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

 - Class of 1921

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1921 volume:

:■ ' " •■•• ■■;.■■ .■■■:■• ' jBHHppgs iii •-• £ u 7 t Hgf . -■ ' ,. ' ' •.■ - ' . ' ■ ' ' ■X ■■. : .:ri, 1 ' " 1 .-, • •. 8 fctV 3s53aMH8 Vv. ■« ' : ' ■: - i ! VV t ' i» i i WiSB I ir , ' ;;. w 4 The Flastacowo VOLUME VIII 192 1 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Tallahassee, Florida TO OUR PRESIDENT, who has kept before us the highest standards of honor; ivho has fur- nished us an example of Christian living; and who has inspired us with the finest ideals of womanhood! PAGE 4 PAGE 5 BOARD OF CONTROL J. B. Hodges, Chairman _ Lake City E. L. Wartmann... ...Citra John B. Sutton. _ Tampa Harry B. Minium... Jacksonville W. W. Flournoy DeFuniak Springs J. T. Diamond, Secretary Tallahassee STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION Cary A. Hardee, President _. Governor H. Clay Crawford.. Secretary of State J. C. Luning State Treasurer Rivers H. Buford Attorney General W. N. Sheats, Secretary ...State Superintendent of Public Instruction PAGE 6 -A. ... _ __ ELLA SCOBLE OPPERMAN Dean of School of Music W. G. DODD, Ph.D. Dean of College of Arts and Sciences CORA E. GRAY Dean of School of Home Economics PAGE 7 OFFICERS AND FACULTY 1920-1921 EDWARD CONRADI, A.M., Ph.D. (Clark), President ARTHUR WILLIAMS, A.M. (Cambridge), Vice-President ELMER RIGGS SMITH, M.A., Secretary COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES WILLIAM GEORGE DODD, A.M., Ph.D. (Harvard), Dean, Professor of English ARTHUR WILLIAMS, A.M. (Cambridge), Professor of History and Political Science ELMER RIGGS SMITH, M.A., Professor of Mathematics and Physics EDWARD CONRADI, A.M., Ph.D. (Clark), Professor of Philosophy JOSIAH BETHEA GAME, M.A., Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Classics EDWIN ANDREW HAYDEN, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Psychology ALBAN STEWART, Ph.D. (Harvard) Professor of Botany and Bacteriology LANAS SPURGEON BARBER, M.A., Professor of Zoology and Hoi ticulture EDMUND VERNON GAGE, A.M., Professor of Modern Languages RAYMOND BELLAMY, Ph.D. (Clark). Professor of Sociology and Political Economy HORATIO HUGHES, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of Chemistry ROWENA LONGMIRE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English GEORGIE BAKER, A.B., Instructor in Spanish and French HAZEL ALLISON STEVENSON, M.A., Instructor in English ROSALIE SZYMANSKI, A.M., Instructor in Latin ♦MRS. C. D. ALWAY, M.A., Instructor in French and Spanish KATHERINE FISHER, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish EDWINE ODOM, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND NORMAL SCHOOL NATHANIEL MOSS SALLEY, A.B., Dean, trofessor of Education EDWIN ANDREW HAYDEN, Ph.D. (Michigan) Professor of Psychology MABEL HUBBARD WHEELER, B.S., Director Kindergarten MAUDE SCHWALMEYER, Director Primary INGA. OLLA HELSETH, M.A., Assistant Professor in Elementary Education MARJORIE LEACH, A.B., B.S., Supervisor in Industrial Arts OLGA LARSON, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics CLARA RIDER HAYDEN Assistant Instructor in Psychology FAY FRANCES STAPLES, A.B., Instructor in English " Resigned December, 1920. PAGE 8 ELLA GRETCHEN SMITH, B.S., Instructor in Science and Mathematics DOROTHEA MALCHUS, Instructor in French and History LILLIAN WALKER PAGE, L.I., Assistant in Training School HELEN HILL JONES, L.I., Assistant in Training School MARIE PERKINS, Assistant in Industrial Arts SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS CORA E. GRAY, M.S., Dean LUCY KIMBALL, B.S., Instructor in Domestic Science CLELLA MAE BRICKLEY, B.S., Instructor in Domestic Art FRANCES MARION HEBEL, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics and Chemistry LUCY CAROLYN CUSHMAN, Supervisor Vocational Home Economics SPECIAL SCHOOLS BEATRICE ALICE BEYER, Director of the School of Art •ANNA LEE ROSS, A.B., Director of the School of Expression and Physical Education MARY HOLLINGSWORTH, A.M., Director of the School of Expression and Physical Education KATHERINE MONTGOMERY, A.B., Instructor in Physical Education MYRTLE S. WELDON, Instructor in Expression and Physical Education ELLA SCOBLE OPPERMAN, A.B., B.M. Dean of the School of Music GERTRUDE ISIDOR, Instructor in Violin and Theory of Music EMMA E. BOYD, Instructor in Voice and Director of Glee Club MABEL BLACK, Instructor in Voice G LADYS COMFORTER, B.M., Instructor in Piano HELEN E. RHODES, Instructor in Piano, Piano Normal Methods and History of Music PAULINE STEMLER, Assistant Instructor in Piano GLADYS MOSLEY, B.M., Assistant Instructor in Piano ELIZABETH CHRISTINA MYERS, Instructor in Public School Music ALMA NIGRO, B.M., Assistant Instructor in Piano, Voice and Theory LUELLA MARY RICHEY, A.B., Instructor, Department of Business LUCILE GRIDER, Instructor, Department of Business RUTH WOOLMAN, A.B.„ Librarian HOME DEMONSTRATION WORK SARAH " WARING PARTRIDGE, State Agent HARRIETTE BENEDICT LAYTON, Assistant State Agent " Resigned December, 1920. PAGE y ELLA WOODS, A.M.. Research Worker MINNIE M. FLOYD, State Organizer, Poultry Clubs MAY M. MORSE, Specialist in Home Dairying AGNES I. WEBSTER, B.S., District Agent LONNY I. LANDRUM, B.S., District Agent ESTELLE BOZEMAN, Specialist in Food Conservation ♦EFFIE ROLFS, B.S., Assistant Research Worker OLGA MARY KENT, Assistant Research Worker ANNA PENNOCK LAIRD, ANNA SPADER DU BOIS, MARGARET VIRGINIA CAMPBELL, Student Assistants in Library LEILA CATHERINE BORING, Student Assistant, Supervisor of Practice, School of Music ANNIE ELLA SHOCKLEY, Student Assistant in Physics OTHER OFFICES OF ADMINISTRATION MRS. S. L. CAWTHON, Dean of the College Home MISS MAMIE ANDREWS, MISS E. H. DENHAM, MRS. R. E. SLOAN, MRS. W. C. WEAVER, MRS. KATE D. SHIPP, MISS KATE B. INMAN, " MRS. J. D. TURNBULL, Assistants in College Home MARGARET WHITE Y. W. C. A. Secretary FREDERICK C. MOOR, M.D., Physician to the College MRS. MARY TOWNSEND, R.N.. Head Nurse in the Infirmary MRS. DAISY BEASLEY, Assistant Nurse in the Infirmary JOHN G. KELLUM, Treasurer and Business Manager of the College FLORENCE CONIBEAR, B.S., Dietitian jessie McNeill, Secretary to President and Registrar MRS. CONNIE HANCOCK VICKERY, Bookkeeper and Cashier MRS. A. C. GLOVER, Secretary to Business Manager RUTH T. MclLVAINE, Manager of Bookstore MRS. RUBY G. RICHARDSON, Secretary, Extension Department MRS. LAURA A. RICHARDSON, Stenographer, Extension Department PRISCILLA LANE, Stenographer, Extension Department KATHERINE MAE BYRD, ELISE BAILEY TURNBULL, Student Assistants in Office •Resigned December 31, 1920. ♦•Substituted November, December and January for Miss Denham during leave of absence. PAGE 10 THE WHISPERING PINE It was a lovely afternoon in early spring. The slanting rays of the afternoon sun flecked the grassy slopes of the campus with gold ; in the tree tops the birds chattered softly lest they disturb the stillness of the quiet Sunday afternoon ; the fragrance of the pines filled the air. I sought a place where I could sit and dream undisturbed. At length I found a seat beneath a stately tree; I leaned my head against its massive trunk and closed my eyes while I dreamed of the story which I shall write — the story of my alma mater. Suddenly, midst the whispering of the wind through the branches over- head I heard a voice which seemed to come from the heart of the tree. Could it be that the dryads of old still lived in the tree trunks? Again and more distinctly it came; " Listen, my child, and I shall tell you the story of this college which you love so well. I am the spirit of this ancient pine, against which your head is resting. For many years I have longed to tell my story, but I have seldom found one who was willing to sit quietly and listen. " There was a pause for a moment. Breathlessly, eagerly, I waited for the voice to continue. " For almost a hundred years, I have stood on the top of this hill. I have seen and heard strange sights and sounds. When I was a young sapling, I was only a small part of a great pine forest which covered these hills as far as eye could see. In those days the dusky Indians stole silently over the fragrant needles which covered the ground. The Indians loved us; they sought shelter beneath our branches ; they could almost speak our language. No Indian would think of harming me or any of my piney brothers. " After a while the white man came and drove away the Indians. They cut down many of my brothers to build houses and ships. Often I trem- bled for fear the day would come when I too should feel their keen-edged axe. Each year the great pine forest grew smaller and smaller as more and more white men came. Just a little way from this hill, the forest was cut down and a town was built. The white men gave it a name which they learned from their Indian brothers — Tallahassee. Little by little the town grew; each year creeping nearer this hill. " After many years, the time came when the sound of the axe was heard on my own hill, and many of my brothers were cut down. Not until I learned that the white man cut down the forests only when he was forced to, did I begin to love him. When I learned that the dwelling which the white man expected to build on my hill was not a mere home, but a school for men and women, I was very glad. " It was in the year 1857, so the spirit of the west wind told me, when the young men first came to school here. I was not on the campus then, but I had grown to be a very tall tree, so I could see all that happened there. The campus was small; there was only one house which they called the Administration building. I soon grew to love these men who were only grown-up boys, with the spirit of youth in their hearts. I saw them at play ; I knew their pranks ; I saw them at work, and I knew their hearts. A few years later when the war cry came, I saw many of the best and bravest lay down their books and shoulder their guns. PAGE l] " Then the time came when there were not only men, but women on the college hill. The spirit of the west wind told me that the legislature had said that women too could come to college. In those days I learned to know more about that which men and women called the Florida State College. I began to think of it as my college, and watched with pride the erection of twin houses, East and West Halls. " Although our forest had grown smaller with the passing years, there still remained a large grove of pines, of which I was a part. This soon became a favorite resort for all the college students. You are not the first, my child, to rest beneath my branches. I heard many secrets in those days, but with the wisdom which I learned from the wisest of trees, my father, I never told. I knew of the latest football victory, the hardest examina- tions ; I knew who were the finest men, the loveliest women ; I knew the most tangled love affairs. There were very few things about my college (for I thought of it as mine) which I did not hear sooner or later — but of all these secrets, I told not a single one. " It was in the late summer of 1905 that the spirit of the west wind came to me greatly excited. He told me that the legislature had decided that the Florida State College was to be no more. This was a great blow to me, for I loved the college with great tenderness. But after a few days the spirit of the west wind came again, this time the bearer of more cheer- ful news. Although the old school was to be discontinued, a new one was to take its place on my same old hill. The men were to be sent to another city, while the women were to remain here. " When the students began to return, I was very happy indeed. Al- though I missed the men very much, I rejoiced over the opportunity of making new friends among these girls and women. At one time, when nearly all the girls had gone away, a fire came and destroyed West Hall. Soon afterwards workmen came with their keen-edged axes and cut down many of my brothers, making our little forest even smaller. In the year 1908 they finished a new building which was called Bryan Hall. Less than a year after Bryan Hall was finished, there was a great deal of talk of a new Administration building, for the old one was much too small and was beginning to crumble. So in 1909 the workmen came again ; before they left, they had finished the Administration building which you know so well. Each year the college grew stronger and larger. Each year I bade old friends far ewell as they left the college doors; each year I welcomed new friends whom I soon learned to love, although I never forgot the old ones. " As the campus grew larger, the workmen came more and more fre- quently — each time taking away some more of my pine brothers. But I had learned to love the college so truly that I would gladly have given up my life when it was needed. With the building of Reynolds Hall and the new dining room from 1912-14 I ceased to be on the outskirts of the campus. Our little pine grove was now in the very center of things. The whole life of the campus passed beneath my branches and I loved every bit of it. Before this time — it was in the year 1909 — there came as presi- dent of the college a man who was a lover of pine trees. He loved the music of the west wind in our branches ; he loved our gay candles in the spring; he loved the rustle of fallen needles in the autumn. Willingly, he PAGE 12 would not destroy a single tree. Knowing this and trusting him as I did, my life was very happy indeed. " As the years flew swiftly by, many organizations made their appear- ance on the campus ; they grew and flourished, or dwindled and died as the need for them was manifest. There were literary clubs, social clubs, de- bating societies, and sororities. But the three organizations which I have watched with greatest interest are the Y. W. C. A., Student Government, and the Athletic Association. The Y. W. C. A. began many years ago with a very small group of girls who were thinking about God. We, of the forest, yield to God our whole allegiance, so I was very glad indeed to see the young women of my college learning this same lesson. The path of this organization was not always smooth. There were many set-backs and trials, but blessed by splendid leaders and with God ' s help, its influence has grown each year. I can see, as you do not, my child, how much it really means ; how it has helped the women of this college. " Then, there is Student Government. No, it did not come easily. For many years the discipline and rule of the college was entirely in the hands of the teachers. Some times, sad to say, the teachers were very unsymna- thetic, and it was the height of girlish ambition to " get around the profs, " as they called it. When the Student Government Association was formed eisrht years ago, it was not strong, for the responsibility of making and abiding by their own government was a new one for all these girls. Each year the students have become more and more dependable : disobedience has ceased to be a pleasure. The rules which students make for themselves are rules for which they know the reason ; are rules which they want to live up to. To all the woods folk honor is the greatest of virtues. So nothing could be dearer to my heart than the steady upward progress which my colleere students are making. " The Athletic Association has done great things for the college, which no other organization could have done. I have watched its growth with interest. It has made women appreciate their bodies and learn to use them well. It has promoted athletics of every kind, and has raised the college athletic standards very high. On the day when the record for hurling the discus was first broken, there was no one prouder than I. " Never has the campus looked more beautiful than on the 19th of Sep- tember, 1917. The ivied walls still shone in their summer green. The fragrance of fall pine needles was in the air. Then came the class which I love best of all — your class — the class of 1921. What has happened since that momentous autumn day, you know as well as I. I have followed every movement