy Dowdell President Dora Cook Fice-President Nellie Cooper Secretary and Treasurer Mary Dana Historian kJ 2B!: ?l£ ' . t y y THE ' ' BRAG " CLASS Time: Twelve o ' clock. Scene: English class room. Actors: Dr. Dodd and Class of ' i6. As the instructor strides in an ominous silence settles over the class. The inaudible question: " Will I be called on to-day to report? " fills each girl ' s mind. Dr. Dodd: " Well, young ladies, I want to speak first of your themes. On the whole they are fairly good; but there are some which show lack of thought and preparation. After all the drilling I gave you in spelling last year, it looks like there would be abso- lutely no mistakes in that line. Miss McMillan, however, has carefully spelled Steele, Steel. " Miss McMillan (hastily): " Why, Dr. Dodd, I ' m sorry it isn ' t spelled right now, for I certainly added that final ' e ' . " Dr. Dodd (looking hopeless) : " Possibly so, Miss McMil- lan, but unfortunately it was mis-placed before the paper reached me. We will now spend twenty minutes on the reports. I believe I gave the topic of Johnson ' s clothing to Miss Parkhill. " Bet (very confused) : " Well, I could not find much Dr. Dodd, except that his clothes were never very fresh and his cuffs and collars were always soiled and frayed. He was never very tidy. I believe that ' s all I could get. " Dr. Dodd, with a despairing sigh, calls on Miss Bishop. Winnie sternly fixes her eyes on the wall and for two or three minutes recites In monotonous tone, a meaningless stream of words. Dr. Dodd : " At least that was well memorized. Miss Bishop. " After calling on the various members of the class and succeed- ing in getting only four or five half-prepared reports, he dismisses the class with threats of retaliation on the mid-term exams. N. N. D., ' i6. - r l(Uy nA ir ' f }rf ■« trnttmrnsS ' imJI (0 " ' ay MOxt CHRONICLES OF THE SOPHITES And It came to pass in the reign of King Conradi in the ninth month, and in the twenty-fourth day, that the Sophites came from afar, and pitched their tents in the land of learning, under the shades of the temple of P S. W. C, which is by the River of Knowledge. 1 hough few in numbers they were strong in the might of their own powers. There were many fierce people there — the Anglicites, the Germanites, and the Educationites, and they all did fight valiantly against them, but the spirit of study was with the Sophites, and they conquered all that rose up against them, and did destroy them. But when the Histrites, anci Frenchites, and the Latinites heard how their kinsmen were vanquished, they came and spread themselves in the Land of Learning. And again the chieftan called together the chosen members of the tribe, and they arose and slew their adversaries. And Agnes ruled the tribe. And these are the commandments which she spake unto the Sophites: L Thou shall not have any aim above attaining knowledge. IL caught. in. Da Thou shalt not cut, when there is a chance of thy getting Thou shalt strive to conquer all the classes on Field y- IV. Six days shalt thou study and write all thy themes, but on the seventh, shalt thou have thy fun and write thy letters. Nor were the Sophites without friends in the Land of Learn- ing. Although the barbarous Freshites and the giant Junior tribes went up against them, the Seniorites, mighty in number and power- ful in war, and in whose eyes the others are as grasshoppers, came to their defense. And thus to the Seniorites do they swear love and loyalty as long as earth shall last. Here endeth the chronicles of the Sophites. N. N. D., ' i6. :? ' . i ' . ,( " I4J B 2 . ?. ' : •ii a)wmi FRESHMAN CLASS Motto: " Jd aspcra ad cistni " Flower : Red caruatioii Colors: Red cnid black CLASS OFFICERS Antoinette DeCottes Mary Louise Scales Gladys Coarsey Natalie Moffett Hazel Grimm Ruth Cook . Pre.sidetil Fici ' -Pn ' sidi ' iil . Sccrclary . Treasurer . Historian Mouitor ' jiirnvyo Mary Adaais Emily Badcock Katherine Ball LuciLE Bates Alt A Grimm Grace Chandler Elizabeth Clayton Pearl Wilder Frances Tippets Carrie B. Taylor MEMBERS Esther Snyder Mildred Morgan Louise Milligan Pattie Martin LuLA Hart Hulitt Gist Antoinette DeCottes Hazel Finney Gladys Coarse y Ruth Cook Hazel Grimm Evelyn Conner Mattiette Davis Margaret Cook LuLA Mae Green TiLLiE Hooker Pennie Maxwell Natalie Ioffett Carrie L. Taylor Oakley St. John Mary Louise Scales FRESHMAN HISTORY XN 1066 Ruth and Carrie L. succeeded in conquering Eng- land and in placing Antoinette on the throne, with Lucile and Louise for her advisors. Several years afterwards, when tyrannical Katherine was rul- ing, the English people rose up in rebellion, and with Mattiette as their leader, wrested the Magna Carta from their over-bearing monarch, and a few years later established the House of Com- mons. Emily lead the peasants in a revolt against Natalie in 138 1 because of the great diphtheria scare, and before the revolt was over the entire population was more or less in insurrection. This period also includes the great Chaucer age during which Pattie wrote " An Apology for History, " and one of her contemporaries, Lula Mae, wrote several hundred love lyrics to Chemistry. Mary came to the throne in 1553 and began immediately to undo the work which had been accomplished in the previous reign under Margaret. She sent many of the most ardent Protestants either to prison or to the continent. Among those whom she sent to the prison was Esther, and she sent Mildred and Pennie to the continent, where they were persecuted by the order of Lula, the wife of King Oakley. However, after Mary ' s marriage to Phillip the second of Spain, her power declined. Five years after her as- i M Arr X T M — - — r cension to the throne she was beheaded, and succeeded by Eliza- beth. By the explorations of Evelyn, Tilly, and Pearl, the Spaniards learned of Floricla. In i ' ; ' ;9, by the authority of King Frances, Hulitt, with fifteen hundred soldiers and many missionaries, set- tled at Pensacola. Two years later the settlement was abandoned on account of the climate and the remainder of the force, led by Carrie Blanche, made a settlement at the present site of Talla- hassee. The Indians, enraged by the Spanish settlement, made an attack on the garrison. During the fray Carrie Blanche and Hazel F. were killed, but Alta took charge of the forces and won the day. In 1600 Mary Louise and Gladys selected Tallahassee as being the healthiest and most picturesque location in Florida for the establishment of the Florida State College for Women. The years following this date were spent in the fruitful pursuit of knowledge, by the Spanish settlers and the fame of this institution spread far and wide. In it the greatest piece of American litera- ture ever written, was completed by Grace, in 19 17, when she suc- ceeded in writing a perfect theme. m m y » u y- - r © . ¥. m T . % SUB-COLLEGIATE CLASS II OFFICERS Mary Lou Leman President Madge Kinney f ' ice-President Angelica Yonge Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Louise L. Baltzell Lina Belle Solomon Azalie Moor Muriel Rose Mary Lamar Davis Nevina Lawrie Nancy Griffith Bessie Michael Florence Buie Flora Chandler Orlin Rencher Edwina McBeath Grace Hilditch Virginia Buck Lillian Maguire Margaret Wight Leila White Mamie Ruth Tatom Janet Byrd Happy Are They Who dwell in the shruhjw of College, They reach for the symbols above them, Who grasp at its sources of knowledge. They long for and sincerely love them. Are happ ' and merry and gay. They sing and they chatter, then cry ; These spirits on earth that adore — So in leaving, the Sub-Freshman classes, These souls who entreat and implore — These charming and ambitious lasses. Oh! would e were happy as they! The College of Arts will try! .%% y-Hs y % SUB-COLLEGIATE CLASS I OFFICERS Gem Pickett President Norma Shaw J ' iee-President Sallie Groover Secretary and Treasurer Marie Moseley Monitor ZiLPAH Harris Historian m -feA, — - r— — ' ' - aV M if.. y. a CQVYOff Salmagundi English is a favorite class, And Mary Knott ' s a charming lass; In Math you can ' t excel alone, For there is Laura and lone; Attie Lee can do quite well, So d(jes Lyle and Annie Bell, A lively girl — now can you prove her? Just see! It ' s merry Sallie Groover. Sarah is the finest Spark man. And Lena is a perfect darlin ' . Two sons are here, a Burle and Lars, " Shaw! " two of them are bright as stars. Alston Ri is cute and shy. And so is Elsie, Elsie Sey — Josephine can glide quite well, A bonnie blonde is Thelma Schell ; Marie Moseley jokes jocosely, And Alice sets a chair purposely To have a chat with Mary Hanks And learn about the latest pranks That Susie Mc has learned to use In playing games with Martha Hughes. Fair Irene ' s eyes are soft and bright. And Louise Leverett ' s form so slight. That Nellie says, " Now, don ' t be vain! " And Addie Lou was heard to exclaim, " Your advice, my friend, is superfine! Now don ' t you think so, Caroline? " Jennie Berry looks so cheery, The President is a real " Gem, " Irene Ezell, how can you tell Who shall wear a diadem? Bernice and Helen love to read, And Margaret loves Domestic Art, The " Lady Blanche " has name indeed. And Katherine certainly does her part. Zilpah Harris homeward went But Julia ' s still on lessons bent. Edith H. has laughing eyes. And Maud ' s respond in sweet surprise. Oh, muse! don ' t let your verses dwindle Until we speak of Vernie Swindle. .va ' y y Bmth QREATEST of THE ' ; = •- ' il !3SiSSSBSS5SSS!P BEW " a:mvyot SENIOR NORMAL CLASS Ollie Gertrude Henderson President of Senior Class ; Y. W. C. A.; T. L. S. Out of the Junior past, Into the Senior Class Came we up i;ladly ; Trying to make our way Toward Commencement Day, Have we worked madly. Ethel Eloise Humphries Treasurer and Monitor Minerva Club; W. A. I. Thus are we Seniors four, " Just four — not any more In our department. Who says that four is small? Why! we just have it all. In brain compartment. . % ' 71 Iris Elizabeth Watson Class Historian ; T. L. S. ; Y. W. C. A. Oh ! for a certificate, And thus escape the fate Of an examinee ! So for an eighty-five Much do we daily strive, Win it, and then be free ! Jeannette McMillan Secretary of Class ; T. L. S. ; Y. W. C. A. Could we not learn to do Physics and Latin, too? And win some glory? Then came the message blest, " Young ladies, do your best. " Hear the old story ! . ;k. 1 .S fe ' IICDVYO SENIOR NORMAL CLASS Colors: Green (iiitl Jl ' hite Flower: U ' hi e Rose Motto: Exeehioi " How the teacher crams it in, Rams it in. jams it in, Crunches it in, punches it in, Rubs it in, clubs it in. Presses it in, cares es it in. Raps it in and ships it in. When students ' heads are hollow. " ' ■ This is what the " Big Four " are learning as they wend their way to and fro in the classic halls of the Normal School : Psychol- ogy, Pedagogy, Association of Ideas, Mental Images and other " high-sounding " terms are as familiar to us, and as common in our conversation, as the three R ' s. There are only four of us, but we are going to make our marks in the educational world. For as we study the " methods " of the great masters in the art of education we dream of doing even greater things. We suspect that Pithel is looking forward to a professorship, not in actual experience but in a special care of some nice, handsome professor. Ollie, no doubt, will revolutionize the methods of elementary edu cation during her administration as principal of a large grammar school. We know that Iris dreams of becoming a noted primary teacher, anci is already making a lot of queer little pictures that are hard to under- stand. Jeanette dreams of becoming the Doctor Montessori of Florida. She has the necessary size and dignity. Just wait a few years and you will be sure to hear of the fame of this splendid class. M. 3 n r r " A r■ ' n JUNIOR NORMAL CLASS Motto: " Life is what we make it " Flower: IVhitc Carnation Colors: Blue and Black OFFICERS Thelma Hogan President Priscilla Major Secretary and Treasurer IsiDORA SiKES Historian ■ MEMBERS Lucile Collins Ruth Green Lula Taylor Melba Matheson Ruth Patterson Idella Holloway Iris Barnes " y y-iii — n y ' ilCT VV f OFFICERS Leila Aikens President Gladys Comforter . . . Vice-President ■ ,j Lois Tatom Secretary •»; " ' Sylvia Kinney Treasurer Louise Nash Wlonitor _ U- Colors: Blue and Silver i " V Flower: Heather Bell l W}- Motto: Labor Omnia Yincit _ ' ' v . ■ ' ? ■ i f . Hf ' F. Y. E. Colors: College Colors are Good Enough Flower: Any Old Flower Motto: " A ' m ' t dead yet " OFFICERS Louise Nixon President Alma Gibson lice-President Annie Schoeflin Secretary and Treasurer Mary Speers Monitor Mary Bannerman Cleo Bradwell Mary Brundydge CiMMiE Barton Alma Gibson Alda Griffin Maggie Harper Laura Hawthorne Christine Helm Earline VinZant MEMBERS Minnie Hodges Belle Holder Juanita Joyce Laura Lee Blanche LeHardy Ida Mae Lester Nettie Lester Pallie Mathis Sarah McMullen Kate Underwood Louise Nahm Ruby Newton Clara Sanders Annie Schoeflin Eunice Shirley Mary Speers Beulah Stanley Viola Sterneberg Gussie Strickland Kate LTnderwood Newell Walker ir i ' i -J-Xt:) J ' v-J m- _2H! ac£)vyo?i F. S. W. C. With spirits light, we ' re singing to-night; We are come with a right good cheer, Our hearts aglow, our love to show To our Alma Mater dear; Long maj ' she live, her blessing to give, And long may she famous be ; And far and wide may we show our pride In the F. S. W. C. " Chorus: Then pledge her one and all together, In a cup to the garnet and gold ; In fair or in stormy weather. Our love shall never grow cold. We ' ll sing her praise to ever} ' nation, And wherever we may be. We ' ll spread the fame and drink to the name Of the F. S. W. C. Long may she bind, our mother so kind. The hearts of her children true, B " love ' s own tie, that ne ' er shall die, But shall live the long years through ; ] Ia ' we, one and all. with love recall, In the years that are to be The mem ' rv of the golden days At the F. S. W. C. r,nr tr lj— si. II rl ClDVYO ¥ KINDERGARTEN ' M } ' mwom J yj SENIOR KINDERGARTEN ■%j Alberta Arnold Historidii J iinior ear Clare Brodnax Secretary and Historian ■k: H ' tw f) ■ ' Emma Helseth il T ' ' y r Esther Lee Vice-President Junior Year Secretary of Student Government Mable Maxwell Treasurer of Junior Year Second Se?nester Vice-President Olive Smith Treasurer of Junior Year f ' jfM MY ' M -i aDy ow SENIOR KINDERGARTEN CLASS PROPHECY O H, dear! 1 don ' t know what is the matter. My brain Islmply won ' t work to-day, and I just must make this seventh scene impressive. Suppose I should fail on this scenario! Why the Vitagraph company would never give me another contract, and I have worked so hard for a recognition in the moving picture world. Just think, five years ago to-day I graduated from the Florida State College for Women at Tallahassee, and now, here I sit, June lo, 19 19, in big old New York, a real, live playwright. I wonder what has become of my classmates? The good old times we used to have together! I shall never forget them. Once, I remember, we all gathered together for one of our picnics, and — but this is no time to dream. I must get busy. Perhaps I can find inspiration outside. I will try, anyway. " In a moment I had closed my desk, pinned on my hat, and was out among the