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

 - Class of 1929

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Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1929 volume:

HSK mm m M BWnH SSrafSS w. Hi mm Fi :■ ' ' ' • 39) 3899 HMVDV i WWW HHl HI ffi (sMSl vJH - ■•■• - . : ■ " • I 8 MKti. t The Jlastacowo 1929 Copyright, 19:20 Esther JBoardma.ru Editor. Betty IsOood Business Manager. he Flastacowo LASTACOWO 1929 Volume XVI ublished by 1 he Junior V sl ass • " i t of The Florida State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida Page 3 DEDIC O OUR FRIEND; - - One who has helped us in formulating our ideas and assisted us in fulfilling them; whose influence with the individual is as valuable as her influence in larger groups; ivhose efforts have materialized in Tage 4 ATION the Torchnight and IsAay Day Ceremonies - - Miss Olivia Dorman, sponsor of the Senior Class and advisor of the annual staff, we lovingly dedicate this volume, the 1929 Flastacowo. Tage 5 Foreword O qJ o honor our College — to portray its beauties — to commemorate its ideals: if our Volume does this, its purpose is fulfilled. Page 6 The Contents 1. The College 2. The Administration 3. The Classes 4. The Favorites 5. The Photogravure 6. The Athletes 7. The Organizations 8. The Greeks 9. The Ads and Humor Page 7 Ill CDemoriam In memory of our friend Augusta Conradi wife of Dr. Edward Conradi President of our College I ' ac.i: S ege w r " . . . . Oh, I wish That I were some great Princess, I would build Far off from men a college like a man ' s. And I would teach them all that men arc taught; We are twice as quick! " Tennyson — The Princess. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING FROM ADMINISTRATION TO EDUCATION BUILDING LOOKING TOWARD HISTORY BUILDING FOUNTAIN AND AD BUILDING EDUCATION BUILDING FROM PARK ENTRANCE TO REYNOLDS HALL c in tion " Some College in our land, where you -shall reign The head and heart of all our fair she-world. " The Princess. Dr. Edward Conradi President Page 15 J. Q. Kellum Business Manager Page 16 Arthur Williams Vice President Page 17 William Qeorge Dodd A. is. Degree Bethany ColJeye A.M. Degree Harvard University l ' JOS J ' li.Ii. Degree Harvard University 1911 Dean of College of Arts and Sciences j Florida State College for Women 1911 Page 18 Nathaniel Moss Salley Dean of the College of Education A.B. Wofford College Graduate work at University of Chicago University of Wisconsin Columbia Univt rsity Page 19 Ella Scoble Opperman Dean of the College of Music B.M. l .l . Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Pupil of Jedliczka in Berlin Pupil of Mosskotcslci and Guilmant in Paris [ ' AGE 20 Margaret Rector Sandels B.8.; A.M.: I ' Ji.I).; Columbia University Instructor (it University of Terns 1917- ' 1S Carnegie Institute of Technology Pittsburg 191S- ' ' 20 Department of Nutrition at Teacher ' s College of Columbia 19Z0- ' 22 Dean of School of Home Economics Florida State College for Women 1922 Page 21 Charlotte M. Beckham Dean of Students Tage 22 asses ' And one said smiling, ' Pretty were the sight If our old halls could change their sex, and flaunt With prudes for proctors, dowagers for deans And svjeet girl graduates in their golden hair. ' .... Girls, Knowledge is now no more a fountain seaVd. Drink deep. " The Princess. College (government Association Officers Executive Board Judiciary Sadie Spencer President Bernice Coxklin Chairman Betty Suhker, Margaret Richards, irc; ie IIyman A ice President ., . „ Senior Representatives Janet Wills Secretary Edna Mattox, Sarah Holt White, .Junior Representatives Mae Brooks Morris Treasurer Mary SETTLE....Sophomore Representative Sadie Spencer Bernice Conklin Pace 24 Officers Athletic Association Betty Sliiker President Betty Wood Vice President Ruth Dale Secretary Mary Settle Treasurer Mary Getzen Representative-at-Large Y. W. C. A. Virginia Bis ant President Margaret Harwick Vice President Melba Andrews Secretary Martha Monroe Treasurer Mary Warren Hudson, World Friendship Representative Betty Schrer Virginia Bisaxx Page 2. " i Qlass Officers Senior M iRGAKET Richards President Harriet Holt Vice President Betty Larzelere Secretary Mary Percival Treasurer Martha B. Jones Parliamentarian Emilie Blackburn Athletic Manager Junior Helen Goodyear President Martha Monroe Vice President Betty Wood Secretary Margaret IIarwick Treasurer Emily Martin Parliamentarian Marie Dixon Athletic Manager Maisgaret Richards Helen Goodyeai: Page 26 Qlass Officers Sophomore Jane Zurer President Blanche Cornell ....Vice President Thelma Sumnek Secretary Nancy Lutz Treasurer Ellen Knight Parliamentarian Adelaide Warken Athletic Manager Freshmen Virginia Miller President Dorothy Hicks Vice President Peggy Jones Secretary Marion Gardiner Treasurer Elizabeth Danniels Parliamentarian Harriet McCormack Athletic Manager J AXE ZUBER Virginia Miller Page -7 " Urn HAZEL HASKELL ANDERSON Jacksonville, Fla. P..S. in Education Life Savers I •_ ' , . ' !, 4) MARGARET L. BAKER Pensacola, Ela. A.R. House Chairman (4) ; Senate (4) : Athletic Man- ager (3) ; " F " Club (2. 