of your class with greatest interest — from the days of Freshman caps and pig tails to the latest dignified march in cap and gown. Your triumphs and successes through all four years are familiar to me, and as I look into the future, I can see — " Suddenly I sat bolt upright. " Why, I have been asleep, " I exclaimed ! While I watched the lengthening shadows on the grass, I sighed deeply. The afternoon had passed in idle dreaming, and my story was still un- written. As I rubbed my hand against the tree, it came over me like a flash — the spirit of the pine had told my story. PAGE 13 Raymond Bellamy, Ph.D. Patron of Class of 1921 Mrs. S- L- Cawthon Patroness of Class of 1921 PAGE 14 ALMA MATER In this happy hilly country there ' s a college all should love ; Tis our Alma Mater standing in a fragrant piney grove ; O ' er her towers blue skies are bending and happy children rove Where the cheerful sunlight falls, O ' er her tow ' rs blue skies are bending, O ' er her tow ' rs blue skies are bending, O ' er her tow ' rs blue skies are bending, Where the cheerful sunlight falls. O ' er her tow ' rs blue skies are bending ; on her slopes the sunlight falls ; And the glory of a promise lingers ' round her cherished walls. Let us labor to fulfil it — ' tis our Alma Mater calls, Calling to her children dear. Alma Mater, kindly mother, may thy skies be ever bright, May thy days be ever sunny, may thy glory have no night ; May thy daughters now and ever honor and defend the right, As the years go rolling by. May thy loving daughters honor and revere thy noble name ; As the sunlight on the waters be the splendor of thy fame ; As the years go rolling past us, may our love be still the same, And thy halls be ever dear. PAGE 15 COLLEGE SONG With spirits light, we ' re singing tonight ; we ' re come with a right good cheer, Our hearts aglow, our love to show our Alma Mater dear. Long may she live, her blessings to give, and long may she famous be ; And far and wide may we show our pride in the F. S. W. C. chorus : Then pledge her, one and all together, in a cup to the garnet and gold ; In fair or in stormy weather, our love shall never grow cold. We ' ll sing her praise to ev ' ry nation and wherever we may be, We ' ll spread the fame and drink to the name of the F. S. W. C. Long may she bind, our Mother so kind, the hearts of her chil- dren true, By love ' s own tie that ne ' er shall die, but shall live the long years through. May we, one and all, with love recall, in the years that are to be, The mem ' ry of the golden days at the F. S. W. C. PAGE 16 SEKflDR PAGE 17 " She sports a witching gown, With a ruffle up and down. She is gentle, she is shy; Yet there ' s wisdom in her eye, For she can look as wise As grave Minerva ' s Owl. " Alma Bassett, A.B. Tampa, Fla. A O Secretary of Junior Normal Class 1917- ' 18; Treasurer of Classical Club 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Secretary of Class 1920- ' 21. Marguerite Edwards PAGE 18 " The why we have for loving Dot Is not because of size she ' s got, It ' s all the things that she can do, It ' s just her pep that puts them thru. " 11—11 win - — H JJ 4 . f fM p r •wj ' 9 ' k . £ | | Mfll m ■dB- mm i -J S| flife 0? | i § : . . . Coka Beggs, A.B. Madison, Fla. K A Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1921. Mary Beggs PAGE 19 " Hearty and joyous and true, Ready to help on a laugh; Believes in a good carry thru In ev ' ything from golf club to bat — Brewer, we hand it to you: With baseball and discus you ' ve got ' em. You outswim the rest of the crew — And quail on a string? You shot ' em! " Eleanor Brewer, A.B. Tallahassee, Fla. AAA Athletic Manager of Class 1917- ' 18- ' 19- ' 21. Anna Laird PAGE 20 " She ' s a peach without a doubt — When you know her you ' ll find that out. ' SMarie runs the old Flambeau, And she sure has made it go. Soon when the " Gordon " knot is tied She will be a blushing bride. They say he loves her too, And indeed I know I do. " Marie Bryan, A.B. Tampa, Fla. A X A President of Class 1919; President of Classical Club 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Editor of Flam- beau 1920- ' 21; President of Florida Col- legiate Press Association 1920- ' 21. Helen Whitten PAGE 21 Grace Burwell, B.S. Tallahassee, Fla. AAA " She ' s never cross, She ' s never mean; A sweeter girl We ' ve never seen. " Frances Harris PAGE 22 " We find our little Katie Byrd (Who ' s very versatile I ' ve heard) In baseball ' n ' Y. W. C. A. As well as in the orchestra. " Kate Byrd, B.S. Tallahassee, Fla. K A, A X A Flambeau Staff 1918- ' 19; Larger Cabi- net of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Vice- President of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Presi- dent of Panhellenic 1920- ' 21; Secretary of Presidents ' Council 1920- ' 21. Margery Pierpont PAGE 23 A mop of curly hair, A little figure high in the air; A scream, " Who threw that goal? " " It ' s Maude, you silly soul! " It ' s just the same, For with one aim The task is always complete. Three cheers for Maude, " Our Athlete. Maude Clyatt, B.S. Bartow, Fla. Treasurer of Athletic Association 1918- ' 19; Vice-President of Athletic Associa- tion 1919- ' 20; President of Athletic As- sociation 1920- ' 21; Athletic Manager of Class 1919- ' 20; Flambeau Staff 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Treasurer of Presidents ' Council 1920- ' 21; Varsity Basket Ball 1917- ' 18- ' 19- ' 20. Sue Linebaugh PAGE 24 " Praise of her eloquence might fill a book, Of her charm, of her poise and look; And more might be said, but this is so, A great, great reader some day we ' ll know. " Elizabeth Conradi, A.B. Tallahassee, Fla. AAA President of Dramatic Club 1920- ' 21; Managing Editor of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21; Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1921. May Thrasher PAGE 25 " When the world seems to frown on you, And you just can ' t keep from feeling blue, Think of the smile of Genevieve, And all your troubles will surely leave. " Genevieve Duggan, B.S. Lakeland, Fla. 2 K Class Representative on Executive Com- mittee of Student Government, 1918- ' 19. Ruth Nolder PAGE 26 " She can think, and she thinks clearly, Plays the game, and speaks sincerely; And as she goes we find to praise Work done squarely and unwasted days. " Allie Lou Felton, Mayo, Fla. B.S. 2 K President of Junior Normal Class 1916- ' 17; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17; Representative at Large on Athletic Board 1917- ' 18; President of Athletic As- sociation 1918- ' 19; Class Representative on Executive Committee of Student Gov- ernment 1917- ' 18; Athletic Editor of Fla- stacowo 1920- ' 21. Dorothy Rumph PAGE 27 Reva Fletcher, B.S. Lakeland, Fla. AAA Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. " Nor bold nor shy, Nor short nor tall, But a nice mingling Of them all. " Lillie Wall Honaker PAGE 28 " Seniors great and Seniors small, Seniors short and Seniors tall, And among them all I see One who seems the best to me! Finest eyes of darkest brown, Sweetest smile for those around, Cheerful words for those who ' re blue— That ' s what she does for me and you! ' Marguerite Folsom, B.S. Tallahassee, Fla. Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19- ' 20; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. Mildred Simmons PAGE 29 " For to tell who and why you are or ain ' t, No poet I, but this my plaint: ' To those who know thee not No words can paint. And those who know thee, Know all words are faint. ' " Rosalia Gonzalez, A.B. Tampa, Fla. Treasurer of Classical Club 1917-18; House President 1919- ' 20- ' 21; Flambeau Staff 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Delegate to Student Gov- ernment Conference 1920; Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1921. Margaret Campbell PAGE 30 " ' What makes Blue Ridge blue, girls? ' May is heard to sing, While on her way to classes — In fact in everything. ' While the organ peeled bananas ' — Oh! murder! I ' ll go insane! If she only would hush that singing So a fellow could use his brain. " May Gradick, A.B. Jacksonville, Fla. A X A Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19- ' 20; Undergraduate Representative of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Secretary of Clas- sical Club 1918- ' 19; Flambeau Staff 1919- ' 20; Treasurer of Class 1920- ' 21; Dele- gate to Blue Ridge 1920; Assistant Ed- itor of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. Sarah Lowrie PAGE 31 " Here ' s to Gladys, our dear friend, Who scatters joy where ' er she trends; Sweet gentle nature, so loving and true. Her friends are many, her enemies few. " Gladys Greene, B.S. Sanford, Fla. WlLHELMINA VaLLOWE PAGE 32 " Coy, cole, fickle, and shy, Skinny, short, innocent, O, my! In fact her loveliness I never knew Until her smile flashed in view. Then I saw her life was bright, A well of joy, a spring of light. O! she ' s fair, as many Seniors be, But Milly ' s the pick. Look about and Mildred Hall, B.S. Jacksonville, Fla. x n Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Vice-President of Class 1919- ' 20; President of Class 1920- ' 21; Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1920, 1921. Martha Murphree PACE 33 Pricilla Hamm, A.B. Palatka, Fla. a a n " Priscilla wed John Alden in the years long past away; And may I wish the same thing for Pri- cilla of today? But for our modern Pris I think we ' d do a better job If just for her convenience we should change John ' s name to Bob. " Cornelia Engle PAGE 34 " Thou butterfly from Gay Paree, I wish the best of luck to thee, But where most butterflies like light I know you want eternal ' Knight ' . And when it comes your time to pick, I wish much joy to you and Dick.. ' Grace Earle Hildreth, B.S. Live Oak, Fla. A A n Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1920; President of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Dele- gate to Blue Ridge 1920; Delegate to Des Moines Conference 1920. Florence Matthews PAGE 35 Ruth Holmer, A.B. Miami, Fla. 2 K " She ' s got a heart that is big as the world, And a smile that beats that of any girl. What more could she have!! " - gs V rMl gfe v j tL .! H WBp WSL H HmR ' JH .. .:■-!? ■ " Gladys Storrs PAGE 36 " As true a friend as one could wish You ' ll find this girl, Irene. Along such lines as cookery Her knowledge is supreme. " Mary Irene Johnson, B.S. Orlando, Fla. Secretary of Class 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. Annie Bruce PAGE 37 " As fresh as the dawn of a summer ' s day; She studies never a bit, they say. But I look at all her marks And wearily wonder at her larks — My mind is numb, In fact it ' s dumb, Why couldn ' t we all be born that way? " Leila Love Johnson, A.B. St. Cloud, Fla. X Q Helen Himes PAGE 38 " I never cared for teacher ' s pet — Even one of Mr. Pi ' s. I wouldn ' t be one on a bet; But when into Lewella ' s eyes I look, why, I forget that part, Because Lewella ' s vamped my heart. " Lewella Jones, A.B. Jacksonville, Fla. A A II Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19. Nettie Mae Webster PAGE 39 Olga Kent, B.S. Miami, Fla. Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20- ' 21; Assistant Business Manager of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21; Assistant in Home Economics Research Laboratory 1921. " Young — yes, and clever, That ' s Miss Olga Kent. When she ' s not at science O ' er English she ' s bent. In sewing and cooking She sure does excel, And also in research Does equally well. She looks after mousies, Some large and some small; Some robust and healthy, And some not at all. " Helen Beach PAGE 40 " Her portrait fair upon my mind, Always there, ne ' er hard to find. With eyes that dance, and tongue that goes, Clara ' s a girl whom everyone knows. " Clara Kibler, B.S. Dunnellon, Fla. a n Vice-President of Dramatic Club 1920- ' 21; Fire Chief 1920- ' 21. Louise Grumbles PAGE 41 Augusta Laxton, B.S. Atlanta, Ga. A fi Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Picture Editor of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. " There is a young lady named Gus; They say she can make quite a fuss. She ' s exceedingly bright right in the head; As for her hair — I wouldn ' t say it was red. She is ' bout the nicest girl I know, But please don ' t tell her I told you so. " Iris Knight PAGE 42 " Look about and you will see The finest girl that e ' er did be In Y. W., athletics, or on ' S. G. ' In fact there ' s nothing a fellow can say That Julia hasn ' t done in her day, And always it was in the grandest way. " Julia Linebaugh, B.S. Tampa, Fla. x n, A X A Secretary of Executive Committee of Student Government 1918- ' 19; House President 1919- ' 20; Business Manager of Flambeau 1919- ' 20; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; Business Manager of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. Norma Griffin PAGE 43 " Dear Bill, you ' re good in History, And good in Math also. In Poly. Ec. ' n ' Chemistry, You ' ve got a mighty good show. I like all this about you, Bill, but What I like the best Is this: you ' re as good in friendship as You are in all the rest. " Willie Lipscombe, B.S. Jacksonville, Fla. Class Representative on Executive Com- mittee of Student Government 1919- ' 20. Cecil Comforter PAGE 44 " Be gone, dull care, I pray thee be gone from me. Be gone, dull care, thou and I shall never agree. " Cevie Roberts PAGE 45 " Please accept from your Soph Sister The best love she can give; And know that in the future In her memory you will live. And no matter what the number Of my years should chance to be, I ' ll ne ' er forget our happy days At F. S. W. C. " Katherine Martin, B.S. Ft. White, Fla. N fj «2 1 J 1 Anne Perry PAGE 46 " Oh, tell me where I ' ll find her, you know the girl I mean. Her hair is kinky, inky black, and she poses like a queen. " I thought a minute doubtfully, and cast my eyes toward heaven, And then I answered, " Why, she ' s always in three hundred twenty-seven. " Winifred Mason, A.B. Lakeland, Fla. Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19, 1920- ' 21; Secretary of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20. Effie Lively PAGE 4t Margaret Miller, A.B. Monticello, Fla. " Jolly ' n ' funny ' n ' full o ' pep, We could always count on her — ' Cause that was her rep. " Myrtle Collins PAGE 48 " Ernestine, you made the annual, and we ' re much obliged to you. We know whene ' er we ask you that your very best you ' ll do. In track, or on the tennis court, We know you ' re just as good a sport, With your dancing eyes and your soft brown curls You ' re just one of those ' all-round ' girls. " Ernestine Mitchell, B.S. Tampa, Fla. Vice-President of Class 1919; Sponsor of Class of ' 21 of U. of F. 1920; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920; Delegate to National Y. W. C. A. Convention 1920; Secretary of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21; As- sistant Business Manager of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. Ida Meriwether PAGE 49 This year you say good bye to school And leave old F. S. C. And I can never tell you How much you ' ve meant to me. And may I ask one favor? When your cap and gown you doff In all the years that are to come Don ' t forget your Sister Soph. " Alice Mosier, A.B. Homestead, Fla. Frances Ramage PAGE 50 " Always laughing, never sad, Full of fun and often bad, Quite intellectual, but would you know? She ' s most twenty and has a beau. " WlLLELLA MURPHEY, A.B. Newnan, Ga. X a Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19; Flambeau Staff 1919- ' 20; Vice-President of Class 1920- ' 21; Secretary and Treas- urer of Panhellenic 1920- ' 21. Bab Knight PAGE 51 " Mathematics is a bore, So ' tis often said; But Malena thinks it ' s nothing more than play, Plus a little ' head ' . Trig, Calculus and Analyt, She knows them one and all, But her charm and winning way Is why for her we fall. " Malena Murray, A.B. DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Marie Born PAGE 52 " Myrt ' s come rolling thru the years With college trails and school girl fears. She ' s made her mark, attained her goal, Her smile ' s an example for every soul. " Myrtie McDavid, B.S. Hinson, Fla. 2 K Anna Mae Sikes PAGE 53 Mary Odom, A.B. Ft. Myers, Fla. " Mary is her name, And for good lessons she is always famed. But when you grow to know her well, So her disposition you can tell, And see the jokes she pulls off by her wit so keen, A jollier person you will find you ' ve never seen. " Mertice Jones PAGE 54 " Here ' s to our domestic queen, Who to sit on a cushion And sew a fine seam May always be hers, But not alone, For she is full worthy Of a happy home. " Ora Odom, B.S. Munson, Fla. Uarda Briggs PAGE 55 Clara Opsahl, B.S. Larkins, Fla. " Her winning ways and lots of pep You know we all adore. Her studiousness has won her rep, Which makes us love her more. " Irene Riley PAGE 56 " For rare intelligence And brightness of mind, Indifference and calmness of mien, Tempered with kindness and friendship to all, Her equal has never been seen. " i - mm f . ' jm . — jbJ 5I L J, 1 ! • ■ ■■ - : i iiii ' ' ' 0P r " ' " ■ ■ H 9BE 5b8 " % , WR« ' ' -• ..j-a. , A MyA; 3 T 1 rw w A • v . i IV aiiklJHK Faith Potter, B.S. St. Augustine, Fla. 2 K Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Treasurer of Class 1919- ' 20; Class Representative on Executive Committee of Student Government 1920- ' 21; Dele- gate to Des Moines Conference 1920. Dorothy Dodd PAGE 57 " You ' ve been loyal, honest and brave, And have worked with a very good will, And though you have labored and striven You have profited by every hard drill. " Lillian Powell, A.B. Archer, Fla. Katherine M. Lind PAGE 58 " To my Senior Sister, in these lines I would a tribute pay; And tho not gifted in making rhymes, This I want to say: " If the best of the North and of the South And of the East and West Were brought together — indeed you ' d be the best. " Eva Richardson, B.S. Tallahassee, Fla. Fr ances Kennedy PAGE 59 " Now who doesn ' t know Luella? Why, she ' s Y. W. ' s best tag seller. She always works for this and other causes, And without her goal she never pauses. I ' ll tell you, my Senior Sisters, she ' s a shark, And another good thing, she likes a lark. " Luella Rouse, B.S. Valdosta, Ga. Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. Mollie Whitehead PAGE 60 " Mildred Schultz is her name, Thru History and Science she ' ll ne ' er win her fame. But in the arts She ' ll play her part And ' Come right thru smilin ' . ' " Mildred Schultz, A.B. Sarasota, Fla. 2 K Chairman of Board of Managers of Flambeau 1920- ' 21. A da Mae Stallings PAGE 61 " You are witty, you are clever, You ' re an actress, we can tell. We ' ll forget you? Ah, no, never, ' Sweets to the sweet Farewell. ' ' : Velma Shands, B.S. Green Cove Springs, Fla. AAA Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Varsity Basket Ball 1919- ' 20; Art Editor of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. Elizabeth Taylor PAGE 62 " She doesn ' t say much, ' tis true, But just let me tell you She has the brains right there And a poetic gift so rare — She is as sweet as she can be — When you know her, you will see. " Alice Shearston, B.S. Miami, Fla. Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. Sue Pitchford PAGE 63 " When you asked me to be your Soph Sister I was thrilled to a million or more To think that I ' d be your companion As you left the college door. And, Annie, so long as I ' ve known you, I ' ve got to hand it to you That tho you are ' all calm without ' You ' re always pepped clear thru. " Anne Shockley, B.S. Lowell, Fla. Frances Morey PAGE 64 " Brown eyes, black hair, The whole world knows She ' s sweet and fair. With a nature so gentle And a heart so true, A ' love nest ' for two, dear, Is the future for you. " Janie Smith, A.B. Center Hill, Fla. Elmo Bullock PAGE 65 " A very fine girl is Florence Smith, And a very fine girl is she. Tho she calls people up, And she calls people down, But she is on ' S. G., ' you see. " Florence Smith, B.S. Winter Garden, Fla. Treasurer of Executive Committee of Student Government 1918- ' 19; House President 1920- ' 21; Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19- ' 20. Ernestine Landrum PAGE 66 " So sweet and so gay, The same on a sunny or rainy day. If you are in trouble To her quickly run, And she ' ll end said trouble ' Fore it ' s scarcely begun. " Loyola Stacy, B.S. Lakeland, Fla. Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20- ' 21. Margaret Smith PAGE 67 Marion Stine, B.S. Hilton Village, Va. " Small and comely, eyes sparkly and blue, When Marion ' s a friend, she ' s a friend who ' s true. That a Chemistry Major is deep we ad- mit, But it phases Maid Marion — no, not a whit. She hails from Virginia; hospitable, free, That she reflects this warm spirit all will agree. " Helen Heck PAGE 68 " She shows the world a gracious air, For she is tall and slim and fair, Sweet melodies she often plays, And e ' en the jazz of modern days. A ' good sport through and through ' is she Who kindness gives unstintingly. " Eileen Vivian, B.S. Tallahassee, Fla. Helen Peck PAGE 69 ' Here ' s to you, my Senior Sister, Of all I know the best, And for you I wouldn ' t take a million Of those like the rest. You may be small, but you know It ' s quality we find That makes the world, where ' er we go So big and true and kind. " Floy Wharton, A.B. Miami, Fla. 2 K Larger Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1919- ' 20; Class Representative on Executive Com- mittee of Student Government 1919- ' 20; Editor-in-Chief of Flastacowo 1920- ' 21. Elizabeth Jones PAGE 70 " Of all Senior Sisters in this world ' Slim ' is by far the best. Look where you may, you ' ll ne ' er find a girl So different from the rest. She ' s pretty and sweet, She ' s tall and neat, And taken all together Just can ' t be beat. " Elizabeth Williams, B.S. Jacksonville, Fla. x n Vice-President of Executive Commit- tee of Student Government 1919- ' 20; President of Executive Committee of Student Government 1920- ' 21; Delegate to Student Government Conference 1920; President of Presidents ' Council 1920- ' 21; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. 1920- ' 21. Ruth Drawdy PAGE 71 " She ' s always sunny and happy, With a loving word or two; Looking on the bright side Rather than the blue. " Mary Tiller PAGE 72 " She lives in the world of classies- In Latin lies her fame; Jolly, gay and full of fun, She always is the same. President of Classical Club, Sue Yent is her name. " Sue Yent, A.B. Apalachicola, Fla. President of Classical Club 1920- ' 21. Ruth Willis PAGE 73 EXTRA F. S. C. GAZETTE Vol.3. I-IV. Tallahassee, Florida Being a Chronological Summary of the Life History of Class of ' 21. EXTRA 1917-1921 SPECIAL TRAIN ARRIVES Great Excitement in Tallahassee Largest Freshman Class in History of College Arrives Sept. 17, 1917. Due to Pro- fessor Williams ' summer tour and parental pressure, a Fresh- man Class of one hundred fifty- six students was today added to the College roll. Quite a number of out-of- state girls are also registered, showing that the Florida State College is not only at home but abroad. The Tampa and Jacksonville contingents, so long sworn ene- mies, are at last united under one flag and peace reigns su- preme. Doctor Conradi and the fac- ulty seem pleased at the appar- ent interest displayed by the new arrivals, although an alarming ignorance of the most obvious things is quite charac- teristic. " Have you bought your bath tickets yet? " " What ' s Matricu- late? " " Does Dr. Dodd scare you much? " are common ques- tions. PR ESH MEN MATRICULATE Sept. 18, 1917. Assisted by Mr. Smith, Dr. Dodd today led the hundred and fifty-six out of the land of darkness; inciden- tally destroying all illusions concerning High School super- iority which they might have entertained. SENIORS HOLD IMPORTANT CLASS MEETING November, 1921. Already the Seniors have planned to put out an Annual, by and with the consent of the Faculty, the name to be " Flastacowo. " It is the first to be published in several years and the stu- dent body has supported the project so enthusiastically that the Seniors feel assured of suc- cess in their undertaking. ODDS VICTORIOUS IN THANKSGIVING BASKET BALL GAME November, 1918. The Sopho- mores again shared the Odd Victory in the basket ball game on Thanksgiving Day. SOPHOMORE WEEK " Appear in chapel! " the dread Sophs command — and over walks the hundred and fifty-six to the last man. " Wear green caps and bells and salute! " they say. Obey all commands — even unto acting as water boy, shoe shiner; yea, even to general " flunkie " should a Soph com- mand — and then maybe we ' ll give you a party, they say. " Pale and trembling, some; others re- bellious. " Result. One week later: After the party — the hundred and fif- ty-six sadder but wiser. Motto: " Wait ' til next year! " SOPHOMORE CLASS ELECTS OFFICERS Sept. 1919. — June 1920. For the first semester: Ruth Lockey, President. Second semester: Marie Bryan, President. JUNIOR-FRESHMAN WEDDING 1919-1920 The following invitation is being received by the many friends and relatives of this in- teresting couple: Mr. and Mrs. F. S. C. request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their daughter Fresh Twentv-three to Mr. Odd Twenty-one, Jr. On Monday evening, November the seventeenth, at eight o ' clock, Conradi Chapel, Tallahassee, Florida At Home After Eighteenth of November, 207-104 Bryan Hall. SOPHOMORE-SENIOR PICNIC 1919 Scene— Golf Club. Time — Late afternoon. Hostesses — Seniors. By hook and by crook, on foot and otherwise, the guests arrive at the scene of action to be greeted by their hostesses — the Seniors of ' 19. The floor of the Club was cleared for dancing and games — all the Senior dig- nity is thrown to the winds — and there follows a jolly good time such as can only be en- joyed when Odd meets Odd. Coffee, salad, sandwiches and all those other delicacies dear to the heart of the true " picnicker " grace the festive board. Only external causes, such as office permission, could bring to a close such a delightful occasion. Night falls and with genuine regret the party turns its foot- steps homeward. FRESHMEN LOYAL SUPPORTERS OF WAR- TIME PROGRAM " Among the most conscien- tious observers of our War- Time program are the Fresh- men. In buying Liberty Bonds, smiling — even over war bread and sugarless tea, and in count- less other ways the ' college in- fants ' are loyal citizens of our community. " — A Senior. ODDS WIN THANKSGIVING GAME November, 1917. In the due course of time Thanksgiving has rolled around and we find the new class entering into the col- lege sports. In spite of a heavy downpour of rain during the early part of the day, Odd Spirit is not damp- ened and the Class of ' 21 lends its loyal support on the side lines to the winning team. SENIORS ELECT SPONSOR Mrs. Cawthon has been unani- mously chosen by the Seniors as their sponsor. PAGE 74 ST. PATRICK ' S DAY MAS- QUERADE— 1919 St. Patrick ' s eve. the gym — a place of loveliness, ' round about eight o ' clock — and you have the time and the place and — the girl? — Sophomores — Oh, yes! a masquerade ball for their Senior Sisters. A grand march, angel food cake and ice cream fol- lowed one after another, so you know it was a regular party — even a prize for the most at- tractive costume, won by Ella Taylor Slemons, the Senior President. Light flash — and a jolly good time is brought to a close. THE JUNIOR PROM The annual Junior prom given by the Junior Class in honor of the Senior Class was an un- usually brilliant affair this year. The guests, who came from all parts of the State, as well as from other States, greatly out- numbered the attendance of previous years. In the receiv- ing line were Dr. and Mrs. Con- radi, Dean and Mrs. Salley. Dr. and Mrs. Dodd, Mrs. Cawthon, Mrs. Townsend, Miss Richard- son, Miss Longmire, Miss Hall, Miss Elder, the Misses Mildred Hall, Willella Murphey, Alma Bassett, May Gradick, Amy Ma- | kinson, Helen Warlow, Mercer Gayle, Mary Wood Davis, Eliza- beth Williams, Helen Chase, Grace Earle Hildreth, Florence Wharton and Marie Bryan, who welcomed the guests in Bryan Hall atrium. In an attractive tea garden, under the pines, refreshments were served, and over tiny ta- bles, laid for two, many colored Japanese lanterns added their glow to the charm of the scene. By the Freshmen, a salad and an ice course were served, in which the white and gold color scheme was carried out. Punch was served to the promenaders during the program by Fresh- men wearing dainty colored or- gandies. SENIOR CARNIVAL The evening of Monday, the 17th, was given up to " frivolity and merry-making, " to use the words of the illustrious King of the Carnival, who that night chose for himself a queen from the fairest maidens of all lands. And the manner of choosing was this: The wisest man in all the king ' s domain was sum- moned before His Majesty, and to him was given the task of finding a maiden fair enough to grace the royal throne. First, from the mystic orient, a maid with all the charm that eastern clime can give, endeav- ored to captivate the King by the sinuous grace of her native dance. The nightingale of Italy enthralled the hearts of all with liquid notes and voice of gold. Then from our own America the outdoor girl, Diana ' s devotee, displayed her skill and prowess as a golfer, but none of these did seem to please the Kin . From Erin ' s Isle a quaint and charming maid did make her curtsy unto the King, while a Parisian butterfly from sunny France vied for royal favor with the maiden, child of chance who could have danced her way straight into any heart but one of stone. A proud and haughty beauty, fit mistress for the most wonderful " castle in Spain " , of- fered herself most graciously, but when no word of praise came from the King, drew back in high insult. Almost in de- spair the magician then brought forth the last, the fairest of them all. Pure as the dainty freshness of her white attire, it seemed as if she had but lately come from fairyland itself. At sight of her a smile lit up the royal countenance, and with gracious mien he led her to his throne and placed the crown upon her head. Proclamation was made that the evening should be spent in revelry, and the royal court passed out in stately pro- cession to give place to the King ' s Minstrels. Characters: King — Allie Lou Felton. Queen — Mildred Hall. Magician — Elizabeth Conradi. Oriental Dancer — Omar Davis. Italian Princess — Katherine Reece. American Girl — Margaret Mil- ler. Irish Maid — Kate Byrd. Parisian Butterfly — Grace E. Hildreth. Child of Chance — Margaret Boyle. Spanish Beauty — Rosalie Gon- zalez. Pages — Floy Wharton, Dotsie Beggs. Orient Maids — Dorothy Wil- son, Marion Reed. Herald — Frances Singlehurst. After the minstrel there was a mad rush for Bryan Hall, and soon the atrium, both upper and lower, was packed and jammed. The raucous cries of hot-dog venders mingled with the en- thusiastic shouts of the " bark- ers " drumming up business for the side shows. Ice cream cones were there for those who be- came warm and popcorn balls for the childish. ? ? 