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

 - Class of 1915

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1915 volume:

T= =F " iLASTACOVV O =3 Contents College Frontispiece .... ... 3 Contents 4 Foreword . . ... ... 5 Dedication . . 6 Editorial Staff 8 Board of Control 10 College Calendar 11 Views 13 Plan of Grounds . 27 The Faculty 28 Post Graduate Class 35 Senior Class 37 Junior Class 52 Sophomore Class 57 Freshman Class . 59 Sub-Freshman II Class 62 Sub-Freshman I Class 64 Normal School 66 Senior Normal Class 67 Senior Kindergarten Class _ . 74 Junior Normal Class 79 Elementary Professional II ... 82 Elementary Professional I _ 83 College Song ... 84 Music Department 86 Art Department 91 Expression Department . . 94 Home Economics Department 97 Organizations ...101 Fraternities .. 131 Athletics ....149 Cuts and Grinds . 163 Advertisements 176 -1=5: 4 £ -PL. A S T A. C O WO: =3= v a ■-% Foreword Only an airship, the latest and finest conveyance yet conceived by the inventive mind of mere man, is worthy the " farewell trip " of the 1915 An- nual Staff. It is not, however, a trip to the regions of " ne ' er return, " for loving our Alma Mater with all our hearts we feel it a pleasure, privilege, and duty to keep an all-seeing eye on the fresh Freshmen, the conceited Sophomores, and the critical Juniors, to see that they do her honor. We are a brave staff, having explored in unbeaten paths avoided by our prede- cessors. We do not beg for quarter — but be not over-critical of our initial efforts, O stern and learned Faculty; be sure you do as well, haughty Juniors; be proud of your sister class, O ye loyal Sophomores; and you, Freshmen, infants that ye are — profit by all that has gone before. --J-5 £ ■PL A STA C OWO- Miss Dubois Elder -J-5 6 f = =• LASTACOW O =3= Bebtcation Here ' s to one totio fjas sfmreb alike our jopfi anb our sorrotoS; tofjo fjas eber been one toitfj us. Jfflap fjer tirtgfjt smile anb gunny nature, tofjicf} fjabe been our inspiration all tfjrougb our college baps, cbeer anb encourage otljers toljo are striking to react) tfje goal. Here ' s to Ma Clber! -J-5 7 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O: WViS-SSjSJA- Editorial Staff 8 f =F LAS T A COW O 1 Editorial Staff Emma Barrs Editor in Chief Lucile Cooper . . Business Manager Emma Helseth Assistant Business Manager Pearl Caldwell Advertising Editor Maidie Wilkison Literary Editor Myra McIlvaine Assistant Literary Editor Irma Blake Fine Arts Editor Laura Chapman Art Editor Jessie Key . Home Economic Editor Clar aBrown Y.W.C. A. Editor Katherine Smith Athletic Editor Winnie Warren . . .... Cuts and Grinds -J-5- 9 £ — F- L AST AC OWQ: -J-5- 10 £ :FI_ A STA C OWO: £ September 23: October 16: November 8: November 9: November 16: November 27: November 27: November 30: College Calendar 1914-1915 Fall Term begins. Annual Faculty Reception. Vesper Services. Annual Senior Carnival. Pianoforte Recital, Miss Isselhardt, assisted by Miss Sparks, Soprano. Annual Basket-ball game: Senior, Soph, Subs vs. P. G., Junior, Freshmen. Joint Reception by Thalian and Minerva Literary Societies. Basket-ball game, Senior, Soph, Subs vs. Normal School. November 30-December 11: Home Economic Short Course for Canning Club girls. December 7: December 13 December 14 December 18 January 5, 1915: January 12-16: January 20: January 23-30: January 30: February 2: February 8: February 15-21: February 20 February 21 February 22 Expression Recital, Miss Roberts, assisted by Miss Bishop, Soprano. Vesper Services. Vaudeville by Senior Class. Christmas Recess begins. College exercises resumed. Pictures for Annual taken. Alkahest Lyceum, benefit Y. W. C. A. Mid-term examinations. Misses Elder and Bishop " At Home " to the College Seniors. Second Semester begins. Student Expression Recital, voice students of Miss Bishop assisting. Home Economics Short Course for Canning Club agents. Washington Birthday Celebration in honor of Seniors — by Sophomores. Vesper Service. Play: " Pride and Prejudice " , by Department of Expression. February 23-March 15: Home Economics Short Course for Teachers and Housekeepers. March 9: March 14: March 23: April 8: April 11 April 12 April 12-13: April 19 April 22- 24: April 23 April 24 April 26 May 3: May 9: May 10: May 17: May 24: May 29: June 5: June 6, 11 a.m. June 6, 8 p.m. June 7, 3 p.m. June 7, 8 p.m. June 8: June 8: June 8, 8 p.m.: June 9: Spring Review term for teachers begins. Vesper Service. " Mock Faculty " — given by the Juniors. " Hamlet " and " Taming of the Shrew, " played by Ben Greet Woodland Players. Vesper Service. Diploma Recital by Misses Constance Cavell and Irma Blake. Third Annual Field Day. " Peter Pan, " given by Miss Rubie McLin, assisted by School of Music. Baseball games: U. of F. vs. Auburn. Shakespearean Pageant under direction of Miss Elder. Junior Prom. School of Music Recital. Expression Recital by Miss Myrtice McCaskill, assisted by Miss Irma Blake. Vesper Service. Original Dramatization of " Madame Butterfly, " Miss Constance Cavell, assisted by Misses Carmen and Rose Evans. Glee Club Recital. Expression Students ' Recital. Final Examinations begin. Joint Celebration of Literary Clubs. Baccalaureate Sermon. Annual Address before the Y. W. C. A. Senior Class Day Exercises. Recital by School of Music. Exhibition, School of Fine Arts and School of Home Economics. Jubilee for the tenth anniversary of the Florida State College for Women. Oratorical Contest, Seniors and Juniors. Commencement Day. -J=5 11 FLAS7ACOWO: 3= 1 1 IVIRE5I IA - : MORCbl I « «CM Yell Boom-a-lacka, Boom-a-lacka, bow-wow-wow! Chick-a-lacka, Chick-a-lacka, chow-chow-chow ! Boom-a-lacka, Chick-a-lacka, Who are we? We are the girls of F. W. C. — and don ' t give a — Razzle dazzle, hobble-gobble, sis boom bah ! Florida, Florida, Rah, Rah, Rah! -J-5 12 t r L A S T A C O W O-- J= g s M C 3 G -J-5 14 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O- J= z 5 ►j 5 pa o H C 3 a z -J=5 15 £ ri_ A S TA C OW O- 3= _ X z ca --1=5: 16 £ ■ fL A ST A C OWO- 3= •a O o o g 5 17 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O 3= 18 £: FL. A S T A C O WO: Infirmary -1=5: 19 £ ■f L A S T A C O W O J= Campus Scenes 20 £ r L A S T A C O WO: 3= Interior of dining Room -J=5 21 £ -PL A S TA C O WO: GOVERNORS MANSION 22 £ FL A S TA C O WO- £ ' 0RXVE OF PRINCE U PRINCESS MURA : -J=5 23 £ -F- L A S T A C O W 0= 5 Q « aJ H 55 P O U -y- 24 £ r L AS T A C O WO: OS 25 r L A S T A C O W O- =3= -1=5: 26 £ £ :F " L AS T A C OWO 3= Plan of Grounds Florida State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida 1: Administration Building 2: Bryan Hall 5: Dormitory 6: Infirmary 7: Gymnasium 3: Reynolds Hall 4: Dining Hall PROPOSED ADDITIONS 14: Science Building 15: Music Building 16: Arts and Crafts 8: Power Houseand Heating Plant 17: Dormitory 9: Stadium 10: Student Building 11: Home Economics Building 12: Library 13: Education Building 18: Dormitory 19: Dormitory 20: Dormitory 21: Dormitory 22: Training School 23: Horticulture Building -J-5 27 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O- $ EDWARD CONRAD1, President •J=5 28 £ ■ TL AS TA C O W O- $ ARTHUR WILLIAMS, Vice President J=5-- 29 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O: MRS. S. D. CAWTHON, Dean of r ic College Home 30 f F- L A S T A C O WO= T Faculty of the Florida State College for Women EDWARD CONRADI, A. M., PH. D. M. A. University of Indiana; Ph. D. Clark University, one year special research work in psychology and education. President and Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. ARTHUR WILLIAMS, A. M. Student of King Edward VI School, Wales; Elmfield College, York; M. A. Cambridge University, member of American Academy of Political Science and Sociology. Vice-President and Professor of History and Political Science. WILLIAM G. DODD, A. M., PH. D. A. B. Bethany, W. Va., A. M. and Ph. D. at Harvard University. Dean of the College and Professor of English. NATHANIEL M. SALLEY, A. B. A. B. Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C, Student at Columbia University, University of Chicago, and University of Wisconsin. Dean of the Normal School and Professor of Education. ELMER R. SMITH, A. M. M. A. Vanderbill University; Graduate student University of Chicago. Professor of Mathematics and Physics. Secretary of the Faculty. JOSIAH B. GAME, M. A., PH. D. B. A. and M. A. University of South Carolina; M. Sc. Erskine College; M. A. and Ph. D. Yale University. Professor of Ancient Languages. WILBUR F. YOCUM, M. A., D. D. M. A. Laurence University. Professor of Elementary Education. CHARLES A. BRAUTLECHT, PH. B., TH. D. Ph. B. and Ph. D. Yale; Assistant in Chemistry, Yale. Professor of Chemistry. MISS ROWENA LONGMIRE, M. A. Graduate Peabody College for Teachers; student in University of Nashville. Assistant Professor of English. MISS MABEL H. WHEELER, B. S. Diploma Kindergarten Department, Armom Institute; student at Berlin; student at Colum- bia University, Summer Session; student at Dartmouth College. Director of Kindergarten Department and Instructor in Principles and Methods of the Kindergarten. -1=5- 31 F- L A S TA C OWO- J= JEROME MCNEILL, B. S., PH. D. B. S. Indiana University, Special Student at the United States National Museum; Ph. D. Leland Stanford University. Professor of Biology. PETER A. CLAASSEN, B. ED., A. B., PH. D. Student at Bethel College; B. Ed. Kansas State Normal; A. B. Kansas State University; Student at Northwestern University; Ph. D. University of Chicago; student at University Neu- chatelli, Switzerland. Professor of Modern Languages. MISS AGNES ELLEN HARRIS, B. S. Graduate of Georgia Normal and Industrial College; graduate in Domestic Science of Oread Institute; B. S. Columbia University. Director of Department of Home Economics. MISS STELLA PALMER, B. S., A. M. A. B. University of Alabama; M. S. in Domestic Art and Teachers ' Diploma in Domestic Science, Teachers ' College, Columbia University. Instructor in Domestic Science. MISS MARCIA CLARK. Student of Syracuse University; Graduate of Mechanics Institute. Instructor in Domestic Art. LANAS S. BARBER, B. S., M. A. B. S. University of Kentucky; M. A. Cornell University. Assistant Professor of Biology. MISS MAE L. WELLS, B. S. B. S. at Teachers ' College, Columbia University. Extension Department. ISS MAUD SCHWALMEYER. Graduate of Highbee School, Memphis, Tenn. ; Normal training at Cook County Normal School, Chicago, 111.; Summer student at Columbia University. Director of the Training School and Instructor in Primary Methods. HARRY J. GARNARD, A. B. A. B. Washington and Lee University. Instructor in Erench and Latin. MISS CAROLINE BREVARD. Graduate of Cleveland Seminary; special student in Literature and History at Knoxville Summer School; special work in Literature and Economics at Columbia University. Instructor in History and Geography. MISS 1RMA WILLIAMS, A. B. L. I., A. B. and Certificate in Art at Florida State College for Women; art student at Columbia University. Director of the School of Art. -J-5- 32 f — F LAS TA COW O =J miss Dubois elder, a. b. A. B. Mansfield College, Mansfield, La. ; Teachers ' Diploma from Curry School of Ex- pression; student College of Music, Cincinnati; student at Hinman School of Gymnasium; student Boston Gymnasium. Director of the School of Expression and Instructor in Physical Education. MISS THEODORA B. ROBERTS. Teachers ' Diploma in Expression and Teachers ' Certificate in Gymnastics and Dancing at the School of Expression, Boston. Assistant Instructor in Expression and Physical Education. MISS ELLA SCOBLE OPPERMAN, A. B., B. M. A. B. Wesleyan College, Cincinnati, Ohio; graduate of the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music; studied in Berlin as a private pupil of Herr Ernest Jedliczka; for two years studied piano with M. Maurice Moszkowski and organ with M. Alexander Guilmant. Director of the School of Music and Instructor in Pianoforte and Organ. MISS MARLEA OSKINWAU BISHOP. Mary Peck Thompson, Chicago, 111.; studied with Frau Emmerich, Berlin; pupil of Mme. Jorez-Bacot, Brussels. Instructor in Voice Culture and Sight Singing. MISS ISABELLA RAUSCH. Graduate of Institute of Musical Art, New York, N. Y. ; studied with Franz Kneisel; studied with Edward Dethier; pupil Of Gietschius in Theory. Instructor in Violin and Theory and History of Music. MISS LOUISE ISSELHARDT. Artist Diploma under Fredrick Shailer Evans, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Instructor in Pianoforte. MISS SARA MEAD WEBB. Graduate of Institute of Musical Art; pupil of Wesley Weyman. Assistant Instructor in Pianoforte. MISS ISABEL WALTON SPARKS. Studied with Mr. David Davis; graduate of Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Instructor in Pianoforte and Voice. MISS ISABEL DAVIDSON, A. B. Librarian. Other Officers HOME DEPARTMENT MRS. S. D. CAWTHON, Dean of the College Home. Miss Mamie Andrews, Matron. Mrs. John Spears, Matron. MRS. MARY E. GARRETT, Matron. DINING HALL MRS. L. B. YONGE, Superintendent. 