3, 1) ; Vice President " F " Club (3) ; Class Vollev Ball (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Vollev Ball (2) ; Class and Odd Soccer (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity Soccer (2, 3). MINA FRANCES RAGGETT Gonzalez, Fla. R.S. in Home Econom res Freshman Commission (1) ; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). ROBERTA BAKER Leesburg, Fla. A.B. in History $ A G Pace 30 INA BARBEE Edgewood. Illinois B.S. O N LETTIE LEOLA BAXTER Pensacola, Ela A.B. H S $ House Chairman (4i : Senate (4) : Class Soccer (2, 3) : Odd Soccer (2) ; Fire Captain (3) : Classical Club Secretary (3). CAROLYN BANNER Columbus. Georgia A.B. B n CHARLOTTE ELEANOR BASSAGE Sebring, Ela. A.B. in Art Life Saving Corps (1, 2, 3) : President L. S. C. (4) ; Campus Health Committee ; Student Assistant Botany Department I. ' !. 4) : Asso- ciate Member Scientific So- ciety (3, 4). Page 31 VIRGINIA ISIS ANT Jacksonville, Fla. B.M. in Voice K A G Chairman Freshman Cab- inet : Freshman Commis- sion ; Delegate to Milwau- kee (2) : Undergraduate Representative (3) ; Dele- gate to Detroit (3) ; Dele- gate to Blue Ridge (2, 3) ; President Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Torchbearer (4). VERNA MAE BOULWARE Tarpon Springs, Fla. B.S. Nursing EMILIE BLACKBURN Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. Education K A Spirogtra (1, 2. 3, 4) ; F Club (1, 2, 3, 4) : (Mass Hockey (1, 2, 3) : Odd Hockey (2, 3) ; Varsity Hockey (1, 2) : Assistant Business Manager Flasto- COWO (2) : Business Man- ager Flastocowo (3) ; Class Athletic Manager l 4) : Ath- letic Board (4) ; Odd Treas- urer (4). ANNIE RE1I) BRANDON Lake Worth. Fla. A.B. Education Page ' A2 DELMA LEE BRAZIER St. Petersburg, Fla. A.B. in Languages b n e DOROTHY E. BROWN Jacksonville, Fla. B.S. ix Education $ M HENRIETTA MILLS BRASWELL Monticello, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics TYRA SUE BRINSON Laurinbnrg, N. C. A.B. 2 K Page 33 VIVIAN IRENE BRUNSON Sarasota, Fla. A.B. B 2 class Volley Ball (1, 2) ; Even Volley Ball (1. 2) ; Class Hockey (1, 2) ; Even Hockey (1, 2) : Class Base- ball (1, 2) ; Even Baseball (1) ; Varsity Hockey (2) ; " F " Club(l. 2, 3) ; Freshman Cabinet of V. W. C. A. ; Treasurer Classical Club (2i : Secretary-Treasurer Le Cercle Francais : ( hair- man Motion Picture Com- mittee (3). .TE ANNETTE BUTTS Pompano, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics $ M Vice Tres. Home Econom- ics Club (2) ; Cotillion Club (2, 3. 4) : President (2) Baseball: (2) Jr. Usher Committee : Chairman Jr. Dances ; Flambeau Staff (41. VIRGINIA RUTH BRYAN Lakeland, Fla. B.S. in Education a o n ESTHER K. CADMAN It. Dora, Fla. A.B. Modern Languages President Le Cercle Fran- cais, (3). Page 34 AXXIE LANE CAIL Miami. Fla. A.B. MYRA CHAUXCEY Perry, Fla. B.S. in Education YIOLETTE LUCILLE CAHOON Jacksonville. Fla. B.S. in Home Economics $ M OX Awarded Home Econom- ics Scholarship Cup i 2 : Treasurer and Secretary of Home Economics Club : Or- chesus i 2. 3. 4 1 : Treasurer I 2. . " .i : Health Committee i 2 i : Live Saving Corps 1 2 i : Senate i 3 i Chairman Fsher Committee (3) : Pan- Hellenic Council 1 3. 4): Representative to Omicron N ' u Convention at Laurence. Kansas (3) : Social Com- mittee (4). ATHA CHAUNCEY Mayo. Fla. A.B. in Latin Page 35 MARY FRANCES CHITTENDEN Tallahassee, Fla. A.B. A A n OSA CHRISTENSEN Princeton, Fla. B.S. in Commerce ELIZABETH B. CHRISTIAN Mcintosh, Fla. AAA Basketball (3, 4) ; Soc- cer (3) ; Baseball (3). ELISE BAILEY CLARKE Monticello, Fla. K A Life Saving (1) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Student As- sistant Florida High School (4). Rage 3G LOU COCHRAN Tallahassee, Fla. v v y Fresh man Commission (1) ; " P " Club (1) : Golf Champ (3) ; Volley Ball Varsity (3) : Baseball Var- sity (1) ; Even Volley Ball Team (3) ; Even Baseball Team (1). JANE ANN CONIBEAR Tallahassee. Fla. B.S. ix Chemistry Scientific Society i ' ■ ' . 