1920 On December 15, about nine o ' clock in the evening, an inter- ested observer might have de- tected a black-clad procession wending its way slowly toward the College gates. The moaning pines, the sob of the cold north wind as it tosses the black dra- peries angrily to and fro, are contributing toward the eerie effect. When lo! a characteris- tic giggle breaks the charm. " Where have I heard that be- fore? " you say. " Oh, surely May Gradick must be along. " You look closer. " That walk — surely there ' s something strangely familiar about that. " " Willella Murphe . certainly. " One by one, different members of the party become identified — as Seniors all — out on a carol- ling tour as is the annual Christmas custom. And then — upon returning to the Atrium — Christmas greens, huge log fires and the soft light of candles have transformed it into a perfect dreamland — and then — that turkey dinner — never will the memory of that night grow dim in any Senior ' s remi- niscences. Always the first words when one of the fifty-six greets an- other in the years to come will be " Do you remember? " and then in concert " Tissie! " for it is to her, our ever-thoughtful sponsor, that we owe the pleas- ure of that wonderful evening. FRESHMEN VICTORIOUS IN WATER SPORTS At the first Annual Water Meet of the Florida State Col- lege held at Lake Bradford, the Freshmen were victorious. A beautiful loving cup is to be awarded to the victors. SECOND ANNUAL WATER SPORTS DAY The Class of twenty-one wins the cup again for the best team of swimmers and divers, con- sisting of: Eleanor Brewer, Velma Shands, Grace E. Hildreth, Maude Clyatt. JUNIOR CLASS ELECTS OFFICERS 1919-1920. Amy Makinson, President. PAGE 75 FORMAL OPENING OF COLLEGE September 1920. Fifty-six sur- vivors of the Class of ' 21 today entered on the last stage of their journey. Four years of life in F. S. C. has changed them — even Wil- liam and Charley admit that no more is the dullness of ignor- ance reflected on their collec- tive countenances; no more is the light of uncertainty shining from each eye. The slogan is " Forward " — already it is ru- mored that they have planned to make the year a banner one — but more of that anon. JUNIORS ELECT PATRON AND PATRONESS At a recent meeting of the Juniors Miss Marie Hall of Bos- ton, the new Gymnasium teach- er, was elected as their pa- troness; Dr. Bellamy as patron. MISS ELDER RESIGNS FROM FACULTY OF COLLEGE It was with great reluctance that the Juniors parted with Miss Elder — she was always a loyal Odd — and the Class of ' 21 has lost a friend indeed. Her enthusiastic cooperation in any project proposed was always assured and many was the oc- casion where her advice saved the day. May she have every happi- ness, is the wish that goes out to her from the heart of ' 21. CLASS OFFICERS ELECTED 1917-1918 The newcomers in conference with the president of their Sis- ter Class, Ella Taylor Slemons, elected Ruth Lockey as their president. CLASS OF ' 21 ELECTS OFFICERS At a recent meeting the fol- lowing officers were chosen for 1920-1921: President — Mildred Hall. Vice President — Willella Mur- phey. Secretary — Alma Bassett. Treasurer — May Gradick. Athletic Manager — Eleanor Brewer. COMING— " THE RIVALS " This attractive play will be given soon by the Junior Class. " The Rivals " is one of Richard Sheridan ' s most popular plays, and is one of the few really in- teresting and delightful come- dies since Shakespere. It is full of wit and laugh-provoking fun from first to last, and is a play which everyone should see. The cast of characters is as follows: Sir Arthur Absolute — Mary Wood Davis. Capt. Absolute (his son) — Dorothy Richey. Faukland — Alice Mozier. Acres — Leota Carruthers. Sir Lucius O ' Trigger — Amy Makinson. David (Acre ' s Servant) — El- eanor Brewer. Fag (Capt. Absolute ' s ser- vant) — Allie McAlpine. Mrs. Malaprop — Rosalie Gon- zalez. Lydia Languish (her niece) — Elise Turnbull. Julia — Winifred Mason. Lucy (Lydia ' s maid) — Mildred Hall. THANKSGIVING November, 1919. As Juniors, the Class of twen- ty-one still contributes toward the proverbial victory of the Odds on Thanksgiving Day. OBITUARY Today, June 8, 1921.— Florida State College lost one Senior Class. The whole community sympathizes with the institu- tion in its great loss. In a com- munication from the next world the Spirit of the fifty-six says to the survivors: " May we be gone but not for- gotten. " To the Odds: " Z y x scv - — + " - " (Code so as to prevent any Even translation.) To the College at large: " Our ring is admired by all; keep it by all means — and don ' t let the daisy die. " " Our annals as contained in Ye Flastacowo are a daily in- spiration; don ' t let it fall by the wayside. " To our Teachers: For your long suffering and forbearance during our four- years sojourn the fifty-six send to you their undying gratitude. To Tissie and Dr. Bellamy: Your wise counsel follows us even in our daily tasks in the larger walks of life. THIRD ANNUAL WATER SPORTS DAY At a special service in chapel, the loving cup was awarded to the Class of twenty-one for their third successive victory on Water Sports Day. And now, Ye Editors might tell you more, but you see it ' s only February and thus far there ' s no more news. Yes, I might imagine the rest, but I ' ll have you to know this is no " Yellow Sheet " — " the truth; nothing but the truth " — is our motto. PAGE 76 1 OUR CLARION A call of ringing clearness Comes from the world around, It dares to challenge us to feel Its thrills of vibrant sound, As if a trumpeter were on our hills, Within our own near-visioned sight, And breathing notes of clarion might. It flings its message far and wide, It casts it hopefully upon the tide Of dull humanity ' s self-seeking pride, Awaiting us with shining eyes To hear and heed and sympathize. It summons us for service strong With courage high to face the wrong, And love and joy with which to stem The onrush of the foes of men. It would our very hearts enthrall With eagerness to rise and haste Lest one more day our youth should waste. Will we, far from these Halls, so stand, We, daughters of our Flower-Land Of rustling palm and surf-bathed strand, To answer as in one great voice And give to it our best, our choice ? Alice D. Shearston. PAGE 77 SENIORS PAGE 78 SYMBOLS Where is that alluring spot — " the field of honor " ? In Flanders ? Yes. In the homeland? Yes. In college life? Indeed! Who are the soldiers in camp and in action ? The memorable Fifty-Six of Florida. Have they a distinct purpose, unity of plan, and good fellowship ? Aye, to the last man ! What insignia marks their advance and symbolizes their ideals? The White and Purple. The one signifies sincerity and purity of motive — an emblem of the white radiance of learning — the dawn of a new day, and a reverence for spiritual values in life and eternity. The other has inspired the class to a richness of interest in the progress of the world; it signifies the royalty that evolves from fine character ; and the honor of high ideals. It has been the emblem of more than one class in its advance to victory ; and has decorated more than one champion for deeds of achievement. Nor is the way devoid of sweetness, for a fragrance is borne in the class flower, Sweet-pea. Its tinted petals are suggestive of the g entler emotions, its tendrils of a reliance upon the eternal good in God and man ; and its odor, of the sweetness and joy of living. Only a little flower! but the Fifty-Six love it, even as England loves her rose, France her lily, and America her golden-rod. Long live the Sweet-pea, and long wave the White and Purple! Those symbols that have inspired beautiful thoughts and noble action — the deli- cacy of feeling, the light of learning, and the emblem of honor and victory. PAGE 79 THE PRACTICE HOUSE PAGE 80 tg TS- ' -f ' JUNIOR PAGE 81 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Helen Harris President Patti Gray Vice-President Kathryn Byrd Secretary Mabel Helveston Treasurer Elizabeth Robinson Athletic Manager class roll Allen, Elizabeth Ashford, Kathryn Boal, Dorothy Boyle, Margaret Bratley, Hazel Burton, Emily Butts, Jane Byrd, Kathryn Cail, Pearl Campbell, Margaret Carruthers, Leota Colburn, Georgia Collins, Maude Connell, Annie Cook, Margaret Cope, Marguerite Courtney, Mary Deaver, Elizabeth DeVane, Jewel Dyer, Hazel Eads, Catherine Edwards, Jo Ellis, Helen Ellsworth, Wilma Etheridge, Annie Laurie Fowler, Trudie Fraleigh, Susan Game, Agnes Goff, Kathleen Gray, Patti Harris, Helen Harwick, Anne Helms, Ula Helveston, Mabel Henderson, Caroline Johnson, Minnie Jones, Anna Kincaide, Fay King, Eleanor Lipscombe, Bertha Lumpkin, Marguerite Mauldin, Josephine Minium, Helen Moulton, Ruth Mulliken, Antoinette McGeachy, Ruth MacGowan, Janet McGahagin, Alma Mcintosh, Jennie McLauchlin, Roberta McLean, Flora D. Nestor, Margaret Nutt, Clara Osborne, Eleanor Paderick, Ethel Padgett, Hazel Pendarvis, Maude Powell, Voncile Reece, Kathryn Richards, Vera Roberts, Louise Robinson, Elizabeth Russell, Marie Savage, Helen Shepard, Dora Stanford, Margaret Stolt, Anita Story, Lena Summerlin, Elizabeth Summerlin, Lela Sumner, Margaret Todd, Moeta Turnbull, Elise Yent, Sara Williams, Helen Rose, Orpha PAGE 82 PAGE 83 PAGE 84 PAGE 85 PAGE 8(5 HISTORY OF JUNIOR CLASS The autumn of 1917- ' 18 was a memorable one for Tallahassee, for it was then that the good ship " 1922 " sailed into Port F. S. W. C. The cap- tain and crew were chosen in record time and it was under the pilotage of Edith Price that we braved the storms of Sophomore week. We were far from swamped and came thru Sophomore night with colors flying and with respect for our accomplishments established in the hearts of the Sophs. Later in the year, the crew met and decided to call a conference of the warring powers, to see what could be done to establish peace. We called all the different countries together, with our Junior Sisters as hon- orary guests. Everything turned out so well, that it was decided that this International Ball would undoubtedly have a great influence toward strengthening the bond between us. In the field of athletics it was evident from the very beginning that we would make a record that would easily be remembered, and in a short time we caused the whole college to sit up and take notice. H. Harris, E. Chestnutt, L. Carruthers and E. Robinson represented us on varsity and it has been said that that was the best varsity team F. S. W. C. has had in many years. Gaining pep all the year, on Field Day it was a com- paratively easy task for us to walk away with the banner. We also won honors on Water-Sports Day and in tennis, and sighed for more worlds to conquer. The honored custom of the Junior-Freshman wedding was established by us, thereby binding the Even classes in holy matrimony. The beautiful bride we furnished has been the admiration and envy of each succeeding Freshman Class. When the roll of 1919 was taken we found that a few were missing from the ship, as is usually the case with Sophomores, among them our Captain. We quickly organized and chose Captain Harris to guide and direct us thru the trials of Sophomoredom. We feel that we did our duty toward making the Freshmen familiar with time-honored customs of the college, such as bath-tickets, radiator keys, et al., and if we failed in any small particular during Sophomore Week, the omission has never been called to our attention. Always at the front with originality, we enter- tained our sister class with a scene from Greenwich Village, which proved to be the hit of the season. Our trustworthy guard, Helen Harris, still represented us on varsity and won her gold basket ball. Our Junior responsibilities were assumed early in the year and we assured ourselves of good organization by re-electing our captain of the year before. We distinguished ourselves in the Senior Carnival by the production of the famous Junior Minstrel, of which we are justly proud. With L. Carruthers on Varsity this year, we feel that we are holding up our end of the Even Class, and as we look behind us and see the succession of adversities and achievements, we are glad that we went into them all whole-heartedly and with the right spirit, and trust that the lessons we have had in the past may serve as guide lines in the future ; that we may make the most of our remaining opportunities, and that each and every one of us be ready to stand up for the courage of his convictions when the good ship finally weighs anchor in 1922. PAGE 87 JUNIOR-FRESHMAN WEDDING PAGE 88 SDPHO PAGE 89 PAGE 90 SOPHOMORE CLASS Annie Bruce.. Frances Kennedy... Ada Mae Stallings Iris Knight Ida Meriwether Adams, Maude Appleby, Ida Belle Bass, Helen Beach, Helen Beggs, Mary Blume. Vera Born, Marie Boyd, Isabelle Briggs, Uarda Brink, Ruth Bruce, Annie Bryant, Eula Lee Bullock, Elmo Burrow, Dorothy Campbell, Margaret Carmichael, Evelyn Carrell, Ruth Carroll, Nell Chambers, Reita Collins, Myrtle Comforter, Cecil Doan, Adelia Dodd, Dorothy Doty, Connie DuBois, Anna Edwards, Marguerite Ellis, Blanche Engle, Cornelia Fripp, Carolyn Godwin, Jewel Gregory, Janie Gregory, Mae Greer, Edna Griffin, Norma Grumbles, Louise Haile, Loulie OFFICERS President .... Vice-President... Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager CLASS ROLL Harris, Frances Heck, Helen Hendry, Annie Mae Himes, Helen Himes, Lucile Hixon, Lula Holt, Mary Honaker, Lillie Wall Jackson, Edith Jefferies, Lucy Johnson, Clara Johnston, Alma Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Mertice Keen, Gladys Knight, Barbara Knight, Iris Laird, Anna Landrum, Ernestine Lind, Katherine Linebaugh, Susie Lively, Effie Lowrie, Sarah Matthews, Florence Meriwether, Ida Miller, Alice Milton, Sarah Mitchell, Margaret Moyer, Margaret Murphree, Martha Murphy, Norman McConnell, Elsie Nicholson, Eleanor Noble, Anita Nolder, Ruth Oliver, Lois ...Annie Bruce Anna Laird Sue Pitchford .....Iris Knight .Nell Carroll Peck, Helen Peeler, Ruth Perry, Anne Pierpont, Margery Pitchford, Sue Raborn, Marianna Ramage, Frances Reed, Irene Riley, Irene Rumph, Dorothy Russell, Fern Schwartz, Lillian Sikes, Anna Mae Simmons, Edith Simmons, Mildred Singletary, Mary Slack, Katherine Smith, Adelia Smith, Margaret Snider, Ruth Stallings, Ada Mae Stewart, Mary Louise Storrs, Gladys Taylor, Elizabeth Tiller, Mary Tisdale, Thelma Walsh, Pearl Weimer, Claire Wesson, Anna Belle White, Carol Whitehead, Mary Olive Whitten, Helen Willis, Ruth Williams, Carrie Wilson, Mary PAGE 91 THE INVESTITURE CEREMONY The Class of ' 21 celebrated Senior Night October 15, 1920, with the establishment of a new custom at the Florida State College for Women. The formal investiture of the Seniors with caps and gowns was a cere- mony which proved a great stimulus to our feelings of regard for this historic collegiate garb. The students assembled in chapel were eager to know what secret was forthcoming. The grand piano sounded — not to usher in a bride, but rather to the thrill of " Here come the Seniors. " And in they came, in conventional Senior gowns — but where were their caps? A second strain of music and in marched the younger sisters, with Sophomoric pride, each carrying the cap of a Senior. On the platform were seated the President, Dr. Conradi, and the class patrons, Mrs. Cawthon and Dr. Bellamy. Dr. Conradi opened the service with a brief devotional exercise, following this with a few words of greeting. Mrs. Cawthon then spoke in her usual inspiring manner. Her words brought to the Class of ' 21 the realization of its responsibility to the college community and renewed the aspiration of every member to meet these responsibilities in a better and finer way. She asked that they ever hold in the highest regard the cap and gown as the symbol of the best that Alma Mater offers. She expressed her desire that the ties might grow ever stronger between this Senior class and its younger sister, the Sopho- more class. Dr. Bellamy ' s sketch of the origin of the cap and gown took us back into the beginnings of university life. This historic account of academic robes and the part they have played in scholastic history proved humorous as well as extremely interesting. Following these remarks the Sophomores escorted the Seniors to the rostrum and filed past the president, to whom they handed the caps; he in turn presented each Senior with her cap, so that she marched past in complete uniform, thus " invested " with full Senior privileges. Then fol- lowed the reading of a tribute from the Sophomore class — a poem written by Mary McDonald and read by Helen Bass. The impressive ceremony closed with the singing of " Hail to the Cap and Gown " as the two classes passed out in couples. To the Seniors the investiture ceremony symbolized the assumption of the dignities and responsibilities of the class. To the under classmen it proved an inspiration to press forward to the time when they too could have the happy privilege of wearing the cap and gown. PAGE 92 HERE ' S TO YOU! Amid the stately pine trees tall, A beauteous vision standing, Our college giveth light to all, Our forces all commanding. Our Seniors