33 £ FL A S T A C O WO: J: William G. Dodu Dam of the College of Arts and Sciences -1=5- 34 POST GRADUATES 2JT- 2 S! SI S SZSSmmSS mmmm Ml £ ■ PL A S 7 " A C O WO: £ Lucie Grier, b. S., M. S. West Palm Beach, Fla. Lude S. Fryer, B. A., B. S. Sumatra, Fla. Olga Larson, B. S., M. S. Piedmont, Fla. -J-5 36 Mascot of the Senior Class f r lastac. ow o I Senior Class Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Rose Motto: Do, Dare or Die OFFICERS Pearl Caldwell President Irma Trammell Vice-President Clara Brown Treasurer Naomi Grothaus .Secretary Zoe Manning Historian Ruby Adams . . . . Prophet Naomi Grothaus Giftorian Phyllis Jarrell Class Booster -J-5 38 £ ■PL A ST A CO WO- =3= A]y FAVOR IT E STUDY Ruby Irene Adams, A. B. Perry, Fla. Emma macClenny Barrs, B. S. Jacksonville, Fla. -J-5- 39 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O- J= — I V O MY ARROWS ARE Ui. GONE. Irma Blake, B. M. Ocala, Fla. O-VC f Clara Ethelbert brown, A. B. Dothan, Ala. -J=5 40 £ -F- L A S TA. C OWO- $ ■==rr=. . 6at,-( nbVi Pearl Caldwell, A. B. Jasper, Fla. WW Constance Helen Cavell, b. m. Certificate in Expression Lake City, Fla. -J=5 41 £ ■f L A S TA C O W O- 3= Anna Laura Chapman, B. S. Jacksonville, Fla. Birdie Louise Coitrin, B. S. Palm City, Fla. -J-5 42 F- L A S T A C O WO- Sadie Lucile cooper, B. S. Brookhaven, Miss. Maude Ruth Godbey, b. S. Waldo, Fla. £ PL A S TA C O WO: 3 Naomi Grothaus, B. S. New Bremen, Ohio K50 Elon Elizabeth Guice, B. S. Kissimmee, Fla. -1=5- 44 £ F- L A S TA C O WO- J= TWENTY YCARi Ik n Emma Othilda Helseth, B. S. Oslo, Fla. Edna Ireland, B. S. Fort Myers, Fla. 45 £ ■F- L A S TA C OXVO 3= Jessie Phyllis Jarrell, A. B. Kissimmee, Fla. « ' Jessie F. Key, B. S. St. Petersburg, Fla. 46 £ r L AS T A C O WO- 3= ZOE MANNING, A. B. Tallahassee, Fla. TH S SCI ENTI f iC W A Helen martin, B. S. Panama Cily, Fla. J=5 47 £ FLA ST A C OWO: G O fr - BUT 5TILL SHE .SLEEPS Myrtice Vera McCaskill, A. B. Perry, Fla. ALL R I B-HT G I H lS TVRn OFF TH£ watE F i n E s MYRA FRANCES MClLVAINE, B. S. Tampa, Fla. -J=5 48 € ■ P L A S T A C O W O: J: «« «J1 Augusta J. Raa, A. B. Tallahassee, Fla. Irma Louise Trammell, A. B. Lakeland, Fla. -J=5 49 £ ■F L A S T A C O W O- 3= ft m. A GrtOTM i S Rosa Rebecca Walker, b. S. Dothan, Ala. " Winnie warren, B. S. DeFuniak Springs, Fla. -1=5. 50 £ F-LASTACOWO- 5 MAIDIE WlLKISON, A. B. Wauchula, Fla. Lillias Collins Certificate for Musical Proficiency. " For she was just the quiet kind Whose natures never vary. " Miss Collins is the first to whom this cer- tificate for musical proficiency is to be given. The only difference between this and the Teacher ' s Certificate in music is that the college work of the latter is not re- quired. -1=5 51 £ ■r L A S T A C O W O: JUNIOR 52 £ T L A S T A C O W O- 53 T =F LAS T A COW Q =k Junior Class Class Colors— Black and Gold Class Flower — Black-eyed Susan Class Motto— Live and Learn Class Officers: Lucile Freeman — President Mary Floyd — Vice-President Alice Corry — Secretary Nellie Cooper — Treasurer Pattie Martin — Historian Margaret Carroll — Assistant Historian Class Roll Marian Alford Winnie Bishop Margaret Carroll Nellie Cooper Alice Corry Agnes Edwards Mary Floyd Olive Henderson Mary Hays Pattie Martin Jeanette McMillan Elizabeth Parkhill Cornelia Puleston Mizpah Otto Hilda Causey Lucille Freeman Ella Jean McDavid -J-5 54 ' =r LAS TA COW Q — 1 A Junior Class Meeting Time: " Immediately after supper. " Place: " The Den of Bryan Hall. " Characters: The Junior Class. Juniors sitting carelessly around, each trying to out-talk the other. Lucile (rapping on table): " The meeting will please come to order. " Mary Floyd: " Well, I don ' t see why we can ' t dance at the ' Prom ' . " Lucile: " Miss- Marian A.: " I don ' t see why either. I declare — Lucile (emphatically): " Girls, we ' ll talk about that later. This meet- ing has been called to discuss a very important matter. You know the Seniors have kindly consented to turn the Ben Greet proposition over to us.— " Alice: " Oh! I think that will be the loveliest thing. " Agnes: " Good for the Seniors! Right after the Thanksgiving basket- ball game; I was sure I never could say that, but I believe I ' ve changed my mind. " Ella Jean: " Me, too. " Lucile (rapping on the table and looking daggers at those who are out of order): " But girls! You haven ' t heard the rest of it yet. Here is the thing; they want us to go halves with them. What do you think of it? " Cornelia: " No sir. We WILL NOT. They make me so mad. Think we can ' t do anything by ourselves. " Bet: " No, we won ' t. If they want it let ' em have it all. We won ' t go halves with anybody. Why are they so — (Enter Margaret Carroll.) Lucile (slightly sarcastic): " Why, whom have we here? Girls, we have a stranger with us. I believe this is Miss Carroll ' s first attendance upon our meetings. " Margaret (apologetically): " I forgot all about it. I ' ve been cramming for that old English exam that ' s coming tomorrow. " Mary Hays: " Oh! That English is going to kill me. I ' d just like to be Dr. Dodd in mock faculty. He hasn ' t liked us since we flunked in ' Hamlet ' . " Pattie: " Well, Mary, I don ' t believe he ever had much love for our class. " Agnes: " I don ' t care. I like him just the same. " Jeanette: " So do I. " Pattie: " Well, I do too. " Lucile: " Now, girls, you are getting off of the subject. We MUST decide about the Ben Greets. The Seniors want — Mizpah: " There goes that bloomin ' study bell. " Nellie: " And I ' ve got to go practice for the play. " Lucile: " Just a minute, girls. How many of you can come tomorrow right after dinner. Please hold up your hands. " Hands go up. The Juniors rush madly down the hall. -J-5: 55 ' F- LASTACOVS O =3 Trials of the Junioir Class Time: Monday 9:00 o ' clock a.m., the week of mid-term examinations. Place: Dr. Dodd ' s class room. Characters: Dr. Dodd, the Junior Class. Dr. Dodd: " How now, dear Juniors! " Enter juniors, looking very serious, and bringing with them examina- tion paper and pencils. Juniors: " Here, Dr. Dodd! We ' ve come to face our doom. " Dr. Dodd: " Sweet Juniors, fear it not. Your faces show that .you have much of Shakespeare learned. " Juniors (looking at questions in dismay): " Oh, Dr. Dodd! " Dr. Dodd: " Nay, scold not at my questions. For they should be no cause of such dismaj to you, who ' ve mastered well the plays I ' ve taught, which mastery will serve your purpose now. " Why should you thus complain? Time was, when I had need to fear for you The outcome of the dread mid-term ' exams; ' But since I know you well, and know you ' ve ' crammed, ' And braced yourselves ' gainst fortunes arms opposed, ' Tis meet that I should set a task thus hard For you — The Junior Class. Adieu. I leave you to your fate. " (Exit Dr. Dodd.) Juniors sigh. The examination begins. Sji S|4 i|« |« ifr i(« And English Three ' s but one of many snarls Which mar a Junior ' s path when fortunes frown, Defying her to overcome her cares, And reach her goal — the Senior Cap and Gown. -J-5 56 2 _ 7 + U TfJtL u cr M f -,7 2 — - pvy ijtksrva x t 7 W- • sVLSynsrri V i o - s ? — f3 yiu - Tf J £ TLASTACOWO: Sophomore Class O, can it be that you haven ' t heard Of the class at F. S. C, That stands for words, as well as for fun, NYhatever the case may be? And if perchance, the girls themselves Should fail to a slight degree, With the aid of their Patron— Dr. Dodd- Thev ' ll win! How else could it be? Well, if you are seeking wit, Or a bit of knowledge rare — Just call on the girls of the Sophomore class- I tell you, they ' re right there! So here ' s to the girls of ' 17! To the Sophs of F. S. C. ! Just take a look at the group above, And I think you ' ll agree with me. — N. C. M., ' 17. -J-5 58 ' =r L A S T A C O W O =3 Freshman Class Officers President, Belva Floyd First Vice President, Sarah Burwell Second Vice President, Angelica Yonge Secretary, Harriett Brandon Treasurer, Hattie Baird Monitor, Josephine Grasty Elizabeth Anderson Hattie Baird Harriett Brandon Florence Bunger Sarah Burwell Janet Byrd Julia Coombs Marion Coleman Florence Conibear Dorothy Davies Belva Floyd Carmine Evans Margaret Folsome Rose Evans Josephine Grasty Pearl LaFitte Williard Hall Helen Farrington Elsie Hargrave Jeanette Hobson Annie Holmes Cecil Jenkins Josie Johnson Frances Lothridge Grace Lothridge Azalie Moor Kathlyn Monroe Eleanor Moseley Jeanette Mathews Ruth Nelson Estelle Marks Mary Orr Virginia Mays Lois Ohtness Louise Powell Marie Pitchford Candace Puffer Adrian Phillips Miona Rodda Mary B. Sloan Mary F. Smith Norine Sullivan Lucy Wood Angelica Yonge J=5 60 £ ■f L A S T A C O W O- 3= -1=5 61 5UbI £ ■ F L A S T A C OWO- =3= -J=5- 63 ■ r L AS TA C OXVO -J-5 64 £ ■ r L A S T A C O W O- 3= 65 £ ■ F- L A S T A C O WO: NATHANIEL M. SALLEY Dean of the Normal School -J=5- 66 VU H U h? £ T L. A S T A C O WO: 3= Senior Normal Colors: Gold and White. Flowers: Yellow and White Carnations. Motto: " Life is what we make it. " OFFICERS Ruth Green President Ruth Patterson .... Vice President Martha Livingston Secretary Edwina McBeath Treasurer Isidora Sikes Historian ROLL Iris Barnes Priscilla Major Lucile Collins Esther Snyder Thelma Hogan Lula Taylor Iris Barnes Lake City, Flu. A dillar, a dollar, a psychology scholar, What makes you come so soon? You used to come at eleven o ' clock, But now you come at noon. -J-5 68 fe -F- L A S T A C O W O Lucile Collins Camilton, Fla. If about your past, present or future, You wish to be wise; Have Lucile tell your fortune By reading your eyes. Ruth Green St. Augustine, Fla. On worry and fret Ruth Green insists, But in all kinds of fun she always assists. -J=5 69 £ F-L A STA C O WO- 3 Thelma Hogan Waldo, Fla. She ' s always embroidering from morning till night; And cannot be teased but says: " It ' s all right; They ' re for mother " — but a diamond bright Shines on her third finger — of course it ' s all right. Martha Livingston Arcadia, Fla. Martha is fonder of study than sports- That ' s why excellents fill her repoi. . -J-5- 70 4 ■PL A S T A C OWO 3 Priscilla Major Palmetto, Fla. Priscilla is northern, we all call her ' Tris " , She ' s always contented and a dear little miss. Edwin a mcBeath Jasper, Fla. Edwina is right good in psychology and such, But she has one fault; she will talk too much. -J-5 71 ■F- L A S T A C O W O- RlTH PATTERSON Jasper, Fla. " Rootsie " to Thelma— " Whither thou goest I will go. " ISIDORA SlKES Punta Gorda, Fla. With an invitation to a Pi K A ball; Isidora — so dressed up — doesn ' t know us at all. -J=5 72 £ ■r L A S T A C O WO- Esther Snyder Quincy, Fla. Esther