4 i MARY AUGUSTA CLEMENTS Montieello, Fla. B.M. ix P.S.M. Certificate in Organ K A Orchestra (3) VIRGINIA W. COLLIE Trenton, Fla. B.S. in Education Freshman Commission Page 37 HER NICE C0NKL1N Tampashores, Fla. A.B. in Latin H 2 i X A i Class Basketball (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Odd Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsitv Basket- ball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4| ; Odd Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4 ; Var- sitv Hockey (21 : Class Baseball (1, ! , 3) : odd Baseball (1. 2. 3) : Varsity Baseball (1, 2. :: i : Track (1, 2. 3. 4) : Swimming (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Class Athletic Man. (1,2) ; Class Parlia- mentarian (3); Cbairmaii Junior Minstrel (3) : " F " Club (1, 2, 3, 41 : Presi- dent (3, 4) ; Vice Pres. Athletic Ass. (3) : Asso- ciate Member Scientific So- ciety (3. 4) ; Senate (. " .. 4) ; Chairman Judiciary (4» : Delegates S. I. s. (;. (3) ; Spirogira (1.2. 3. 4i : Torchbearers (4i. LAURA COXWELL Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. in Philosophy NANCY LOUISE COTTER Tampa, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics X 9. Freshman Commission ; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Orchesns (3, 4). DORA CATHERINE DAXIELLS Eustis, Fla. B.M. in Public School Music Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (1, 3, 4) : Band (3, 4). Pack 38 MARY JEAN DAVIS Winter Haven. Fla. B.S. in Education 3 2 2 K A II F r e s h man Commission (1) : Education Directorate (2, 3) : Usher Committee (3) : Sec. Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (3) : Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil (3, 4) : Flambeau Staff (4). PEARL ELIZABETH DAW Pensacola, Fla. A.B. Fire Captain (4) ; Vice Pres. Classical Club (4). HELEN MORRIS DAVIS Lakeland, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics A O II O N Point System Committee i : Class Hockey Team i : odd Hockey Team i : Class Volley Ball Team (4) ; Associate Mem- ber Scientific Society (3, 4 1 : Campus Social Com- mittee (4(: Hockey Team 14) : odd Hockey i4i. VERNICE A. DAVIS Miami, Fla. A.B. in Psychology K A e Classical Club (1, 2, 3. 4) Page 39 DON ELLA DEBN Bunnell, Fla. A.B. in Education AGNES VELMA DIAMOND Jay, Fla. B.S. in Commerce DORIS HAZEL DES ROCHERS Fort Myers, Fla. A.B. MARTHA DICKEY Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics O N Page 40 EDNA DUDLEY Newberry, Fla. B.S. in Education LORENA BELLE EADDY Taiupa. Fla. B.M. in Voice and Public School Music A IT Glee Club (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Freshman Commission (1) ; Orchestra (1, 2. 3) ; Cer- tificate in Voice and Piano (2) : L. I. in Public School Music (2) ; Pan-Hellenic Representative (3) ; College Song Leader (3) ; Pres. Glee Club ; Campus Social Committee (2). FLORA DINKINES Ft Lauderdale, Fla. B.S. in Mathematics Scientific Society (4) ; Life Saver (4) ; Class Soc- cer (4). MARGARET ROBERTA DUNKLE Ocala, Fla A.B. in Latin Z T A H 2 • House Chairman Jennie Murphree (4) ; Senate (4). Page 41 MILDRED MALOYE EARLY Geneva, Ala. B.S. K A ISABEL MARY FERNANDEZ Starke, Fla. A.B. in Education Class Team in Soccer (2) ; Vice House Chairman in J. M. (3) : Pres. El Club Espanol (3) ; Pies. Phi Beta Sigma (3). SARAH WOODWARD ELLIS Miami Beach, Fla. A.B. in Mathematics a x n Life Saving Corps (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Scientific Society (2, 3, 4) ; Fire Lieutenant (3, 4) ; Pan-Hellenic (3, 4) : Le Cercle Francais (1, 2, 3, 4). EVELYN ISABELLE FINEREN Jacksonville. Fla. B.S. in Home Economics Health Committee (3) ; Chairman of Health Com- mittee (4) ; Senate (4) ; Class Volley Ball Team (4) ; Senior Hockey Team ; Odd Hockey Team (4). Page 42 MARGARET CAROLYN FOLSOM Wauchula, Fla. A.B. in Education n k 2 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Smaller Cabi- net (3) ; Pan-H e 1 1 e n i c Council (4). ELOISE EMILY GARDINER Greensboro, Fla. A.B. in Education 2 2 2 Classical Club (1, 2, 3) : Education Society (1, 2, 3, 4) : Education Directorate (3). MAUDE ALICE FLOWERS Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. A.B. in Commerce ELIZA MILLICENT GARDINER Key West, Fla. B.S. in Education Page 43 ANNIE GERTRUDE GILLIAM Burlington, N. C. B.S. in Education M KATY GOLD Tampa, Fla. A.B. in Classics H 2 $ B n e Freshman Cabinet