ever-moving throng along Broadway. Here, in- deed, was to be found human nature in all its phases. After stand- ing for a second motionless, watching the crowd, realizing what was before me, I started off at a brisk walk, no certain destination in view, but with a feeling I would find what I needed. On the outlook for anything which might offer a suggestion of some kind, I was unusually observant. Just after crossing the street, I noticed a large crowd going into one of the theaters, so I decided to see what the attraction might be. Upon going nearer, the first things to catch my eye were the large posters and bulletins in front of the entrance. Upon them I read : " MISS ALBERTA ARNOLD will hold Important Suffragist Meeting This Afternoon, 2 :30. " " What a surprise! Alberta Arnold a suffragette! " il y I could hardly believe my eyes. Here indeed was a great temptation to linger and hear a speech by one of my old classmates, so in I went. After hearing a splendid lecture on " Women as Influential Leaders of To-Day, " I hurried through the crowd to greet the noted speaker. She was so surprised at seeing me that she caught both my hands, and fairly shouted my name out. " Clare Brodnax! Of all people! What are you doing way up here in New York? " We walked away together, talking as hard and fast as we could, trying to make up for lost time. At the first corner we parted, promising to see each other often in the future. This pleasant meeting spurred me on, anci boarding a car headed up-town, I drifted back again into a dream of college days. After riding a dozen or more blocks I got off on one of the beautiful drives, near a handsome house. I stood admiring the mansion when I was suddenly startled by a great whirring noise. I glanceci around and saw a man endeavoring to start a balky aeroplane. Nearby stood a girl, ready for the flight. There was something startlingly familiar about her. I was gazing at her intently when she turned toward her companion and spoke to him. " Esther Lee! " The words fairly flew out of my mouth. She turned, gave me a startled look, and the next instant we were in each others ' arms. When we regained our breath, she introduced me to her husband, and they invited me to go along with them in their machine. They overruled all my excuses, and in a few minutes we were snugly set- tleci in the car and slowly rising from the ground. The sensation was " delicious. " Mile after mile was covered, and before I rea- lized it we were in Washington. " I know you can ' t imagine whom T saw over here the other day, Clare, " Esther was saying, " it is — No, I shall wait and let you see for yourself. She is president of that grand old college there. " " Oh, do tell me! " I cried. But I received no answer. With a sudden swoop we de- scended from the clouds, and landed on solid ground again. In a few minutes we were at the door of the college. I could hardly r % :;■ -1; L — r: — A-ii ' wait to get inside. We were barely seated in a small office when the door opened, and in walked — Mabel Maxwell! " Wonders never cease, " I cried, " but it is no more than I expected of you, Mabel. " We talked for an hour, telling each other all the news, when Mabel said she had saved the best for the last. " I received a letter from Emma Helseth to-day, and I know you can ' t guess where she is. She secured a place, she wrote, two years ago, as a nurse in Honk Kong, China. She was sent out from there to a small village where she is now a missionary nurse to the poor sick folk of that country. " " That is a wonderful work, and I only hope, " I said, " she won ' t take any horrible disease before she gets back. I was afraid she had dropped completely out of our lives. " It was getting very late, so after many goodbyes we found ourselves in the air again, and by eight o ' clock had reached home. T was left at my office, after promising to visit my friends on the morrow. I heaved a deep sigh of pure joy as I settled down into my Morris chair. " But to work again! T shall find this seventh scene — " taking up my pen and pulling my scenario toward me " — with an exciting aeroplane elopement, and — mercy! I am thinking faster than I can write! My brain is fairly teeming with ideas! " Clare Brodnax, Historian. m If ' M -rim¥ o ?. JUNIOR KINDERGARTEN OFFICERS Nella Wells President Blannie Warren J ' ice-President Marguerite Simmons Secretary Elmyra Richards Treasurer Geneva Moseley Historian 2H£ ' ilCDVYO iTM u kJ rr 1 : M Vfe - p -u t,! 2»: f » tf,nQ y — j—y U A - Rx T— Mary Adams Katherine Ball Emily Badcock Lillian Brinson Eleanor Brewer SPECIALS Jennie Carpenter Grace Chandler Hazel Finney Frances Haward Winifred Lively Jeanette Okie Adrienne Phillips Muriel Rose Mildred Scott Iris Barnes Lorena Bass Eugenia Buchard Florence Buie Mary Bannerman Frances Bearden Mary Brundydge Alice Chaires Annie Cobb LuciLE Collins Ouida Daniels Lois Dane Evelyn Edwards Alma Gibson Ruby Green Ruth Green Irma Gray Marion Hall Laura Hawthorne Maggie Harper Minnie Hodges Ollie Henderson Alice Pruitt Idella Holloway Floy Saunders Nettie Holley Isadora Sykes Addie Johnson Clarice Tatem Lois Tatum NORMALS Edith Larson Mary Lou Lemmon Elin Larson Ida May Lester Nellie Lester Blanche LeHardee Ruth Merrill Bessie Milton LiLLiE McLellan Susie McKeowen Annie McPherson Ramona McLain Sara McMullin Priscilla Major Genieva Moseley Louise Nash Louise Nahm RuBYE Lee Newton Bessie Parish Doris Perry Evelyn Parrish Ruth Patterson Thelma Hogan Elmira Richards Annie L. Schoeffin Elsie Seyler JuANiTA Joyce Viola Sternenberg Sylvia Kenney Olive Knight Ethel Thacker Kate Underwood Iris Watson Newell Walker Zelia Wilson Reina Wahnish Pauline Wallace Bessie B. Waggener Nella Wells Blannie Warren Earnestine Blocker Edwina McBeath Melba Mathison Marco Mott Beulah Stanley Eunice Shirley Pattie Mathis Cassie Goodwin Verna Monroe Leila Akins Willie May Neely Belle Holder Ella Reynolds Marguerite Simmons Faye Hill Hazel Jones Mary Spears Hazel King Nancy Knight LuLA Taylor : lk m(- L ii y sflT rr m ' j am iusic JJEPAmEHT y A ' H g-i- MUSIC SENIORS I. Irma Blake Pi lano " The bright rythm Hashed out from fingers so gaily that all listening were swept into the song without time for hesitation. " 2. Constance Helen Cavell. Fiano-J ' oice " Her voice was ever gentle, soft and low — an excellent thing in woman. " . Georgia Pattishall . . . Piano " The more she achieves in art the less contented is she with former work. " u i-A W I - JffY - ft j JLj JCa- jL- c2 6- . s y tm: P¥ fi - JW Jj ' ' i J- I1J..U ' - ' -mL- (i ) |1 ' ■ J -( ■LJ L ■ ' a c .. -. ' t - f| ; If ' .f f 1- E it , ' _ _ iJ6 ,: " z£cZ . ' {--e Z C - = 11 m ' T iTf ir fff Iff f fiI(Qr i8e : % ' z 7 Q( ENSEMBLE CLASS Miss Isabella Rausch Esther Shaw Ada Raa MEMBERS Bertel Raa Phvijjs Jarrell Director Irene Johnson Mayme Forsyth :2 -: 1 WJ EXPRESSION ft T ■ fe- TiQ© uciDvyoifi T i iix£) a ' CAST OF PLAYS " MOUSE TRAP " Mr. Briefbag, counselor at law . Mrs. Prettepet a young widow . Scene — Mrs. Prettepet ' s Home. Miss Louise Clarke Miss Hazel Houzh " A TYPICAL AMERICAN GIRL " Characters Edward Ralston, a young American, half owner of the Sierra Gold Mine . " Miss Oakley St. John Chauncey Oglethorpe, his partner, son of Lord Doncastle I Miss Olive Henderson Mrs. Onedgo Johnes, an admirer of rank . . Miss Adrienne Phillips Sierra Bengaline, her niece, a Western girl . . . Miss Emma Lee King Lady Guinevere Landpoore, an English aristocrat . Miss Ruhie McLin Scene I — Home of Mrs. Ondego Johnes. Scene II — Same. J} ' 1 r jyj: J r BILLIE property of schubert theatre Characters BiLLlE Constance Cavell Mr. Hargrave Lucile Bellinger Mrs. Hargrave Grace Godley Alice Hargrave Lillian Higgins Mrs. Sloame Juim O ' Neal Beatrice Sloame Mary Hall Sam Eustac Rnth Otivell Captain Oakley St. John Boatswain Grace Hilditch Sailor Edna Ireland Doctor Myrtice McCaskill Steward Lois Dane Stewardess Ruby McLin Scene Act I — Deck of battleship Florida, U. S. A. Act H — Same, hour later. Act hi — Same, following; morning. NO MEN WANTED FISHER Characters Elizabeth Rawley Agnes Edivards Isabel Granger Grace Hilditch Prynella Abercrombie Myrtice McCaskel Scene — Bachelor Girls ' Apartment. 5 ' - A ' 4 ' ' ' X I . - " . i:t ii -Ir — rr — - ac£)vyoffi HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS This maiden here in cap and gown Has just the right idea — That she has finished College life, Is also very clear. But more important than this fact, The thing that you should see. Is that she chose the H. E. Course A good house wife to be. ELECTIVES And here ' s another graduate Who could not help but know — That though in other lines she starred She must not let this go — So while her brain was solving things Her hands were busy too So she cooked and sewed, And these things she was glad she knew. NORMAL SCHOOL STUDENT And even in the Normal School, Where teachers are prepared — Though other things are emphasized, And their value declared — Home Economics has its place. And students not a few Insist when taking up their work, " This course we will pursue. " METHODS CLASS So popular has this course become. Our High Schools want it too. And they are working hard to see Its establishment put through — Our girls learn how to teach it well And certainly ' tis fine To train them how to teach the young To use both hand and mind. rr 3. ' y r EXTENSION WORK Not only in our College And school is this work found, But even to the country towns Our College lecturer goes around ; And everywhere our College strives To teach both young and old That Home Economics is worth while, Its name should be extolled. THE CANNING CLUB Not only students realize That this is worth their while — • But often is this fact displayed Even in a little child. And Canning Clubs are organized Where each one does her best To make the most out of her land And surpass all the rest. CANNING SCHOOL These privileges all do not have. But that they may not miss The benefits received from them, There ' s one more thing — It ' s this — The Canning School is held each year, And County teachers here are taught The way tomatoes should be canned That ' s worth while, there ' s no doubt. SHORT COURSE And women now will leave their homes, And to some college go, And for some days, do nothing else. But simply cook and sew. When they return with the store Of knowledge they did gain — Take up their duties, and with pride Over their homes they reign. »: ft HfSSa ;■ . Y acDVYOfm __ — :M . aV s -uBnitrimv, -. ' iV.. T . . ; r ,tK ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT OFFICERS Emma Lee King President Katherine Meres . Vice-President Mary Lou Leman Secretary Hazel Hough Treasurer Claire Brodnax President of Tennis Association Kate Webb Superintendent of fj ' ater Polo FIELD DAY April Eighth, 1913 HAST year the girls of " Flastacowo " were greatly excited when the rumor spread through school that a day in April would be set aside for " Field Day. " Many wondered just what kind of a holiday it would be, but soon the classes heard of the prizes to be offereci for the best runners, jumpers and swim- mers, the best contestants in basket-ball, baseball, tennis and races of all kinds. In short the classes were to be given a chance to prove what they could do in the athletic line. Every class wanted that ■ ' l ■i covYO : championship banner. The " Sub-Fresh " gritted their teeth and ran; the Freshmen said, " Why can ' t we, girls? " ; the Sophomores determined to have it and went to work; the Juniors, wishing they were not so Hterary, sighed, but put on their bloomers, and dutifully " went to it, " while the Seniors, and " P. G. ' s " hiked up their digni- fied robes and joined in the excitement. The eventful day came at last, bright and sunshiny, the first " Field Day " in the history of the college. Long before breakfast the girls were up and scurrying about, enthusiastic over the longed- for holiday. Soon they began to gather in groups here and there, clad in white suits and athletic attire. Ten o ' clock . . . and the girls were gathering around the basket-ball court. The shrill whistle of the referee signalled that the game was on. Such a game ! The sympathizers yelled and screamed. Bells and drums added to the bedla m. For one tense moment the ball hovered over the basket, then fell straight through the goal. The Sophomores had won. High noon. Time for the running. The sharp crack of the pistol started the fifty-yard dash. The relay race showed some veritable Atalantas. Reluctantly the girls stopped long enough for luncheon. The campus lay quiet. Before long, howex ' er, things sprang into life again, and the " gym " was soon packeci for the swimming contest. Good swimmers these were ! They were so persistent that finally the judges gave them up in despair and divided the points equally. Then out to the baseball diamond scrambled the girls to see an exciting and up-to-date girls ' ball game, for the " Wild Cats " and " Giants " bade fair to quite vanquish each other. And so on through the long sunny afternoon, the girls raced to and fro, struggled in the " tug-of-war, " rolled in the grass and dust. The grimier they became the jollier were they! Twilight was stealing over the campus of " Flastacowo, " and the shadows length- ening under the pines, when the crowds parted, the tired, hungry and happy girls trooped into the dining-room, while the visitors went homeward. In chapel, next morning, the championship banner was pre- sented to the plucky Sub-Freshmen, who had worked so faithfully among the others for the reward. Long live " Field Day " in Flastacowo. tc ft ' s ' } mi ' A : i Jt ' lyid J T - : — ' T ' . J J MX T sfe r 1=1 fM ft • ' ■V ?lQG.) CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS m Mt T . QZ — — 1 iL F V r COUNCIL ROLL Annie Mae Williams President Ruby Adams Vice-President Esther Ley Secretary Agnes Edwards Treasurer Kate Webb House President of Bryan Hall Clara McDonald House President of East Hall Grace Godley House President of Reynolds Hall MoZELLE Durst Senior Class Representative Olive Smith Senior Normal Representative Pearl Caldwell Junior Class Representative Ella Jean McDavid Sophomore Class Representative r r t ' M)l ' rlCOWC STUDENT GOVERNMENT " Self reverence, self knowledge, self control. These three alone lead life to sovereign power. " XN the activities of college life a multitude of invincible forces seem to concentrate upon the student to acivance him day by day, to higher planes of living. Ihe talents and accomplishments of teachers, the consecrateci energies of church and state all help to form these external forces, or contribute in some way to effective character-building. While these influences may pelt and move the student to brilliant achievements, their su- preme power lies in stimulating him to awake and see that deep in his own soul lies the germ, the embryo that must quicken anci grow to make the man; that here lies the nucleus of power for building character in strength and beauty. Nor were the young women of the Florida State College un- conscious of this inner gift of soul to master self; to restrain the over-acti -e tendencies, and eliminate errors from among them- selves. Their introspective view revealed a power that must create an altruistic atmosphere in the entire