is mischievous, industrious too; She ' s never a minute without something to do. Lulu Taylor Alton, Fla. Convince Lulu agains t her will, She ' s of the same opinion still. -J=5 73 mm HA j u jfht Would 15 30 TUU Of A NUHbCR OF THvnqs I AH svue. we S ouU MA W as Ha?Yy AS KINcjs. " £ :FLAS7ACOWO: Ernestine Blocker Ah! take a glance at the most brilliant yet, And her good disposition we can never for get. FAYE HILL, Secretary In Drawing and Painting she is especially fine, But when it comes to helping the rest of us, she draws the line. 75 £ rL A S T A C O XV O- MARTHA LEWIS, Historian The cutest of the class is here portrayed, And her true worth can never be weighed. GENEVA MOSELEY, President A letter a day is Geneva ' s long suit, But can you blame " him " ? She ' s so awful- ly cute. --J-5 76 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O J= MARGUERITE SlMxMONS, Treasurer Now the most beautiful one of our class you see, And in getting out of work, a schemer is she. BLANNIE WARREN, Vice-President On Blannie for our poetry and " mimicry " we call, For she ' s the most original of us all. -J-5-- 77 £ T L A S T A C O W O: J= Nella Wells As the most ideal one Nella may be classed, For in both giggling and dignity she cannot be surpassed. -J=5 78 Minted- f =F LAS TA COW O J Junior Normal Class President Mary Lou Leman Vice President . _ . . Katheryn Ball Secretary and Treasurer Emma Lee King CLASS ROLL Mary George Adams Myrtice Maxwell Katheryn Ball Doris Meyer Ruth Bartlett Bessie Michael Elfrida Colwell Ethel Moughton Ann Pope Eagleton Katherine Montgomery Florida Ferrell Kathleen Morrison Marie Golden Elbeth Mulholland Elsae Hainlin Renie Murrell Minna Harris — Lilla Patterson Helen Harvey Margaret Pearce Emma Lee King Gem Pickett Mary Lou Leman Etoile Reid May Linton Maude Rinaker Lillian Maguire Thelma Schell Katherine Mahoney Dixie Singleton Gladys Martin Dorothy Slemmons Sara Spencer Pearl Swain Claire Walker Helen Vaughn Margaret Weaver -1=5: 80 £ TLASTACOWO- 3= 81 Z3 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O- J= Second Year Elementary Professional Class Motto: Never mind, honey, you ' ll get there yet. Colors: Garnet and Gray. Flower: Red Carnation. CLASS OFFICERS Mary Louise Nahm President Mary Bannerman Vice-President Christie Paulsen Secretary and Treasurer Thelma Parsons Monitor -J-5 82 £ -F- L A S T A C O W O- 3 First Year Elementary Professional Class Motto — A distant goal, but we will win. Colors— Green and Gold. Flower — Marechal Niel Rose. CLASS OFFICERS President Cleola Bradwell Vice-President Mallie Edwards Secretary Edith Peeples Treasurer J anie Herlong -J=5- 83 £ ■ r L A S T A C O W O J= rn iimi r ttfHpK ? =r M = s=jj e£ 4 1 U i I U. |f t ' l J • ' J i i ) it i Wow j -cAonj.t B.S «x So nvA T.V. . VtwX oKV e W%«. Try. . 3 U = iii S f e - ' 3 i I n S ■■ J H i , i j I J. » i M=k 4 n ibi fe fei! « 4 X f i I I j } 1 1 sVe. A»je V c ? «,%tvr.« o ovt«- , A-o.i " EL " co- b e- «= .- Yo.oyJb o - -fi-} rt[ J r j i fjiCZ ilU-J- S cjoU- e --t o.vS Al W«J c. u 1 i e i ifcii MW mMM i F ? at f -J-5 84 £ -f L A S T A C O WO: 3= I -JHH=J B j t- r J £ ' • ± g_zz -6Sx o- aeW- ex.--- .toa-c ot vc aVtsxm-v am e.-c»- V«-T: lo r£. %WCv ve.N-fc prcvJ Co . }U rU tUI ' N F T Ml j T i i 1 1 - ' p sg i s a -v— - S wo V x wsatlo m ' -yv tvxi- io " rv JWq « tt - f • t r e- w w ot A iTO . We. - .-0.-co.e -wcnA A " rv , ' ci«Ao We. Tn-c -rae. 04. W«- T. S. W d. -4£- rnrT Ju i: gii s Pf i t W Ji ' i IW pi Published bvj PtrmiS ' iion: o £- C lass ' l 85 £ F L. A S TA C O WO: s c s 86 4 TLASTACOWO: 3= Dictionary of Musical Terms Accelerando — Dorothy Slemons Adagio— Ruth Bartlett Ad libitum — Harriett Crane Agitato — Hilda Causey Allegretto — Sara Burwell Largo — Josephine Glidewell Allegro — Ethel Evans Legato — Oakley St. John Andante — Myra Mcllvaine Anima— Constance Cavell Animato— Gladys Martin Brio— Juanita Branch Cantabile— Gladys Comforter Crescendo — Harriet Brandon Decrescendo — Dorothy Reed Diminuendo— Alice Corry Dolce— Marie Ellis Energico — Carrie Taylor Espressivo — Irma Blake Forte — Evora Hull Fortissimo — Belva Floyd Grazia— Grace Julian Grazioso — Grace Lothridge Grandioso — Mary Hale Grave — Lilias Collins Lento — Bernice Simmons Marcato — Hazel Johnson Moderato — Lucy Buckels Pesante — Mary Floyd Pianissimo— Sarah Fraleigh Piano — Rose Evans Pizzicato — Carmen Evans Presto— Coris Shands Rallentando— Lila Patterson Risoluto— Ella Jean McDavid Sforzando— Katheryne Ball Sforzato— Fearn Hibbard Sostenuto — Lena Barber Staccato — Leona Roberson Tranquillo— Mary Orr Vivace— Marie Moseley Vivo— Estelle Marks -1=5- 87 £ F ' L A S TA C O WO- Glee Club Mary George Adams Elizabeth Anderson Grace Julian Katheryne Ball Irma Blake Harriet Brandon Sara Burwell Juanita Branch Ernestine Blocker Kathleen Caro Hilda Causey Constance Cavell Gladys Comforter Marian Coleman Nellie Cooper Marie Ellis Carmen Evans Rose Evans Ethel Evans Mary Floyd Belva Floyd Alice Corry Sarah Fraleigh Elon Guice Ethel Glidewell Evora Hull Jessie Key Allene Knight Estelle Marks Gladys Martin Myra Mcllvaine Lillian Maguire Natalie Moffett Genevieve Mathews Rubie McLin Ruth Nelson Grace Owen Mary Orr Ora Odom Allene Powell Thelma Parsons Leona Roberson Bernice Simmons Oakley St. John Sarah Sparkman Vernie Swindal Mary Louise Scales Helen Vaughn Mary Wilkinson -J-5 £ PL A S TA C O WO: _ - -1=5- 89 f F LA.STAfOW O I GRADUATION RECITAL BY MISS IRMA BLAKE, Pianist (Pupil of Ella Scoble Opperman) AND MISS CONSTANCE HELEN CAVELL, Mezzo-Soprano (Pupil of Marlea Oskinwau Bishop) Sonato in A Scarlatti Arabesque Op. 18 Schumann Intermezzo Scherzoso Op. 21, No. 9 Von Bnlow MISS BLAKE Sequedillai Carmen Bfce( Habanera ) Two Roses Gelberte Give Me the Sea. Woodman MISS CAVELL Tarantella (Napoli) Op. 39, No. 5 Leschetizsky Etude Op. 10, No. 3 Chopin Mi Teresita Teresa Carreno Staccato Etude in C, Op. 23, No. 2 Rubinstein MISS BLAKE From the Land of the Sky-Blue Water Cadman In Veder l ' Amata Stanza (Mignon) Thomas His Lullaby Bond The Dance of Swords Spross MISS CAVELL Concerto Op. 25, G Minor Mendelssohn Molto allegro con fuoco Andante Presto Molto allegro e vivace (Orchestral part on second piano) MISS BLAKE -J=5- 90 -P F- L A S T A C O W O- -J-5 92 £ ■fLASTACOWO: 3= JfgpfippMl K • 1 Kit nw IP fflfA 1 ■ f ,j;. ' 1 [■■in rr u ' ■■ : " TsS ■ " " • i«( " i.tjj . - JH - . AflK4 m : M4 km- " V,.-:- ; M 1 •IS 1 ■ 1 1 1 — " " ' " J 1 i . : ■ irr ' S 1 1 MM ; II 1 11 " m iPi : 9 fm ' Normal Students of Art Mary George Adams Inez Anderson Mary Bannerman Ruth Bartlett Estelle Beardsley Ruth Berry Ernestine Blocker Cleola Bradwell Mary Brundydge Elfrieda Calwell Pettie DeShong Ann Pope Eagleton Mallie Edwards Ruby Ellis Florida Ferrell Lillian Glen Josephine Glidwell Elsa Hainlin Minna Harris Minnie Hodges Idella Holloway Zillah Hutchinson Ella Ready Jordan Dora Kennedy May Linton Lillian Maguire Katherine Mahoney Myrtice Maxwell Bessie Michael Katherine Montgomery Elbeth Mulholland Renie Murrell Myrtie McDavid Phebie McMillan Mary Louise Nahm Sara McMullen Annie Mae Nettles Thelma Parsons Lilla Patterson Lucy Pitchford Etoile Reid Maud Renaker Thelma Schell Isabel Schwalmeyer Dixie Singleton Jessie Shortridge Dorothy Slemmons Esther Snyder Sara Spencer Erma Strange Pearl Swain Eva May Thompson Dorothy Tutt Helen Vaughn Mildred Vining Claire Walker Margaret Watson Margaret Weaver Ida May Wingate Etta Whiddon Thelma Yent Mabel Yon Kathleen Morrison Ethel Moughton Annie Boone McDavid -1=5- 93 DRESSIOH £ ■r L A S T A C O W O- J= 95 £ -r L A S 7 " A C O WO: Dramatic Club OFFICERS Rubir McLin President Nellie Cooper MEMBERSHIP ..Vice President Ruby Adams Fearn Hibbard Adrene Phillips Ruth Bartlett Zilla Hutcherson Louise Powell Emma Barrs Hazel Johnson Ella Reynolds Ruth Berry Josie Johnson Mildred Scott Mary Bannerman Annie-Bell Killbee Jessie Shortridge Mary Brundage Martha Livingston Mildred Sweeny Etta Burleson Ellen Larson Eunice Shirley Constance Cavell Verna Monroe Alice Shepherd Pearl Caldwell Ruth Murrell Mary Spears Ruth Cook Myrtice McCaskill Bernice Simmons Nellie Cooper Marie Moseley Carrie Taylor Irene Ezell Eleanor Mosely Kate Underwood Helen Farrington Myrtie McDavid Lucy Wood Lucile Freeman Annie B. McDavid Helen Vaughn Wilma Futch Annie McMillan Etta Whiddon Lude Fryer Pattie Martin Ila Mae Windgate Sara Fraleigh Natalie Moffett Newall Walker Maude Godbey Priscilla Major Katherine Wyackar Joe Glidewell Jeannette McMillan Blanch LeHardy Hazel Grimm Renie Murrell Mary; Frances Smith Alta Grimm Rubie McLin Mary Bailey Sloan Ollie Henderson Laura Owen Ruby Leach Evora Hull Christie Paulsen Annie Mae Hawkins (. J 5 % i HOME ECONOMICS £ ■ F- L A S T A C O W O- $ A Toast A health to the girl that can dance like a dream, And the girl that can play the piano; A health to the girl that writes verses by the ream, Or toys with high " C " in soprano. To the girl that can talk, and the girl that does not, To the saint and the sweet little sinner — But here ' s to the cleverest girl in the lot — The girl that can cook a good dinner. —Exchange. Roll of Home Economics Club Marion Alford Hattie Baird Laura Chapman Birdie Coffrin Lucille Cooper Ruth Cook Dorothy Davies Pettie DeShong Josephine Drane Rose Evans Hazel Finney Lucille Freeman Lude Fryer Katie Mae Galloway Maude Godbey Hulitt Guist Alta Grimm Hazel Grimm Edna Ireland Elsie Hargrave Naomi Grothaus Lulu Hart Elsae Hainlin Minna Harris Pearl Lafitte Mary Lou Leman Helen Martin Gladys Martin Genevieve Matthews Jeanette Matthews Doris Meyer Tillie Hooker Myra Mcllvaine Jeannette Hopson Bessie Michael Margaret Willard Marie Moseley Lucy Wood Ethel Mae Moughton Jaunita Pipkin Louise Powell Etoile Reed Mary Robertson Eva Schirmacher Norine Sullivan Frances Tippetts Claire Walker Rosa Walker Winnie Warren Mary Wilkinson -F- L AS TA C OWO- Home Economics Club President Naomi Grothaus Vice-President Ruth Cook Secretary and Treasurer Winnie Warren -1=5- 99 -F- L A S T A C O WO- $ Seniors in Home Economics Edna and Rosa do not make much noise, For they haven ' t much avoirdupois; But in sewing and cooking they are bound to shine, For their work is always very fine. Both Helen and Naomi are applying to teach, For they think H. E. all the country should reach — So they are going out with their precepts and rules, And try to teach them in the rural schools. Future tomato club agents here are portrayed, For Winnie and Laura will make this their trade; In sewing and cooking they are getting their foundation To tell the women how to fix a well-balanced ration. But for Birdie and Emma, who are both athletic, The Seniors ' case would be most pathetic; About them now, let me add a line, In Home Economics they spend half their time. If you hear that Myra and Lucile cannot sew, Or know nothing of how to mix a stiff dough — Don ' t believe it, for they are exceedingly sm art, And to you their knowledge can always impart. You have heard a great deal about Jessie and her beau, And not very much about how she can sew; So open your eyes and look for this awhile, And in a short time you will be right in style. 100 atiizaitony = !Sj H. -c ; ijLSrf ' - rail tP £ wxFj) STUDENT GOVERN -F- L A S T A C O W O -J-5 102 I WSsKBSMMm WlftSM £ -f L A S T A C O W O: ?7tt srnmmA Y. W. C. A. CABINET 104 P =F- LASTACOW O =3 I?. ». C. a. Not by might, nor by power, but by my spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts. — Zachariah 4:6. OFFICERS Rosa Walker— President Ollie Henderson— Secretary Rubie McLin— Treasurer Natalie Moffett — Chairman Religious Committee Lucile Cooper — Chairman Membership Committee Alice Corry— Chairman Social Committee Mary Louise Scales— Chairman Missionary Committee Irma Trammell — Chairman Social Service Committee Pattie Martin — Chairman Association Neios Committee Mary Floyd— Chairman Music Committee Mary Louise Scales— Student Volunteer Pattie Martin — Student Volunteer Martha Livingston — Student Volunteer Sara Spencer — Student Volunteer Mrs. Cawthon— Advisory Committee Miss Longmire — Advisory Committee Miss Schawlmeyer— Advisory Committte -J-5 105 ■F- L A S T A C O W O: J= REJOICE IN THE LORD J Hymn for the y. oUr| Y ome-ns Christian Assoc i t ' Oi Marion t. Cel a i « g S Q iU ± [ rais« ' Relo ' ice m the Lord , jom wom«n f faith- 1 come, let us render t nk SS ' ' v ,-n and fc-5 -x - -r? t riri =t F± - u ii m The head efth ' S body of Christian ■{ou.txS wowfn -n 0w j,; uS ou t y i c -e. s , ' n s " o ,£ ro PS 7 y r - :zX2 PPPHIP The SaviQT has lovingly brou£h.