of Y. V. C. A. (1) ; Smaller Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. (2, 3) ; Treas. Le Cercle Fran- eais (2; Vice Pres. Classi- cal Club (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Editor of Flambeau (2, 3) ; Orchesus (3, 4) ; House Chairman (4) ; Senate (4) ; Social Committee (4). MARY FLETCHER GIRARDEAU Monticello, Fla. A.B. in Education A Z THERESA PARLIN GRAVES Gainesville, Fla. A.B. Xfl Bne $bz Classical Club. Page 44 MARY GROOVER Lake City, Fla. A.B. ix Education A Z G. S. C. W. MABEL LEE HARRELSOX Sunimerfleld. Fla. A.B. in Education L. I. in Primary (2) THELMA IRENE GRAY Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. in Education ELIZABETH FAY HAMON Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. B.S. in Commerce Page 45 ALICE HARRISON Tampa, Fla. B. S. in Education II B $ MARY ELIZABETH HAZLINGER Palm Bay, Fla. A.B. in Education Classical Club (1, 2, 3) MARY FRANCES HAWKINS Williston, Fla. A.B. Z T A DOROTHY HERLONG Micanopy, Fla. B.S. in Education I ' age 4G ELIZABETH HOAGLAXD Jacksonville. Fla. A.B. in History ■v -v -v OPAL HOAG Galliver. Fla. A.B. ix Education FRANCES HILSMAN Plant City. Fla. ATA Campus Social Commit- tee (3) ; Pan-Hellenic Rep. MILDRED LEE HOAG Jacksonville. Fla. B.S. ix Education A X Q Page 47 FLORENTINE HOLMES Miami, Fla. B.S. ix Home Economics n b Fresh ma ii Commission : V. V. ciuh (i. 2, 3) : Pres. i4i : Orchesus 12. ::, 4) ; Chairman Soph.-Sr. Break- fast (2) ; Class President I • ' { l : Assoc. Member Sei. Soc. (3, 4) ; Senate (3, 4) ; Chairman Social Commit- tee (4) : Torchbearers (4 1. HARRIET HOLT Tampa, Fla. A.B. AAA Flambeau (2) ; Class Parliamentarian ( ' - ' ): Sen- ate (2) ; Editor-in-Chief F lastacowo (3) ; Vice Pres- ident Class (4) ; Chairman Coronation (4 1 ; Spirogira (1, 2, 3, 4). LOUISE HOLMES Tampa, Fla. A.B. A A II ANNIE WOOD HORNE Blountstown, Fla. B.S. Z T A Page 48 MARION HUNTER Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. in Education FRANCES REESE IRELAND Winston-Salem. N. C. A.B. in Modern Languages Bne xa$ $bs Associate Editor of Flam- beau (3) : Assistant Editor of Distaff (4) : Fire Cap- tain of Jennie Murphree (4) ; Life Saver (2, 3, 4) ; Senate (4). ANNIE HOUSTON Tallahassee, Fla. A.B. MARY LOUISE HYATT Gainesville. Fla. B.M. in Piano Certificate In Piano (3) Page 49 WILLIE BELLE TERRY JERNIGAN Lake City. Fla. B.S. WILLEMAE J( )HNSON Lake Butler. Fla. A.B. in Latin A Z Classical Club (1, 2) ; Leader Classical Musical Group (• ' !. 4). SUE OWENS JOHNS Tampa. Fla. A.B. X O MARJORIE STOCK WELL JUDY Ft. Meade. Fla. A.B. in Education B 2 Sec. Spanish Club (2) I ' AGE 50 EUNICE ELIZABETH KEEN Lakeland. Fla. A.B. ix Education Chairman Social Commit- tee (3i : Chairman Social Service Committee (4). JEAN KENNEDY Mandarin. Fla. A.B. ix English $ M N A $ ANA Press Board f 2. 3 1 : Delegate to F. I. P. A. (12. 3) : Associate Member Scientific Society (3) ; City Circulation Manager Flam- beau (3) : Usher Commit- tee 1 3) : Health Commit- tee (3) ; Editor-in-Chief " Distaff (4). MARTHA BURNSIDE JONES Miami. Fla. A.B. K A 9 Freshman Commission (1) ; Class Hockey (1. 2) : Pres. Debating Club (3) ; Sec. Pan-Hellenic (3) : President Pan-Hellenic i4i : Class Parliamentarian i4i : Society Editor Flam- beau (4). EMMA LORINDA KEIS Tallahassee, Fla. A.B. Page 51 MARTHA FRANCES KENNEDY Leesburg, Fla. B.A. in English Orchestra (3, 4) ELLAH ROLFE KRAMER Leesburg, Fla. A.B. in Education SARAH DE KIRKPATRICK Clearwater, Fla. R.S. in Education ELIZABETH WELLS LARZALERE Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. in History n B $ A e Torchbearers (4) ; Spiro- glra, Orchesus (4) ; Class Soccer (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Odd Soccer (3, 4) ; Freshman Cabinet ; Treas. Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Flastacowo Staff (2, 3) ; Health Committee (2) ; Class Vice Pros. (2) ; (. ' lass Secretary (4) ; " F " Club. Page 52 EDNA LOUGHRIDGE Boyd. Fla. A.B. K A e WILMA MAIXES (Gainesville, Fla. R.S. in Education EMILY LIVELY Tallahassee, Fla. A.B. a a n JESSIE M. LOWE Daytoua Beach, Fla. A.B. in English Classical Club (1, 2, 3 ) ; Glee Club (4) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; Band (2. 