College community. They watched it permeate every class and order, until in 19 13 a tangible organization was effected. To the class of that year belongs the honor of promulgating the movement, and to the class of 19 14, to- gether with all under classmen, belongs the honor of improving and maintaining the standard of excellence. To say that the plan has been made perfect in one year, were contradictory to the law of progress; for the process of evolution is gradual. But to say that the young women have attained a large measure of success, — that they have succeeded beyontl even san- guine expectation, were but just and true to their faithful and en- thusiastic efforts. A work nobly begun has been nobly carried for- ward. Among the students there is a greater reverence for self, and a broader conception of the rights of others — " A larger heart, a kindlier hand. " And have they not reached higher ground, from which their visions of life have an ever-enlarging horizon? Tt means a higher degree of usefulness in the complete system of social and civic activities, when the egoistic motives have merged into the altruistic, and individuals live " No i s ' lbi sed aliis. " T ' ' Y F " Q -r U : i - friax r i v y. V Y. W. C. A. DEPARTMENT OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Doris Knight President Constance Cavell J ' icc-PresiJent Myra McIlvaine Secretary Kate Webb Treasurer OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Clara McDonald President Rosa Walker Fice-President Mary Lou Leman Secretary Ruby McLin Treasurer ■■1 ii 4e r OUR Young Woman ' s Christian Association has had a busy and successful year. Our membership has noticeably in- creased, as well as the general interest shown in our meet- ings, and various other activities. We have endeavored to assert ourselves as an active force in the spiritual, intellectual and social life of the college. Besides our regular meetings, on Wednesday and Sunday evenings, the usual Bible and Mission Study Classes are held. A Y. W. C. A. library has been started which is rapidly Increasing, and of which the girls eagerly take advantage. We have had lawn swings placed on the campus, which afford a great deal of pleasure. A room of our own has been given to us this year, where our student meetings are held. This room, directly under the lobby, is large, bright and airy. Besides a piano, it is furnished with bookcases, long study tables, and chairs in mission style. The walls are hung with attractive pictures. Adjoining this room are two smaller rooms — the Y. W. C. A. " candy kitchen " and " den. " The former, remodelled and furnished by us with the necessary equipment, has been placed at the disposal of the girls. The latter was obtained through the kindness of our Dean of Women, Mrs. Cawthorn, who fitted it up in an unusually attractive and cozy manner and presented it to the Association, especially for the use of the cabinet. One of the nicest things we have acquired this year is our Victrola, which is a constant source of enjoyment to everyone. Our Association was represented at the summer conference held in June at Black Mountain, N. C, by two delegates, Clara McDonald, and Kathrine Martin. It was also largely due to our efforts that our student body sent two representatives to the Na- tional Student Volunteer Convention, held at Kansas City during the holidays. These delegates, Clara McDonald and Mary Louise Scales, derived great benefit from their presence at this wonderful conference, and brought back much of the spirit of this great move- ment. We hope that our Young Woman ' s Christian Association dur- ing the coming year may grow and prosper, becoming a stronger, more deeply spiritual organization. ' - r yi ■% i ' IICDVYO r MINERVA CLUB OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Ruth Otwell President Bertha Langley Vice-President Grace Godley Secretary Lucy Grier Treasurer Phyllis Jarrell Literary Critic Alice Pruitt Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Clara McDonald President Emma Helseth lice-President Marjorie Leach Secretary ZoE Manning Treasurer Ruth Otwell Literary Critic Maude Godbey Sergeant-at-Arms MALL wonder that the almighty Jupiter ' s wonted calmness of spirit was disturbed on that day, when for the first time he beheld his daughter, Minerva. She stood before her father, a goddess, tall, grave, majestic, clad in splendid battle array, her golden vestments of war ever vying in brilliance with that of the king ' s own crown. A sharp javelin in her hand com- pleted her martial appearance, proclaiming her the war-goddess that she was. All the heavenly court was amazed that Minerva should thus present herself to her father. Mighty Olympus trembled from its very foundations at the sight. Earth shook, and the seas moaned as if echoing the unrest on high. It had been announced to the king of the gods, that his daugh- ter should be even greater than he. Now she had come, she who in the Olympian kingdom, was to wield the mighty thunderbolts of her father; who, on earth, as protectress of the states, was to con- duct the rigors of war; and who, when fighting and striving had ceased, must wave her own olive-branch of peace above the heads : " %r , .1 i Uri H • ifu a, ;uc£)vyoro of her children, and bring them back to a feeling of friendship and brotherly love. But these were not all the attributes of Minerva. She was also a goddess to wisdom and learning, the goddess to promote the arts and crafts of the world. The Romans worshipped her with Jupiter anti Juno, and since she was the patroness of arts and trades, at her Roman festivals she was particularly invoked by those wishing to excel in any branch of learning — painting, poetry, medicine, dyeing, spinning and weav- ing. All these arts were hers. Then she would aid the mortals seeking to learn from her, if they sought in the humble way which she approved. However, attaining excellence, they could never boast it as coming from the goddess, for she would, in her anger and resentment, commit to them some dreadful punishment for their presumption. The animals sacred to Minerva were the cock, the serpent and the owl. Perhaps it is in her role of war goddess that she claims the cock as her own, on account of his warlike spirit. It is likely that the serpent is a relic of some earlier religion which was super- ceded by that in which Minerva was one of the deities, and of which all but slight traces were blotted out. In the primitive days of animal idolatry, the owl itself was worshipped, but gradually the human form was idealized, and the deification of animals was re- jected. Minerva took the place of the owl, but he was not for- gotten. Associated with her he became her own sacred bird and symbol. And now, even though time has effaced all but the myth of the goddess, we still think of her and love her as the promoter and guardian of the better things of life. 1 • 7. iQ rWES 4 ' rimWOv, (ifT Q THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Felicia Williams President Katherine Meres Vice-President Pearl Caldwell Secretary LuciLE Bellinger Treasurer Adele Boyd Literary Critic Verna Monroe Censor OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Frances Long President Mertice McCaskill Vice-President Kate Webb Secretary Agnes Edwards Treasurer Jessie Partridge Literary Critic Priscilla Major Censor ■ 5 A ' m i Ka s a ' T »„ a Minutes of a Meeting of T. L. S. " - HALI AN was called to startled attention, January 19, by ■ J ' I ferocious whack on the wobbly little table provided for the use of the Thalian Literary Society. Roll was then called, each member answering with the name of her favorite flower. The minutes of the last meeting were then read and passed upon as being faultless. Miss Boyd, always ready with sugges- tions, then made a motion that the society take up, during the next semester the study of the Diamond Dick series, one of the courses offered by the chautauqua. The treasurer then made the following valuable suggestion, as to how to replenish the nearly depleted coffers of our worthy society. She proposed that a com- mittee be appointed to open up a first-class peanut stand on the campus. The suggestion was snapped up by the enterprising Thalians, and three reliable post-grads were appointed promoters of this industry. The following program was then rendered: Vocal Solo — " You Made Me Love You " Jessie Partridge Reading — " Where Did You Come From, Baby Dear? " . . Julia O ' Neal Debate — " Resolved, A lie is always justifiable if you can get away with it. " (This number was postponed, owing to the absence of the debaters on the negative.) Lecture — " Love " Dr. Dodd Piano Solo — " Ben Hurr ' s Chariot Race " .... Edicina McBeath The president then called for the report of the treasurer, who responded thusly: " The amount of spondulix in my care has reduced itself to such a negligible amount as to be non-existant. " Then the president called for a report from the censor, who suggested that performers leave off chewing gum while reading or reciting. The Literary Critic then highly commended the work of the past semester, and gave her approval of the work selected for the next term. She said she thought it would be highly uplifting and edifying to all lovers of good literature. Then the movement of adjournment was made, and after due deliberation, the Thalians rose and filed slowly out. y % DER DEUTSCHE CLUB DEUTSCH EINS Frl. Blake, Irma Frl. Frl. Causey, Hilda Frl. Frl. Coarsey, Gladys Frl. Frl. Cooke, Dora Frl. Frl. Cooke, Marc. Frl. Frl. Crigler, Julia Frl. Frl. Edwards, Agnes Frl. Frl. Greene, Lula M. Frl. Frl. Grier, Lucy Frl. Frl. Hollow ay, Idella Frl. Frl. Hays, Mary Frl. Frl. Higgins, Lilian Frl. Frl. Hilditch, Grace Frl. Frl. Hooker, Tillie Frl. Langley, Bertha Frl Larson, Elin Frl Leverett, Anna Frl, Livingston, Mar. Frl Major, Priscilla Frl, Manning, Zoe Frl, Maxwell, Pennie Frl. MoFFETT, Natalie Frl, Morgan, Mildred Frl. McIlvaine, Myra Frl. Otto, Mizpah Frl, Parlin, Alma Frl. Patterson, Ruth Frl. Pattishall, Geor. Scales, Mary L. Shaw, Esther Shaw, Norma SiKES, Isadora Smith, Kath. Snyder, Esther Sparkman, Sarah Taylor, Lula Treadwell, Annie Treadwell, Fan. Treadwell, Lyle Whitaker, Fan. Williams, Felicia ff h:iM " 1 " kj Frl. Adams Ruby Frl. Boyd Adele Frl. Brown, Clara Frl. Cooper, Nellie Frl. Crawford, Belle Frl. Godbey, Maude DEUTSCH ZWEI Frl. Helseth, Inga Frl. Ireland, Edna Frl. Jarrell, Phyl. Frl. Knight, Doris Frl. Larson, Olga Frl. Leach, Marjorie Frl. Long, Frances Fri. McCaskill, Myrt. Frl. Trammell, Irma Frl. Warren, Winnie Frl. Wilkison, Madie DEUTSCH DREI Frl. Bellinger, LucileFrl. Drane, Joseph. Frl. Child, Eva Frl. Grasty, Isbel Frl. Clark, Louise Frl. Otwell, Ruth Frl. Robertson, Mary Frl. Williams, Anna DEUTSCHES SEMINAR Frl. Clark, Louise Frl. Drane, Joseph. Frl. Otwell, Ruth Frl. Williams, Anna Frl. Partridge, Jessie f?f M ' • CDWOfl ihdy iimMitr:j!msiF Wi wmmfm , f ■■It; " aBl PK HMMViB ■■■•H ' ' i ■P I ii iJiiiidfc..Li J ii ,:- ft y iir ROMANCE CLUB Frl. Anne Mae Williams Schriftfuehrerin Irma DeSilva LuciLE Bellinger Irma Blake Ruby Adams Winnie Bishop Clara Brown Pearl Caldwell Elizabeth Clayton Margaret Cook Mary Adams Emily Badcock Lucile Bates Virginia Buck Grace Chandler Laura Chapman Gladys Coarsey Gladys Comforter Evelyn Conner Nelle Cooper Mary Dana Mary Davis Post-Graduates Jane Gamble French III Jane Gamble Mary Hays Doris Knight French II. Ruth Cook Josephine Drane MozELLE Durst Agnes Edwards Isabel Grasty Naomi Grothaus Elon Guice French I Hazel Finney Mary Floyd Nancy Griffess Alta Grim Hazel Grim LuLA Hart Inga Helseth Ethel Humphries Anna Belle Kilbie Emma Lee King Madge Kinney Nevina Laurie Antionette De CottesEthel Lewis Pattie Martin Iris Barnes Jennie Chappelle Laura Chapman Eva Child Louise Clark Spanish Belle Crawford Elizabeth Dickey Maud Dowdell Nannie Dowdell Josephine Drane Lude Fryer Jessie Partridge Helen Martin Katherine Meres Jessie Key Joe Manning Susie Pope Jessie Turnbull Madie Wilkison Angelica Young Melba Matthewson Edwina McBeath Bessie Michael Marie Moseley Erma Norvelle Mispah Otto LiNA Belle Soloman Oakley St. John Carrie L. Taylor Frances Tippetts Erma Trammel Leila White Pearl Wilder Doris Knight Kathrine Martin Mary Robertson Annie Treadwell Elizabeth Warren M ' ' l ' NO. -: o THE CLASSICAL CLUB OFFICERS Dr. W. F. Yocum President Miss Adele Boyd J ' ice-President Miss Mizpah Otto Secretary Miss Mary Lou Leman Treasurer Prof. Charles M. Long Mr. H. J. Garnand Iris Barnes Adele Boyd Flora Chandler Elizabeth Clayton Dora B. Cooke Margaret Cooke Belle Crawford Mary Dana MEMBERS Rosalie Dortch Ruth Greene Thelma Hogan TiLLiE Hooker Ethel Humphries Mary Lou Leman Ethel Lewis Frances Long Clara McDonald Jeannette McMillan Pattie Martin Natalie Moffett Mizpah Otto Thelma Schell Esther Snyder Felicia Williams Angelica Yonge i r iQQ i%i ' - " ii : s -sJife- -ic:£)vyo HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Kathrine Martin President Hazel Hough J ' ice-President Myra McIlvaine Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Members Miss Agnes Harris Miss Mae Wells Miss Stella Palmer Miss Marcia Clark Dr. C. A. Brautlecht CLUB ROLL Marion Alford Alice Chairs Blanche Glenn Mary Adams Annie Cobb Sallie Groover Leila Akins Flora Chandler Ethel Glidewell Ry Alston Jennie Carpenter Ruth Green Katherine Ball Mozelle Durst Ione Hough Virginia Buck Nannie Dowdell Hazel Hough Jannette Byrd Mary Davis Martha Hughes RuBiE Byrd Alta Davies Idella Holloway Adele Boyd Maude Dowdell Lula Hart Emma Barrs Ruby Diamond Thelma Hogan LuciLE Bellinger Elizabeth Dickie Mary Hanks Winnie Bishop Mattiette Davies Edna Ireland Haffyl Barton Lois Dane Irene Johnson CiMMiE Barton Ouida Daniels Addie Johnson Levan Baltzelle Lelia Wilson Hazel Jones Jennie Berry Leila White Nellie Kennard Eugenia Bouchard Elizabeth Warren Jessie Key LoRENA Bass Antionette De CottesAddie Lou Knight Laura Chapman Agnes Edwards Alice Knight Jennie Chappelle Evelyn Edwards Nancy Knight Grace Chandler Lude Fryer Emma Lee King LuciLE Cooper Hazel Finney Marjorie Leach Ruth Cook Mayme Forsyth Frances Long Lucile Collins Mary Floyd Helen Lochr Gladys Coarsey Hulette Gist Margaret Linton Evelyn Conner Naomi Grothans May Linton Genevieve Crawford Lula Mae Green Edith Larson Helen Carter Hazel Grim Blanche LeHardy Katheryn Curtis Alta Grim Kathrine Martin Eva Child Ruby Green Helen Martin Julia Criglar Joe Glidewell Myra McIlvaine T Iff V JICDY Q 1 Nella Wells Reina Wahnish Frances Whitaker Penny Maxwell AzALEE Moor Me LB A Matthewson Mildred Morgan Ruby McLin Geneva Moseley Bessie Milton Marie Moseley LuciLE Milton Lillian Maguire Edwina McBeath Verna Monroe Ruth Merrill Bessie Micheal Mary L. Nahn Erma Novelle Jeanette Okie Julia O ' Neal Ruth Otwell Mary E. Owen CoRRiNNE Patterson Ruth Patterson Helen Pruitt Elizabeth Parkhill Ella Reynolds Lillian Redding Esther Sayler Oakley St. John Mary L. Scales Irene Smith LiNA B. Solomon Elsie Syler Marguerite Simmons Katherine Smith Carrie L. Taylor Jessie Turnbull Mamie R. Tatum LuLA Taylor Frances Tippetts Carrie B. Taylor Lyle Treadwell Lois Falon Winnie Warren Rosa Walker A. M. Williams Pauline Wallace Felicia Williams Pearl Wilder J - c ; H U w fin O z o u Q w h O CO W O I— t pq CO o W h3 L ti ' 1 " .