-t us together, one. grot -M 7T t - ' ■ V 1 rV " " " " fa-nd a loyal ba d with on jouvjooit, tr til w t? Rejoice in th« bri,vou n3 vvo-men f f,; t K »C ,n ,■ „■ ■ . V-tt. . T T — f i , taith, , and ovf T a ll nations Hi glories proclaim A d |« ' » hum w ,th dfeds , not V0IC€J alenCi Occasion is t « for out bo-nd of you i-s w«fM TS " The J ° -f S of )-v i S .service to wid«|y mak« r " wr TV « 5 a. v i o r who 6 u i d e t h th« WinS ' of th« i ri-oif, Th e m a i i s of his K i h S d o m will 5 u. t € I y defend Rejoice en the L o tj , y o u vi gf women of fa. i " t h ' Nor let thy brai s • cease till e t € r n ' lt y end : -y-5 " : 106 • i n 3 V- i.-o ' ci. -o.S W e «a e oca. ox -d e. G.o«v tj £ T L A S T A C O WO: 3= The Florida flambeau Vol. I. Tallahassee, F ' gij niary 23, 1915. No. 1. MEETING OF THE WOMAN ' S CLUB Tli. ' TfilUi ' iasaoe Woman ' s Clui neld THE thM-IAN 1 ; HE FIELD DAY A PROMINENT V. W. C. A. VISITOR -J=5 108 £ F- L AS TA C OWO =3= The Flambeau Board of Managers Josephine Drane Chairman Birdie Coffrin Frances Tippetts Earnestine Blocker Agnes Edwards Sarah Burwell Helen Vaughan Gladys Comforter Staff Ruby Leach Editor-in-Chief Grace Lothridge . Athletic Editor Pattie Martin Assistant Editor Phyllis Jarrell . . .Business Manager Mary Lou Leman. Local Editor Lucille Freeman. Circulation Manager Mizpah Otto Local Editor Azalee Moore. . . Circulation Manager -J-5 109 -p ■r L A S TA C O WO- J= o o 0 a a: H 110 f f LAS T A COW O I Thalian Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Josephine Drane President Irma Trammell Ella Jean McDavid Vice-President . . Myrtice McCaskill Irma Blake Secretory Mary Lou Leman Rubie McLin Treasurer Mary Bailey Sloan Agnes Edwards Literary Critic . Josephine Drane Sylvia Kinney Marshal Alice Corry; Nellie Cooper Thalian Song (Sung to the tune of " Heidelberg " ) When I came to this college dear I was homesick and sad, When all at once I met a friend, And she has made me glad. " I am a Thalian " , she said, " I ' d like you to be one. " I said I ' d be a Thalian, And now I ' m glad I ' ve come. CHORUS Pledge me a toast to Thalian, Goddess of all the arts! Here ' s to the olive and the owl, Dear to Minervan hearts! Here ' s to our dear old T. L. S.! Here ' s to our daughters fair! Here ' s to the purple and the white! Here ' s to the faculty rare! Oh! Thalian, dear Thalian! Let us never forget The golden haze of student days That hangs around us yet; When days of yore shall come no more, Still thro ' enduring years, The thoughts of you, so good, so true, Shall fill our eyes with tears. The thoughts of you, so good, so true, Shall fill our eyes with tears. -J=5- lll £ -r L A S T A C O W O- 05 _ U 35 112 " P =F- L A S T A C OW O 1 Officers of Minerva Club First Semester Second Semester Lucie Grier President Mary Floyd Zoe Manning Vice-President Maude Godbey Emma Helseth Secretary HulittGuist Naomi Grothaus . . . Treasurer . Elon Guice Ruth Nelson Critic .Ruth Nelson Bessie Michael Serjeant-at-Arms Annie McPherson Minerva Club Song We are votaries of Minerva ' s band, And all of her gifts we share, For gracious is she to her maids who serve, And rightly her symbols bear; Her reverend owl for wisdom ' s sage, And her olive branch for peace, We will love Minerva and serve her well, Until our school days cease. We will strive for knowledge that ' s deep and wide, " Reverence and self-control, " And we ' ll work with hearts that are blithe and glad, And with pluck to win the goal! Her shrine we will deck with lilies white, And the olive ' s green for peace. We will love Minerva and serve her well, Until our school days cease. We will love every maid of our happy band, With friendship that ' s real and true, And the love of one is the love of all, And the joy of each one due! We ' ll cherish forever our college days — Bright days, days of joy and peace, And we ' ll ever love the Minerva Club, Until our lives shall cease. -J-5-- 113 £ r L A S TA C OWO The Anvil Ernestine Blocker Pearl Caldwell Margaret Carroll Elizabeth Clayton MEMBERS Phyllis Jarrell Oakley St. John Ruby Leach Natalie Moffett Nella Wells Pattie Martin Mizpah Otto Candace Puffer Mary Louise Scales J=5 114 f =F " LASTACOW O I " The Anvil " Motto: Strike while the iron is hot. Flower: Spanish Moss. Colors: Green and Gray. OFFICERS Pearl Caldwell President Mary Louise Scales Vice-President Oakley St. John Secretary and Treasurer THE ANVIL " Hark to the peal Of the iron and steel As it rings out the clear hammer song. " The iron and steel of individual students, hammering at the gates of the longed-for literary world, seeking only to sound the peal of progress! Of such membership is the Anvil. At the beginning of the college year a group of several girls desired to gain some knowledge of events outside of college studies, so they organized the Anvil to get further opportunity to develop literary taste. The aim and purpose of this organization is to pro- mote literary efficiency and interest; to endeavor with mutual inclinations and assistance to live up to that intention. College girls appreciate each other, and know full well a girl who really takes college life seriously has no trouble in finding a host of friends who will help her to achieve things. It is the purpose of all the members to work, and every girl feels that there will be helping hands extended to her in accomplishing worthy and useful tasks. The college is moving on to stronger and larger things every day, and this organization is trying in a modest yet earnest way to keep up with this progress. To those friends who have given encouragement and kindly greetings the girls extend their cordial thanks. The future will show if the Anvil will prosper in its initial purpose and furnish a rich and liberal culture. -J-5- 115 m a n T T ALMA MATER. B holcl! her daughters l ?av h r sacred halls, Thflj Iff her colors, praise hfrr honored nam The -y bear her m sscure foro larger lif , And make tb ir lives contribute to her famo- Ten ijetw have marked h r progress towed the l» n culture .Training, culture too, she. has brought , An ever broad nmg inflwiw to-the niorld, Lo!AlmaMwwr,trwu heist t kita thing ' s wrought. LI £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O The Classical Club HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Edward Conradi Professor E. R. Smith Professor Arthur Williams Professor W. G. Dodd Professor W. N. Sheats ACTIVE MEMBERS Miss Rowena Longmire Ruby Adams Annie Pearl Lindsey Lucy Pitchford Etta Burleson Grace Lucas Marie Pitchford Sara Burwell Marie McMillan Candace Puffer Mary D. Byrnne Lillian McGuire Cornelia Puleston Lillian Carr Pattie Martin Dorothy Reed Constance Cavell Vida Mathis Leona Roberson Marion Coleman Margaret May Miona Rodda Peltie DeShong Ivan Mayfield Mary Louise Scales Irene Ezell Myrtice McCaskill Mildred Scott Helen Farrington Annie McDavid Isidora Sikes Josephine Glidewell Myrtice McDavid Mary Spears Ruth Green Jeannette McMillan Oakley St. John Mary Hays Sara McMullen Irma Strange Fern Hibbard Natalie Moffett Delle Stroman Axie Mae Hinson Sara Monroe Lois Tatum Annie Holmes Eleanor Moseley Newall Walker Katie Jackson Mary Louise Nahm Margaret Watson Phyllis Jarrell Louise Nash Edna R. Williams Cecil Jenkins Ruth Nelson Zelia Wilson Lola Johnson Mary Orr Katherine Wyckoff Ella Ready Jordan Mizpah Otto Mable Yon Mary Lou Leman Edna Owen Angelica Yonge Professor J. B. Game Professor H. J. Garnand Professor W. F. Yocum i . . —£ 3 117 £ PL A S T A. C O WO: =3= German Club Ruby Adams Clara Brown Ruth Bartlett Nellie Cooper Hilda Causey Agnes Edwards Helen Farrington Naomi Grothaus Lula Mae Green Lucy Grier Hazel Grimm Mary Hays Emma Helseth Tillie Hooker Phyllis Jarrell Olga Larson Priscilla Major Pennie Maxwell Zoe Manning Ethel Moughton Natalie Moffett Lois Ohtness Mary Orr Mizpah Otto Ruth Patterson Candace Puffer Augusta Raa Mary Louise Scales Eva Schirmacher Norinne Sullivan Loretta Sullivan Frances Tippetts Irma Trammell Maidie Wilkison -1=5 118 £ -F- L A S T A C O W O: « U y W fa -V- : 119 £ ■ F " L A S T A C O W O- J= " The A. B. C. Club " Colors: Gold and White % OFFICERS Isidora Sikes President Lula Taylor . . Vice-President Thelm a Hogan Secretary ROLL Lucile Collins Ruth Greene Thelma Hogan Martha Livingston Priscilla Major Edwina McBeath Ruth Patterson Isidora Sikes Esther Snyder Lula Taylor HONORARY MEMBERS Maud Schwalmeyer N. M. Salley :J=5 120 SYMBOLS OF THE SOCIEn fUa live oaks. LEGENDARY TITE -The Modern Druids. COLOPS Royal purple and green. FLOWERS- Florida violets ant) their foliage HALL MARK _ The pursuit of perfection. IMPOSSIBLE IDEAL-The attainment of the truth in the stud j of character training CREED_We believe in respecting- oil creeds anil or- ders but first, uie believe ti making it possible to respect ourselves and above all thm{p,uirbeliefeui truing to dis- cover and utilize the intended ' order of nature in the proper retir- ing of childreitWe believe in conserving the best thought of the " preot ttticjiers of the past mthe better thought and procticp of to tiij.We beieve that we sin against our best selves writhe children le are jpven to train if we forgret, fill any time, to be nlwaijs tit- temping to unbind on d release cu| human souls from the do craw of sciene, tr d dition and convention, ond ■ if lue torget for a sin- §le moment, to be dssitinj till human spirits to enter into the iwjtiom of self-respect Thereunto ate beieve in itiokir g Strong the royal anil of eveTtj human being thru it mtiu Jam that most prpciuus thing- in oil the uidr d.uiisp self- irect»on, proper self-control. To our constant! to be improved nlettls iwe dedi- cate ourselves , oar time, our talents, our all. DECLARATION OF RIGHTS.. first me reserve the n alienable right of being constantly engaged in that irritating process callea thinkmcr Second, aie rfp. mand as a ngpht to be unbouncrbu anu banal ues- teTcloy utterance of ours tuhich me at the time de- nominated ' bur opinion Third, and fin a II u iue refuse to subscribe to ami doc- tnn9 tuhose trutnisnot imminent, practicable dnd usable, even though this doctrine be pronounced bu one luho is in the hcibit of ma U ncf ci noise uiith afl the diptu and aplomb of on El zobdman Dhrase-nnkei Founded in the year of our Lord Nineteen Hundred Fif- teen by the members of the classes of ProfJ.M5a% Dean of Normal School and Head of Department of Education, Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Florida. MEMBERS-Jhe electic, those members of Prof Sailers classes whom the spirit of free inquiry moves to join the society. H0N0R)flYMEMBERS-.Th8 elect, those whom the society elects. No officers; no fees; no red-tope. Meetings on call tjj toe. members. £ ■ r L. AS T A C O WO- J= Roster of Members Adams, Mary GeorgE Adams, RubY Alford, MarioN Ball, KathrynE Barnes, IriS Bartlett, RutH Bishop, WinniE Blocker, ErnestinE Caldwell, PearL Chapman, LaurA Coffrin, Birdie L. Collins, LucillE Colwell, ElfriedA Cook, RutH Cooper, NelliE Corry, AlicE Drane, JosephinE Eagleton, Ann PopE Edwards, AgneS Ezelle, IrenE Ferrill, FloridA Floyd, MarY Freeman, LucilE Green, Lula MaE Green, RutH Grothaus, Naomi Hainlin, ElsA Harris, MinnA Hays, MarY Helseth, EmmA Hill, FayE Hogan, ThelmA Holloway, IdellA Jarrell, PhylliS King, Emma LeE Larson, OlgA Leman, Mary LoU Lewis, MarthA Linton, MaY Livingston, MarthA Maguire, LilliaN Mahoney, KatherinE Major, PriscillA Manning, ZoE w3 J3 3 Ej Martin, Gladys Martin, Pattie Meyer, Doris Michael, Bessie Montgomery, Katherine Morrison, Kathleen Moseley, Geneva Moughton, Ethel Mulholland, Elbeth Murrell, Reinie McBeath, Edwina McCaskill, Myrtice McDavid, Ella Jean Mcllvaine, Myra McNeill, Marjorie McPherson, Annie Nelson, Ruth Odom, Ora Otto, Mizpah Parkhill,Elizabeth Patterson,Lilla A Pa tterson, Ruth Pickett, Gem Pearce, Margaret Pitchford, Marie Roberson, Mary Reid, Etoile Renaker, Maud Schell, Thelma Sikes, Isidora Simmons, Marguerite Singleton, Dixie Slemmons, Dorothy Snyder, Esther Spencer, Sarah Swain, Pearl Taylor, Lulu C. Vaughon, Helen G. Walker, Claire Walker, Rosa Warren, Blannie Weaver, Margaret Wells, Nella Wilkinson, Maidie -1=5 121 £ r L A S T A C O XV O- 3 tt C 5 j_ OS w O o PQ H W y C ) Pi o fa o in W O PQ ►J PQ £ w -a en in a • " ■ ©fc! 03 d g S O 0 3 a a G _Ph Sf cu g WP 03 u n g V u o £ PQ en CO ■00 Qj o b 3 OS en en 5 HO p o QJ P 03 en P S l- ! IT- Wh-3 03 cd sj CD C 3 03 en j? c3 — P5 CD n oj T3 P P 03 OS |_ ■s o S 3 3 03 L ' -P ' aJ aJ.p en P o •— CD 03 CO en ro D 03 03 5 CD 03 .2K p p J 03 CD 03 CD b£ CD -03 G CD G CD CD 03 Spq SOW o ex X ' cD 03 • 3 5? P CD 2 OS, P a o 2: cd a» en en r 5- Oh-S J u o • en CO OJ OJO rj 03 X Ih 03 2 PQUo 03 CDX toll o3 03 «- PhO 03 .