4). Page 53 IRENE BOTT MAYS Monticello, Fla. A.B. in Education K A EDITH MARTIN Sebastian, Fla. B.S. in Education TYYNE KATRI SOFIA MAKI Plant City, Fla. A.B. in Commerce MARGARET LEE MAXWELL Cocoa. Fla. B.S. in Bacteriology Freshman Commission (1 ) ; Scientific Society (3, 4). Page 54 BERNICE McCOLLUM Jacksonville. Fla. A.B . IN Sociology z T A Fresh man Commission : Hockey ( 1 ) ; Secretary Class ( 2) : Spirogira 1 3, 4 1 ; Scientific Society (3, 4) : Flambeau Staff (4) ; Senate ( 3 ) ; Pan Hellenic Council (4) ; Odd Cheer Leader (4). ROBERTA METCALFE Miami, Fla. A.B. M Transfer from Brenau RUTH AUGUSTA MILLER Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. K A 9 Usher Committee (3) MARTHA HOLMES MERRITT Pensacola. Fla. B.S. in Education n K 2 Page 55 GEORGIA CATHERINE MOBLEY Sanford, Fla. A.B. in Education K A V. V. Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Orchesus (2, 3, 4) ; Flam- beau Staff (3) ; Pan-Hel- lenic Council (3, 4) ; Cam- pus Social Committee (4). ANNIE MARY MOORE Miami, Fla. A.B. K A e Class Hockey (1, 2, 3) Class Baseball (1, 2, 3) Class Volley Ball (2, 3) Class Tennis (1; 2, 3) ; Odd Hockey (1, 2, 3) ; Odd Volley Ball (2, 3) ; Busi- ness Manager Flambeau (4) ; Campus Health Com- mittee. WILMA MONTGOMERY Miami, Fla. A.B. B T B 2 Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) MAE BROOKS MORRIS Pensacola, Fla. A.B. in History Spirogira (2, 3, 4) ; Odd Treasurer (3) ; Flastacovvo Staff (3) ; Treasurer C. G. A. (4). I ' AGE 56 ELIZABETH O ' KELLEY Jacksonville, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics EDNA LUCY PARKER Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. ELIZABETH GORDON MOSELEY Kissimmee, Fla. A.B. CONNIE PADGETT Braclenton, Fla. A.B. in English Page 57 MARTHA LA LA PATE Plant City, Fla. A.B. in History K A Classic:! 1 Club JESSIE WHEELOCK PHINNEY Palatka, Fla. A.B. in English a o n MARY WELLS PERCIVAL Jacksonville. Fla. B.S. in Psychology A A II Freshman Commission ; Sim retary !. G. A. (2) ; Judiciary ( i!. . " . ) ; Class Rep. ; Senate (2, . ' !) ; Usher Committee I ' ■ ' I : ( !lass Sec- i clary (. ' It ; Class Treas- urer (4). THERESA VIRGINIA PINDER Tarpon Springs, Fla. A.B. in Education Page 58 EMILY MARY PORTER Apalacliicola, Fla. A.B. in History MYRA POWELL Union Springs. Ala. A.B. in English K A 1 " slier Committee (3) RACHEL Dl ' PREE PITCHFORD Et. Pierce, Ela. B.S. in Sociology 2 K A X A Team Team Team (2) ; 1. 2, Class Volley Ball 1 1 . :! i : Class Soccer (1, 2) ; Odd Soccer i 2 i : Vai sity Soccer Class Baseball Team :: i : Odd Baseball Team (1, 2, 3) : " F " Club (2, 3, 4) : Athletic Editor Flambeau (3) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4); Scientific Society {. ' !. 4) : Chairman Inter- fratevnity Athletics i ' ■ ' • ; Editor-in-Chief Flambeau (4). MARIAN ELIZABETH POTTER St. Augustine. Fla. A.B. in Education z; K II 2 $ Freshman Commission Pack 59 ELIZABETH DUBOSE PRICE Miami, Fla A. P.. IN PSYCHOLOGY k a e Orchesus ( -, ■ " . -1 ) : Cam- pus Health Committee (2, 3) ; odd Soccer Team (2, ; !l ; Varsity Soccer Team (2) ; Life Stiver (2) ; F ( ' lull ; Associate Editor Flambeau (4). DOXXELLA RALLS Arcadia, Fla. A.B. ATA LEONA TRICE Bradenton, Ela. A.B. II 2 Freshman Commission ( 1 i : Freshman S o c c e r Team ; Odd Soccer (2) ; Y. V. » ' . A. Smaller Cabinet (3) ; Vice 1 ' res. Y. W. C. A. (3) ; House Chairman Lower Jennie Murphree (4) ; Senate (40) ; Spiro- gira ; Classical Club (2, 3). MORA RAPER Atlanta, Ca. A.B. H 2 F Club (3) ; Class Vol- lev Ball ( • " ., 4) ; Odd Vol- ley Ball (3, 4) ; Odd Soc- cer Team (3) ; Class Soc- cer (3). I ' AOE no ELIZABETH REGISER Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. Varsity Soccer (3, 4 1 Yarsitv Baseball (3) ; " F ' Club i 3. 4). ALMA REMBERT Stuart. Fla. A.B. in Education B T FRANCES RAY St. Petersburg. Fla. A.B. in English Classical Club (2, 3 : History Forum (3) : Edu- cational Society (3). NELLIE REGISTER Jacksonville. Fla. A.B. in Education k a n Page 61 FRANCES EVELYN RICHARDS Pensacola, Fla. B.S. in Education B T Scientific Society (3, 4). EUNICE RIVERS Kissimmee, Fla. A.B. in English A Z MARGARET B. RICHARDS ( trlando, Fla. A.B. X P. Spirogira (1, 2, 3, 4) : Class Basketball Team (1, 2, ?., 4) ; Odd Basketball Team (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Basket- ball Varsity 1 1 . 3) : Class Hockey (2, 3) : odd Base- ball (1, 2. 3) : " F " Club (1, 2, 3, 4 1 : Classical Club U) ; Campus Social Com- mittee (1) : Flambeau Staff (2) ; Flastacowo Staff (. ' !) ; Orchesus (2, 3. 