™ ' ' A .i _ ) F % , T U J II ' •i r vv- IMPS MEMBERS JosEPfiiNE Drane Alma B. Parlix Lillian Higgins Doris Knight Helen Mae Carter Oakley St. John Constance H. Cavell Marie Moseley Phyllis Jarrell Gladys Coarsey Hazel Hough Frances Beard Annie Mae Williams ALUMNAE Cornelia Leffler Lola AL Snider Bessie Eddy Italie Morris Hilda Baile S. Von Wachenhusen Margaret Sprinkle Louise Wetherell Hallie Deaton Carrie Blount Song of the Imps Now listen to my tale of woe — I sing of the sad fate, of the sad fate Of one lone soul whom you all know Is an event of recent date. She was a creature meek and mild, And she was carried down helow. It was a stormy midnight wild. They kept ' till the cocks did crow. Up spake the highest Imp and said: " Now place her in the darkest cell, But first of all, we ' ll kill her dead — No living soul can go to hell. " She plead in vain her life to save. But in the darkness she must limp; Her foot slipped in the hollow grave — Behold! She was a new-born Imp! y 1 % a S£)WO t The Dance of the Northern Lights Oh, it was wild and weird and wan, and ever in camp o ' nights, We would watch and watch the silver dance of the mystic Northern lights. And soft they danced from the Polar sky and swept in primrose haze ; And swift they pranced with their silver feet, and pierced with a blinding blaze. ' 1 hey danced a cotillion in the sky ; they were rose and silver shod ; It was not good for the eyes of man — ' twas a sight for the eyes of God. It made us mad and strange and sad, and the gold whereof we dreamed Was all forgot, and our only thought was of the lights that gleamed. Oh, the tundra sponge it was golden brown, and some was a bright blood-red ; And the reindeer moss gleamed here and there like the tombstones of the dead. And in and out and around about the little trail ran clear. And we hated it with a deadly hate and we feared with a deadly fear. And the skies by night were alive with light, with a throbbing, thrilling flame ; Amber and rose and violet, opal and gold it came. It swept the sky like a giant scythe, it quivered back to a wedge ; Argently bright, it cleft the night with a wavy golden edge. Pennants of silver waved and streamed, lazy banners unfurled ; Sudden splendors of sabres gleamed, lightning javelins were hurled. Then in our awe, we crouched and saw with our wild, uplifted eyes. Charge and retire the hosts of fire in the battlefield of the skies. : t (3i)?ivrjA yim 1 i ' a. y ' ay MOW ' i A ]py t 1 j M " n . " ' far O ir 1 If i i -r jpipa jppnj (Bagg arad a 9 To the staff of Flastacowu, and to all the Seniors of the Florida State College for Women, the Alumnae Association ex- tends hearty congratulations upon the work for the Annual and upon its assuring prospects of success. That we are invited to a representation on your pages is a means of much good and great pleasure to our Association. So soon will you launch out upon the waves to join us! Be it our pleasure to send up a glad cheer of welcome. Permit us to say that it is a source of inspiration to know that such valuable members will soon be ours. So here ' s to the Seniors, to their Flastacowo, and to all the splendid forces that emanate from our beloved Alma Mater. S y 4 . • - -5i- " «ie 1--.WI. 5fr. ' ' 4 ---n JUNIO R ALU nnki 6flA r r . ?p SIGMA MEMBERS Emma Lee King Lillian Higgins Idella Holloway Katherine Meres Esther Leigh Phillis Jarrell Fanny Treadwell Doris Knight Josephine Drane Alma Partin m-i: ' LH -J -. ■ M ' : ' f } rr { f . s ri J ' lyj: lC£ VOiffi r PAN-HELLENIC Josephine Drane, X U President Claire Brodnax ,AK Secretary MEMBERS Mrs. Arthur Williams, A A n Alma Partin, K A Adele Boyd, A A IT Pvliss Inez Abernethy, K A Fanny Treadwell, A A n Irma DeSilva, K A Josephine Drane, X O Miss DuBois Elder, A K Elizabeth Parkhill, X Vl Adrienne Phillips, A K Miss ROWENA LONGMIRE, X fi ClAIRE BrODNAX, A K : c: . f ' V; -iJt iiimminpr ' III— •J " «»i ™ ' " " ii T V ?i. UCOVYOf KAPPA DELTA FRATERNITY Founded 1897 Open Motto: IV e strive for that ivhich is noble Publication: Angelas Secret Publication: Ta Takta Colors: Green and Mliite Flower: White Rose KAPPA DELTA CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE CHAPTERS Gamma Hollins College, Hollins, Va. Theta ..... Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va. Sigma Delta Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Zeta University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Rho Omega Phi Judson College, Marion, Ala. Kappa Alpha Florida College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. Epsilon Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Lambda Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Omicron Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, 111. Sigma Sigma Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Alpha Gamma Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Epsilon Omega University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Kappa Woman ' s College of Alabama, Montgomery, Ala. Omega Xi University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. Eta The Normal School of the City of New York ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Chi Alumnae Charlotte, N. C. Chicago Alumnae Chicago, III. Montgomery Alumnae Montgomery, Ala. Selma Alumnae Selma, Ala. Tuscaloosa Alumnae Tuscaloosa, Ala, Bloomington Alumnae Bloomington, Ala. Birmingham Alumnae Birmingham, Ala. Union Springs Alumnae Union Springs, Ala. Louisvil le Alumnae Louisville, Ky. New York Alumnae New York Cedar Rapids Alumnae Cedar Rapids, Iowa iHe. " I ■i na ai m i f ' ■I 1» W iA WBfcn Hi A :. ) 4 ' ' aciDVYOfr -T, . j! telJ Kappa Delta o ' . ' AODY Od KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER OF KAPPA DELTA Helen Carter 1913-1914 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1913 Irma DeSilva Alma Parlin Jessie Partridge Rubie Byrd Constance Cavell Eva Child 1914 Louise Clark Blanche Glenn Frances Long 1916 Katherine Meres Mary Robertson Kate Webb Nellie Kennard Agxes Edwards Natalie Moffett 1917 Mary Louise Scales Marguerite Simmons SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Inez Abenethy Miss Stella Palmer Miss Isabell Davidson SORORES IN URBE Mrs. C. F. Ansley Mrs. Joe Edmondson Mrs. Wm. Van Brunt Mrs. Chas. Andrews Mrs. Ben. Meginniss Helen Saxon Mrs. H. Palmer PATRONESSES Miss Blanche Blake Mrs. G. Child Mrs. W. Robertson Mrs. T. B. Byrd Mrs. Dexter Lowry AIrs. G. W. Saxon Mrs. N. Clark Mrs. George Perkins .-« z a 1 ffrrM r J ' JD y ?. . ' a cio vy r KAPPA DELTA By that dear name we hold apart Large written on each loyal heart ; We look across the years to see The steadfast light that shines in thee. Oh ! may no evil stain thy rose, No tempest shake thy love ' s repose, No cloud obscure thy light that glows Around the lives made one in thee. We place the diamond shield we wear Beneath thy stronger shield of prayer, While love shall call, and honor stand. While heart needs heart, and hand aids hand. Thy truth we never can forget. Thy sun that rose shall never set. For God who gave shall guard thee yet. Our dear K. D., our own K. D. Tune: " Maryland, My Maryland. " S. L., ' 07. e ;t. w «• T CHI OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded 1895 Publication: " The Eleusis " Secret Publication: " The Mystagogue " Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: PFhite Carnation Gamma Chapter Installed 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Psi University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Chi Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Sigma Randolph Macon, Lynchburg, Va. Rho .... Tulane University, Newcomb College, New Orleans, La. Pi University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Omicron University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Xl Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Nu University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Mu University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Lambda University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Kappa University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Iota University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Theta West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Eta University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Zeta University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Epsilon Columbia University, Barnard College, New York Delta Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Gamma Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. Beta Colby College, Waterville, Me. Alpha University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Psi Alpha University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Chi Alpha Tufts College, Tufts, Mass. Phi Alpha Geo. Washington University, Washington, D. C. Upsilon Alpha Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Tau Alpha Ohio University, Athens, O. Sigma Alpha Miami University, Oxford, O. Rho Alpha University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Omicron Alpha Coe College, Cedar Rapids, la. Pi Alpha University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. il ' M n ' 4 {iQvyo T ll m hi i J M 1 . aV ucDvyof? GAMMA CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA Josephine Drane SORORES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1914 Isabel Grasty Doris Knight Mary Floyd Class of 191 5 Phyllis Jarrell Class of 191 6 Elizabeth Parkhill Matiette Davis Fenton Davis Ruth Smith Oakley St. John Class of 1917 Mary Adams Special Mayme Forsythe SORORES IN FACULTATE ROWENA LONGMIRE SORORES IN URBE Arabel Hopkins Miss Mary D. Lewis Mrs. J. W. Owen Mrs. Frederick Baggs Mrs. Geo. E. Lewis Mrs. N. M. Salley Mrs. J. F. McNeil PATRONESSES Mrs. S. D. Cawthorn Mrs. J. W. Henderson Mrs. L. M. Lively Mrs. W. G. Dodd Mrs. T. M. Shackleford Si III! i i iKr J ' ilCOVYO ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Fayette Alumnae Fayetteville, Ark. Washington City Alumnae Washington, D. C. Atlanta Alumnae Atlanta, Ga. Lexington Alumnae Lexington, Ky. Oxford Alumnae University, Miss. Knoxville Alumnae Knowille, Tenn. Chicago Alumnae Chicago, 111. Kansas City Alumnae Kansas City, Mo. New York City Alumnae New York New Orleans Alumnae New Orleans, La. Lynchburg Alumnae Lynchburg, Va. Denver Alumnae Denver, Colo. Milwaukee Alumnae Milwaukee, Wis. Des Moines Alumnae Des Moines, Iowa Portland Alumnae Portland, Ore. Lincoln Alumnae Lincoln, Neb. Seattle Alumnae Seattle, Wash. Los Angeles Alumnae Los Angeles, Cal. Boston Alumnae Boston, Mass. Dallas Alumnae Dallas, Texas San Antonio Alumnae San Antonio, Tex. Eugene Alumnae Eugene, Ore. m ilPYTiJCf. ' T i-i.-p ' yfix Mixv a ' M UJDY O T ALPHA DELTA PI SORORITY Founded 185 i Open Motto: " We live for each other " Publication: The Adelphian Colors: Blue and White Flower: Single Blue Violet CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Ga. Delta University of Texas, Austin, Texas Epsilon Sophie Newcomb, New Orleans, La. Zeta Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas Theta Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. Iota State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. Kappa Judson College, Marion, Ala. Lambda Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. Nu Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va. Omicron Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Pi Iowa State College, Ames, la. Rho Boston University, Boston, Mass. Sigma University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Tau University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas Upsilon Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Phi Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Chi Whittenberg College, Springfield, O. Psi University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ALUMNAE ROLL Atlanta Alumnae Atlanta, Ga. Macon Alumnae Macon, Ga. Oxford Alumnae Oxford, Ga. Birmingham Alumnae Birmingham, Ala. Rho Alumnae Boston, Mass. Austin Alumnae Austin, Texas Chicago Alumnae Chicago, 111. Theta Alumnae Appleton, Wis. Delta Alumnae Aberline, Texas South Georgia Alumnae Pelham, Ga. Beta Alumnae Winston-Salem, N. C. New Orleans Alumnae New Orleans, La. Shreveport Alumnae Shreveport, La. m ir ,V y. ' ac£)vyofff KXlil 1 ■■ r «rrir ■ ■■ ' « « Yi % 1 ' AWY O J IOTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA DELTA PI Installed 1909 SORORES IN COLLEGIO Adele Boyd Hazel Hough Fanny Treadwell Anselena Burton Idella Holloway Bessiebel Waggener Evelyn Conner Eloise McGriff Felicia Williams MozELLE Durst MisPAH Otto Pearl Wilder Ione Hough Corrinne Patterson Winnie Warren SORORES IN URBE Blonza Gates Eloise ] IcGriff Mrs. Robert Mickler Omera Holloway ViRGiNLA. Ames Mrs. Arthur Williams Mrs. Chas. Cay Mrs. G. W. Gwynn PATRONESSES Mrs. James Houston Mrs. James Messer Mrs. J. E. McNair Mrs. J. O. Wright J ' lit-tt — n ' il.C£)V To Alpha Delta Pi Sacred bond of mystic union Sealed by friendship ' s tie, All our faith we freely pledge thee, Alpha Delta Pi In the portals of thy temple, Kneeling at thy shrine, We have learned of hidden wisdom, And we would be thine. Though the flying years may sunder. Drive us far apart. We ' ll be bound in thy communion. Welded heart to heart. We will e ' er obey thy precepts. To thy service hie. E ' er be loyal each to other And to Alpha Delta Pi. . t:- ym T ' ' I . ' ■ UCDVYOu ' ALPHA KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY Founded 1904 Open Motto: " Ever Upivard " Colors: Sky Blue and Gold Flower: Forget-?tie-not Secret Publication: Trigonon CHAPTER ROLL Delta Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Ga. Tau Fairmont School, Monteagle, Tenn. Eta . Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. Sigma Nu John B. Stetson University, Deland, Fla. Zeta Gunston Hall, Washington, D. C. Beta Fitzhugh School, Fort Worth, Texas Kappa Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg, Pa. Epsilon Synodical College, Fulton, Mo. Theta Knight ' s School, Havana, Cuba ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Tampa Alumnae Tampa, Fla. Atlanta Alumnae Atlanta, Ga. Camden Alumnae Camden, S. C. Savannah Alumnae Savannah, Ga. Portsmouth Alumnae Portsmouth, Va. Macon Alumnae Macon, Ga. it I J ' I! -ii ' avCOVYOf; i f K- .Oi mi. P ' ifsy yv " J ' k ETA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA PSI Installed 1907 SORORES IN COLLEGIO ' 13 Clyde Hunt ' Clare Brodnax ' 14 Esther Ley Annie Mae Willl- ms 15 LuciLE Cooper Lillian Higgins Nannie Dowdell . ' 16 Mary G. Hall Emma Lee King Adrienne Phillips Gladys Coarsey ' 17 Carrie B. Taylor SORORES IN FACULTATE Kathleen Dickenson DuBois Elder Carrie Brevard Mrs. George Lewis Mrs. a. C. Spiller PATRONESSES Mrs. Fred T. Myers Miss Sallie Blake Mrs. Fred Hudson Mrs. D. G. Curtis Mrs. Edward Conradi rp f f " r . .