— -2 en en en 03 I- i-h |_ 122 £ -F- L A ST A C OWO-- KlNDERGARTEN SCENES -J=5 123 £ ■ F L A S T A C O W O: Kewpie Klub ROLL Wag — Verna Monroe. Cook — Maud Reneker. Carpenter I.— Zelia Wilson. Carpenter II. — Fearn Hibbard. Gardener — Margaret Mitchell. Afraid of his voice — Dorothy Tutt. Army I. — Mildred Sweeney. Army II.— Hazel Johnson. Patron Saint— Emma Barrs. --J-5 124 £ TL A S TA C O WO: 3= A. B. Club Colors: Red and Nile Green Flower: American Beauty Motto: Never do today what you can put off ' til tomorrow Aim: To eat holes out of doughnuts Place of Meeting: Any old place from the tower to the coal bin Emblem: Electric Flash Light CHARTER MEMBERS Laura Owens Marie Ellis Estelle Beardsley Grace Julian Ida Hester GOATS Gertrude Lovell Mildred Scott Newell Walker Patroness— Katie Mai Galloway -J-5 125 £ ■P L A S T A C O W O: J: o a o IS o o - s O U -J=5- 126 € -PL A S TA C OWO 5 The Barbarians Motto: Any old place I hang my hat is home, sweet home to me. Flower: Wandering Jew. THE WANDERERS H. Brandon, Thomasville, Ga. C. Brown, Dothan, Ala. L. Cooper, Brookhaven, Miss. E. Evans, Thomasville, Ga. C. Evans, Thomasville, Ga. R. Evans, Thomasville, Ga. K. M. Galloway, Hattiesburg, Miss. J. Grasty, Cadiz, Ky. N. Grothaus, New Bremen, 0. R. Leach, Joplin, Mo. M. Maxwell, Penny Maxwell, Calvary, Ga. I. Mayfield, Holland, Texas. I. Morgan, Luverne, Ala. F. Routon, Luverne, Ala. I. Schwalmeyer, Memphis, Tenn. D. Tutt, Augusta, Ga. H. Vaughn, Thomasville, Ga. R. Walker, Dothan, Ala. I. Walker, Santa Fe, N. Mex. E. Whiddon, Dothan, Ala. Calvary, Ga. -1=5 127 £ ■r L A S T A C O XV O NINETETE 1 Wf-A JU- - , $ v £fcXj C jLu. v _i 128 £ F-L.ASTA C OWO- =3= ®5 l Dill Pickle Gang OFFICERS High Grand Pickle Eater Emma Barrs Most High Keeper of the Wherewithal Irma Trammell 1915 Bunny Crane Harriett Crane Ruby Adams Sue Pope Emma Barrs Irma Trammell 1916 Nellie Cooper Maude Renaker 1917 Frances Tippetts ? Bessie Milton Verna Monroe Zelia Wilson Dott Tutt Lois Tatum -J=5 129 F- L A S T A C O W O- J: S. P. C H. Colors: Black and Blue. Flower: Touch-Me-Not. Motto: Handle with care. -J-5- 130 . 7) i raTernntei - i £ r L AS TA C O WO: 5= Pan Hellenic Geneva Moseley President Winnie Warren Secretary Mrs. Arthur Williams, A A 11 Miss Stella Palmer, K A Winnie Warren, A A II Mary Louise Scales, K A Mizpah Otto, A A II Constance Cavell, K A Miss DuBois Elder, AKf Emma Lee King, A K ty Geneva Moseley, A K qs Miss Rowena Longmire, X D. Josephine Drane, X Q. Phyllis Jarrell, X a -J=5 131 ■ F- L A S T A C O W O: J= . Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega SORORES IN COLLEGIO Special Postgraduate Josephine Drane class of 1915 Phyllis Jarrell Priscilla Major class of 1916 Alice Correy Mary Floyd Elizabeth Parkhill Katheryne Ball Lilla Patterson CLASS of 1917 Oakley St. John Frances Tippetts CLASS OF 1918 Margaret Willard Frances Lothridge Florence Conibear Grace Lothridge Josephine Grasty Florence Bunger Belva Floyd Angelica Yonge Hattie Baird Sara Burwell Cecil Jenkins SORORES IN FACULTATE Rowena Longmire SORORES IN URBE Mrs. W. J. Oven Miss Mary D. Lewis Mrs. Geo. E. Lewis Mrs. Ebie Baggs PATRONESSES Mrs. W. G. Dodd Mrs. J. G. Kellum Mrs. N. M. Salley Mrs. N. M. McNeil Mrs. J. W. Henderson Mrs. L. M. Lively Mrs. T. M. Shakleford Mrs. S. D. Cawthon -1=5 132 £ -P L A S T A. C OWO- 3 -1=5- 133 £ T L A S T A C O W O 3= o c u o o 134 f F LAS T A COW O I Active Chapter Roll Psi University of Arkansas Chi Transylvania University Sigma Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Rho Tulane University (Newcomb College) Pi University of Tennessee Omicron ' .. University of Illinois XI Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu . . University of California Lambda University of Kansas Kappa .. " . ' _ ' . . " . University of Nebraska Iota University of Texas Theta University of West Virginia Eta . University of Michigan Zeta _ . . University of Colorado Epsilon Columbia University (Barnard) Delta . - - . . Dickinson College Gamma Florida State College for Women Beta Colby College Alpha _ _ . University of Washington Psi Alpha . University of Oregon Chi Alpha Jackson College Phi Alpha George Washington University Upsilon Alpha Syracuse University Tau Alpha _ . _ A Ohio University Sigma Alpha . . Miami University Rho Alpha University of Missouri Pi Alpha University of Cincinnati Omicron Alpha Coe College XI Alpha University of Utah Lambda Alpha Kentucky State University Nu Alpha Leland Stanford University -1=5- 135 f pr AS T A C O XV O I Pan-Hellenic Toast Tune: " Old Heidelberg " Quarrelsome things were to gods of old, say the legends of song and story — Jealous and fighting and fierce, we ' re told— by many a fault betrayed; Gone are their sceptres and gone their power— gone are their fame and glory While we today Acknowledge the sway Of the Pan-Hellenic Maid. CHORUS Here ' s to the violet tried ' and true — Here ' s to the pledge it bears— HereVto ' the Chi Omega, too, Here ' s to the pin she wears. Here ' s to forget-me-not bright and fair, Symbol of A K Psi— Here ' s to the rose and the thoughts they share, " Here ' s to the Greeks! " we cry. Triangles and shields and diamonds, we find mean more than Olympic power, Daggers and symbols of various kind — to mortal eyes displayed— Skull and bones have no deathlike twang— they are only a secret dower— So come let us toast, For she is our boast— The Pan-Hellenic Maid. 136 f =3F LASTACOW O I Alpha Delta Pi Chapter Roll Alpha ... Wesleyan Female College Delta - University of Texas Epsilon Newcomb College Zeta Southwestern University Theta Lawrence University Iota ' . ' . ' Florida State College for Women Kappa Judson College Lambda , Brenau College Nu Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Omicron Trinity College Pi Iowa State College Rho Boston University Sigma University of Illinois Tau ... University of Kansas Upsilon . Washington State College Phi Hanover College Chi Whittenberg College Psi University of California Omega University of Louisiana XI . . . University of O hio Alpha Alpha University of Colorado Alpha Beta . University of Iowa -J=5-- 137 ■ F- L A S TA COW Q ==F Alpha Delta Pi Founded May 15, 1851 Open Motto: We live for each other. Colors: Light Blue and White. Flower: Violet. Publication: The Adelphean. SORORES IN COLLEGIO Winnie Warren Helen Harvey Mizpah Otto Margaret Carroll Pearl Wilder Kathleen Morrison Ruth Cook Annie Holmes Irma Trammell SORORES IN URBE Virginia Ames Mrs. Arthur Williams PATRONESSES Mrs. J. E. McNair Mrs. T. F. West Mrs. G. K. Gwynn Mrs. James Messer Mrs. C. A. Cay Mrs. J. P. S. Houston Mrs. J. O. Wright -J=5 138 i :F- L A S T A C O W O- 3= --1=5: 139 F- L A S T K C O W O- 5= Alpha Delta Pi " To live constantly above snobbery of word or deed; to place scholarship above social obliga- tions, and character above appearances; to be in the best sense democratic, rather than exclusive, and loveable rather than popular; to work earn- estly, to speak kindly, to act sincerely, to choose thoughtfully that course which occasion and con- science may demand; to be womanly always; to be discouraged never; in a word to be loyal un- der any and all circumstances to our fraternity and its highest teaching, and to have her welfare ever at heart, that she may be a symphony of high purpose and helpfulness in which there is no discordant note. " -J-5 140 JP1 £ F- L A S T A C O W O- 3= o 0. r I U X a. ; 1.41 4 r L A S TA C O WO: 3= Eta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi Lucile Cooper Ethel Evans Installed 1907 SORORES IN COLLEGIO ' 15 Emma Barrs Geneva Moseley ' 16 Mary Lou Leman Margaret Pearce Elbeth Mulholland Ollie Henderson Dorothy Slemons Helen Vaughn Minna Harris Emma Lee King ' 17 Katie MaeGallaway ' 18 Helen Farrington Carmen Evans Adrianne Phillips Lucy Wood SORORES IN FACULTATE Carrie Brevard DuBois Elder Marie McMillan PATRONESSES Mrs. George Lewis Mrs. C. C. Leman Mrs. A. C. Spiller Mrs. Fred Hudson Mrs Edward Conradi Mrs. Fred T. Myers Mrs. D. G. Curtis Mrs. Frank Winthrop Miss Sallie Blake Mrs. P. W. Wilson Mrs. Elfird Brevard Mrs. J. C. Byer -J-5 142 = F L A ST A C O YVO- 5= 143 f =F LAS T A COW O 1 Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity Founded 1904 Open Motto: " Ever Upward. " Colors: Sky Blue and Gold. Flower: Forget-me-not. Secret Publication: Trigonon. CHAPTER ROLL Tau -Fairmont School, Monteagle, Tenn. Eta -Florida State College, Tallahassee, 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. Lambda - Ward Belmont College, Nashville,Tenn. 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. -]=5 144 f —F- LAS TA COW Q =3 By That Dear Name We Hold Apart 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 on 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 the 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 own K A; Our dear K A —Shirley Long. -J-5- 145 ====== r LAS T A COW Q — Kappa Alpha Chapter of Kappa Delta 1914-1915 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1914 Constance Cavell Mary Robertson Mary Wilkinson 1915 Edna Ireland Marguerite Simmons 1916 Agnes Edwards Nellie Cooper Cornelia Puleston 1917 Natalie Moffett Mary Louise Scales 1918 Grace Owen Mary Bailey Sloan Elizabeth Anderson Mary Frances Smith Harriet Brandon Virginia Mays Janet Byrd Norinne Sullivan Azalee Moor SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Stella Palmer Miss Isabel Davidson Miss Theodore Roberts SORORES IN URBE Mrs. C. F. Ansley Mrs. Joe Edmondson Mrs. Chas. Andrews Mrs. Ben McGinniss Mrs. Wm. VanBrunt Mrs. H. Palmer Helen Saxon Rubie Byrd Louise Clark PATRONESSES Miss Blanche Blake Mrs. Paul Garrett Mrs. T. B. Byrd Mrs. G. W. Saxon Mrs. N. Clark Mrs. Dexter Lowry Mrs. G. Child Mrs. F. C. Elliot Mrs. W. Robertson Mrs. George Perkins =J=5= 146 z=l £ ■r L A 5 TA C O W O- J= -1=5: 147 f F L A S 7 " A C O W Q =3 Kappa Delta Fraternity Founded 1897 Open Motto: We strive for that which is noble. Publication: Angelos. Secret Publication: Ta Takta Colors: Green and White. 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 State 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, la. 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. Chi — University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Rho— University of Wyoming, Lorainie, Wyo. Mu— Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. AEUMNAE CHAPTERS Chi Alumnae Charlotte, N. C. Chicago Alumnae Chicago, 111. 