4) : Chairman Fealty Cere- mony (3 ) : Chairman Jr. -Sr. B a u q net (3) ; Representative Y. W. C. A. Conference at Blue Ridge (3) ; Representative N. S. F. A. (4) : Judiciary (4) ; Senate (4) : Pres. Class (4) : odd Hockey (2, 3) ; Hockey Varsity (3) ; Track (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Winner Track Sweater (2, 3) ; Class Baseball (1, 2, :;, 4). ALMA ROBERTS Tampa, Fla. A.B. in Latin H 2 Paok i 2 DOROTHY MAE RUSS Arcadia, Fla. A.B. in Classics ot us Bne MARTHA ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH Chattahoochee, Fla. A.B. ix Commerce ATA ELEANOR BRFDENELL ROSEN Kissimmee, Fla. A.B. in Latin Certificate in Spoken English a z Bne h 2 President of F.eta r i Theta (4) : Classical Club (2, . " . ) : Leader (3) : Pan- I Ielleulc Council (3. 4 t . LYLAH MURRAY SCARBOROUGH Jacksonville, Fla. B.S. k a e Freshman Commission : Freshman Cabinet : Campus Health and Recreation Committees; Press Board. Tage 63 CORINNE SCRUGGS Madison, Fin. B.S. in Home Economics WILMA SHEPARD Ocala, Fla. A.B. in Education K A II Education Directorate i_, •°. i : Vice I ' res. Education Society (3) . DOROTHY LOUISE SHAFER Haines City, Fla. B.S. K A MARTHA LOUISE SIMMONS De Funiak Springs, Fla. A.B. in Education $ A 9 K A n Education Society (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Life Saver (1). Page I4 EDITH MARY SMITH Lakeland, Fla. P..S. in Education ■v V " V Usher Committee (3) PATTY HOLMES SMITH Madison, Fla. A.B. A A n Junior Soccer Team (3) ELIZABETH DAFFIN SMITH Tallahassee, Fla. A.B. in English AAA EMILY LORINDA SMITH Ean Gallie, Fla. A.B. in English Page 65 EULAH MAE SNIDER Wauchula, Fla. A.B. in Education K A II $ A 6 History Forum. Secretary (4) ; Studenl Assistant in Histor y Demonstration School 1 4) : Secretary Kap- pa Delta ri (4). MABEL SOBER Orlando, Fla. A.B. in Education MARY LOUISE SNODGRASS Kissinmiee. Fla. A.B. in Education K A II Class Soccer Team (1) ; Odd Soccer Team 1 1 i : Student Assistant in Li- brary (2, 3, 4) ; Scientific Society (3, 4) ; Senate (3, 4,1. SADIE SPENCER Tampa, Fla. A.B. x n Torchbearers ; Spirogira (2, 3. 4) ; Freshman Com- mission (1) ; Judiciary of C. i. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Senate (2, 3. 4) ; Vice Pres. C. G. A. (3) : President C. G. A. (4) ; Sophomore Represent- ative C. «. A. (2) ; Presi- dent Sophomore Class (2) ; Orchesus (3, 4); Delegate to Student Conference in Milwaukee (2); Delegate to V. I. A. S. G. (3, 4) ; Delegate to S. I. A. S. G. (3) : Pan-Hellenic Council (•■:, 4). Page ; ; MARTHA PATRICIA STEED Orlando, Fla. A.B. ix English 2 K X A Freshman Commission ; Flambeau Staff (3) ; Class Treasurer (3); Torchbear- ers (4 1 ; Chairman Odd Demonstration (4) ; Or- chesus (2, 3, 4). IRENE STEWART Bradenton. Fla. A.B. ix Commerce MARTHA MAXIXE SPIBGELMAN Miami, Fla. A.B. a$e b s Bne Classical Club ill: Vice Pres. Phi Beta Sigma (4i ; Pan-Hellenic Council ( ' -, 3, 4). PERMELIA CATHRYX STEVENS Seffner, Fla. A.B. ix English Freshman Cabinet ; Vice House Chairman (3) ; Sen- ate (3) ; Fire Chief (3). Page 67 WILMA STEWART Fort Ogden, Fin. A.B. Student Asst. in Botany (4) ; Scientific Society (3, 4). LAURA STRUNK Gainesville, Fla. A.B. H 2 i Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2) ; Class Vol- ley Ball (3, 4) ; Class Soc- cer (3). GLADYS STILING Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. in English MARY ELIZABETH SUHRER A.B. in English Certificate in Physical Education A A n Torchbearer ; Spirogira ; F Club ; Cotillion Club ; Class Pres. (1) ; Presi- dent ' s Council (1) ; Sec. of Athletic Assn. (2) ; Sen- ate (2, 3, 4) ; Chairman of Freshmen (3) ; Judiciary (3, 4) ; Pan-Hellenic (3, 4) ; Pres. Athletic Assn. (4) ; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Odd Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Class Soccer (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Odd Soccer (1, 2, 4) ; Varsity (2) ; Class Baseball (1, 2) : Odd Base- ball (1, 2) ; Class Tennis (1, 2, 3) : Odd Tennis (1, 2, 3) ; Championship (1» 3) ; Delegate to A. C. A. C. W. Conference (3) ; Delegate to Blue Ridge. Page 68 MARGARET LOUISE TAYLOR Winter Garden, Fla. R.S. in Home Economics WILLIE MAE TAYLOR Altha, Fla. A.B. in Education K A n Educational Society (4) : Treas. Kappa Delta l ' i (4). FRANCES SUTHERLAND Green Cove Springs, Fla. A.B. in English •v -v " SARAH GILBERT TAYLOR Gainesville, Fla. A.B. in Education ■y v v Page 09 JOANNA ALEXA THOMPSON Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. in Economics Z T A Hockey Class Team (1, 2. 4 1 : Odd Hockey Tram il. 2. 3) ; Baseball Class T.-am 1 1 ) : Volley Ball Class Team (2. 3, 4) : Odd Volley Ball Team I 2. 3. 