honored and revered, Are loath to leave these places ; And we, whose path they kindly cleared, Shall cherish all the traces, Of kindness and of guardianship They gave us from beginning; As thru the Freshman class we toiled Our meager honors winning. So here ' s to you, our tribute, girls, Your place no one can fill, As long as Odds and Evens vie To lead our college hill. A Sophomore. PAGE 93 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY 1919, ' 20, ' 21 As we all know, there are but few fish in the brook into which the writer of the history of a Freshman Class has to cast his line. We cannot, however, afford to dis- regard the few little fellows altogether, for if we do we shall have to go without any fish. Still, in the hope that some may be found worth keeping, we shall exhibit the whole string, just as they were pulled from the stream. It was with hesitation that I displayed the string of 1923, but not for long. They proved alive even out of the stream. The first important event in our lives as Freshmen was our arrival. To say we were fresh would be putting it mildly — but the Sophomores tried to scare us by making us think they ' d get some of the freshness out of us. But I am traveling too fast. After we organized, we chose as our officers for our initial year: Frances Harris, president; Frances Kennedy, vice-president; Dorothy Dodd, secretary and treasurer, and Stella Kilgore, athletic manager. Then with these as our leaders, we prepared for the deadly Sophomore Week, which proved great fun for us, as well as for our perse- cutors. They certainly tried hard to down us, but it wasn ' t possible. We were always sending back to them just as good as they gave us, or better. We next turned our attention to basket ball. Here we found we had " some stars " ; three of these making Varsity: Annie Bruce, forward; Stella Kilgore, guard, and Gladys Vaughn, jumping center. Our next excitement after Christmas was mid-term exams. All of us settled down and studied very hard for about two weeks, and by doing so, we succeeded in getting thru most of the difficulties in " passing. " Then we distinguished ourselves by winning the Field Day — Track — Banner, for having the largest number of points. Our stars in Track were: Frances Harris, Nell Carroll and Dorothy Dodd, first places; Gladys Vaughn and Stella Kilgore, second places, and Anna Laird and Anna DuBois, third places. Nell Carroll we are especially proud of, for breaking the world ' s record in discus throwing. Nell also won the sweater for being the best all-around athlete. Next came tennis. These Freshmen— my! how they did shine. The racquet for singles was won by Reita Chambers. Our fish jumped back in the water on Water-Sports Day and surely kept up the good " rep. " Here the stars were Anna Laird, Elizabeth Gardiner, Annie Bruce and Anna DuBois. The relay team, composed of the former names given, were the winners for the day. Now we studied once more, this time for " finals, " passed again, and then after a grand vacation, we returned Sophomores. Our officers for our Sophomore year are: Annie Bruce, president; Frances Ken- nedy, vice-president; Ada Mae Stallings, secretary; Iris Knight, treasurer, and Ida Meriwether, athletic manager. As Sophomores, how we did romp on those Freshies, in our memorial Sophomore Week. We made everything as horrible as could be imagined, and many valuable pounds were lost by the Freshmen, not only by being scared to death, but also being run to death. After that we turned our attention to basket ball. This year we had one new Varsity member, Dorothy Rumph, and one old player, Annie Bruce; Vaughn and Kil- gore having withdrawn from school after the first year. Now our semester exams are over once more. We have just elected our new officers, who are: Annie Bruce, president; Anna Laird, vice-president; Sue Pitchford, secretary; Iris Knight, treasurer, and Nell Carroll, athletic manager. To win the Track-Banner again is our aim, and as Sophomores we intend to do as much as we did as Freshmen. PAGE 94 ite Fresh resnmen PAGE 95 PAGE 96 FRESHMAN CLASS Josephine West Florence Pierpont. Elizabeth Tatom.... Elizabeth Tatom ... Ella Williams Akin, Addie Allbury, Alice Blackburn, Fannie Briggs, Dorothy Brunner, Lillian Behrens, Marie Belcher, Clarine Bleech, Ruth Brooks, Josephine Brown, Jennie Budd, Mary A. Benbow, Hazel L. Bright, Annie Butten, Marie Bird, Evelyn Brannon, Louise Caston, Anna May Carroll, May Carlson, Lillian C. Clark, Mildred Cooper, Helen Hortense Cooper, Annie Ruth Coleman, Eloise Day, Ruth Decker, Dorothy DeVane, Meekey Drawdy, Ruth DeVane, Eunice Ellis, Cary Eldridge, Callie Mae Felton, Ina Fermier, Mildred Fleming, Anna Lee Flowers, Martha Flournoy, Marie Alice Fuge, Alfreda Game, Mildred Gates, Evelyn Gissendaner, Lucille Gladney, Marie Glover, Ruth Gregory, Gladys Mae Gibson, Alma Gilbert, Ruth Graham, Carolyn Griffin, Hilda Hackney, Mabel Claire Hall, Marguerite Hamilton, Anna L. Harman, M. Marion Henry, Ethel Hiers, Ada Henry, Sarah OFFICERS President Vice-President... Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager. CLASS ROLL Henschen, Gussie Hughes, Maye Howell, Dorothy S. Irwin, Frances Jackson, Georgia Jones, Elsie Jones, Thelma E. Keen, Desmond Kennedy, Frances Lee, Mary Love, Margaret U. Long, Thelma Lucas, Emily Luten, Mary Lyman, Bessie Matthews, May Markham, Marianna Maxson, Rhea Frances Myers, Hazel McMullen, Evelyn Meriwether, Minnie Mintz, Hortense Munroe, Daisy Murphy, Theresa McAdam, Nina McCall, Maude B. McCall, Mildred L. MacQueen, Lois Moore, Prudence Morris, Joe Anna Murphey, Mable McCubbins, Edna J. McClamroch, Hope Musselwhite, Agnes C. Myers, Hazel Nicholson, Sallie E. Nelson, Martha Owens, Carilee Parks, Anita Perry, Charlotte Paul, Louise Parkhill, Nan Pierpont, Florence Poer, Gussie Mae Powell, Mildred Peters, Myra Lee Petris, Vilana Max Peiseer, Beatrice A. Peaden, Anabel Pritchard, Leona Range, Elizabeth Reed, Marion R. Richardson, Marie Richardson, Doris Ella Williams Theresa Murphy ....Elizabeth Tatom Florence Pierpont Ina Simmons Richardson, Wilma Rickard, Geneva Roach, Maxine E. Roberts, Ceve M. Robertson, Mabel Robinson, Ella May Robinson, Mildred P. Runyan, Louise Sanger, Charlotte E. Schwalmeyer, Frances Singlehurst, Frances Simmons, Ina Shelfer, Evelyn Shipp, Kathryn Sowell, Annie Stephens, Nina Mae Stanford, Matty Strange, Margaret Tatom, Elizabeth Todd, Vesta Thomas, Mary O. Thompson, Theodora Trammell, Ouida Trevor, Mary Ulmer, Veda Vanderipe, Mildred Vallowe, Wilhelmina Vick, Lillian Wakefield, Olive E. Webster, Nettie Mae Wells, Thelma G. West, Josephine Wells, Alberta Wharton, Frankie Fay Whitney, Gertrude Whitfield, Lou E. White, Elizabeth Whittle, Emily Williams, Marjorie Wilson, Jacquetta Wilt, Ruth Louise Williams, Ella Williams, Elizabeth E. Wilson, Isabelle N. Wise, Lois Wiggins, Kate Wilkins, Leta Williams, Susan F. Wilson, Mary M. Wilson, Dorothy E. Yon, Marie Zetrouer, Alberta May Zachary, Julia PAGE 97 THE BABY BOOK OF EVE-ANNE FRESHMAN September 22, 1920. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. W. C. announce the arrival of a fine baby class today. The youngster is to be called Eve-Anne Freshman, an old family name. She is a large, boisterous baby, weighing almost nine tons. September 23. Baby had her first meal of hash today. She seemed a little surprised and grieved but still survived. Have decided to continue this diet in- definitely. September 21+. Our darling spoke her first words this morning. After Dr. Dodd had examined her to see if she were normal, she puckered up her little face and lisped, " Ain ' t that the worst, Mabel? I ' m conditioned in Science! ' ' September 25. Horrors! Discovered rats in Baby ' s hair! This is awful! Think she must gradually have it bobbed. Oh, that my child should come to this ! October U. Baby ' s aunt, Miss Y. W. C. A., gave her a party yesterday. All her relatives were invited to behold and admire. She must have enjoyed it, for she kept up a continuous cooing and crowing, and kicked her little feet around until she almost wore the French heels off her bootees. October 15. This has been a dreadful week for little Eve-Anne. Her sister Sopho- more has been on a rampage and has teased her unmercifully. I was spending the week in Monticello, and when I returned I found Eve-Anne dressed in the most scandalous way and waiting (under compulsion) on Sophomore, hand and foot. Instead of her usual dainty little organdie cap, she wore an awful old green cap and each shoe and stocking was a different color. To add to the effect, her hair was plaited in four infinitesimal pig- tails, and she was lugging around a suitcase full of books, a raincoat, and an umbrella (although the sky was as blue as examination week). Oh, these Sophomores! PAGE 98 October 22. Baby took her first step toward her sister class today. She and Junior had a mock wedding. They seem to be very fond of each other. October 31. Little Eve-Anne is wild with excitement because we told her the ghosts were coming tonight and the " goblins ' ud git her ef she didn ' t watch out. " November 1. The goblins surely did make it hot for poor Eve-Anne. They set her nursery on fire and burned up most of her clothes. She will have to wear the other children ' s clothes, and be packed in with them until her new nursery is built. November 25. What a day this has been! Eve- Anne and Junior have been fighting Sophomore and Senior all morning for a basket ball. Eve-Anne and Junior finally won it, much to their delight. Baby is getting stronger and begin- ning to show symptoms of a brain. December U- The Gods and the Weather Man have formed an alliance against my pet. Last night she went out in the woods for a picnic, and the heavens opened up and exhausted their supply of ILO on her head. Perhaps this will help her brain to sprout. December 26. Santa Claus came last night ! He brought Baby a rattle, a woolly lamb, an evening dress, and a wrist-watch. She is not feeling so well today. We had turkey and fruit cake yesterday! January 29. It has come at last! Eve- Anne has a brain! Dr. Conradi examined her this week and found it. His verdict is that with careful treatment and a great deal, oh a very great deal, of exercise, it will eventually de- velop. Here ' s hoping!!! Emily Fairfax Whittle. PAGE 99 SOPHOMORE WEEK PAGE 100 SENIOR-NORMAL. PAGE 101 SENIOR NORMAL CLASS OFFICERS Ethel Means ....President Ione Williams Katherine Wetzel Vice-President Julia Mae von Seutter Lucy K. Miller ...Secretary .__ Florence Tryon Lerlie Robinson.. Treasurer Grace Murrell Mildred Bourlay Athletic Manager Mildred Bourlay senior, grammar school and high school professional course Abernathy, Mollie Miller, Mary Brinson, Josephine Murrell, Grace Britt, Frances Odom, Annie Belle Burns, Ida Packham, Audrey Chittendon, Edna F. Robinson, Lerlie R. Corbett, Elsie Robinson, Verlie T. Head, Mabel Sadler, Catherine Henry, Savilla Schorer, Helen W. Hill, Maoma Frances Seale, Lois Home, Mattie Lou Smith, Thelma Keen, Eunice Tryon, Florence Leenhouts, Laura von Seutter, Julia Mae Means, Ethel Wadsworth, Nonie Miller, Mrs. Lucie K. Yearwood, Marian Miller, Marion C. Youmans, Agnes SENIOR, PRIMARY PROFESSIONAL COURSE Bourlay, Mildred May Fleming, Wilmoth Braswell, Jewell Henry, Sara W. Burns, Winnie Jackson, Clara Cawthon, Estelle Mixson, Elizabeth Childs, Emily Rhodes, Stella Clyatt, Lois Sanders, Mamie Ruth Craig, Dorothy Smith, Lucile Darsey, Annie A. Tharin, Marion H. Davis, Claire Ware, Grace Dean, Lillian White, Susie Lee Fisher, Aletha Williams, Billie SENIOR, KINDERGARTEN PROFESSIONAL COURSE n Alvarez, Kathleen Wetzel, Katherine Keen, Elizabeth Williams, Ione Quarterman, Mary PAGE 102 PAGE 103 PAGE 104 PAGE 105 TWO MEMORABLE YEARS It was a very little girl who gazed at the large buildings, the stately pine trees, the lovely country around her — and drew a deep breath. It was to be her home for two years! This small Miss with her big bow of ribbon and her hair down her back in curls, dressed in short frilly skirts and socks, was little Twenty-One. She had been sent to the big F. S. W. C. to learn how to teach the little children back home. She was so thrilled and excited — yet a wee bit scared, too ! There were so many strange girls and it seemed everybody knew somebody else but her! Still they were friendly and when some pleasant girl slipped her arm around her and said, " Come along and meet the girls; I ' m your ' Rig Sister, ' you know, " she sighed contentedly. At last her dream had come true — she was off at college. Twenty-One soon " made her place on the campus. " She was only a small part — but then you know, " Little drops of water, little grains of sand, make a mighty ocean and a wondrous land. ' At first she was homesick, but she soon learned to enjoy her surroundings. She worked hard and played hard too, for she was only a little girl. Her letters to the home folks were brim full of her frolics; of her trips to Lake Bradford and of the class parties. She played as substitute on the basket ball and baseball teams; she sang the Odd songs and wore the red, white and purple arm- band — and did her part in the college activities. Nor was she neglecting her studies, for she kept her record clean and bright. After the holidays nothing of special note took place for this child, except that college was molding her into a lovely girl — shaping her am- bition and desire to become something worth while. Her skirts were lengthened, the big bow of hair ribbon cast aside and her hair arranged in a becoming coiffure. Little Twenty-One was growing up! She still enjoyed life, but there was a different pleasure derived from her life in the big institution of learning. She enjoyed her work and met her diffi- culties with a firm endeavor to conquer. With spring there came along with the flowers and birds a deeper desire — she wanted to go home, but she knew she must come back. Oftentimes she planned for the summer, but most of all for her Senior year at F. S. W. C. It was an entirely different girl who stepped on the campus this second year. Dressed in the height of style, with a ready smile and welcoming hand, Twenty-One greeted old and new. She settled down to work — there was so much to be done in one short year. With the weeks there came picnics in the woods and parties given among the classes. Again she took part in the athletics. She en joyed her practice teaching — trying to put into practice what she was learning in theory. It was with great energy she undertook her work for the second semes- ter of her Senior year in the Normal School. Sometimes she compared her life at college with unpacking a Christmas box. There were so many joyful surprises! She thought of the customs she was trying to estab- lish — of the many things she hoped for. Then she would gaze, as though into the future. How grand it would be, that cap and gown, that longed- for roll of paper. Mercy! She could not sit dreaming — she must be " up and about " ; there were so many things yet to be done before she could be the finished product — Miss Nineteen Twenty One. Julia Mae von Seutter, ' 21. PAGE 106 PoG JUNIOR-NORMAL PAGE 107 PAGE 108 JUNIOR NORMAL CLASS OFFICERS Mary Will Dowdell President Mattie Chapman Margaret Foster Vice-President Bessie Liddy Winifred Murphy Secretary Irene Logan Irene Logan Treasurer Zemla Doke Annie Bledsoe Athletic Manager Annie Bledsoe roll Alger, Mary Izette Anderson, Margaret Appleby, Effie M. Barker, Genevieve Bledsoe, Annie Broward, Florida R. Brown, Lena Burdick, Mildred Chapman, Mattie G. Dampiere, Wilma Davis, Lalla Diamond, Lucy Doke, Zemla Dowdell, Mary Will Faulk, Edna Mae Flow, Eleanor Foster, Margaret Curry Foster, Monica Greene, Thelma Grimsley, Marguerite Hadden, Madelin Heidt, Lillie Mae Helms, Aldis Home, Frances Johnson, Eleanor Sue Johnson, Eva M. Jones, Sallie F. Liddy, Bessie Logan, Irene Martin, Emma Miller, Maud M. Mills, Eva Mills, Sara Alice Mitchel, Lenita Morey, Frances Morgan, Nell Murphy, Winifred Niblack, Jessie Rahner, Emily N. Rhodes, Bessie Robarts, Lucile Roseman, Sylvia Sweeting, Mizpah Taylor, Mary Theus, Eva Warren, Gertrude