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. Louisville Alumnae Louisville, Ky. New York Alumnae . . . New York. Cedar Rapids Alumnae _ _ Cedar Rapids, Iowa. -J-5 148 £ TLASTACOWO: £ Officers of the Athletic Association Emma Barrs . . _ _ : . . _% ... .... President Phyllis Jarrell ..Vice-President Ruth Cook _ _■ ' ___ ' Secretary Mary Lou Leman . . . . , : . Treasurer -l=5 149 ■ f L A S T A C O W 0= £ Field Day, March 30, 1914 On the thirtieth of March was Field Day begun; In ball and tennis, the Juniors won. This gave them twenty-two points to begin, Which made the others afraid they would win. And so they united to work against them. Even in the work they did at the gym, The Sub-Fresh were hoggish and wanted it all— They knew to the Juniors the banner would fall. The Kindergarten classes had kept pretty still Till Tuesday the mile track was won by Fay Hill; Now this put the Kindergarten second to head, Because they played ball with the side that had led. At the fifty-yard dash the Subs said: " Oh, Fudge! " " That is not fair, because there ' s no judge. " The re ason though, you could plainly see, For Junior points they would have to be. -J-5 150 :r L A S T A C O W O The Kindergarten won in the pie-barrel race, But it proved to be a pretty hard chase. The Subs wanted vaulting above many things, Although it counted no more than the rings. Then they put up a pitiful plea About their poor little injured Zelia; " She cannot vault; it is a shame To make her do it; her foot is lame. " The nurse said, " Lois is in a worse fix, And this must be one of the Sub-Fresh tricks. " The Juniors won these ten points more, But gee! it made those Sub-Fresh sore. In the diving the Juniors beat by a mile, For none could come near Lois ' s style; Everyone knew Katherine could jump very high, But Mary couldn ' t equal it, although she did try. In the faculty race Smith was in trim; He went in and won it for them; The baseball game was the hottest affair; Each girl went and yelled her full share. In the relay race four girls ran; The Juniors put up the winning man. In the hurdles the Subs came out on top, But at this point they had to stop. The Juniors put up a fair clean fight, And behaved at everything quite ALL RIGHT; When they counted the points, the Juniors won, And so ended the day of very good fun. Blannie Warren. " Razzle dazzle, flippety flop, All we Juniors are on top. Are we in it? I should smile, We ' ve been in it quite a while. " -J-5-- 151 £ ■F- L A S T A C O W O $ Field Day: march 1914 -J-5 152 = -PL A S TA. C O WO- £ -J-5 153 £ F- L A S T A C O WO- BASKET-BALI. GAME- THANKSGIVING DAY, 1914 -1=5- 154 £ ■ FT L AS T A C O W O: FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Tallahassee, Florida, Nov. 21, 1914. The Basket-ball Team of the Normal School, not wishing to go up against an inexperienced set of neophytes, is willing to bide its time till after the basket-ball contest of Thanksgiving morning. » This contest they expect to attend as observers that they might get some new angles on the fair sport. Having seen the issue it is their desire to beat the beaters, or be beaten by them. Really the team feels that it cannot rest satisfied until it has given or taken a good thrashing. Therefore, by these presents, this said Normal School team does here- by and hereon extend to the winners of the morning a challenge to a contest of dogged endurance to be held on the afternoon of the same day, ere the shades of e ' en have made sad the memories of turkey and cranberry sauce. Read by Emma Lee King. 155 F L AS T A C OWO- FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Tallahassee, Fla., Nov. 21, 1914. To the Marvelous Basket-ball Team of the Normal School: Be It Known, That we, the Winners or Losers of November 26, do de- clare in answer to the proclamation made by said Normal Team on No- vember 20, that under no conditions can the members of said challenged teams be coerced into relinquishing their Thanksgiving dinner even for the glory of beating the Normal Team. After consultation with the United States Surgeon we find it would be impossible to have such thrilling excitement plus the violent exercise, so soon after our 2:30 " Pumpkin Pie Feed " . We have furthermore been assured by the chef that the shades of cran- berry sauce would not have been expelled ere the shrill whistle of the referee would call us to the battlefield. And last but not least, we feel that after our labors of the morning and our struggles with our anticipated turkey, we would be physically unfit to provide practice for the Normal Team on said afternoon. Therefore, Taking into consideration these many serious drawbacks, we are forced to state with unspeakable sorrow that the challenge can not be accepted at chosen time, but will be on condition that day be changed from said Thursday to the following Monday afternoon, the hour to be decided upon later. Hoping fervently that on said day we will not meet our Waterloo, we ' ll take a chance and " play the game " . Signed this 21st day of November, the year of our Lord nineteen hun- dred and fourteen, under the great seal of the Florida State College for Learned Ladies, and with the hearty cooperation of: President Woodrow Wilson, King George of England, Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany, The " Pshaw " of Persia, The Mikado of Japan, and the two Famous Basket-ball Teams of the six college classes. Per Emma Barrs and Lncile Freeman. -J-5- 156 -F- L A S T A C O W O: The F Girls Susie Pope Basket-ball Alberta Arnold Basket-ball Hulitt Guist ;_■ Basket-ball Mary Brundige All-round athlete -J-5 157 € -F L AS TA C O WO: s. 158 £ TLASTACOWO- 3= r. 159 ■r L A S TA C O WO- 3= Gymnasium -1=5 160 £ ■r L A S T A C O W O: J: Gymnasium -J=5- 161 f =r LAS T A COW O 5 College Romance College days College lads College ways College fads College girls College gowns College curls College crown College gates College drinks College waits College winks College glances College talks College dances College walks College trunks Sent by Ma College plunks Sent by Pa College parson College friend College knot College end. — Exchange. CLASS STONES Freshman Emerald Sophomore . Blarney Stone Junior . . Grind Stone Senior Tomb-Stone —Exchange. -1=5: 163 Oct. 20. Oct. 31. Nov, 1. Nov, ,5. Nov, ,6. ' =rF- L A S T A C O W Q 3 College Calendar Sept. 23. Campus becomes green once more. Sept. 27. Everybody goes to church for first time since June 7, 1914. Sept. 29. Seniors wear their new clothes. Oct. 15. Mr. Pie has a suit pressed. Bugs sings in chapel. Mr. Pie and Aunt Sarah loan their little red devils to Y. W. for their " Hallowe ' en Party " . It begins to rain. Still raining. Brautlecht escorts two verdants across the road, but falls in the attempt. Nov. 25. Campus becomes suddenly alive at 10 p. m. with many white- robed " things " . Laundry puts on extra working force. Nov. 19. Excitement begins. Seniors challenge Juniors to a mop-up for Thanksgiving. Nov. 26. Expressman very busy; many girls become suddenly " engaged " . Wonder why? Nov. 27. Basket-ball: Seniors 26, Juniors 6. Nov. 30. Seniors won Campus Championship by the skin of their teeth. Much comment. Dec. 1. Subtraction a fad. 17 days until Xmas holiday. Dec. 17. Baggage Master Kellum hands out trunk checks and R. R. tick- ets. Very popular. Dec. 18. Home to mother and (?) Jan. 4. Everything and everybody left behind for dear old F. S. C. W. Jan. 6. College song sung for first time since June. Dr. Dodd plajed in his own cute bashful way. Jan. 17. Seniors of the College start the custom of being " At Home " on Sunday evenings. Jan. 23. O — o— o— h! Misery begins. Jan. 30. Student Body celebrates end of their misery. Seniors entertained by Misses Elder and Bishop. Feb. 2. Mr. Barber buys new pair of overshoes. -J=5 164 FLASIACOWO: Feb. 9. Feb. 14. Feb. 21. Feb. 22. Feb. 24. March 1. March 2. March 9. March 15 March 17 March 21 April April 6. April 15. May June June 5. June 7. Dr. Brautlecht falls again. Miss Isselhardt received a valentine from the chemistry depart- ment. Jessie Key and Irma Blake received company in Bryan Hall. Much elated and delighted. Education V goes on a hike and the eggs start on their trip down the geography. Miss Ruby Adams entertained the Seniors at a chewing gum party in the Den of Bryan Hall. Dr. Brautlecht falls once more. Senior chicken pillau. Springers arrive. Faculty see themselves as others see them. Mr. Pie tells his standard joke— being called on to witness in court, for the one-millionth time. Myrtice McCaskill goes to church. Everything happens: Ben Greet, ball games, Pageant, and Junior Prom. Mr. Barber comes to chapel. Dr. Dodd leads the chapel singing. Cramming for exams — and high time too. Seniors ' time of bliss. Seniors receive many visitors from home. Seniors chased all over the campus, but finally succeed in burn- ing their books. Seniors Burning Their Books " 1=5- 165 -f=r L A S T A C O W O: Helen Martin (in Senior Class meeting): " Who is keeping Lent? " Winnie: " I am; Edna lent me $5.00. Miss Wheeler (to the kindergarten class): " Washington died a long time ago. " Little Boy: " Were you there? " Mizpah: " Are you studying Caesar this year? " Mary L. Nahm: " No, I ' m taking Latin. " Miss Brevard: " Give us the drainage of Florida. " Bright Pupil: " Florida is drained on the west by the Choclawhatehee, the Ocklockonee and the Perdido rivers; on the east by the St. Marys and the St. Johns rivers, and on the south by the Government. " Gertrude was crossing the wet walk on her heels. Myra: " Why are you walking on your heel, Gertrude? " Gertrude: " To save my soul (sole). " Student to Dr. Brautlecht: " I hear that they are going to have a wed- ding in the mock faculty meeting. " Dr. B. (with much excitement): " I shall investigate it at once. " -J-5 166 £ -PL A S T A C O WO- $ Miss Bishop (teaching the Star Spangled Banner to her sight-singing class): " Now, Blannie, what key is this? " Blannie: " Francis Scott Key. " Mr. Williams: " What is the chief religion in Chile? " Nellie Cooper: " Republic. " Tillie: " Is John Gabriel the night watchman? I ' ve been hearing about him ever since I ' ve been here. " Miss Wells (demonstrating): " Here we have the home-made fireless cooker; here the home-made fly trap; here the home-made dish washer; and there the home-made bread-mixer. " Naomi: " If she keeps on she will soon be making home-made homes. " Myrtice: " Seniors are not here to be sassed. " Mr. Pie: " No, they think they are here to do the sassing. " Miss Isselhardt (who had bought some chinkapins at the corner store and receiving her package was walking out): " Charge these to me, please. " Mr. Hines: " Come back here; I can ' t spell Isselhardt or chinkapins either. " -J-5 167 £ -f L A S T A C O W O: Birtie Coffrin (giving a talk on the home economics department of Ohio State University): " And girls, I was in a Chemistry class with twenty young men and I was the only girl. " Edna Ireland (interrupting): Say, Birdie, what does it cost to go to that school? " Gladys M.: " Miss Rausch, does the insomnia class meet tonight as usual? " " Did Harriet sing the ' Slumber Song ' well at Thalian? " " Evidentlv. When she had finished half the audience rose and went to bed. " " Why didn ' t the other half go? " " Oh, they were sound asleep already. " Mary O.: " O, Pearl, feel the corners on my head. " Pearl C: " I never knew before that you were a blockhead. " Blannie was heard to say at the fire drill on a very cold night: " Well, there ' s one thing about it, ' I sure am keeping cool ' . " Katheline Monroe (telling of a dinner her sister was to give): " O, it ' s going