4 i : Capt. Class Volley Rail i4i : ( ' apt. Odd Volley Ball i 4 I : Class Representative to Senate (4) : " F " Club (2. 3, 41 : Pan-Hellenic Representative (3). ROSE TOWER Homestead. Fla. A.B. ix Latin H 2 $ 4 B 2 Class Basketball (2, 3. 4 1 : Class Hockey 1 1. 2, 3i : Odd Hockey (2, 3) ; Varsity Hockey i3i : Flam- beau Staff i. ' i. 4 1 : Secty. Classical Club (3) : Pres. Classical Club 1 4) : House Chairman (4) ; " F " Club 1 3. 4 1 : Spirogira i3. 4i : Judiciary i4i : Senate (4i : Delegate N. S. F. A. (4). RUTH TIDWELL Miami. Fla. B.S. in Education Glee Club (4) MARTHA TRICE St. Petersburg, Fla. A.B. in English A A n classical Club 1 2. 3 1 : V. YV. c. A. Finance Com- mittee (3) : St. Petersburg Club (2, 3). Page 70 KATHERINE READ TWYMAX Palm Harbor. Fla. A.B. n B i AMY DORIS VAN PELT Pensacola, Fla. A.K. in Latin H B II VIRGINIA KATHLEEN TFRNEY South Jacksonville. Fla. A.B. in Education ELIZABETH SHELLEY VANN Madison. Fla. A.B. n B 4 Associate Member Scien- tific Society (3, 4). Page 71 RUTH ANN WALKEE Olga, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics 4-H Club (2, 3, 4) ; Tres. (2). NELL MARGARET WALLIS Ocala, Fla. A.B. in English A Z Freshman Commission " F " Club (2, 3, 4) ; Class Hockey Team (2, 3, 4) ; Odd Hockey Team (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Hockey (3, 4 i : Class Baseball (3, 4) ; Odd Baseball (3) ; Class Basketball (3, 4). VIRGINIA MARY WALKER Whitney, Fla. A.B. Class Volley Ball (1, 2, 3) ; Odd Voilev Ball (1, 3) ; Varsity Volley Ball (S) ; Class Soccer (1, 2, 3) ; Class Baseball (2) ; " F " Club ; Auditing Com- mittee (2, 3). WANITA WALTER St. Petersburg, Fla. B.M. in Violin A O n Concertmeister of Col- lege Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; String Quartette (1, 2) ; Certificate in Violin (3). Page 72 BESS HAWKINS WARD Umatilla. Fla. A.B. in Education K A n Student Assistant Col- lege Book Store and Post Office 1 2. 3, 4) ; L. I. De- gree (2) : Glee Club 1. 2) ; Senate 1 4 i : House Chair- man (4 i. JEANETTE WASHBURN Jacksonville. Ela. A.B. A Z Freshman Cabinet ; Classical Club (1, 3). CATHERINE FOY WALTERS De-Land. Ela. B.S. in Education AAA Freshman Commission ; Orchestra (2) ; Class Treas- urer 1 2 i : Pan-Hellenic Council i • ' !. 4 i : Chairman Point Committee i4i : Sen- ate i 4 i : Spirogira (3, 4). JOYCE HOOD WARFIELD Sarasota. Ela. B.S. in Commerce Tage 73 DOROTHY GERVAIS WELLS Saint Cloud, Fla. A.B. in English BETTY WHIPPLE Daytona Beach, Fla. SIX Transfer from Greenville Woman ' s College, Green- ville, S. C. RUTH WETHINGTON Thomasville, Ga. A.B. in Modern Languages ATA Freshman Commission ; Classical Club (1, 2). OLIVE VERNE WHITTLE Punta Gorda, Fla. B.S. in Home Economics President College 4-H Club (. " . ) ; President Home Economies Club (. ' !) ; Dele- gate to International 4-II Leader Training School (4). Page 74 EDITH WILKINSON Eufaula, Ala. A.B. K A Orchesus (2, 3, 4) ; Class Hockev Team (2) : Classi- cal Club (1, 1 ' , 3. 4). MARY CATHERINE WILLIAMS Tallahassee. Fla. A.B. n b $ Bne h z $ Classical Club il. 2. 3, 4): Usher Committee I . ' ! ) . BIRDIE LEE WILDER Jacksonville, Fla. A.B. French Club (2) : Pres. Current History Forum (4). ELEANOR WILKINSON New Smyrna. Fla. B.S. Orchestra (1, 3, 4) Band (1, 2). Page 75 ROSALIND WILLIAMSON Gainesville, Fla. B.S. X V. LOUISE JUANITA WORRELL A O II Orchestra 1 . 2, 3, 4 | : Glee Club (3, 4) : Musical Twelve (2, 3, 4) ; Band (2, 3, 4). LOIS IRENE WOOD Avon Park, Fla. A.B. H 2 Classical Club (2, 3, 4). JOSEPHINE CARME WRIGHT Palatka, Fla. A.B. in Education Lack 7(! NELL EUGENE WYLY Tallahassee, Fla. B.S. in Education 2 2 2 K A n VIDA WRIGHT Jay, Fla. B.S. in Education Baseball Varsity (1, 2) : Class Baseball (1, 2) ; " F - Club. BARBARA ETHEL YEAGLE Hallandale, Fla. B.S. in Biology Scientific Society, Asso- ciate Member (3, 4). Page 77 MARJORIE ANDERSON Tampa, Fla. VIRGINIA ANDERSON Tampa, Fla. THELMA CARLTON Wauchula. Fla. ELIZABETH CHILD Tallahassee, Fla. F ANITA COBB Ocala, Fla. .MIRANDA ANDERSON Tarn i in. Fla. MELBA ANDREWS Minis. Fla. MARGARET CHACE Ocala. Fla. LOIISE CLEMENT Ocala. Fla. DOROTHY CROSS Tampa, Fla. Page 80 FRANCES BALKCOM Newton, Ala. HARRIET BIZE St. Petersburg, Fla. ESTHER BOARDMAN Jacksonville, Fla. JANET ( ' ADMAN Orlando, Fla. GOLDA CARLTON Waucliula. Fla. MARY FRANCES BARNETT Dothan, Ala. RUTH BIZE Tampa, Fla. I )( IROTHY BOYCE Barre, Vermont LIDA CADUGAN St. Petersburg, Fla. MATTIE MAE CARLTON Waucliula, Fla. Page 81 MARINA CUEVAS Tampa, Fla. SHIRLEY DECKER