«-rV -r -«« -mfoaitm: -mr .v ' . For Alpha Kappa Psi Tune: J Id Lang Syne Oh, Eta of Alpha Kappa Psi, You we will alwa s love ! With hearts as true. And thought as high, As the bright stars above. Those days of comradeship so dear, Those ties which nought can sever, Those closest bonds of sisterhood, They ' ll live with us forever. Then here ' s a cheer for all of us, To raise your voices high, And then we ' ll give a rousing cheer For Alpha Kappa Psi ! Cheer for Alpha! Cheer for Kappa ! Cheer again for Psi ! As long as there ' s an Eta on earth. That name can never die! We ' re not so old, We ' re not so bold. But we can stand together. Because we ' re true. To gold and blue. And loyal to each other. Then here ' s a cheer for all of us, So raise your voices high. And then we ' ll give a rousing cheer. For Alpha Kappa Psi ! .v 1Q( r BOARD OF EDITORS OF " THE TALISMAN " Bertha N. Langley, M. C Editor-in-Chief Clara McDonald M. C Literary Editor Marjorie Leach, M. C Associate Literary Editor Isabel Grasty, M. C . Exchange Editor Blanche Glenn, T. L. S Home Economics Editor Edna Ireland, M. C Local Editor Adrienne Phillips, T. L. S Art Editor Felicia Williams, T. L. S Y. W. C. A. Editor Emma Lee King, T. L. S Athletic Editor Constance Cavell, T. L. S Music Editor Adele Boyd, T. L. S Business Manager ■. i rr f r sf T J ' J ti A ' : C : T IN THE GULP I sit where the water ripples In soft waves at my feet, For the evening breeze is rocking The gulf antl bay to sleep. Northward the baj grows purple, Foreshadowing the coming night, While yet between isles low lying, Is a gleaming path of light. Far out on the gulf ' s calm bosom Is a stately white-winged boat, Her sails are all set, and southward Doth she now gently float. Does he who that boat is guiding, Under the evening skies. Know whither his craft is tending, And where his harbor lies? Ah, yes! but the hand that guides it Is stronger than mine by far. For oft in the misty darkness I lose my guiding star. And oft cruel rocks are near me. And the tide runs deep and swift, And I fear for my frail vessel. Alike amid storm and drift. C. H., ' 13. " 1 E 1 ife JlCDWcm E BOBBIE " Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul, As the swift seasons roll ! Leave thy low-vaulted past ! Let each new temple, nobler than the last. Shut thee from heaven wnth a dome more vast. Till thou at length art free. Leaving thine outgrown shell by life ' s unresting sea! " AR out, a snowy sail gleamed against the azure-grey of the restless sea. White caps sparkled in the sunshine, and sea-gulls skimmed perilously near the ruffling water. Along the smooth stretch of beach ran Bobbie, shrieking with delight, as he treasured the shells which he found, for his companion. The wind whipped her soft white dress, and blew her brown curls about her face, when she raced with her baby brother for a rose-colored conch shell lying near the edge of the water. " O-o-oh, Sister! Bobbie beat you ' at time. Lo-Oh ! Hasn ' t it dot a funny animal in it ! Sister, does all shells what we hnd have pink-cwaley ' sings? " The girl laughed tenderly, as she pushed back the dark curls from the anxious face of the boy. " Yes, Bobbie Boy, most of them do. You see, darling, God made these little creatures so that they have to build their own houses before they feel safe from the big " things " in the sea. That is why this queer, pinky, wriggly fellow is in her e. Little brother, you must not poke him with a stick, because he can not live long out of the water. God will take him back, but he leaves this beautiful pink house for little people like you to play with. " " I know! Its a fairy what lives there, an ' he — he — an ' he — why he ' des flies away like that bird out there. Why that ' ittle fairy goes stwait up to Heaven ! Sister, does eyestones have fairies in ' em? — I ' dess not, ' tause dey are so wee! " Bobbie ' s sister kissed the chubby face and laughed. " Perhaps they do, Honey. But, Bobbykins, there is a beauti- ful shell just like sister ' s pearl necklace. It is just like a boat, and many people call it a ship of pearl. It is, oh, ever so pretty, and also has a little animal in it while it floats in the ocean. Dear, this little pearly boat is all purple and pink inside, just like mother says n ' nA f r " ' r y t ■iicovyo?? S the sunset looks, after it has rained and brightened up. Bobbie, this real, ' sure- ' nuti ' animal in the shell has just a lot of rooms. When it gets tired of one room in its dainty house boat, it just leaves, puts up a wall and has another place to rest. And so year after year this tiny creature builds a new room and leaves the others all empty. Then, guess what happens ! The little thing has grown and grown and grown! Why, I suspect, if he tried to go back into his first old room, he couldn ' t even get his feet in! That ' s exactly what he can ' t do. He has built his last bed and is too big for it! Then the pearly house floats on the waves and is washed ashore for us to love anci acimire; for the baby fellow who built is free, and is taken back by God, who put him in the lovely floating ship. " The blue eyes clouded suddenly and his mouth quivered. " I — I wants the ' ittle bug-fairies to live! An ' Dod won ' t let me see one, ' tause he des wants ' em all. Will Muver find me one? Maybe ' ole Sam will take me in his bi-i-ig sail-boat and I ' ll des have one all my own. I ' d wide in it, too! " The boy rambled on, his eyes gazing at the foamy " white horses " rolling in with the surf. Down the beach the pair had romped. But Bobbie no longer dug for sand fleas or hunted eye-stones. Ever he scanned the crests of the waves, as if he sought something which was not there. Tired from running along the sand, the girl seated herself, and leaned comfortably against an old wreck ' s mast, which lay bleach- ing in the sun. With a warning to the little boy not to go too near the water ' s edge, she opened a book, adjusted a parasol, and was soon deeply engrossed. " I ain ' t ' fraid of the water, " he boasted, wriggling his bare pink toes in the sand. " It ' s all shiny and like a boat! I is ' doin ' to find one for my- thelf, " he lisped, as he toddled off down the beach. Almost imperceptibly the clear blue sky grew faintly darker, and the sea-birds screamed shrilly, heard even above the boom of the surf. Sister ' s book was interesting, and Bobbie was in quest of the " ship of pearl. " A soft haze spread over the sea and land. The hours before twilight sped on, and Bobbie ' s red lips trembled with disappointment, as he trod sturdily along the beach. Ah, what was that? Bobbie started and grinned. A tiny voice called him. His boat must be there somewhere! And sure enough, sheltered carefully from the rude winds and waves, lay a f- ' ! Me i r pearly Nautilus — flawless, perfect; its fairy fluting gleaming against the gold of the sand. Bobbie knelt in awe, and put one pink ear close to the lovely thing. " All wight, ' ittle mister fairy, des ' tome wight on out, ' tause I heard you ! " Then, from within the iris-tinted shell, out crept a wee creature with purple gauzy wings fluttering in the soft air. Beautiful was the fairy ' s face, and exquisite its rainbow-tinted garments, but the eyes, half blue, half green, were bits of the sea. Bobbie Boy held his breath, his wide eyes grew rounder. The eyes of the sea- fairy held him. They drew him nearer, until he held out a plump forefinger. " Oh, sweet ' ittle ' sing. I ' ll des hold my finger so you ' tan west on it ! " The elfin creature clung to it with velvety arms and then it spoke : " I am a child of the sea. Seest thou my silver boat? For a long, long time have I sailed therein. Hast thou chambers of rose and violet in which to slumber? Long ago, when I was a little fel- low like you, my father gave me this ship. Boy, knowest thou of the coral and pearl castles of my father? Deep, deep, in the cool, green ocean are they! There are beautiful sea horses with curly manes for little boys to ride; and many, many sweet candies which the long-haired mermaids keep for them if they will come there and play. Little folks are happy down there, because my father gives them everything they want! " The grey-green eyes called and beckoned. The boy crept nearer the shell and cuddled there, the brilliant thing clinging to his finger. The sun sank lower, reddening the water. The surf pounded louder and louder. And ever in liquid chanting notes the elf of the pearly chambers lured Bobbie. " — and, my boy, likest thou not my gauzy wings? Thou, too shalt have a pair like them. If you will come below, my father will give them to you. He gave me this ship of pearl with its pink and silver linings. Many a windy night have I rocked away in my soft, sweet bed. And the blue-eyed mermaid ladies have sung to me : if T ' ii C£) y. " ' Lula-lula-lula-by, Little ship ot pearl, Guard thee gently all the while, Our sprite from the deep sea ' s swirl ! Lula-by, lula-by. Sleep, sleep, sleep ! ' " The tide was rising. Cooler grew the salt air, but Bobbie heeded not. He lay heavy-lidded, lulled by the song of the fairy, the beautiful shell nestled against one soft cheek. A single bird screamed and floated past. Bobbie had answered the call, and sailed away in the pearly ship. All night they searched, and in the cold morning dawn they found him lying in the edge of the water, one hand clasping a broken Nautilus; and the dark curls wet and clinging to the sweet face — a face so transfigured by light and happiness that the heart- broken sister turned away with a sob and murmured: " Bobbie Boy has found the fairy with the pearly boat! " " Its web of living gauze no more unfurl ; Wrecked is the ship of pearl ! And every chambered cell, Where its dim, dreaming life was wont to dwell. As the frail tenant shaped his growing shell, Before thee lies revealed, Its irised ceiling rent, its sunless crypt unsealed! " R. H. O., ' 14. ■•v ' M T " ' ' rlCDWO jr. T UNCLE TIM OUTSIDE the little, whitewashed cabin it was cold — still cold. Inside the pine fire crackled and blazed. " It gwine snow, " grumbled the negro, drawing his low rocking chair closer the hearth. Uncle Tim was old — very old, already the wool of his head and beard was frosted white. " T ' aint so long, " he went on in a whisper, " not mor ' n ten year ago to-night. " ' . He spread his gnarled hands before the comfortable warmth and looked at the dog at his feet. " You ' n me, Ship — jes ' you n ' me. " His voice trailed off. There was silence, broken only by the hiss of the flames up the chimney. As if a sudden gust of wind had blown it, the door flew open. A girl came in — a girl in a big coat and red cap. Her arms were full of holly and her eyes sparkled over the greenery. " Uncle Tim, " she bubbled, " see my holly, just full of berries. " She flung it down at his feet. " Lawd, Miss Edith, " he exclaimed, " don ' t yo pa own plenty niggers to bring you holly, ' thout you have to tote it yo pretty self? " She laughed excitedly. " Oh! but I want to — the air is fine — then you know. Uncle, I just had to get out for a while — to be entirely alone and think. " She stopped abruptly and flushed. " Yes ' m, Honey, ' n I don ' t know how we gwine do ' thout you. This plantation ' ill seem like a grave when you ' s gone. Ole Mar- ster ' ill be by hisself ' n es fer us niggers — why what ' s de matter, honey? " The girl had taken oft her coat but still held it, tears brim- ming her dark, gray eyes. She did not answer for a moment; her lips were quivering. " Don ' t mention father, Tim, I can ' t stand it. " She threw her cloak before the fire and sat down. The old negro gasped, " Fer God ' s sake. Miss Edith, ain ' t nuthin ' happen to Ole Marster? " She looked startled, then a wan smile played across her mouth. " No, Tim, " she said, " Father is all right now. " And Edith drop- BQ n 1 i i • " r ped her face in her slim hands, crying noiselessly. Finally she looked up. " Uncle Tim, " she said, " I ' m going to tell you some- thing. " " Jes ' go right ahead, honey, ' n ease your little heart. " He lookeci down on the tumbled hair with dumb affection. Edith put her hands on his chair. " You love me, don ' t you. Uncle Tim? Oh! But what ' s the use of asking, I know you do. You belonged to my mother — my mother, " she repeated softly. Tim did not speak, reverently waiting for his little mistress to continue. " And if you love me, you will help me, " she went on as if to herself. " You used to help me out of trouble when I was a little thing. Do you remember when I ran away from the big house ' cause I was afraid of parties and the grand ladies there? " " Deed I does, chile, " agreed Tim, with a broad grin. " Father has always been something of a sport, hasn ' t he? " she resumed. " It seems like I can ' t remember when there wasn ' t a house full of gayly dressed people and plenty of wine. Tell me, Tim, " the girl looked up into the black face eagerly. " My mother didn ' t like all that, dancing and drinking and — and — horse talk? " " No, honey, " the negro answered. " Yo ma wus lak you — little ' n timid lak wid jes sech big, soft eyes. She hoped you wouldn ' t lak it neither. She didn ' t want to go ' n leave her little gal wid de folks she knowed yo pa would bring here. She looked at me so pitful when I came to see her fer de las time. She knowed she had to go. ' Good-bye, Tim, ' she says, ' tek care of my baby. ' The old man ' s voice broke — tears filled Edith ' s eyes. " I know, Tim, " she whispered. " But father has been good to me in his way. He has always kept you for her sake and has never married. But when I feel wicked about him, I think he hasn ' t married just because the gay, sparkling women of our parties only pleased him for a while. He tires quickly of everything. That isn ' t what I wanted to tell you, though. Promise me first that you will help me. Uncle. " She searched the faithful, old face for its promise. The negro gave it. " Then, " the girl drew a deep breath, " I ' ll tell you. " But for a moment only the crackle of the logs broke the stillness. " You know I never loved Emmet Allan. " Her voice sounded almost loud. 1 ' uoDvyo ' " Oh! Gawd! Miss Edith! " was the exclamation wrung from Tim. ' " N you gwine marry him to-night. " " Hush! " the girl commanded. " That, Tim, is exactly what I ' m not going to do. " " Not gwine marry — what ' U Ole Marster say? " Edith jumped up and walked around the room in excitement, her lip caught sharply between her teeth. The fire and determina- tion in the little figure startled the old man. Finally she came over and knelt beside him — her voice was very gentle now. " No, Uncle Tim, " she said, " Father has forced me into this marriage, because I hated to cross his dearest desire to unite the Allan and Moore families. But I have always loved Billy — Billy Allison. You remember the boy who went away to win out when his people got so poor? A month ago he came back. We — we ' ve seen each other every day, though father forbade him to come to the house. I knew when he came back that I — I had never loved any- one else. " Her voice broke. Uncle Tim sat with his head in his hands. " You remember Billy, don ' t you? " she pleaded. " The little boy I used to play with until he went away six years ago. I was too little to know then, but I know now! Uncle Tim, " she cried, wring- ing her hands, " won ' t you help me? " " Help you how, honey? " came the muffled tones of the old man. " To run off with Billy to-night, " she rattled excitedly. " I ' m brave to-night for his sake. Yesterday I was miserable because I was a coward — to-day — I ' ve just been talking to him and he wants me to run off with him just when the guests arrive and I won ' t be missed. Oh! Emmet doesn ' t love me! " she