to be courses and men. " Clara B. (telling of a man whom she knew): " Yes, he was deaf and dumb, and do you know, he couldn ' t hear or talk. " ' U 7 py azA k M m -J-5 168 £ -F- L A S T A C O W O Miss Bishop at dinner: " I got my little pink slip from the bank today. " Jessie Key (busy cutting her roast): " Oh, what are you going to wear it under? " Pearl (sharpening her pencil with Mr. Williams ' knife): Mr. Pie, your knife surely is dull. " Mr. Williams: " Yes, and so are some of my pupils. " SMALL GIRL ' S RECIPE One white of egg, beat it ' til it ' s icein; then put the yellow of the egg in and beat it again; then put in orange or lemon juice, then put sugar on it and stir it good; then eat it. WANTED TO KNOW: If Margaret Pearce is ever quiet; If Mary Louise Scales is engaged; If Lucile Freeman will ever get to class on time; Where Ivan Mayfield got so many little pins; If Isidora Sikes likes her class pin better than her Pi K. A. pin; If Marie McMillan went to Bryn Mawr last year; If Grace Owen will ever grow any more; If Sylvia Kinney likes French; Who Olivia Edna Owens ' next crush will be; Where Myra got her Kappa Alpha pin; If any of us will know how to play five hundred when June comes; Where Miss Sparks will get a job as chaperon when Mr. Brautlecht and Miss Isselhardt get married; What the college would do without Dorcas. --J-5 169 43 -F- L A S TA C O W O £ PSALM OF A FORD OWNER The Ford is my Auto, None other shall I want. It makes me lie down beneath it, It sorroweth my soul. It leadeth me in the path of ridicule for its name ' s sake. Yea though I ride in the valley, I fear much evil. Its rods and engine discomfort me. I anointeth my tires with patches, My radiator runneth over; Surely if this followeth me to the end of my days, I will dwell in the bug-house forever. — Exchange. There ' s distraction in the family: Father don ' t know what to do, Mother dear is simply frantic, And the cook is worried too. What ' s the cause of all the rumpus? Gee, it isn ' t hard to say Why we all are so despondent — Sister comes from school today. Sister thinks she sings like Melba; Also thinks she plays as well As the much-adored Busoni — We all think she plays like --J-5: 170 £ F- L A S T A C O W O College Dictionary Alarm Clock— An article much in use just before exams. The thing that succeeds when the rising bell and seven o ' clock whistle fail. Annual Staff— A collection of the brains of the College. At Ease — A command given to Company " A " . Bliss — No studying to do. Bone-head — One who bones. Bored — A state of ennui brought on by poor company. Borrow — A process of exchanging any promise for the " Dinero " forbidden by the faculty, but much indulged in by the students. Broke— When borrowing becomes impossible. The general condition of college students. Bugs — The personification of absent-mindedness. Calorie — Anything good to eat. Campused — College slang; for proper definition see restricted. Campusology — A course not open to underclassmen, but elective to faculty members. Chemistry — A science noted for its bad odors. Class Meeting — The Seniors ' favorite pastime. Clubs— A form of organization very popular at F. W. C. (We have not less than thirty.) Company A — The future farmers of Florida. Cousin — A relation, no matter how distant or how little known, who should always be greeted with a kiss. Corner-store — A slot in which to lose your nickels. Cram — To swallow whole unmasticated knowledge. Crush — Two souls with but a single thot, two hearts that beat as one. Cute — A word college girls use for lack of a better one. Cuts and Grinds — Jokes on your neighbors, but never on yourself. Cutting Gym — College slang which when properly translated means " Stab- bing James " . -J-5-- 171 — F- LAS T A COW O =J Den — The Seniors ' cozy corner. Dollar Bill — Largest denomination of money found among college girls. Dope — A general term including everything from stimulant to printed matter. Engaged — The sign put on the door when a girl has a feast. Exams — An unnecessary form of mental agony forced upon the students by the faculty. Expressman — College girls ' best friend. Fire Chief — The person who gets the blame for all the colds taken. Fire Drill — A method of hauling people out of their beds in the middle of the night. Glee Club— Miss Bishop ' s weekly punishment to all voice students. Goat — Somebody ' s " errand-boy " . Gossip — " A deadly gas which is often fatal to friendship. " Green-room — One of the practice rooms so called for lack of a number or in memorium to the Freshman (?). Home — " The place where the bills are sent. " Mail Call — A gathering of the most talkative girls in school. Man — A scarce article at F. S. C. W. Money — Something easy to get from home, but hard to keep; a mental image. Notebook — A neatly written book prepared the night before exams. Old Chap familiar term used in addressing one ' s superiors. Peeved — Rubbed the wrong way. Pennants — A covering for the holes in the walls. Pessimist — " A person who is seasick during the whole voyage of life. " Pie — A tough proposition. Pill — Something administered by the nurse when a girl wishes to get ex- cused from church. Also used in the expression: " You are a pill. " Poney— A much ridden animal. Post-office — A place where the bills are distributed. Prunes— A favorite dish in the college dining hall. -J-5 172 £ F- L A S T A C O W O- J= Psychology— A science by means of which Dean Salley sounds the depths of our minds. Reception — An awful bore. Restricted— The Executive Committee ' s favorite punishment for evil doers. Recital— A state of stage fright which must be experienced by all music students. Student Government— A mill which grinds girls and grinds hard. Stung— When you get more or less than you are looking for. Sun Parlour— Ruth Green ' s reception room. Talisman— A thing of the past. Text-books Small books bought by the Freshmen, glanced at by the Sophomores, used by the Juniors and BURNED by the Seniors. 7,ero — A goose egg handed to the bad bluffer. -J-5 173 E VCL15H H I. Tt«t tA-Tvo nwlit tio TU 3. Cooit llOTl. if J ' tijtvtaVio •p. Jl 1«4lniv 7. D-C Sje 7-»K ?, Trojt r t i Hdvertistng Section upip i asriBDaq jipsXui Sucq pjnoo j„ " I am so glad I advertised in ' Flastacowo ' " As Like as Two Peas. The butler gives an air to the service, and that is all. The Jell-0 dessert which the charming young housekeeper makes, and the one that is prepared by the chef and served by the solemn butler, are as " like as two peas. " There are so many easy ways to make delicious and beautiful desserts that any woman can make them without any pr actice at all. Pure, sparkling, delicious, beautiful Jell-O desserts can be made in a minute. At a dime a package Jell-O is the worlds greatest bargain. Seven delightful pure fruit Jell-O flavors : Strawberry, Raspberry, Cherry, Lemon, Orange, Peach, Chocolate. At all grocers ' , 10 cents a package. The new Jell-O book is a real Kewpie book, with pictures ol Kewpies by Rose O ' Neill herself. If you desire one and will write and ask us for it we will send it to you free. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. Thename Jell-O is on every package in big red letters. He sure you get JELL-O and not something else. 176 100 A PACKAGE GWYNN-BRUNS DRUG STORE Prescriptions very carefully filled day and night, by a competent registered prescription druggist. Pure Drugs, Medicines, Perfumes, Powders, Soaps, Rubber Goods and all fancy Toilet Articles, perfectly fresh. Hair, Tooth and Flesh Brushes of the best makes. Agents for Huyler ' s, Whitman ' s and Johnson ' s Candies, which we receive fresh by express every few days. Hot and Cold Drinks and Ice Cream our specialty We want you to call at our store, or phone No. 17, when you wish anything kept in a first class Drug Store, at reason- able prices. 177 For That Hungry Feeling Phone 1 Students will find in our store the finest assortment of good things in the city. We are always glad to see you and to show what we have. New things are being added constantly and we are prepared to make deliveries just when you need the goods. We have EVERYTHING needed for that MIDNIGHT FEAST. T. B. BYRD SON PHONE 1 " Everything Good to Eat " TWO PHONES 54 S. MONROE ST. PHONE 93 Holmes Drug Company Stationery, Toilet Articles, Soda Water and Ice Cream AGENTS NORRIS CANDIES 178 Have that " EXTENSION PHONE " placed in your Home or Store, and save many a step. One dollar a month for each extra phone. Use LONG DISTANCE. It ' s the Best. SOUTHERN TELEPHONE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY A. E. MATSON Automobile Passenger Transfer Pleasure Trips a Specialty- Rates Reasonable Phone 93 Residence Phone 284 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. J. T. HINES " The Corner Store " For the College Girls What is it that is only a part of us and yet all of US? What is it that is made by us, for us, of us and IS US? See page 189 for answer. Invest Your " Monday Nickels " in WHOLESOME W. Y. C. A. BREAKFASTS Served every Monday Morning 8:00 to 10:30 For the Love of Peace COME To the Rescue of the " RUG FUND " Cheape ' s Studio Quality Portraits Kodak Finishing S. MONROE STREET WILLIAMS KW1LECKI Wholesale and Retail HARDU ARE Building Material, Doors, Sash, Blinds, Plumbing Material, Wagon and Black- smith Material a Specialty. Lime, Cement, Plaster, Paints, Oils, Var- nishes, Steam Heating, Mill Supplies, Belting, Stoves and Ranges. TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA 179 DAFFIN THEATRE C. E. DAFFIN, MGR. Quality Attractions W. If. REVCLL READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHIER Ladies ' Tailored Suits a Specialty Latest Styles Only. Cash or Credit Park Ave. — Opposite Leon Hotel TALLAHASSEE, FLA. COLLEGE SANDWICH Our desire is to please the young ladies of the F. W. C. HARDEE SMITH (0. " The Rexall Store " UNEEDA CAFE Club Sandwiches Oyster Loaves Apalachicola Selects Oysters Our Specialty TRY THEM 180 u ON THE BUSINESS SIDE OF BUSINESS STREET " Cbe Exchange Bank of €allaba$$ee, Tlorida Capital $50 9 ooo.oo Yaeger Bethel Hardware Co. Wholesale and Retail HARDWARE CUTLERY SPORTING GOODS MILL SUPPLIES BUILDING MATERIAL PLUMBING ROOFING AND GUTTERING LEVY BROS. Tallahassee ' s Largest Store If It ' s Made to Wear We Have It STOVES and RANGES PAINTS, OILS, COLORS " CHATTANOOGA " PLOWS AND REPAIRS 181 WILSON ' S West Florida ' s Best Store Silks and Dress Goods At all times this store shows complete stock of fashion ' s favorite fabrics, seasonable and dependable merchandise attractively priced. In the Readyvto Wear Section Individuality is the motto of this store. Buy a Suit or Dress here and you are assured of its exclusive style, for we never show two suits or dresses alike. The Shoe Section The products of the world ' s best shoemakers are shown by us— a complete stock to select from. Everything from a sturdy working boot to the daintiest of evening pumps. R W, Wilson Company Tallahassee, Florida 182 77 1 e are always pleased to be of service W to tbe members of the faculty and the young ladies of tbe florida State College for (Uomen. « « « tbe first national Bank of Callabassee Cbe State Savings Bank of Callabassee Pie: " I have so much work to do. " Pearl C: " Mr. Pie, don ' t talk; I have so many de- mands on my time I ' m go- ing crazy. " Pie : " It is a self-evident fact that you haven ' t far to go. " Tord " The Universal Car " Brown ' s Garage Tallahassee, Fla, The Willis Music Co. Headquarters for all MUSICAL SUPPLIES We can supply you with any piece of music or music book, no matter where or bv whom published, at the publisher ' s LOWEST price. THE WILLIS MUSIC CO. 137 WEST FOURTH STREET CINCINNATI, O. T. H. RANDOLPH C. ZACK FENN RANDOLPH FENN FANCY and STAPLE GROCERIES LOWNEY ' S CHOCOLATES 