Welch, Evelyn Whitney, Fredericka Willeford, Emma Wilson, Doris H. Wilson, Fleta Mae PAGE 109 YOUNG ASPIRANTS CHAPTER I. Now it came to pass in the year nineteen hundred twenty, in the ninth month and the twenty-second day, that the trains to Tallahassee were full to overflowing with damsels. Among these damsels was a goodly number of " young aspirants " who, willing of mind and heart, began climbing the intricate path to Education. In this class were many of excellent repute and at their first assembly the following officers were chosen by popular vote: Mary Will Dowdell, president; Margaret Foster, vice-president; Winifred Murphy, secretary; Irene Logan, treasurer. These officers were to lead in wisdom and power for four months. CHAPTER II. And Dean Salley spake to the hesitating damsels, saying: " Blessed are the ignorant, for by continuous effort they shall learn. " And the admiring young aspirants, gazing in awe at their elders, mar- veled and set to work in great zeal to be like them. Behold those who travel the path to learning must undergo arduous perils; and these damsels one night in October bore nobly certain oppres- sions that were dealt unto them by their elders; yea, even to walking blindfolded were they oppressed. And many were the trials they did meet from their captors and great was the fun, even far into the night ; but brave were the captives and great their reward. For, behold! they were led unto a feast near the house of the Man of Classics. And in the months that followed these young aspirants became hos- tesses to their elders at a party, the tackiness of which has never yet been told. Then came that season of home-going, that festival in memory of the birth of our Lord, when quiet reigned on College Hill. CHAPTER III. It came to pass that as the damsels returned in the first month of the year 1921, they set themselves to the wearisome task of cramming for semester exams. For it is written, " Blessed are they that work, for they shall surely pass. " Thus ended the fourth month of their sojourn. CHAPTER IV. And a meeting was called in February to choose officers for the second semester. And there were elected: Mattie Chapman, president; Bessie Liddy, vice-president ; Zelma Doke, secretary ; Irene Logan, treasurer. Soon did the athletic spirit fire the ambition of every class, and a base- ball game was scheduled, wherein the young aspirants did contend against their elders. Time and energy did they spend in preparation for the event. But the decree went forth that the young damsels should give over the victory with a score of thirty to seven in favor of their elders. And there were no more great deeds in this class until the end of the first year ' s sojourn in Tallahassee. PAGE 110 -FRESHi PAGE 111 PAGE 112 SUB-COLLEGIATE CLASS OFFICERS Kathryn Game President Theodora Pace Vice-President Joyce Langford Secretary and Treasurer ROLL Beatty, Elizabeth Bogle, Mary Brown, Rubye Catts, Alice Mae Dempsey, Alice Dodd, Mary DuRant, Mary Durrance, Myra Game, Kathryn Hickey, Lamar Humphreys, Rosemary Knight, Eunice Langford, Joyce Langford, Lucile McAlpine, Susie Pace, Theodora Paul, Grace Stevenson, Marion Tilton, Maggie Windhorst, Daisy PAGE 113 THE JAPONICA Pure as snow, yet waxy white, It stands before me here, On its breast a blot of red, That makes it far more fair. Voice of Spring so full of life, Your message ? Ah, I know, Spring is here — ' tis this you say — The good earth told you so. Joy to earth, for sap ' s a-creep To thrill each leaf and limb; Down the hills the brooklets leap To make the lakes a-brim. O ' er all a soft green shimmers — The oat fields ' starting growth, Leaf and bud just peeping out, The wee flow ' rs venturing forth. West wind woos the soft sweet south To make the world more fair ; Mother earth is stirring slow And shakes off wint ' ry care. Calm pale flow ' r, so waxy white, How dared you face the storm ? Tidings of the coming joys — How brave is your frail form! Anna Laird. page 114 =.BUSINESS= PAGE 115 Sarah Davis Susie Hall Maryte Hamilton Mary McDonald Marion Reed Alberta Schmidt Mary Shank Inez Stephens PAGE 116 KINDLY COMMENT The girls featured on the opposite page (the pictures flatter them in every case) are the Business Graduates. They are in the embryo stage now, but the future will find them successful business women ; secretaries, lawyers, presidents of corporations, etc. At present they know all the " do ' s " and " don ' t ' s " for stenographers and they " do " them and " don ' t " t hem respectively. They never chew gum and they do not use paint except for their cheeks and lips. They are neat and business-like in their dress, when dressed, wearing, not georgette creations, but shirt waists made of 8-oz. duck instead. They know that the business affairs of the office are strictly confiden- tial, and they never divulge these matters beyond telling them to their roommates and best friends. Unfortunately these latter are sometimes not able to keep the secrets. Unlike most stenographers from other schools who indulge in light novels and colored supplements, these young women read only the best daily newspapers, especially the stock quotations and classified ads. They are familiar with the up-to-date methods of filing, either with or without the use of Cutex. Likewise they are able to manipu- late all modern labor-saving office devices, such as the mimeograph, lawn- mower, adding machine, and Ford. They are never late to class, except, of course, Inez, but she usually has a good excuse. To be sure, these girls have their faults, that is, except Marion. She always gets a hundred. But Marion, the class troubadour, is planning to use her stenography as a stepping stone to the vaudeville stage, where her unique talent in finger-dancing will be displayed to the public for the first time. Alberta is planning to use hers as a stepping stone to the matri- monial stage. Just how stenography will bear up as a stepping stone remains to be demonstrated. Anyone who has seen Alberta clog will not be surprised to hear that she is able to take shorthand notes with her toes, and that she intends, immediately after graduation, to begin a class in this for wounded soldiers. Mary Shank ' s fault is not one of technique, but one of physique. To be sure she is slender and graceful as a meridian of longitude, but when she throws her joints the other way, she could easily get a position as a stork any day. Susie Hall will be all right when she grows up. Even now we begin to notice that her giggle is taking on a more mature character. There is a rumor that Sarah Davis is very bois- terous and giddy by nature, but that she is able, at will, to cover up her true disposition, under an exterior of quietness and earnestness that is entirely fictitious. Maryte Hamilton can convey more by raising her eye- brows than most people can in an ordinary conveyance. It is said that she PAGE u: can do the same thing with her ears, but the present hair style prevents this statement ' s being verified. Mary McDonald has a wonderful mind, but it goes faster than she thinks. Indeed her pep is so excessive that in horse-back riding she has been known to go faster and farther than the horse. To give the reader an idea of just what a two-year business course means, it may be stated that for approximately 500 hours have these girls sat before the typewriter practicing — 500 hours of 100 % concentration with never a glance at the clock or a complaint of weariness. Their fingers have traveled, according to statistical experts, 5,873 miles, and that with- out paying any Pullman fare. The shorthand notes they have taken in the two years, what with practice, dictation, etc., if stretched out end to end would reach from here to Egypt, around each pyramid three times, back to New York, and home again via the Atlantic Coast Line and G. F. A. No machine has been invented to measure the mental gymnastics performed in solving their law problems, but if these could be measured they would be admitted to the bar at once. With these few words of commendation and constructive criticism, we bid them Godspeed on the road to success. PAGE 118 MILS) PAGE 119 Gladys Mosley, Post Graduate Diploma in Piano Kathryn Reece, Diploma of Musical Proficiency in Voice Vve Jones, Teacher ' s Certificate in Voice and Piano Gladys Storrs, Certificate of Musical Proficiency in Piano L. I. SUPERVISORS IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Leila Boring Vve Jones Alma Richardson Mabel Shelfer " " Credits to be completed in summer session. PAGE 120 PAGE 121 PAGE 122 SCENES FROM CARMEN PAGE 123 FLORIDA COLLEGE GLEE CLUB The Florida College Glee Club is one of the many interesting depart- ments of the School of Music and was organized in 1911 by Ella Scoble Opperman, Dean of the School of Music. The Glee Club made its first timid bow to the public in March, 1912, in an evening of old songs given in costume and called " Ye Olde Concert. " Since that time the Club has given sixteen entire programs and assisted in twelve others. Among the operettas produced were Bliss ' " Feast of the Red Corn, " Vincent ' s " Egyptian Princess, " Reinecke ' s " Little Rosebud " and Bliss ' " In India. " For the past two years Emma E. Boyd of the Music Faculty has been director of the Club and is achieving remarkably artistic results not only in ensemble voice work but also in staging and production. Last season the opera " Carmen, " by Bizet, presented at the theatre, was the most ambitious work so far attempted and reflected great credit on the Club of eighty-five members and its director. This season will be presented the operetta, " The Magic Wheel, " by Jessie Gaynor. The Chapel Choir, consisting of about twenty-four voices selected from the Glee Club, also plan under Miss Boyd ' s direction a very interesting concert. PIANO NORMAL METHODS DEPARTMENT A fascinating and important development of the School of Music was organized two years ago by Helen E. Rhodes, that of the education of children with practice teaching in both private and class work by the most advanced students in piano. This department has had a remarkable growth and the recital at the close of each season is an eagerly anticipated event. PAGE 124 PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC The department of Public School Music is also of recent growth and is now fully organized and in charge of Elizabeth C. Myers. The first L. I. graduates as Supervisors of Public School Music leave this June to assist in developing this needed study throughout the State. SHARPS AND FLATS The Sharps and Flats is an honor study club composed of only those students who evidence sufficient advancement and earnestness of purpose to merit membership. PAGE 125 PAGE 126 PAGE 127 PAGE 128 THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE STUDENT GOVERNMENT Elizabeth Williams President Elizabeth Robinson Vice-President Helen Schorer Secretary Dorothy Rumph Treasurer HOUSE PRESIDENTS Elizabeth Summerlin Bryan Hall Rosalia Gonzalez Broward Hall Florence Smith Reynolds Hall Leota Carruthers East Hall CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Faith Fotter Senior Margaret Boyle Junior Dorothy Dodd Sophomore Lucille Smith Senior Normal PAGE 129 PAGE 130 Y. W. C. A. " Not by might, nor by power, but by my spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts. " General Secretary Miss Margaret White Officers for 1920- ' 21 President Grace Earle Hildreth Vice-President Kate Byrd Secretary Ernestine Mitchell Treasurer Patti Gray Undergraduate Student Representative May Gradick Student Government Representative Elizabeth Williams DEPARTMENTS Membership Kate Byrd Marion Howard Tharin Leota Carruthers Marguerite Cope Finance Luella ROUSE Elmo Bullock Leila Love Johnson Cecil Comforter World Fellowship .... Anne Perry Dorothy Dodd Social Margaret Boyle Trudie Fowler Anna Laird Religious Education Winifred Mason Rosalia Gonzalez Alice Shearston Augusta Laxton Olga Kent Publicity Caroline Henderson Alma Bassett Kathryn Byrd Social Service Margaret Folsom Cornelia Engle Reva Fletcher Irene Johnson Julia Linebaugh PAGE 131 jte gLfeBfr ' m I;;;, » " r m it . 3 _ , " ,,Vi : " ■ v ;; BLUE RIDGE Can ' t you just imagine the old Southern pulling along over the rails through the Blue Ridge Mauntains! And all of a sudden the en- gine shuts off steam and stops with such a jerk as nearly lands you in the lit- tle station at Black Moun- tain, North Carolina! This is only the beginning of one of those glorious moments spent at Blue Ridge, that little spot in the heart of the mountains where girls meet, girls from all the southern colleges, who come together to get acquainted, to help one another in work and play, and to think upon those finer things we experience in life. This is the con- ference ground for the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the South Atlantic Field. So just unpack your grip and hang your hat in Florida ' s own little cot- tage, which is to be home for the short days — short days but full days — days that begin early and last late and are full of everything from taking a swim in the morning just before breakfast to toasting marshmallows in the evening around our own big fire-place. My! but how you jump the next morning when the bugler sounds " I can ' t get ' em up! " You don ' t mind getting up at Blue Ridge, though, when Aunt Lena has ready one of those good ol ' breakfasts guaranteed to be accompanied by an unfailing mountain appetite. Can you wonder, then, that F. S. C. girls sing : " How you gonna keep ' em in Florida, After they ' ve seen Blue Ridge ; How you gonna keep ' em away from conference, Taking it in, wearing a grin ; How you gonna keep ' em away from here ? That ' s a mystery. Just picture F. S. C. at leavin ' time ; You ' ll know we ' ve been here by our spirits fine. How you gonna keep ' em in Florida, After they ' ve seen Blue Ridge ! " PAGE 132 One of the little things that Blue Ridge girls always remember is the morning worship, which comes each morning right after breakfast. Every one goes to morning worship. It ' s the little talk with God that starts each day aright. All days start off right at Blue Ridge. Each day brings a new store of pleasures and experiences, more precious to girls than money and jewels, and equal only to their love. It is thru the help and fellowship of men and women, the leading thinkers of our country, that we come in touch with those deeper things which Blue Ridge affords. And surely we can hold in no little measure those innumerable relationships with other girls, girls just like ourselves, who are experiencing those same thrills of going to classes, hiking, playing tennis, swimming, chatting around the evening fire, and, best of all, singing those old songs on the front steps of Robert E. Lee Hall just at the end of the day. It is here in the golden hush of the evening, when God ' s mountains loom silent in the heavens, that we come to the full realization of a perfect day. " It would be sweet if in the sunset glow Of life, the shadows were to find me so. " PAGE 133 PAGE 134 ATHLETIC BOARD Maude Clyatt President Leota Carruthers Vice-President Annie Bruce Treasurer Mildred Bourlay Secretary Antoinette Mullikin Representative-at-Large faculty Miss Montgomery Miss Weldon Miss Hebel PAGE 135 ATHLETICS A vital part of our college is athletics. Why? Because to be termed an athlete in its truest sense means to be a pretty good type of college girl. She plays fair; aims at a high mark of perfection, not for personal glory, but for the sake of an ideal as well as for her class ; she is willing to work for her title because it is an honor. A Freshman first seeks her college course and then the calendar for athletics. First of all she is greeted with " You are an Even, ' ' or " You are an Odd. " Here Destiny plays her part. " Why Even or Odd? " says the Freshman. " Because you graduate in a year marked by those figures, " replies Destiny. Immediately the upper class sister claims her young charge and the first question is, " Do you play basket ball? " Then comes the systematic training for the great