burst out. " He ' s nothing but an aristocratic sot — he ' s cruel, too, for he beats his slaves, and father — " Her lips trembled. " I ' m sorry about father, but I can ' t marry Emmet — I can ' t. " For a moment neither spoke, then the girl rose proudly and put on her coat. " All right, Uncle Tim, " she said, " I ' ll go alone. " Her hand was at the door- knob when the old man sprang up. " No — no, for Gawd ' s sake. Missy, I ' ll help you. " She turned around with a smile. " There, I just knew you would in the end. " Impulsively the girl seized one of his work- worn hands and shook it. -mi nr s y. UCIDVYO Tim trembled as he struggled with his coat. " I ' ll go with you now, Miss Edith, " he said. " Yes, come now, " she cried from the doorstep — then she turn- ed and re-entered the cabin. " I was about to forget something — your papers for freedom, " she held them out. " Pather ' ll be angry if he finds you helped me to go, so T got him to free you first as a great favor to me. Tt was easy for him to grant me that, when I was going to marry Emmet, " she finished cynically. Tim looked at the papers — a mist blurred his eyes. " Free, Miss Edith! Me! — dis nigger free? Gawd! " She pushed them into his hands. He took the papers and looked at them, tears running down his face. He was free, but from little Missy and Ole Marster. She was talking to him now. From habit he put himself out of his thoughts and listened. " There ' s not much for you to do, " she was saying, " just let me know when Billy comes. You are to be at the door and Billy will come up with the crowd of guests. You know him. He won ' t say anything to you but will go back like he has forgotten some- thing. " Tim nodded comprehensively as he followed her out of the negro quarters. Dusk had settled when they slipped into the back way of the large, old, colonial mansion. And it was turning colder — only a few flakes of snow had fallen from the leaden clouds. Edith turned at the foot of the stairs. " You can go to the kitchen now, f im, until your clothes are sent ciown. Be at the door at half-past seven. Everything is to begin at eight. Remember! " She put her finger across her lips. The darky stood with bared head watching her lithe, little figure run up stairs. She waved and was gone. Slowly he opened the kitchen door — a whifl of the cooking supper struck his nostrils and he grinned. " Howdy, Tim, " greeted Aunt Judy, as she squinted one eye at the turkey to see if it were brown enough. " Howdy, Judy, " he answered, sitting down. " Pears lak we gwine have a big time to-night, " he continued by way of conversa- tion. " Course we is, nigger — ain ' t little Missy gwine marry? " Tim did not reply. i " n " Lawd, Judy, " burst in Jim from the dining-room, " Marse Emmet Allan ' s here erready. " " Now go off, Jim, " said the cook, putting her hands on her fat hips, " talking ' bout Marse Emmet being here. " " Yes he is, " repeated a voice behind Jim, and Chloe, the maid, bounced into the kitchen. " He sho ' here — all dress up in his dress- suit wid his hair parted in the middle ' n — " " Shut up, Chloe, ain ' t I got ter finish dis yere supper — folks 11 be comin ' ' n then whar ' 11 we be? " Chloe giggled and flirted her white apron. " I reckon, Marse Emmet ain ' t had nuthin ' to drink — he ' s in dar wid Ole Marster now. Thar ain ' t no tellin ' whut he gwine do — " she finished with a roll of her dark eyes. Jim laughed as he carried the supper in. " Howdy, Uncle Tim, " cried the little yellow girl, catching sight of the old man. " Whut you gwine do to-night? " " Stan ' at de do ' n let der folks in, " he answered, somewhat wearily. The heat of the kitchen mingled with the fumes of the cooking supper made him faint. Or was he lonely because Miss Edith was going away? " Den you better git dressed, it ' s seben now. Jake brung yo ' clothes down, you kin go in his room ' n dress. " " Thank you, Chloe, " Tim replied, shuffling away. " See it good Tim ' n tell me, " shouted Judy after him. Promptly at seven-thirty the old negro with his snow-white beard took his place by the door. The house was a bower of evergreen — a tangle of holly and mistletoe. Candles shimmered in their silver stands and blazing fires threw the light of their flames on the polished floors. Uncle Tim stood very straight. He was alone in the long, old hall. Supper was over and the men had retired to the library. Miss Edith, not being at the table, they dined alone. Sounds of loud laughter reached the negro. Invol- untarily he stiffened. Marse Emmet Allan was getting drunk — and on his wedding night. Uncle Tim permitted himself to smile. Suddenly the door was thrown open; Richard Moore came out. His face was flushed and the hair at his temples was gray, but he was still handsome. Crossing the hall he stood on the white, fur rug before the fire. a fe 1 UCOVYO — f- " Good evening, Tim, " he said. " Our guests come slowly to-night. " The old darky bowed. " Yes, Marster. " " Do you remember that other night not so long ago — it takes me back, Tim. And I thought I couldn ' t go back, " he spoke as if to himself and the negro did not answer. The other man — the bridegroom — came out of the library. He started toward his prospective father-in-law, a sickly grin on his face — his handsome, dissipated face. But he slipped on the polished floor. Uncle Tim steadied him. " Thank you, " he muttered, thickly. " There Emmet, " cried Moore, with a half laugh, " you ' d bet- ter go steady up a bit. The guests will be here soon and my sister is coming down to help me receive them. " " Yes, " the man grinned, " I guess so, " he staggered back. " Help him, Tim, " commandeti Ole Marster. Later, the people came in a steady stream. The old home rang with their merry laughter and jest. Edith ' s father stirred among them, a courtier and a gentleman always. Somewhere be- hind the palms music began, soft, haunting melodies; swelling and dying in the air. Tim listened and his heavy heart answered, but his face remained calm, impenetrable. The guests came on — three ladies now and, a man. 7 he old negro caught his breath. Marse Bill Allison ! He watched — fascinated — the strong figure turn at the steps and go back. Everythin g swam before his eyes; he grew faint but Miss Edith must know. He looked about him piteously. Everyone was talking at once, a warm buzz pervadeci the whole lower floor. Stealthily he reached the stairs; the balustrade was cold to his touch and there seemed a thousand shiny steps. " Little Missy, " he called at her door. " Little Missy, It ' s time. " She flung it open and stood in the full glare of light; a gray cloak about her shoulders, but the hood slipped from her dusky hair. Her face was white, her eyes glittered excitedly. " You can help me now. Uncle Tim? " she breathed the ques- tion. Mechanically, he snuffed out the light. " Go slow. Miss Edith, " he said. : : - y ' On the stairs the girl paused, looking down upon the glittering crowd. " Uncle, " she cried, grasping his sleeve. " Where is Emmet? " " He bin drinkin ' , honey, " was the answer. A sad smile crossed her lips. " I ' m sorry, " she said simply. A few steps further down Edith drew her hood over her hair. For the last time she gazed upon the people of her father ' s house, and a slight shudder passed over her. " They frighten me with their gayety, " she said, very low. " Watch keerful, chile, " he answered, as he stepped into the hall. Unlooked for she slipped into the mass of guests, most of whom she did not know and passed unseen to the door. Uncle Tim fumbled at the knob. It seemed years before he opened it. On the porch the girl turned. " Good-bye, " she whispered. " Tell father not to think too harshly of me and don ' t forget your little Missy. " Young Allison stepped from the shadow of the porch. " Edith! " he cried. " Are you there? " His arms closed about her and together they went out into the night. " I ' m coming back for you soon, Uncle, " called a soft voice — she was gone. Uncle Tim closed the door, tears in his eyes. And his Ole Marster stood before him. " What were you doing, Tim? " he asked. The old man started. " Nothin ' Marster — I jes ' thought I heerd my dog Ship out thar. " Moore laughed. " I don ' t know why but I don ' t believe you, " he said. " Hush! What is that? — horses ' hoofs? " The darky turned cold. Was this the end? Fearfully, he looked around him. A girl stood at Ole Marster ' s side. " Mr. Moore, " she was saying, " I have been searching for you this entire evening — really I had something to tell you and now — " He turned to her with a smile but said aside to the negro: " I wish to see you in a moment, Tim. Stay where you are. " Would the horses ' hoofs never die away? Tim prayed in his simple heart. Yes, they were growing fainter and fainter, the lights were fading, too, and noise, all — all going — r M SOVYO f! With a start Uncle Tim sat up, rubbing his eyes. The clouds had rifted and a shaft of cold winter sunshine streamed in the one window. On the hearth the embers had gone out; only the dead, gray ashes remained. " I must ' ve gone to sleep ' n clreamed, " murmurecl the old man. " Fer I thought I seeM Miss Edith ' n Old Marster, de las night I see ' d her. The night she run off wid Marse Bill Allison. Dat wus ten year ago to-night! " He stopped, looking vacantly into the empty chimney. " But she saici she ' d come back ' n Fse bin waitin ' . " Again the little room was silent. " Ole Marster wus too proud to forgive her, " the quavering voice resumed, " ' n he went away. Gawd knows where. Dis ole home is powerful lonesome wid ' em all gone, " he looked down at the dog, still at his feet. " The niggers is all sole ' n there ' s jes you ' n me. Ship, left to take care de place. " The short day haci come to its close, it was quite dark. Uncle Tim went to the door. The wind whispered and moaned in the pine trees. Somewhere a dog howled. " I ' m er waitin ' till you come, little Missy, " he called, " Er waitin ' till you come, " was the echo. I. R. M- M it T it- UCDVYO _____ THE WOODS OF MEMORY To-day I ' ve locked my House of Care, And safely hid the key, And forth I fare where groweth green The Woods of Memory. The winter winds around my house, May chant a bitter tune, But in the Woods of Memory I go a-seeking June ! And song-birds of the summer-time, There sing of Long Ago, Of Youth and Hope and Happiness, Old times I used to know. Deep in the Woods of Memory I ' ll wander as I please. Where I may find a-blossoming, The blessed herb, Heart ' s-ease. And if my neighbor, Sorrow, come To-day to bide with me, She ' ll find I ' ve locked my House of Care, And safely hid the key! Anne McQueen. " M= Ijnii ' --Tr — HOT AIR " " We had rather you would kick while you are here, than knock when you go away. " ONLY a poster in a small hotel lobbvi but what can it say to the students of the Florida State College for Women, her alumnae, her friends? Did you ever pause to con- sider of what use " hot air " might be? In this day and time when everything is utilized and nothing is allowed to go to waste, why indulge in the extravagant waste of hot air? It must exist, there- fore let us put it to some good use. The city of Atlanta is ahead of us in this respect. She has already discovered the truth that boosting, not knocking, will make a city. Let us hasten to follow her example in regard to our Alma Mater. We know that there is no perfect man-made institution In the world; but we know that there ar e great man-made institutions. We know, too, that their greatness was not achieved by knocking. " What makes a city great and strong? Not architecture ' s graceful strength, Not factories extended length, But men who see the civic wrong, And give their lives to make it right, And turn Its darkness into light. " Would we make our i lma Mater great? Would we see her, an institution, known far and wide, honored for her high standing, respected for her lofty requirements, and loved for her noble women? Then let us concentrate all of our hot-air, and let It break forth In a mighty song of praise to her. If everyone of the hun- dreds of students who have gone forth from her walls, would de- termine never to knock and always to boost, our " hot air " would become concentrated Into steam, and the steam Into a power that would raise her above any level that she has hitherto attained. Some one has said: " No man Is born Into the world whose work is not born with him ; there Is always work, and tools to work with for those who will. " Surely there is no one who will deny our Alma Mater ' s need of boosting, If she would succeed. Then, take that for your work, . y laJ lis ' and If " hot air ' ' is the necessary tool, there is no mortal who can deny that he has that in his possession. Where there is " hot air " there must be fire, and where there is fire, there must be light. Let these fires be the burning, brilliant success of our Alma Mater, and let the light that started the fire be our love for her. " Let us love her so well Our work shall still be sweeter for our love, And still our love be sweeter for our work. " E. P., ' lo. ' Ay, ay — It smells of spring-tide. Well, is that so strange? Why every lizard, mole and worm, and mouse — The veriest water-rat — had scented that. The quail, the hare, the trout, the fly, the weeds, Had told thee spring was here — " c k ' y — — r THE BLOOMING OF THE CHEROKEE ROSE — A LEGEND " For the orange flower, Ye may buy as ye will, But the White Rose of the wood Is the love of maidenhood. " XT was in the month of Bright Nights, the month of April, when all the world goes awoolng. Wabasso, the rabbit, hopped about his grassy home with a new light in his twinkling little eyes; Opechee, the robin, had told his story many times over, while the mocking bird was turning night into day with the burden of his love-song; and the Chattahoochee, rushing south- ward, chattered always more merrily. So also came the last chief of the Green Turtle to Nawadaha, princess of his tribe. She stood in the roseate glow of the sunset, her brown arms outstretched, busy with the mooring of her birch canoe. Her slender body, lithe as a panther ' s, was bent so that the water caught the reflection of the glistening braids and of eyes that had the look of a princess in their depths. He towered above her like an unbent sapling in his youth and strength. Straight and fine was his form, and straight and unwavering was his gaze. She knew him and blushed to see him there. With the other women in the wigwams she had watched him in trials of strength and she had heard whispers of more marvelous feats that were too sacred for a squaw to behold. She knew that he had proveci his rank as the noblest in blood of all the Cherokee braves, and the only one upon whose breast could be the sign of the Green Turtle. " Nawadaha, " he muttered with the music of all the Southern woods in his low, gutteral tones, " fairest flower of thy tribe, Oda- min, chief of the Green Turtle, presents himself for thy answer. " So he, too, repeated in the tongue of his people, the story that all the world was telling to its mate. The pines were becoming almost black in the fading light. Through the spaces the wigwams spoke of home and shelter, while here and there glowed