112 South Monroe Street 2 Telephones, Nos. 37 and 20 Agents Champion Flour, Best on Earth Agents Chase Sanborn ' s Teas and Coffees TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 183 Established 1896 Warren ntch Coopiy Wholesale Fruits and Produce Commission Merchants JO East Bay Street Jacksonville, Florida Ask For The Celebrated GLENDALE LINE Stationery and School Supplies Tie Hirshberg Company Atlanta, Ga, Exclusive Wholesale Distributors To the College Girls of R S. C, A special invitation is ex ' tended you to visit our store, and we will assure you that wearealways at yourservices We always have a special price for the College Girls. Walker Black Agents for The Red Cross Shoes for Ladies " REALIZATION ' 184 DR. R. A. SHINE DENTIST Office Hours: 8:30 to 12:30, 2 to 5 Phone No. 11 Office in Lewis Building B.J. BOND, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT A SPECIALTY TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA F, CLIFTON MOOR, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office, Telephone Building Phone 85 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA F ' lj DR. W, E, VAN BRUNT DENTIST Office Hours: 8:30 to 12:30, 2 to 5 Phone No. 257 Office in Telephone Building The Harnett National Bank OF JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Established 1877 We Solicit Your Banking Business J. K. JOHNSTON PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 49 N. Monroe St. WILLIAM J. OVEN ATTORNEY AT LAW TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 185 The Domestic Science Department teaches you that above everything all food prepared for the table must be CLEAN, Sanitation being essential to success. We invite each and every menv ber of the Faculty and Student body of the Woman ' s College of Florida to visit our Factory at any time and see for thenv selves how careful we are to keep everything sweet and clean We manufacture Ice and all kinds of Carbonated Beverages from Distilled Ar tesian Water, We are also Exclusive Bottlers of Cocas Cola, the most refresh- ing drink in the world, THE MIDDLE FLORIDA I(E COMPANY 186 DAFFIN STANDBYS The Name (ORBETT Stands for DEPENDABILITY in Furniture The Selection of Graduation Presents and Friendship Gifts cause you no trouble if you go to the Jewelry Store of P. T .NICHOLSON In the First National Bank Building TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 187 The Use of OMEGA FLOUR Renders Baking a Genuine Pleasure It makes delicious Bread, Biscuits, Rolls, Cakes, Pastry, Waffles, Batter Cakes, and keeps the cook in the finest humor ever. Try It. CAPITAL CITY GROCERY CO, DISTRIBUTORS OCKLOCKNEE BRICK COMPANY Manufacturers of Building Brick Ocklocknee, Fla, T H F D. L. AULD COMPANY COLUMBUS, OHIO Class Pins, Class Rings Engraved Invitations Stationery Write for Catalogue 188 This ought to be of interest to you— " Flowers for Commencement " Mills The Florist, Inc. For Quick Service and the best of GROCERIES see P, T, MICKLER Fine Candies, Fruits, Dill, Sour and Sweet Pickles always on hand. Mrs. W. F. Banks High Art Millinery Tallahassee, Fla. " UNCLE SAM ' 189 ESTABLISHED 1868 College and School Emblems Class Pins, Fraternity Pins Class Rings ATHLETIC MEDALS AND TROPHIES GREENLEAF CROSBY COMPANY JEWELERS AND IMPORTERS DEALERS IN GIFT GIVING 41 WEST BAY STREET JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA GOODS Quick Service by Automobile City Trips 25c To or From Trains 25c Country Trips Special Rates Trips by the Hour Special Rates FRED LEVY Phone 379 Tallahassee, Fla. SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION Regular and Summer Terms S. S. CURRY, Ph. D..Litt. D., President, Boston, Mass. Summer Terms: Boston Dramatic Term, May 19, six weeks; Readers and Teachers Boston Term, July 6, four weeks; Vermont Term, July 6, six weeks; Boston Normal Term, Aug. 2, four weeks; WESTERN TERM, Chicago, Aug. 2, four weeks; SOUTHERN TERMS,Cox College, College Park, Ga., June 8, six weeks; Asheville, N. C, June 26, four weeks (see March " Expression " , 1915). List of Dr. Curry ' s books, catalogue, etc., free. Reg- ular School Year opens Oct. 7, 1915. The Registrar, School of Expression 301 Pierce Building Boston, Mass. Milton Bradley Company Headquarters for All School Supplies, Art Material, Kindergarten Goods, Manual Training Supplies 29 S. Broad St. ATLANTA, GA. Pearl C.: " Mr. Pie, Sen- iors are not here to be sassed. " Pie: " No, you think you are here to do the sassing. " 190 A Florida Printing Office With A Reputation To Maintain Not so much paper, ink and type — but SER- VICE as well. A careful consideration of the use to which the product is to be put, should govern the qual- ity of materials and workmanship. Our knowledge of your needs and our ability to advise on all matters of printing and direct- by-mail advertising is your assurance of getting the best at an equitable price. WE ARE ESPECIALLY EQUIPPED FOR THE PRODUCTION OF FINE STATIONERY AND HIGH GRADE CATALOG AND BOOKLET WORK All inquiries have prompt and careful con- sideration. PEPPER PUBLISHING PRINTING COMPANY GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 191 OYSTERS When you want them, think of Apalachicola, When you order them, order from the " Apalachee Packing Company " Producers and Shippers of the Finest Oysters in the South ir. X •T. y. THE R. H. MICKLER, Manager No 75 South Monroe St Telephone No. 110 The Best and Most Up ' tcDate Methods Used in Cleaning and Pressing Cox Furniture Co Tallahassee, Fla. Dealers in FURNITURE Music of All Kinds Here 192 College Engravings Made by us are carefully re-etched and finished and are faithful repro- ductions ; of the copy; even improve ;©n copy where possible. Over 200 Skilled Artisans DAY AND N I G H T SERVICE llllllIIIIIIIIBIIiailltffllillllllllllEMilSillllllB Largest High-Grade Plant Making College Annual Plates. iiiii!«]iiiiiiiu)ti!iii!Biiiiijiiiiiiiii!ii!!aiiia:i!Hyiuiii Co-operate in our offices and factory to produce the very finest art and engravings— 27,000 sq. ft. of floor space devoted entirely to photo-engraving. Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. ■■ ' ■ ' Main Office and Factory 554 West Adams Street :: Chicago ' Branch Q c KDafUij- 2)aVenvo7 £ T es Moines ' lytfinn. a.potij- South. ' Be.ncL 193 " JUST SUE " TOMLINSON-KEY FLORAL COMPANY FLOWERS For Every Occasion Orders Given Prompt Attention 303 MAIN STREET JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA H. LEE BELL Proprietor Photographs of Home Photographs of School Photographs of College Photographs of Studio Are Always Good If Made By Bell ' s Studio Pensacola, Florida Phone 1934 194 The Lgon Hotel (Comfort First) Very Special Attention Paid to Banquets Private Dinner Parties Luncheons, Etc. Sunday Dinner, 6 to 8 p.m. THE LEON HOTEL CO. B. H. Beverly, Pres. Jack Randle, Asst. Mgr. Lfl W. E. CLEMONS, Prop. Makers oi High Grade Havana Cigars No. 75, District of Florida TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA DAFF1N TRANSFER (0. PHONE 334 Baggage, Household Furniture, Heavy Hauling a Specialty Mr. Barber: " A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can an- swer. ' ' Emma: ' T wonder if that is why so many of us flunk. " Cleanest and Most Up ' to Date Stock of HARDWARE and Sporting Goods in the city }. C. BYARS Cash Hardware Store g H M - o w ai w o 195 The University of Florida Gainesville Stands for the Highest Moral, Intellectual and Physical Dc 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 very best pos- sible equipment for gaining technical knowledge and training in the various branches of agriculture, leadingtothe degrees of B. S. A.— many short courses offered. Farmers ' 10-day short course begins Tuesday, January 12, 1915. 3. The College of Engineering affords the very best tech- nological training in civil, electrical and mechanical engineering, leading 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 ser- vice. Destined to be the leading teachers ' college in this terri- tory. $40,000 gift from the Peabody Board for the building now completed and in use. Special Spring review term for Florida teachers begins March 8, 1915. 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 ' Co- operative demonstration work, Farmers ' Institutes, Boys ' and Girls ' Corn and Tomato Clubs, Correspondence Courses, Lecture Bureau, etc.) Fifteen " Carnegie " units or four full years of High school work required for admission to Freshman class. For catalogue or further information, address Registrar, University of Florida, Gainesville 196 Florida State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida An institution of the first rank, supported by State funds, for Florida young women. Thorough courses lead to the degrees of A. B., B, S, f B. Sc., M. A,, M. Sc., and L.I. degrees. 1. College of Arts and Sciences 4. School of Art 2. Normal School 5. School of Expression 3. School of Music 6. Extension Division in Home Economics 7. Graduate School Tuition Free. Expenses Very Low. EDW. CONRADI, M.A., Ph.D., President THEY ' VE FOUND THEIR CALLING Pioneer Self-Rising Flour High in Quality. Economical to use. Distributed by YATES GROCERY COMPANY Sold by All Retail Grocers 197 Special Offer Actual woven samples of CASH ' S WASH TRIMMINGS and a set of illustrations showing the new uses of Cash ' s Trimmings for fancy work for summer bungalows and for gifts, etc., together with a card (of eight) of Cash ' s Silk Embroidered Washable Buttons (value 35c), also a package of three Napery Initials (value 10c) will be sent, post free for 25 cents When ordering, state the initial wanted, also which of the following colors: Red, white, blue or navy. Also color of buttons, which are made in red, green, blue, lavender and yellow. J. J. CASH, Ltd. 153 Chestnut Street South Norwalk Best Equipped Establishment in the State T. J. APPLEYARD STATE PRINTER PRINTING - RULING EMBOSSING - BINDING Publishes: " Florida School Exponent " PHONE 75 P. O. BOX 506 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Everything in Printing from a Business Card to a Book 198 Seaboard Air Line Railway (The Progressive Railway of the South) The direct line for Jacksonville and for all points North, East, South and West. Two daily trains Tallahassee to Jacksonville, leaving at 1:55 p.m. and 3:00 a.m. (the latter carrying local sleeping car Tallahassee to Jacksonville). Both these trains make direct connection at Jacksonville with through trains for Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. Tampa, Plant City, Bartow, Ocala, Gainesville, Bellaire, St. Petersburg, Clearwater, and Tarpon Springs. For reservations or any other information call on Mr. P. B. Bird, Agent, Tallahassee, Fla., or Mr. G. Z. Phillips, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Jacksonville, Fla. The Girl Graduate is now interested in Tennis, Golf and Basket Ball Goods. We Have Them She will soon be interested in Stoves, Ranges, Kitchen Utensils and Household Furnishings— WE HAVE THEM KNIGHT WALL CO. TAMPA FLORIDA 199 One trial of the St Regis Coffee (Special Blend) will convince the most skeptical of its superiority, THE WHY IS IN THE TRY MUTUAL COFFEE CO, MONTGOMERY, ALA. CAPITAL CITY GROCERY COMPANY Wholesale Distributors COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of Caps and Gowns to the American Colleges from the At- lantic to the Pacific. Class Contracts a Specialty. Can YOU read this? Stood lake 10 my owe Patronize Our Advertisers In answering these advertisements mention " Flastacowo " 200 W il ]

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, 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, 1914 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


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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