day of all days dear to Evens and Odds. The day when their champion teams meet in open conflict on Thanksgiving Day. The evidences of the great event are not only bas- ket ball practice but such refrains as " Roll up the score for the Evens " and " When our Odd team members fall in line. " Each team has the whole Odd or Even force to a man, back of it. After the first conflict between the two teams each Freshman has burned into his very being " Once an Even always an Even, " or " I ' m Odd man born and Odd man dead. ' ' Var- sity is played off and how wonderful to make that team of all teams ! ! Then comes the chance for the baseball stars. Inter-Class games and the Varsity. So far only games have claimed attention, but now comes the chance for one to prove his mettle in track events. Material ! Why, we have the swiftest runners, the heftiest hurlers, the highest and broadest jumpers. They can not be beat, and what we are going to get is the best athletic field in the South. This field is under the process of construction now and we hope to use a part of it this Field Day so we can prove our superior skill. Didn ' t Nell Carroll break the discus record last year? All we need for our runners is a regulation field. Warm weather is greeted with the thought of Water Sports Day to be celebrated at Lake Bradford in May. Here is the chance for the swimmers and divers to compete. Tennis singles and doubles are then played off. The highest aim of the contestants is to be the all round athlete, the one who is best in all activities that she enters. Then to become a member of the " F " club which means that you must make Varsity either in base- ball, basket ball, or win first place in some field sport. Ask an " F " about the Newport Parties. It pays. PAGE 136 The following are the College Records in athletics. .Running High Jump. Katherine Harper Helen Harris 4 ft. 2i in Margaret Boyle Antoinette Mullikin 12 sec 100-yd. Dash. Virginia Holland 30 ft. 3 in Running Hop Step Jump. Anne Harwick 65 ft. IIV2 m Javelin Throw. Antoinette Mullikin 15 2 5 sec. Hurdles. Elizabeth Peschmann 6 3 5 sec 50-yd. Dash. Dorothy Richey 7 ft. 7 in. Standing Broad Jump. Nell Carroll... _ .73 ft. 11 in...... Basket Ball Throw. Anne Harwick 180 ft. 10 in Baseball Throw. Elizabeth Robinson .26 ft. 7% in Shot Put. Nell Carroll 3 ft. 4 in Standing High Jump. Nell Carroll ..86 ft. 7 in DISCUS. (Nat ' l Record) Emma Lee King.... ...16 ft Running Broad Jump. Nell Carroll 104 ft. 3 in Hurl Ball Throw. All-Round Athletes 1915 — Emma Lee King. 1916 — Emma Lee King and Virginia Holland. 1917 — Virginia Holland. 1918 — Katherine Montgomery. 1919 — Eleanor Brewer. 1920— Nell Carroll. Classes Holding the Banner 1913— Normals of ' 16. 1914— College of ' 15. 1915— Normals of ' 16. 1916— College of ' 19. 1917— College of ' 20. 19 18— College of ' 20. 1919— College of ' 22. 1920— College of ' 23. PAGE 137 PAGE 13g F ' s Eleanor Brewer Presidefit Elizabeth Robinson Secretary Patti Gray Treasurer Class of 1918 Katherine Montgomery Class of 1921 Eleanor Brewer Allie Lou Felton Maude Clyatt Velma Shands Class of 1922 Margaret Boyle Anne Harwick Dorothy Boal Antoinette Mullikin Leota Carruthers Elizabeth Robinson Patti Gray Elizabeth Summerlin Helen Harris Class of 1923 Annie Bruce Dorothy Dodd Nell Carroll Anna Laird Reita Chambers Dorothy Rumph Class of 192J+ Ethel Henry Ina Simmons Ella Williams PAGE 139 I. Simmons.. D. Rumph.... E. Williams. VARSITY .Forwards. ...Guards... ...Centers... A. Bruce E. Henry L. Carruthers PAGE 140 E. Robinson. H. Harris E. Williams. EVEN TEAM ..Forwards.. Guards.... ....Centers.... .... I. Simmons E. Henry L. Carruthers M. Clyatt . E. Lively.. N. Carroll. ODD TEAM .Forwards. ...Guards... ...Centers... ...A. Bruce D. Rumph .V. Shands PAGE 141 PAGE 142 GIRL SCOUTS MOTTO : Be Prepared. slogan : " Do a good turn daily. " Captain INGA OLLA HELSETH President Katherine Wetzel Secretary Josephine Brinson Vice-President Helen Schorer Treasurer Ione Williams Agnes Youmans Helen Schorer Lieutenants Josephine Mauldin Ula Helms troop Lucy Diamond Aldis Helms Laura Leenhouts Bessie Liddy Maud Miller Anita Noble Annie Belle Odom Audry Packham Lerlie Robinson Verlie Robinson Sylvia Roseman Eva Thais Florence Tryon Fleta Mae Wilson PAGE 143 PAGE 144 FLASTACOWO STAFF Editor-in-Chief Floy Wharton Assistant Editor May Gradick Business Manager ... Julia Linebaugh Assistant Business Manager..... Ernestine Mitchell Assistant Business Manager.... Olga Kent Managing Editor .... Elizabeth Conradi Art Editor .__ Velma Shands Assistant Art Editor. _. Susan Williams Picture Editor Augusta Laxton Athletic Editor ...Allie Lou Felton PAGE 145 PAGE 146 FLAMBEAU STAFF Editor-in-Chief Marie Bryan Assistant Editor Dorothy Boal Exchange Editor Janet McGowan Business Manager ..Annie Mae Sykes Athletic Editor .... Bessie Allen [Susan Williams Local Editors Helen Whitten [Ernestine Landrum Campus Circulation Elmo Bullock City Circulation Ada Mae Stallings Assistant City Circulation Margaret Campbell PAGE 147 PAGE 148 PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL Elizabeth Williams President Kate Byrd Secretary Maude Clyatt _ Treasurer Bruce, Annie Bryan, Marie Dowdell, Mary Will Harris, Helen Hall, Mildred Hildreth, Grace Earle Means, Ethel West, Josephine Yent, Sue PAGE 149 PAGE 150 CLASSICAL CLUB OFFICERS Sue Yent __ .__ President Margaret Campbell Vice-President Lela Summerlin Secretary Helen Heck Treasurer Allen, Elizabeth Aiken, Addie Adams, Maude Burrow, Dorothy Bassett, Alma Boyd, Isabelle Blackburne, Fannie Brunner, Lily Beggs, Cora Brink, Ruth Bass, Helen Butts, Jane Briggs, Dorothy Burton, Emily Boyle, Margaret Bryan, Marie Carruthers, Leota Campbell, Margaret Collins, Maude Colburn, Georgia Cook, Margaret Cail, Pearl Carrell, Ruth Campbell, Carrie Mae Costin, Corinne Coleman, Eloise Caston, Annie Mae Cooper, Hortense Decker, Dorothy Dyer, Hazel Engle, Cornelia Edwards, Marguerite Ellsworth, Wilma Ellis, Helen Ellis, Blanche Ellis, Carey Fowler, Trudie Fripp, Caroline Felton, Ina Game, Agnes Game, Mildred Gregory, Janie Gaines, Pattie Godwin, Jewel Griffin, Norma Gonzalez, Rosalia Gradick, May Helms, Ula ROLL Helms, Aldis Hendry, Annie Mae Harwick, Anne Henry, Ethel Hinies, Helen Heck, Helen Hall, Marguerita Hackney, Mabel C. Holmer, Ruth Jackson, Edith Johnson, Leila L. Jones, Thelma Jones, Anna Jones, Mertice Jones, Elsie Johnson, Clara King, Eleanor Knight, Barbara Lipscombe, Willie Lovvorn, Beryl Lumpkin, Marguerite Lee, Mary Moulton, Ruth MacGowan, Janet Mintz, Hortense Munroe, Daisy Murphy, Teresa McGahagin, Alma Meriwether, Minnie McAdam, Nina MacQueen, Lois Minium, Helen McCall, Mildred Miller, Margaret Mathews, May Mulliken, Antoinette Mitchell, Margaret McGeachy, Ruth Murphy, Norman Murphey, Willella McConnell, Elsie Murray, Malena Nicholson, Sallie Nicholson, Eleanor Nobles, Anita Odom, Mary Oliver, Lois Pritchard, L. Parks, Anita Pate, Zeph Peeler, Ruth Peck, Helen Perry, Anne Perry, Charlotte Paderick, Ethel Pierpont, Florence Pierpont, Marjorie Poer, Gussie Mae Powell, Mildred Powell, Voncile Race, Ida Robinson, Elizabeth Robinson, Mildred Range, Elizabeth Ramage, Frances Robinson, Ella Mae Richard, Geneva Roberts, Louise Stallings, Ada Mae Stolt, Anita Singlehurst, Frances Schultz, Mildred Smith, Janie Story, Lena Summerlin, Lela Szymanski, Miss Tinsley, Jessie Trevor, Mary Taylor, Elizabeth Turnbull, Elise Vanderipe, Mildred Wharton, Frankie F. Weimar, Claire Willis, Ruth Wilson, Jessie Wilt, Ruth Whitfield, Lou-Edgerton Whitten, Helen West, Josephine Wynn, Orabel Williams, Marjorie Wells, E. Yent, Sue Yent, Sara Zetrouer, Alma PAGE 151 PAGE 152 THE DRAMATIC CLUB Elizabeth Conradi President Clara Kibler Vice-President Alice M. Mosier Secretary and Treasurer Margaret Boyle Chairman Program Committee Kate Byrd Property Manager Alice Albury Norman Murphy Helen Bass Hazel Myers Evelyn Byrd Ruth McGeachy Clarine Belcher Miriam McCall Margaret Boyle Winifred Murphy Kate Byrd Alice M. Mosier Elizabeth Conradi Mary McDonald Mary Courtney Janet McGowan Eloise Colman Vera Richards Reta Chambers Frances Rammage Hazel Dyer Louise Runyan Billy Dowdell Margaret Stanford Mildred Fermier Frances Singlehurst Helen Heck Lena Story Marguerita Hall Anna Mae Sykes Ada Hiers Thelma Tisdale Minnie Johnson Veda Ulmer Clara Kibler Doris Wilson PAGE 153 PAGE 154 Agnes Youmans Lois Clyatt Eunice DeVane FIRE CHIEF Clara Kibler FIRE CAPTAINS Bryan Hall Anna DuBois Joyce Langford Dorothy Rumph Reynolds Hall Marguerite Edwards Cecil Comforter Elizabeth Keen Iris Knight Nell Carroll Mildred Schultz Helen Whitten Margaret Campbell Broivard Hall Patti Gray Eleanor Osborne Margaret Boyle PAGE 155 ABOUT FIRE DRILLS Fire drills are a form of indoor sport; depending more or less upon your point of view. Observed from the window of a dormitory opposite the one in commotion they may well be termed a sport, but participated in they are indeed — we would like to say what — but a natural sense of delicacy forbids! The costumes which are worn at these little social events are varied, colorful, and sometimes almost startling. They allow a wide range of originality and imagination. To illustrate: a girl whom I had always been accustomed to regard as quite conventional and colorless, appeared clad in a petticoat of burnt orange silk, a red knitted scarf, a pink boudoir cap, and gray kid boots. I liked that ! It portrayed a dashing and intense character. Another function of fire drills is to expose the methods em- ployed in enhancing the beauties of nature. Too often has the envied owner of curls been dragged into view, her hair a wilderness of rags, paper, and other bits of debris, her prestige forever destroyed. College girls at fire drills may be clearly divided into those who get out and those who are gotten out. The former rush through the crowd, head down and shoulders squared. Riding on the trailing robes of the first or working class, come the second or leisure class. Calmly they bal- ance there, and are dragged out. I, myself, have had the honor, if such it might be called, of dragging out one of the leaders of my class. The athletes always shine at a fire drill, especially those who major in banister-sliding. There is some talk of picking a varsity team this year. I do not, of course, wish to mention any names, nor to appear conceited, but I believe I know one of the future members very well, yes, very well indeed. In fact I have lived with her all my life. Like all calamities in this world, the expectation is much worse than the reality. It is infinitely pleasanter to remain comfortably in bed and be burned to death, than to come out a torn, angry, unsightly wreck, and then die of pneumonia. I have tried both, and I know. Emily Fairfax Whittle. Page 156 AATT 2 K AM KA Xn III AQ EAGE 151 PAGE 158 PANHELLENIC OFFICERS Kate Byrd Kappa Delta ...President Willella Murphey ..Chi Omega Secretary and Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Kate Byrd .....Kappa Delta Elizabeth Conradi Delta Delta Delta Kathryn Byrd. ...Kappa Delta Elizabeth Robinson ...Delta Delta Delta Dorothy Dodd ...Kappa Delta Annie Bruce .. Delta Delta Delta Rowena Longmire ..Chi Omega Clara Kibler Alpha Omega Willella Murphey Chi Omega Margaret Stanford ...Alpha Omega Mildred Hall Chi Omega Mildred Simmons Alpha Omega Grace EarleHildreth. Alpha Delta Pi lone Williams Sigma Sigma Sigma Antoinette Mul liken.. Alpha Delta Pi Mattie Lou Horn. Sigma Sigma Sigma Cornelia Engle Alpha Delta Pi Susie Lee White. .Sigma Sigma Sigma Faith Potter Sigma Kappa Floy Wharton ...Sigma Kappa Elizabeth Allen Sigma Kappa PAGE 159 The Panhellenic Association of the Florida State College for Women is intended to govern the general conduct of the fraternities on the campus and to foster worthy fellowship and inter- fraternity spirit among the members of the Greek World. Panhellenic co-operates with the faculty in raising the scholarship and upholding the moral standards of the students; furthermore, it exerts its influence against the employment of undue means to secure the election of the members of any fraternity to office in student organizations. Generally speaking, Panhellenic stands for the improvement of fraternities so that they may be recognized as a help rather than a hindrance to the welfare of the college. PAGE .160 PAGE 161 PAGE 162 COLORS Green and White KAPPA DELTA (Founded 1897) PUBLICATION Angelos FLOWER White Rose MOTTO " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest " Kappa Alpha Chapter Installed 1904 SORORES IN FACULTATE Lucy Kimball SORORES IN URBE Mrs. C. M. Ansley Mrs. Joe Edmondson Mrs. B. A. Meginniss Mrs. H. E. Palmer Mrs. W. E. Van Brunt Miss Janet Byrd Mrs. J. F. Cochran, Jr. Mrs. W. L. Baker Cora Beggs Emily Burton Katherine Byrd Leota Carruthers Georgia Colburn Mrs. L. D. Fain SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Kate Class of 1922 Marguerite Cope Susan Fraleigh Janet MacGowan Jennie Mcintosh Byrd Voncile Powell Elise Turnbull Julia Mae von Seutter Nonie Wadsworth Class of 1923 Mary Beggs Dorothy Dodd Margaret Mitchell Helen Peck Margery Pierpont Dorothy Rumph Claire Weimar Susan Williams Class of 192 U Fannie Blackburn Ethel Henry Mrs. T. B. Byrd Mrs. W. W. Kimball Mrs. U. Clark Mrs. G. W. Child Florence Pierpont Lois Wise PATRONESSES Mrs. D. M. Lowry Mrs. George Perkins Mrs. W. Robertson Mrs. Hubert Slickman Miss E. H. Denham Mrs. E. L. Thomas Mrs. C. F. Moor Mrs. W. L. Moor Mrs. Fred Elliot PAGE 163 PAGE 164 PAGE 165 PAGE 166 CHI OMEGA FRATERNITY (Founded at University of Arkansas 1895 ) COLORS Cardinal and Straw PUBLICATION Eleusis FLOWER White Carnation MOTTO Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals Gamma Chapter Installed 1908 SORORES IN FACULTATE Rowena Longmire, M.A. Florence Conibear, B.S. SORORES IN URBE Sarah Davis Lewis Frances Tippetts Johnson Bershe Meginnis Overn Mamie Lewis Arabelle Hopkins Ebie Beggs SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Elizabeth Williams Willella Murphey Jewell DeVane Norma Griffin Ruth Drawdy Frances Kennedy Ella Williams Elizabeth Range Emily Lucas Mrs. W. G. Dodd Mrs. N. M. Salley Mrs. L. M. Lively Julia Linebaugh Leila Love Johnson Mildred Hall Class of 1922 Class of 1923 Caroline Henderson Helen Himes Martha Murphree Nell Carroll Barbara Knight Class of 192 % PATRONESSES Hilda Griffin May Carroll Marion Reed Mrs. J. W. Henderson Mrs. J. G. Kellum Mrs. A. M. Williamson PAGE 167 PAGE 168 PAGE 169 PAGE 170 ALPHA DELTA PI (Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., 1851) COLORS Blue and White PUBLICATION Adalphean OPEN MOTTO " We Live For Each Other " FLOWER Violet SORORES IN FACULTATE Georgie Baker Lillian Page Gladys Comforter Gladys Mosely SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Arthur Williams Mrs. Jack Yaeger Mrs. Leroy Campbell Mrs. Virgil Hancock Mrs. Milton Parker Mrs. Robert Mickler Eloise McGuff Theresa Yaeger Edna Williams Inez Greer SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Grace Earle Hildreth Priscilla Hamm Lewella Jones Class of 1922 Antoinette Mullikin Maude Collins Trudie Fowler Ruby Pearl Mann Cornelia Engle Omar Davis Winifred Lively Alma Gibson Nettie Mae Webster Daisy Munroe Agnes Game Josephine Edwards Kathryn Ashford Class of 1923 Cecil Comforter Florence Matthews Class of 192U Dorothy Wilson Mildred Game Charlotte Perry Josephine West PLEDGES Callie Mae Eldridge Allyne Bonacker PATRONESSES Mrs. Charles Cay Mrs. Howard Gamble Mrs. Cary A. Hardee Mrs. J. P. S. Houstoun Mrs. James Messer Mrs. J. E. McNair PAGE 171 PAGE 172 PAGE 173 PAGE 174 ALPHA OMEGA (Founded 1915) COLORS FLOWER Light Blue and Dark Blue Chrysanthemum SORORES IN FACULTATE Helen Hill Jones SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Steve Yates Mrs. Kenneth Collins Miss Myrtice McCaskill SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Clara Kibler Augusta Laxton Alma Bassett Class of 1922 Annie Laurie Etheridge Margaret Stanford Class of 1923 Mildred Simmons Louise Grumbles Class of 192U Ada Hiers Agnes Musselwhite Julia Zachary Alice Albury Elizabeth Tatom PATRONESSES Mrs. E. A. Hayden Mrs. 0. G. Kendricks Mrs. Ben Bridges