the red firelight and curled upward and lost itself against the horizon — the widening wreathes of pale blue smoke. .v " And, " he was saying, " we shall have a lodge that shall be larger than any, of deerskin whitened, with the Green Turtle painted upon its curtains. Before its doors shall be planted the trailing thorne-vine of the Cherokees. And I shall kill many deer and bring unto thy lodge. And, that together we may not let the badge of the Green Turtle pass from among men, wilt thou come unto my lodge, Nawadaha? " Tender was his voice and tenderer his eyes, as he held out to her his strong arms. And she, blushing, looked down, then halfway turned her eyes to his; now turned away, and then came back to him, as he still stood with outstretched arms. And when she spoke, her voice was like the rippling of pleasant waters. Thus was betrothed Nawadaha, loveliest of Cherokee women, to Odamin, the chief of the Green Turtle. And now Odamin had crossed the Chattahoochee, going west- ward on an expedition of many days; and to the tribe of the Chero- kees, there had come a young man, strong and handsome, from the Seminoles, far down among the marshes. He smoked the peace- pipe with the ancient chief of the Cherokees and bade him welcome to wider hunting grounds in the land of Florida, if his people would ally themselves to the Seminoles against an enemy that was threat- ening their liberty. Long they smoked and talked little; for the young chief was proud, and the old man given more to weighing matters silently than to discussion. And as they pondered, in and out among the lodges there went a maiden, slender and graceful, and very good to look upon. The young man from the marshy places saw her, and his eyes grew less haughty while he smoked and smoked, — and the silence remained unbroken. Likewise saw the maiden the youth and thought, " How splendid is the stranger! but, " and she smiled in thinking it, " he is not so tall or so noble as the young chief of the Cherokees. " One evening, as she was returning from wandering in the for- est, there came to her the plaintive note of Wawonaissa, the whip- poorwill, and turning, she beheld the young Seminole. " Listen! " he murmured. Then he told her that as the little Wawonaissa moaned because of his love, even so did he. And he talked of the Seminole maidens as very many and fair, but her he compared to the starlight for radiance and purity and gentleness. And he (T .r- £) ' " f y Jan =!Oa UCIDVYO r " asked her to speak to him, that he might hear the voice of one whose name meant musician. But she only laughed, and, turning, vanished from his presence. Whereupon the spirit of arrogance came back upon him, so that he said within himself: " She shall return with me! " But when he would have wooed her again, she no longer laughed, but scorned him, which only made him the haughtier and more determined. And he went about among the young men stirring up in their hearts a spirit of discontent and rest- lessness. And so at last it came about that the old chief agreed to the alliance with his red brother of Florida, the condition being that he should take with him only those restless ones who wanted more room. That the treaty should never be broken and peace might remain forever between the tribes, the Seminole asked that Nawa- daha go as his wife. And as Odamin was away, knowing nothing of the transactions, the old man, her father, because it was long since he had felt the blood of youth and love in his veins, thinking only of making firm the treaty, heeded not the supplications of the maiden; so the Seminole had his way. Thus many hundreds of canoes followed the courses of the Chattahoochee southward into the land of Florida; and there settled near the Seminole village of Tallahassee a band of Cherokees. They proved such faithful allies that soon the Seminoles had conquered their enemy and all was peace. Always Nawadaha was so gentle and kind that the most jealous of his people could not find it In their hearts to hate her for winning the love of their young chief. But she was often silent, and spent many hours brooding over the feeble tendrils of the sacred vine of her people which she had transplanted Into the soil of her forced adoption. The pines whispered that her heart was far up in another land; and Wahwah- taysee, the fireHy told it to the dreaming flowers; and Omeme, the white pigeon, cooed it to his mate; anci the little Wawonaissa ceased never to lament. And now had come an Evil Spirit into the land with whispers that Odamin had returned from his expedition Into the land of sunset and that he was arming his warriors for the recapture of the princess. (Sinn i T r Over the Seminole village hung the stillness of early night. No woman or warrior stirred. The wigwams, scarcely distinguish- able from the forest background, appeared deserted. Only the call of the night bird, the chirp of the cricket and the occasional croak of a frog from the lake was audible. The very air seemed to be holding its breath — waitjng, waiting. Suddenly, like a flash of lightning, a lurid glow has spread itself over everything, making plain the pointed tops of the wigwams — and the village, instead of being deserted, is a veritable mass of hideous, painted creatures — more like demons than men. The silence is broken by a blood-curdling yell, and the sea of nearly naked beings presses towards the center of the village, whence proceeds the light of the flickering torches. And lo ! in the very midst, before the most imposing lodge, bound with many thongs to a slender sap- ling, the glare lighting up her dark hair and shining eyes, is the beautiful Nawadaha. Silence regains place as the crowd makes room for a procession, supporting the aged seer of the tribe. There ensues a fearful trial when the old seer rouses himself from his revery only long enough to bid the accusers proclaim their charges, lapsing again into oblivion until he is awakened for his verdict. There is no one to defend. For he who might have lent his voice to save her, is even now with many followers creeping stealthily upon the Cherokee village not knowing that she, to save Odamin, has warned her people. " Death for her and torture! " they cry. " Burn the pale- hearted spy! " And the brush at her feet is kindled, and the flames leap up about her garments. " Where now are the two who kill each other, because of thee? Go, call upon them to save thee. Pray to the gods of the Green Turtle, for those of the Great Eagle mock thee! " they jeered. " We shall see her tremble and weep. She shall forget that she is a princess, and be as fearful as a maiden of the pale-faces, and die as a liver-hearted Cherokee deserves. " But her eyes were only cold and scornful and she remained unflinch- ing. Even as they pressed nearer to torture her, a soft whir-r-r passed over their heads, and lo ! in the breast of the princess quiv- ered an arrow, while the look in her starlike eyes was wonderful to behold. Then that horrible yell arose again, as they turned, insane with rage, to scour the earth for him who had robbed them of their prey ll rt r ' w UCDVYO — and tear him limb from limb. But Odamin, for he alone it was who could shoot so straight, had already joined his followers and was leading them back for an attack. Though the Seminoles were successful in taking his life that day, it was at the cost of many of their bravest warriors, and victory was with the Cherokees. As the Seminole band returned that evening with fresh scalps at their belts their eyes met a new and wonderful sight. Beside the ashes of Nawadaha, half seared by the flames that had been her destruction, the sacred vine of the Green Turtle still lived. As the warriors approached, one by one they stopped in awe. A hot breath from the smouldering ashes stirreci the leavxs. And they looked, and beheld the most wonderful bloom they had ever seen — snowy petals curved into a perfect bowl, while deep within, trem- bling with new life and fragrance, was the golden heart. And a voice, low and soft, like a spirit ' s, whispered: " From her shall be born many more like unto her, fair and pure with hearts of gold, and each year in the months of Bright Nights they shall bloom in every land where has pressed the moccasin of one wearing the Green Turtle and she shall be called the Cherokee Rose. " " For the Cherokee of the wood Is the love of maidenhood. And he that hath worn it hut once, Though but for an hour, Shall never again, no never again, Though he wander by many a stream, Shall he meet with a flower That shall seem So sweet and pure. And forever in after years, At the thought of its bloom, Or the fragrance of its breath, The past shall arise ; And his eyes shall be dim with tears And his soul shall be far in the Gardens of Paradise, Though he stand in the shackles of death. " F. W., ' 14. yf t 1 rM Tii s: — g— y Margaret — " Have j ' ou been thru geometry? " Angelica — " Yes, but I went thru in the night, and dieln ' t see much of the place. " Mr. S. (in Physics) — " Please explain what a vacuum is. " Hazel — " I can ' t explain it exactly, but — er — a — anyway, I ' ve got it in my head all right. " Miss Palmer to Ruth O. — " Ruth, you can not call a chicken a creature. " Rock-a-by, Seniors, on a tree top, As long as you study, the cradle will rock. But if you stop digging, the cradle will fall, And down will come Seniors, diploma and all. — Exchange. It has been suggested that Student Government confer the degree of LL.D. (Doctor of Lawns) on Mr. Kellum. Mr. Williams — " Who can tell me what political economy is? ' Irene S. — " Gettin ' the most votes for the least money. " CiMMiE (studying Domestic Science) — " What does ' rigor mortis ' mean : Mary Louise N. — " Killing a king, I suppose. ' A professor well worked, means a grade half won. 4 4 ■ y Mr. McN. — " I may be mistaken, but I thought I heard 3 ou talking during my lecture. " Natalie — " You ' re mistaken, I never talk in my sleep. " Little Willie Applewhite Took a pound of dynamite, Put it in the coffee grinder — Scattered the cook — they couldn ' t find her; Mama said : " Cook ' s gone away, Be more careful in j ' our play. " Prof. G. — " How many times do I have to warn you about coming in late? " Verna — - " Well, let me see, how many recitations have we? " Some girls, though they could not dance a step, excelled in the " dip " (diphtheria). Member of Executive Committee of Student Government — " Now tell us who was with you. " Culprit — - " I am not my brother ' s keeper. " Little Pinkie Winkeldepper Filled her auntie ' s eyes with pepper. Aunt got paralyzed, and Pinkie Called her, " Auntie Winkie Blinkie. " Mamma said: " Oh, stop it please. Pinkie, it will make you sneeze! " M M V Wi ■IClOVYOfR? LT5».ms6 iU- STVrJEKT. As Her Father Sees Her Don ' t study when you ' re tired, Or have something else to do; Don ' t study when you ' re happy, For that would make you blue. Don ' t study in the day-time, Don ' t study in the night, But study at all other times, With all your main and might. I T UiDWO ALL IN ONE DAY 7 :oo — Seven o ' clock whistle. Soundly snoozing. 7:15 — Breakfast bell. She scrambles out, crowds feet into pumps, washes face on the way to dresser, screws hair up with one hand, while securing skirt with the other, grabs middy and tie, rushes madly downstairs across Mr. Kellum ' s " petted " grass. 7 :25 — At table in time for blessing. 7 :50 — Cleans up room, prepares Social Science topic, addresses letter to Jack. 8:00 — In Chapel. Singing, " In the Morning I Will Pray " out of her " Math. " 8:10 — Answers roll-call in Chemistry absent-mindedly while copying her neighbor ' s problems. 10 to 10:30 — She and pal — poor hungry creatures — seek nourishment at Mines ' . First, milk, crackers, bananas, chocolate, and last salted peanuts. All charged to purchaser. 10:30 — Goes casually into a private Expression lesson. 10:32 — Leaves class-room for a permit for being absent. 1 1 to 12 — Math: Expecting to read Jack ' s letter she finds upon entering — horrors! Test Problems placed on the board. 12 to I — Social Science: Listens to a lecture on " The abstract of Social Philosophy expressed in Plato ' s ' Republic, ' " though wondering if they will have creamed oysters for dinner. 1:15 — Dinner: No creamed oysters. No! Instead, bean soup, creamed chip-beef, lumpy rice, and those greens! No dessert! j - ' } M V CDWO -1 ' - 2:00 — Back in her room: First time since chapel. Finds note from Matron saying: " Put your room in proper condition before two-thirty. " She promptly pushes laundry in trunk, kicks shoes imder bed, sweeps dirt under rug, dusts furniture with a towel. Lies down for an hour ' s rest. 5:00 — Still resting: " Grace, what made vou cut ' gym? ' Come, go to mail call. " 5:10 — Receives this greeting from gymnasium teacher: " Grace, do not forget to make up this hour. " 5:15 — At Mail Call: Yells " Here! " Receives letter from the office in place of the looked-for letter from Jack. 5:15 to 6 — Dresses for supper in roommates ' s new dress. 6:00 — Supper: Chinaberry salad (as usual), sinkers (biscuits) and luke- warm cocoa. 6:30 to 7 — Class Meeting: Discuss Senior entertainment, which iitst be decided upon immediately. Wrangle. No decision reached. 7 to 7:15— Rags. 7:15 — Study Bell: Goes to room to study, makes mayonnaise for shrimp salad, writes letter and finishes newest novel. 8:15 to 9:15 — Practice Period: Calls to girls on the campus two or three times to know the time. Hangs over banisters, and talks to girls prac- ticing on second floor. 9:15 — While preparing Fthics lesson for next day, discusses spring wardrobe. 9:45 — First Light Flash: Girls swarm in. Salad, sandwiches, pickles, olives quickly disappear, followed by Coca Cola (where did they get it?) 10:00 — Lights out. -SL . ' M - s . y.: ' -ii " N(?T(e£ iDMcmS Ml n I i ! T iTc k The Young Bride ' s Ally. Culinary inexperience is a formidable handicap to the young bride who has Parted out to make her husband comfortable and keep him happy. At this critical period blessed is she who can cook. Only when preparing dessert is the housewife with no experience in cook- ing on the same footing as her more accomplished sister. Both using serve the same delicious desserts, their preparation requiring no greater skill than the ability to " boil water. " They can be made in a minute. Nothing short of magic could produce dishes so delightful and so beautiful from any other material. They are so good thai they cover up very agreeably the deficiencies of any dinner. %IELL-0 costs lOc. at all grocers . The beautiful Recipe Book, " DESSERTS OF THE WORLD, " Illustrated In ten 4:olors and gold, sent free ii all who ask us lor 31. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. T r " it v - r Sll|KllHlSM!S[SIMIMSg!«gg g LaS[S Sa:«Si»[«l ;KElSSlSSS(Klagi;g ai«jS!« 1 g IS g g s 11 gl g] m m m m The UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE A State University of the Highest Educational Standards Ranking with the Largest and Best Universities of the North and East. A Faculty of the Broadest Scholarship and Highest Training from the Leading Universities of America and Europe. Stands for the Highest Moral, Intellectual and Physical De- velopment of the Nation ' s Future Citizens. 1. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES offers excellent advan- tages for a liberal education issuing in the degrees of B. A. and B. S. 2. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE provides the best possible equipment for gaining technical knowledge and training in the various branches of agriculture leading to the degree of B. S. A. — many short courses offered. 3. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING affords the very best tech- nological training in civil, electrical and mechanical engineering lead- ing to appropriate Bachelor ' s degrees in engineering. 4. THE COLLEGE OF LAW— the best in the country for future practitioners of Florida. The degree of LL.B. conferred by this college admits to the bar without further examination. 5. THE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE issues the degree of B.S. and B.A. in philosophy and education and provides normal training for those desiring to enter any department of the public school service. Des- tined to be the leading teachers ' college in this territory. $40,000 gift from the Peabody Board for the building now in process of erection. 6. THE SCHOOL OF GRADUATE COURSES offers, at present, courses leading to the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science. 7. THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION for research. 8. THE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION. (Farmers ' Insti- tutes, Boys ' and Girls ' Corn and Tomato Clubs, Correspondence Courses, Lecture Bureaus, etc.) Fifteen (15) " Carnegie " units, or four full years of successful high school work required for admission to the Freshman Class. A limited number of Sub-Freshmen will be received into the model high school of the Teachers ' College, but such students are expected only from counties not maintaining a four years ' high school course. For catalogue or further information address REGISTRAR, UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, Gainesville. m m m m [Kj gl g] m m gl g g g g g g m m g. g m g g g g g g g m m m m g m m m g g m m M m g m m m m g g g g___„ „ _ „ g [lSggllgg!g|gKiK ' a,i;gK,g gggggsgiSHiggg;[K]«jgig;iKiggwEggggssg SSgSggggggggg|Hl Mr- 1H£ t _ Hy Of a CDVYD fit! s. m m m II Yaeger Bethel Hardware Co. s WILLIAM A. 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Your final chance to get a hair from the head of St m IS [S m SI IS Company HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL s s s s MUSICAL SUPPLIES i ISISISISIiI!S[SSll!SilSiSSISlwilSI«IIH;iSKllSiSIS®SISSISi«l IS |K| I Cox Furniture Co. | IS TALLAHASSEE, FLA. u IS IS IS DEALERS IN FURNITURE IS r-, LS IS rs I Music of All Kinds Here. | 1 IS We can supply you with any piece of music or music book, no matter where or by whom published, at the publisher ' s LOWEST price. THE WILLIS MUSIC CO. 137 WEST FOURTH STREET CINCINNATI, O. |K| rs SI IS IS IS rs fS IS IS IS iS IS IS IS ISSffiiSlJISISISISS SSSSISISSSSSSSSSSliSSISSIlISISSSISISISISSlSglSISSSISISISISISISlJllBSIiaillS . ;v. m r (7i} ■f ■ T ' i ty T ' ODY Otl 7li)n£) [KlKlil[llK|lll|lg[ggi!Kii;i)gS[l ' llK,|l|«il(a[glg!llSl|lgSlK;[K:|K[l ffiiftiK lai M m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m iHj m m m m m SEABOARD AIR-LINE RAILWAY Progressive Railway of the South When going home use the Seaboard ALL THE WAY m m m m m m m m m m m m m m G. Z. 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SI s SI _ i EVERYTHING IN PRINTING FROM A BUSINESS CARD TO A BOOK | SI OS m _ __ _ SI rgasSKESSlSISiSSSSiK SS;sSSSrasSSS ' lSSSg ' «LSiSS ' SSI!SSiSi«ip[gSS«iS]S;gs;SigSlS|SgSSS 0 j :v. ; n? i% V — r [siiiisiiiiiisssisggegiiisiMiiiiiissiiiiiHaisiMasiiaiMiiiiiiiiEiiiiiK ' iiiiia §1 a m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m Yates Grocery Company Tallahassee Florida SI m m m m m m [a] m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m IS m I BOOK WERE MADE BY m THE PICTURES IN THIS [Hi- ll IS m 1K| m m m m L. HALLEN TAMPA, FLORIDA m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m Ml m m m m m m m m m m m m ' a] ;hi m m _ SI m .- ' ik 8e (P Sv- ' f (-- ClNM f M i j ' i , ? r. ' a iovYO- ' i .r, K FROM WILSON ' S |K;[l(liHi,HS S:K! S a«i« «S»MM ' L«i« :a,K,«a ' KiMjK H(l!lagiill;[l[l[ I COMMENCEMENT SUGGESTIONS | [K] m m- I TALLAHASSEE ' S GREAT STORE i (1 , . r I A beautiful stock of White Goods for Commencement | i Dresses, Batistes, Mulls, Lingerie, I I Lawn, Dotted Swiss | I EVENING SHOES I m In an endless variety, Beaded Vamp Suede, Patent, Velvet, gi m Satin and Cravenette. si IS m m m COMMENCEMENT FIXINGS g! - Ribbons, Gloves and Hose to Match, in all colors; White - m m m m m m Silk and Spangled Fans p. W. WILSON CO. SI |H| IK! m m M m m m „ jlaSgggj ' ggiSgllSSSK ' SiSgiEffilSISIlggiSgSiSgSSIlEgiiSiSlllSgilSEISIl Ik] m I The First National Bank I m IK IS m M AND S LS . m m m [s nr i r t t c . t i s iS LS IS gl (S (S LS IS IS g LS [S IS LS IS IS IS s s (S !S IS IS LS IS The State Savings Bank OF TALLAHASSEE, FLA. The oldest banks in Florida, will be pleased to have the members of the Faculty and Students of the Florida State College for Women do their banking business with them. They will be glad to be of service at any time. g] IS LS m rs g] IS IS m gi lSSiJiS;ilSSMK;-gsssS ' SKiK ' iK,SSSglSSISSISiSISiSlSISlSSiSSSHS[Sg]E®[S(SlliS[SISS;S(SIE:31igllg:ISiK r Silllllllliaj ' wlSillllllli lli lllllKiSKiai gaMlllMilSgl M IHI S [Ki IK] m [H] u m m m m m RANDOLPH FENN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES |K] m m m m [a [K] [H] [«i IMI MILTON BRADLEY COMPANY HEADQUARTERS FOR All School Supplies, Art LKl m m m m m m m m m m 112 S. MONROE ST. m m m m m m m m m m { ! Material,Kindergarten Goods, IhI j l Manual Training Supplies TALLAHASSEE, FLA. I 29 S. Broad St. ATLANTA, GA. | s i m m m m m m m m [«i II m m i«j IS |K [K IK UNEEDA CAFE EXCELLENT SER VICE and BETTER THINGS TO EAT IVAN BRUNT i DE MILLEY [Kl 11 IKl IKI m m m m m Kl m THE PLACE TO BUY i |K| !§1 Next Door to the Tallahassee Drug Store igi I w IMI I JUST STEP IN I s an IS i rv , 1 L J Phone 342 m m m m m IK IK LK SI m m Sanitary Club I HOLMES DRUG I [Kl Phone 337 STEAM CLEANING LADIES ' WORK A SPECIALTY P. M. SPEARS TALLAHASSEE, FLA. IK IS m m [Ki m m m (Kj m B] IS m m m COMPANY Phone 93 Agent Norris ' Candies IS [Kl IS m m m m m m m m m y WATERMAN IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS | }si IS r«i m m W] s[sii@is!i[sis[siiiSiSiisiai]ia[siaa!asiiiiiiiaisisisi@isisisissisiaiaisisiais(iisiMisisiaiaiiiSiasaiaiai i SI y i IS - IS IS m LK M m s IM IS m |K CORBETT FURNITURE TALLAHASSEE, i WANTED i s m M A position in one of the foremost jSj g] stock companies. Nothing below leading |§| M lady considered. Am blond, tall, grace- IS M ful, especially expert in handling dififi- [Ij g cult love scenes and warranted to bring [g IS down the house. Starred one season in IS S s CONSTANCE CAVELL, |j FLORIDA 1 y ' Cupid at Vassar. IS (S ISiSSSKSSlSlSiSSSiSSllSiSKiSSSM ' SiSiSiSiSiSliSlBSlgjSSJ ' SSSiSISSlS-gSflSiSMilSSSgliSl ' iSllg Is T rk :a.Cl£3VY0f [Kj!ii!i;«S[ii]!iiiS:Kiig:HaiH ' i]giii[g[sii!iiigsw ' M. Maiisai:,« ' gsg m m m m m m m m m m m IS El l«l m npHE SELECTING GRADUATION OF PRESENTS AND FRIENDSHIP GIFTS CAUSE YOU NO TROUBLE IF YOU GO TO THE JEWELRY STORE OF R T. Nicholson 1 (Ml m IK] m m m The Citizens Bank Tallahassee, Fla, CAPITAL m m IN THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IKI [al BUILDING, TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA m m m i», m m [a] m m la; ia « ia| Lai La] la) i«( fai |al ' a: Laj laj JNO. A. McLAURIN, [I R. A. LEPE, « J. M. FLEMING, a W. MINTEE, i IHI m lal |a ' « » K iS) m m m $50,000.00 i SI 11 Handles banking in all of | its departments, and has a separate department for ladies. ' aj H President la| Vice-President [«] Cashier | Asst. Cashier M Mmmm nwMv M m ' KKWEWMMMMMK ' MmMmMmmimMSMMM mmMm M m m m m lal Lal Lal lal La] m m m la] m m m m M m al »1 a] m a la] Regal Sto res Strike " the note harmonious " h College Girls Exclusive Custom Styles in the Popular Leathers $3.50 to $5.00 Alford Brothers The Regal Shoe Store Phone 39 laj laj laj La] m m m m lal |a ' la, la iM IHI laj Hush, Girls! Listen! You can get that Tennis Racket, or a Basket Ball, or — oh, most anything in athletic goods at J. C. By ars Cash Hardware Store S) m m m m m m m m m m m Hi K ■Hi ' Hi ta] IH] m lal laj g KjEJES aiSSSSSEj HjiK Hggiw; aiiS!ai[K]jg;jH]|Kllg!l][a] |h] I Cottrelle Leonard la! Albany, N. Y. Makers of Caps and Gowns [aj m lal la] m Hi • Hi HI « l» rai lal rai To the American College from the Atlantic to the Pacific, la] La] la] m m m m m m m m m Class Contracts a Specialty [hi ll:a|a;a]El]E]Sliig[laja]g«jl]i;i;gggaa]aS][lll[lg ' l)a;siJi«;EJgSiaSaja FTm ' |HE INSTITUTION depicted above is, in our opin- ion, no small factor in making this publication a credit to the Alma Mater of those to whom its issue is a work of love. Relatively, as much careful thought has been devoted here to the material development of the literary and artistic ideals of its editors and contributors as she has lovingly bestowed upon their mental and moral training. We believe we have done our work well, but the printed page has a tongue of its own, and speaks no uncertain language to the seeing eye. What does it say to you ? Foote Davies Company Atlanta, Georgia SPECIALISTS IN EDUCATIONAL PRINTING AND THE PRACTICE OF GRAPHIC ARTS " m)-ij w S3. r y IMJllgSg]gl[l[l!l gllll!lg]|SlSg]|H[lll|HlSaiSSISS!lglSai!iS[MiS [lgl«!«ll l te=«iai]E [K] m m !«J m m m m Knight Sc Wall Company HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES Tampa, Fla, m m m m 1! _ - lK][l,l[lg[g!Ki[l[l[lg;iil[K|lSl]S[K[Sllllll[ai[lg]E[l@!g|Sill)il|S[lll[gl][S Ij M |; ESTABLISHED 1896 H raj m m m m Hj Ki m a a i m ' m m m m m m Warren Fitch Company L«l m i WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE I COMMISSION MERCHANTS 30 East Bay Street Jacksonville, Fla. [j[l[l!li[liM]lK|g]|«S@[l[lg[§ji; You place the order— We deliver the goods s SI §■ g 131 a Ml a m m m ' ■ Bi IMiiaiiiEaiaiiiiiaiaiaiiiiaaaaiiiMssiiiisiaaiiassiaiiiiasiiiaiiissseiasia m m a m a m a m m m m m m m a a a a- " MILLS, THE FLORIST " (INCORPORATED) JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA The Best Flowers for every occasion la All orders given careful and prompt attention. I The oldest and largest floral establishment in the State. m m m m m a a a- a 8 » g g K 1 g i n m a m a m [asiaaaaa[«jaaaaaaa!aKaiK;[?«i[«jaiaaaaasaaaa aaKiassa»:asaaaaaaaaaiaaiaiaaaaia y- y ?;V ItOY Q Q). ¥ m m m m m m m m m m m m The Exchange Bank OF TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA C. L. MIZELL, President I E. H. ALFORD, Vice-Pres. C. H. PARKS, Cashier m m m m IS 11 n m m m m m Capital Stock, $50,000,00 m m m m SI s SI m m m m m m m m m m m m m We invite you to transact your business with us. m m m [«]■ IS (S m al S S a 1 § a s ,s s s s s IS IS IS la la IS g IS IS IS m m Our Store is Yours PHONE 1 PHONE 1 Just ten minutes of " Physical Culture " from your College places you in Our Store, so make this your objective point. " Everything Good to Eat " HOW ABOUT SOME OF THIS? Angel Food Cake, Cream Puffs, Fruit Cake, Pimento Cheese, Dill Pickles, Olives, Sardines, Boiled Ham, Park and Tilford and other Fancy Candies. Try Snowflake Marshmallow Creme. T. B. BYRD SON GROCERS, BAKERS, CONFECTIONERS AND ROASTERS OF COFFEE 54 SOUTH MONROE ST. TWO PHONES, No. 1 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Try the H. C. Portable Cooker, 50c — uses solidified alcohol. m m M m m [S m m K g rs m m m m m m IS IS (S IS m . ' K W «««« ' «:«.■«..«■« a WW H«KKK KKWKK KKIK.K.KiiK ' BK.K »{ K.K ' .W S. K .n! « « ' K a, K,K W Sj K « ( tj nn.it JiitS K JtS imo llSlglSllllSll ' SISIllSEIlSSIlllSSaiS l ' S ' SglS lllMiailSllllg ' a m m m m m m m m m SI m IKJ B, J. Bond, M, D, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat a Specialty IS m m m m m IS IS IS IS Ki IS SI F. Clifton Moor, M. Office in Telephone Building D. Hours: m 10-12 and by Appointment m m m m Tallahassee IS IS tei IS LS SI Phones: Florida | office 85 IS laj IS El IS IS IS IS rs m m m (S [S IS rs m m Ml m m Residence 40 fS IS _IS PJSSSSSSSgSSSSSSSSgsSSSSllSEISiSiSSlSlSSSSEgSgjSISSlSSaSI ' LSSSSSgaiHjSSSSiKiS IS IS IS IS m DR. W. E. VAN BRUNT I We supply the Florida State IS - " . - g IS DENTIST College for Women with PIANOS m IS We are Factory Distributors for IS K| the following well known makes: I Office Hours: 8:30 to 12:30, 2 to 5 | ,yr o tt t n I „ Mason Hamlin, Conover, LS IS LS IS IS IS m IS IS Phone No. 257 Cable, Kingsbury and Wellington Pianos LS SI m m , SI ■ SI i Cable-Chase Piano Co, iXJi Office in Telephone Building [§ 110 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla. SI m m s IS SI IS m m s m m Sl m m m m m s m sj m s LS m m m m SJ m m m , m ' s J. T. HINES m m SKjSS«,a«i ' «.SSSSSKSKjSiSSS!gSSS3SSSS]SSSSSS« ' S«.SSSSSS3SggSgSgSSS«lSja)SLS — — |Hl s m m s m s SI l " j Combined with Beauty Culture. ' Ij SI All the leading educators endorse s m !! Learn the Turkey Trot!! s SJ 1 Greatest Social Pleasure m i (( 1 he Corner btore | of the Age. IS IS s IS IS IS iS IS m m m m TaKUtc Parle tatinn rTT- " All the society belles are mad m 1 ablets, Fads, stationery, i - All the physical cuiturists i Candies and all good things for the COLLEGE GIRLS g JVt,l IL. iiJLi .iit, phySll-Ctl ( LlilUl 1C31.3 Ig SI recommend it. An outlet for the IS IS exuberance of youth. An invigo- Sl Ij rator for the stupidity of middle ||j IS a£[e. A reiuvenator for the sad- IS [S ° r ■ -Ti. M - -- ' - LS SI s IS [S r ■ -i-i. (Ml ness of simility. m m S!SiSSggiHjiH:SiSSSSISSSSS ' K:«K._«K;gSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS ' ffl«]SSSK.S.aSSsSSsSS.KiS Mse r ' ■ ■■■ ' ■ M ii- y K. ■y 7i£ a CDVYO ' ki.. T m m m m m m m m m n m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m a] m m m m ■HI IS m m m m m i«i m m m m m Middle Florida Ice Co. MANUFACTURERS OF ICE High Grade GINGER ALE and SODA WATER BOTTLERS and Bottlers of " HIRES " , the Genuine Root Beer We Solicit Your Patronage and Guarantee Prompt Service PI SI SI SI SI SI Si I Long Distance Phone No. 9 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 3 a _ _ ■ „ _ S«:ggS«Sl,w MSaK.HMggggiSwlgKggSSS«,SSSffiggSS«:SH ' SSggjS]g;sglSlgSjglSglSSS]SjKi; Bl SI SI m m i S] g] B] SJ SI s Si g [g m SI s s m m SI m g S1 g g m Si g g g SI g g g g g g g g g m g g g r ft r7 i r " f s rt 4 ' C lCOY 0 mMUMM MMMM® MKMMMMMMmKMmW MM MSMMMMMMMMEMMMMM m MEMM ' m Mm m IS m I Ladies ' Largest Ready-to- m Wear Department in m m 1 s 1 1 m m M m ia_ Middle Florida. Complete Line of NOTIONS Levy Bros. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. s m m m m m m 1 IS ra] (Kl m (Kl s IS m M ' m MM mm MmmmwEMMMMMm WMmMmmmMmm MMMMMmMMmmMmMmMmMmMmmMmMMm Shoemaker ' s Stables Tallahassee, Florida M Telephone 38 LK3 m m m m m m m m m m 1 m m (Kj m m m m m s m m m d m til - " " r ' Jik ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■-•. ■i ' m? ■ .a .v-p- ' afqa- ' ,... ■ ' - -.. j - a;»:. iyy M r- M, ■?:m . ' ' • " ■ " • ■■; .. " : ' " ' ■-.• " •r- kr. " ' d ' « ■• ' - .ii: ' :r ' :.: " t - XI- ' •

Suggestions in the Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) collection:

Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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