Mrs. P. Classen Mrs. P. Carswell PAGE 175 PAGE 176 PAGE 177 PAGE 178 DELTA DELTA DELTA (Founded Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888) PUBLICATION colors The Trident Silver, Gold and Blue MOTTO Let us steadfastly love one another FLOWER The Pansy Alpha Eta Chapter Installed 1916 SORORES IN FACULTATE Katherine Montgomery Margaret C. White SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Will Yon SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Grace Burwell Eleanor Brewer Elizabeth Conradi Dorothy Boal Helen Harris Helen Minium Annie Bruce Marguerite Edwards Frances Harris Lillie Wall Honaker Martha Flowers Mrs. N. B. Brewer Mrs. J. C. Burwell Mrs. E. M. Brevard Mrs. Ed. Conradi Class of 1922 Class of 1923 Class of 1924. Reva Fletcher Velma Shands Marion Tharin Hazel Padgett Ethel Paderick Elizabeth Robinson Sue Linebaugh Elizabeth Taylor May Thrasher Frances Wagoner Lucile Gissendaner Nan Parkhill PATRONESSES Mrs. F. T. Myers Mrs. A. C. Spiller Mrs. P. W. Wilson Mrs. F. Winthrop PAGE 179 PAGE 180 PAGE 181 PAGE 182 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA (Founded Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, 1898) COLORS Purple and White PUBLICATION Triangle MOTTO " Faithful Unto Death " Rho Chapter Installed February 12, 1920 SORORES IN COLLEGIA Susie Lee White lone Williams Frances Britt Lucile Smith Kathleen Alvarez Billie Williams Doris Wilson Mildred Burdick Class of 1921 Mollie Abernathy Lillian Dean Mattie Lou Home Thelma Smith Florence Tryon Helen Schorer Class of 1922 Frances Home Mary Taylor Margurite Grimsley Class of 1923 Ida Belle Appleby PATRONESSES Mrs. W. J. Singletary Mrs. S. May Walker Mrs. C. E. Daffin PATRON SAINT Mr. W. J. Singletary FLOWER Violet PAGE 183 - ' ■ IP- o 1—1 Q )— | a izj o l-H H H PAGE 184 PAGE 185 PAGE 186 COLORS Lavender and Maroon Genevieve Duggan Allie Lou Felton Ruth Holmer Myrtie McDavid Bessie Allen Jane Butts Edythe Dann Myrtle Collins Elizabeth Jones SIGMA KAPPA (Founded Colby College, 1874) PUBLICATION Sigma Kappa Triangle MOTTO One Heart, One Way Omega Chapter Installed 1920 SORORES IN COLLEGIA Class of 1921 Malena Murray Faith Potter Mildred Schultz Floy Wharton Class of 1922 Mabel Helveston Mabel Shelfer Elizabeth Summerlin Class of 1923 Ada Mae Stallings Helen Whitten Gladys Storrs FLOWER Violet Class of 192 % Ina Felton Dorothy Howell Mrs. G. S. Johnston Mrs. C. L. Robertson PATRONESSES Lois MacQueen Frankie Fay Wharton Mrs. Miles Johnson Mrs. A. L. Thorpe PAGE 187 ALPHA CHI ALPHA (Honorary) Founded 1919 PUBLICATION Alpha Chi Alpha Messenger Colors — Orange and White The purposes of this Fraternity shall be to form bodies of representa- tive women who are interested in journalistic work in their respective colleges, to, through these representative women, work at all times for the furtherance of the highest ideals of a liberal education, especially as expressed through the medium of collegiate publications, and, through them, to work for the advancement of all phases of college life ; to advance by all means within the power of the Fraternity, the study of Journalism, and the kindred branches of literary and professional work in the insti- tutions having chapters of the Fraternity, and elsewhere; to honor those women who have taken an unusually active part in such work, displaying great ability in the fields of journalistic endeavor, uniting them in their efforts in the spreading of knowledge and raising of ideals possessed by workers in such fields. Gamma Chapter Installed 1921 Dorothy Boal Katherine Byrd Marie Bryan May Gradick Kate Byrd Julia Linebaugh Janet MacGowan HONORARY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Rowena Longmire Dr. W. G. Dodd PAGE 188 T CLUBS? PAGE 189 THE SPINSTERS Colors — Red and yellow (ketch a feller). Song— " A Good Man Is Hard to Find. " Flower— Old Maid. Ambition — " Mrs. " instead of " Miss " . Goal— The Altar. Priscilla Hamm Mildred Hall Dotsy Beggs Lillie Wall Honaker Elizabeth Taylor Martha Nelson Jeannette Wadley Alleyne Bonacker Emily Lucas Mildred Powell Barbara Knight PAGE 190 COTILLION CLUB Organized in 1911 Colors — Green and White Flower — Bachelor Button MEMBERS Willella Murphey Ella Williams Grace Earle Hildreth Dorothy Colburne Susan Williams Antoinette Mulliken Omar Davis Nell Carroll Elizabeth Gardiner Helen Peck Helen Harris Elizabeth Williams PAGE 191 Qt A -...■ s i MB r jf Br jjJ m (H ' t l . . .y pw 1 VILLAGE VANITIES Frances Harris Marion Tharin Katherine Reece Julia Linebaugh Velma Shands Elizabeth Range Dorothy Wilson Marion Reed Elise Turnbull PAGE 192 Jane Butts Rosalia Gonzalez THE QUARTETTE Ruth Holmer Gladys Storrs This is the F. S. C. quartette. The murmuring teachers and students, Bobbed of hair and in garments gay, indistinct in the twilight, Stand like Druids of old, with faces eagerly watchful. Loud from its dusky cavern, the deep-voiced neighboring piano Speaks, and in accents expectant waits for the wail of the quartette. This is the F. S. C. quartette ; but where are the voices within it — The alto, soprano, and bass ? All, all are as mute as the oyster. A moment they stand as though frozen, Then, shaken by awful convulsions, they flee from the glare of the foot- lights ! Gone is that happy quartette! Vanished in shame and contrition! Naught but a mem ' ry remains, naught but a tuneful tradition!!! — Emily Fairfax Whittle. ' 21- PAGE 193 PAGE 194 PAGE 195 win $un College ifor IPom The College for Women is organized on the same plan as that of the state universities, and has the following divisions: College of Arts and Sciences, School of Education and Normal School, School of Home Economics, School of Music, School of Art, School of Expression and Physical Education, Extension Division in Home Economics. The College offers courses by correspondence through the General Extension Di- vision, with headquarters at the University, Gainesville, Florida. The following degrees are granted: A. B., B. S., M. A., M. S., and L. I. All schools are maintained on a first-class college basis and graduation from a four year high school course, or its equivalent, is required for admission. Tuition is free except for private lessons in music, art and expression. Other ex- penses very low. For catalogue and information write, REGISTRAR, FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN, Tallahassee, Florida. TJhe jCewis State ffian c Is always glad to be of service to the members of the Faculty and Students of The Florida State College for Women TJhe cCewis State ffian c THE OLDEST BANK IN FLORIDA Resources Over $1,800,000.00 PAGE 196 BURNS-GRAMLING GO. The Home of T. B. BYRD SON HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX CLOTHES FINE GROCERIES NETTLETON SHOES and EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT Everything in Men ' s Wear " Ladies ' Shoes a Specialty " Phone 1 Tallahassee, Fla. BURNS-GRAMLING GO. Phone 97 Tallahassee, Florida PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS HALL-MARTIN DRUG GO. J. E. McNAIR Tallahassee ' s up-to-date Drug Store Drugs, Stationery, Toilet Articles Martha Washington Candies College business especially solicited McNAIR ' S Opposite Court House Phone 23 Tallahassee, Fla. PAGE 197 Lewin R. Spear Minnie Clark Spear Janie Rosselle Clark CLARK JEWELRY BOOK STORE Successors to Erastus W. Clark TALLAHASSEE, FLA. YATES GROCERY GO, WHOLESALE GROCERS Phone 44 TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Gifts That Last These you can purchase at the Store of Quality J. 0. WILLIAMS CO, JEWELERS 80 Monroe St. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. ' That ' s Where My Money Goes " S Opp. West Entrance of Post Office Well Selected Furniture is the first necessity for HOMEY HOMES, and the true test of women of today as home makers " We cater to those who care " 0. R. COX FURNITURE GO. Tallahassee, Florida YAEGER-RHODES HDW. GO. Wholesale and Retail Headquarters for Agricultural Implements, Building Material, Sporting Goods Tallahassee Phone 31 Florida PAGE 198 H. H. BROWN Park Ave. Tallahassee, Fla. LADIES ' TAILOR AND COSTUMER Graduate London, New York, and Paris Academy CAPITAL (1TY BANK TALLAHASSEE, FLA. STRONG PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE ESTABLISHED 1889 THE TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Capital Stock $50,000.00 Nearest the College Appreciates Your Business STATE AND FEDERAL SUPERVISION The Exchange Bank is a member of the Federal Reserve System, and as such conforms to the rules and regulations laid down by the Fed- eral Reserve Board. Moreover, it is chartered under the laws of Florida and is subject to strict State supervision. Every safeguard is provided to protect the interests of depositors. THE EXCHANGE BANK of Tallahassee, Fla. PAGE 199 PROFESSIONAL MEN OF TALLAHASSEE, FLA. DOCTORS LAWYERS E. M. BREVARD, M. D. Residence Phone 300 Office Phone 168 W. C. HODGES Law 0. G. KENDRICK, M. D. Specialty: Ear, Eye, Nose, Throat Res. Phone 335 Office Phone 452 FRANCIS B. WINTHROP Attorney-at-Law W. E. VAN BRUNT, D. D. S. Telephone Building Telephone 257 ALEXANDER H. WILLIAMS Attorney-at-Law ALL COURTESIES SHOWN OUR ADVERTISERS BENJAMIN A. MEGINNISS Attorney-at-Law WILL BE APPRECIATED GUYTE P. McCORD Attorney and Counselor at Law PAGE 200 DOCTORS LAWYERS HENRY E. PALMER, M. D. Office at Residence Phone 71 GREENE S. JOHNSTON, JR. Attorney and Counselor at Law J. K. JOHNSTON, M. D. 51 S. Monroe St. Office Hours 11-12, 3-5 X-Ray WILLIAM J. OVEN Attorney-at-Law F. CLIFTON MOOR, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office Telephone Building Office Phone 85 Res. Phone 40 FRED H. DAVIS Attorney-at-Law PAGE 201 AGENTS FOR EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY We maintain our Kodak Plant and give a nine-hour service. Tennis Rackets Re-strung FILMS Received 8 a. m. delivered to P. O. 5 p. m. Kodak finishing that pleases WILSON Reynalds Music House ARMS CYCLE CO. " Let us make you make good with a kodak " PENSACOLA, FLA. Sporting and Athletic Goods " The oldest and largest sporting CALL FOR and athletics goods store in Florida " ( (Ma 24 S. Palafox St. Pensacola, Fla. and SODA WATER in Bottles HYGEIA BOTTLING WORKS 126 E. Chase St. Phone 587 PENSACOLA, FLA. THE LEON HOTEL Tallahassee, Fla. THE QUINCY HOTEL Quincy, Fla. MOORE HAVEN HOTEL Moore Haven, Fla. Ask Your Grocer for " OVER SEA " Pure Food Products THE CALLAHAN HOTEL The Best Quality Obtainable Bainbridge, Ga. All Under Same Management J. R. RANDLE, Lessee CONSOLIDATED GROCERY CO. CHARLES WILLIAMS HARDWARE PENSACOLA, FLA. 32 S. Monroe St. Telephone 57 " IF WE SELL IT, IT ' S GOOD " TALLAHASSEE, FLA. PAGE 202 HOTEL SEMINOLE Fire Proof JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 200 Rooms Rates, $2.50 per day and up THREE RESTAURANTS J. B. Pound, Pres. Chas. G. Day, Mgr. TROPHIES AND LOVING GUPS Prizes for Tennis, Basket Ball and other athletic com- petitions We make a specialty of engrav- ing; also the designing of Class Pins, Rings, Badges, Medals and Emblems. Let us give you an estimate. GREENLEAF CROSBY CO. Jewelers Noted for Quality Jacksonville, Fla. " TKo Store Accommodating " li tke Keart of Jacksonville Offers special attractions to college girls — finest quality, most reasonable prices. BOOST PATRONIZE FLASTACOWO OUR CAMP ADVERTISERS PAGE 203 The Photographs in This Annual Were Made by A, W, MOLLER Photographer PICTURE FRAMES, ALBUMS, ETC. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE FINISHING AND ENLARGING OF KODAK FILMS PHONE 556 131 SOUTH BROAD STREET THOMASVILLE, GA. PAGE 204 PAGE 205 Modern Portraiture, by photog- raphy, means interesting illumina tion, exquisite draperies, and the personality of you and your pho- tographer combined with a perma- nent result. " Portraiture " Petteway Bldg. Tampa, Fla. FERTILIZERS, INSECTICIDES HARDIE POWER SPRAYERS All Supplies for the Growers THE GULF FERTILIZER GO. TAMPA, FLA. TAMPA, FLORIDA Our Personal Shopping Bureau Can Help You LATEST MODES IN SUITS, COATS, DRESSES SWEATERS, SKIRTS AND BLOUSES THE GLENDALE LINE of STATIONERY and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Is The Quality Line Ask Your Stationer and Druggist The Hirshberg Co. Atlanta, Ga. READ OUR ADS PAGE 206 The Cream of Quality lowers See Cream Co. TJ iomasville, Seorgia PAGE 207 niiiiiioiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiM You can always depend on Drew ' s for Quality and Service OUR LEADING Departments Send us your orders for any- thing that you would expect a first-class store of our kind to have and we will surely satisfy. | BOOKS = On every Subject I STATIONERY = Fancy and Commercial 1 ATHLETIC GOODS | Wear and Equipment | PICTURE FRAMING n Better Workmanship | KODAKS = Films and Supplies. Un- | excelled Finishing. | ARTISTS SUPPLIES. | 45-49 W. Bay St. Jacksonville | £? j iiji- miiME3i istnciriiC3i caiinMUMiie3iiiiiiMrriiE3iM9iiiiTitiE:3iiiMeiiii!i!;3ii;M ;;r;[:iLa;Eii£;suEtei:src;iii;!iiiSE3iitiiiti£:iie3iMiiiMMiLC3Mii eaMiFiiiiiLiicaiiiiMi 3 THE WHITE HOUSE One of Florida ' s Best Hotels GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Combines an inviting home at- mosphere with distinctive appoint- ments that bespeak both comfort and elegance. 60 Rooms — 35 Baths — American Plan— $4 to $6 per Day BASKET BALL TEAMS AND TENNIS CLUBS Depend on us for outfits. BASKET BALLS (indoor and outdoor) GOALS AND NETS 1921 TENNIS BALLS Tennis Nets Rackets We ask captains of college teams to write for our prices. T " Boosting Florida Day and Night " TAMPA, FLORIDA PAGE 208 " Lest Auld Acquaintance be Forgot " CLASS OF ' 22 We want to thank you for your patronage and co operation during the past year. The D. L. Auld Co. Columbus, Ohio W. R. McNAMARA Southern Representative Have you seen those CANTILEVER SHOES? Ask us about them. GOLDEN ' S BOOTERY 37 West Forsyth St. Jacksonville, Florida D. W. Wilson Company Tallahassee, Florida " West Florida ' s Best Store " PAGE. 209 For Young Women and Women Who Want to Stay Young MISS MANHATTAN SUITS, GOSSARD CORSETS, MAR-HOFF MIDDY SUITS, HOLE-PROOF HOSIERY If It ' s Made to Wear, We Have It CO-SD Exclusively? PHONE 481 G ui o r r y y e wish to thank our advertisers for their cooperation in making the FLASTACOWO of 192 a success ' Everything for the Home ' xmmmmmm Consider the Importance of Proper Home Furnishings No matter what business you enter, remember that your home life will have a great deal to do jvith jour success OUR BUSINESS IS DECORATING HOMES If you ever need our assistance in furnishing a home our long study and experience is yours for the asking Let Tarr ' s Do It and Have It Done Right Tarr Furniture Company, Inc. " EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME " Tampa St. at Twiggs Tampa, Fla. PAGE 210 WILL RAISE THE STANDARD OF ANY PRODUCT We are constantly striving, through a study of trade conditions, efficient methods and the application of modern machinery, to make our service more valuable to our customers Correspondence and Consultation are invited on all matters involving the use of type, engravings and printer ' s ink. " Printing up to a Standard — not down to a price " . Pepper Printing Company TELEPHONE 136 GAINESVILLE, FLA. PAGE 211 The class of twenty-one An Annual would print; So with their plans well made To Dr. Conradi went. After many hours In his office spent, Finally we went away With his full consent. First the pictures were made, And to the engraver sent ; Then our dear old " dummy " To the printer went. Now the work is over, The Annual ' s gone to press ; ' Tis not a masterpiece, We will all confess. When at it you ' re looking, In the years that are to be, May it bring remembrance Of happy days at F. S. C. PAGE 212 PAGE 213 1 n -i | V_A 1 1 ir I . " T im ■ ■ , - ■ ft HHwMk- • i ' 1 . i:i i It! { IM III:-. 1 I Hill ffi it - m i) m 111 mm PAGE 214 PEPPER PRINTING COMPANY, GAINESVILLE. FLA

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, 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, 1915 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


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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