Orlando. Fla. MABEL DUNSCOMBE Lynn Haven, Fla. SORA EMBRY Quincy, Fla. MILDRED FINCH Century. Fla. ELEANOR CURRY Manatee, Fla. VERA DULL Clermont, Fla. KATHRYN EASTWOOD Grand Rapids, Fla. ELIZABETH FERGUSON Wauchula, Fla. M I LDREI ) FLET( ' HER Williston, Fla. Page 82 JUNE FULMER St. Petersburg. Fla. MARGARET G. GREEN Jacksonville, Fla. BELLE GROFF Bradenton, Fla. GENEVIEVE HAILE Ocala, Fla. ROSALIE HAWTHORNE Lake City, Fla. LUCTLE GATES Jacksonville, Fla. CHARLOTTE GRIMM Palatka, Fia. ROSALIND HADLEY Jacksonville, Fla. MARGARET HARWICK Jacksonville. Fla. ALICE HAYDEN Tallahassee, Fla. Page 83 EDITH HOLMAN Dothan, Ala. MARY HUME St. Petersburg, Fla. MARGARET JEWETT Lakeland, Fla. LOTTA KEITH Tallahassee. Fla. MARY E. LAMB Bradenton, Fla. BLANCHE HUMBLE Cleveland, Ohio VIRGIE HYMAN Tampa, Fla. CHARLOTTE KEISLING Jacksonville, Fla. ELIZABETH KELLERMAN Yero Beach, Fla. MARY ELIZABETH LOWE Jacksonville, Fla. Page 84 AGNES MACK Quincy, Pla. MARTHA MAXWELL Miami. Fla. MARGUERITE McRAE Tampa, Fla. ROSENIA MERIWEATHER Wewahitchka, Fla. MARTHA MONROE Orlando. Fla. EOXA MATTOX West Palm Beach, Fla. LOYOLA Mclaughlin Tampa, Fla. AUDREY MEEKS Tampa, Fla. BERNICE MEYERS Jacksonville, Fla. JANE MOON Wewahitchka, Fla. Page S " DAISYBEL MOORE Tampa, Fla. LAURA FAIR MORROW Madison. Fla. FRANCES FAY PAXON Jacksonville, Fla. ELIZABETH POOLE Jacksonville. Fla. JOHANNE REIF Wauchula, Fla. BERNICE MORE Haines City. Fla. BESSIE MT ' NROE Quincy, Fla. MARIE PAYNE Quincy, Fla. EMILY I ' R INGLE Baldwin, Fla. JANE ROCKWELL Cleveland. Ohio Rage 8G REBECCA RODENBURG Vero Beach, Fla. ALICE SMITH Miami, Fla. IDA STEWART Bradenton, Ela. ALICE TEACHY West Palm Beach. Fla. HELEN VRIEZE Jacksonville, Fla. BETTY RYDER St. Petersburg, Fla. EM I LIE STEPHENS Lake Worth. Fla. NITA STOKES Callahan. Fla. CHRISTINE TEDDER West Palm Beach. Fla. MILDRED WALLACE Wauchula, Fla. Page 87 MYRTIE WARREN Wauchula, Fla. NELL WEED Lakeland, Fla. SARA HOLT WHITE Live Oak, Fla. LOUISE WILSON St. Petersburg, Fla. BETTY YVnnn Panama City, Fla. RFTH WATERS New Smyrna, Fla. NATALIE WEINSTEIN St. Augustine, Fla. FELICIA WILLIAMS Winchester, Tenn. ELIZABETH WILSON Tampa, Fla. MARION YOUNGS Orlando. Fla. Page 88 Madge Cadnian Elizabeth Blue Julia Clark Evelyn Cooper Maxine Buford Josephine Boydston Gertrude Burrman Betty Blanding Marie Carter Ruby Jean Campbell Frances Bloodgood Amy Cornell Louise Aulls Margaret Ausley Bessie Bedsole Fe Brown Marl ha Crane Marjorie Conroy Dorothy Blackwell Sarah Caldwell Kern Cook Leona Connor Dorothy Lee Brown Frances Christian Mary Frances Battari Gwendolyn Brigman Lncile Barco Christine Brewton Ethel Carter Vivian Acklev Florence Adelson Erress Arant Rebecca Bishop Betty Bell Louise Cleare Isabel Clymore Page 00 Kathleen Crocker Mary Almyra Davis Margaret Dean Rosebud De Millv Harriet Ebarhardt Celeste Edwards Elinor Farr Evelyn Farrior Mary Frisco Helena Garcia Ella Posey Gordon Edna Green Theckla Gudenratli Evelyn Haines Elizabeth Hamilton Juanita Hannah Corinne Hemphill Mary Janice Henderson Mary Carmel Davis Dorothy Deadwyler Rowena Diamond Myra Dyess Sallie Emhry Theresia Ericson Dorothy Feinherg May Fend or Essie Geiger Sara Getzen Sara Gregory Jean Griffith Florence Hall Willie Fee Hall Uuth Ilassebres Roberta Head Virginia Hendley Marian Hendrip Page 91 Eleanor Hill Mabel llilsman Gertrude Ingle Harriet Jackson Ella Frances Jones Jean Kanner Sylvia Khoury Ellen Knight Catherine Lawson Betsy Leak Nancy Lutz Evelyn Lyle Mary Agnes McCrary Virginia McDonald Mattie May McMullen Emily Marshall Ruth Meiton Isobel McNeill Mary Morgan Holsberry Elizabeth Humphries Grace JefEeries Mrs. Queenie Herlong Johnson Rosalind Kennedy Margaret Kennedy Gena Lachovitz Norah Laird Elizabeth Lee Esther ( ' . Lindsledl Eleanor McClearen Sarah Jane McCormack Madelyn McDuffle Eleanor .McMillan Fay Mathews Hazel Middleton Agnes McWilliams Ruth McWilliams Page 92 Martha Nance Beatrice Ober Margaret race Anna Patronis Iva rhillips Virginia Toston Camilla Fuleston Mary Persons Margaret Rush Harriet Ryder Mildred Shepherd Alice Sims Mary That Stackhouse Evelyn Steele Jessie Stone Julia Stradley Thelma Sumner Constance Sevbold 1 lorothy i ssinsky Eleanor Owens Pearl I ' earce Margaret I ' tluge Janet Poulson Mary Powell Beatrice Rosenberg Ruth Runvan Pearl Saslaw Louise Scott Jane Smith Marian Spencer Muriel Stephens Rebecca Stevens Marjorie Strode Virginia Sullivan Mabel Teaguc Rowena Tedder Page 93 Joyce Terry B ' Josephine Tharpi Mildred Tomkies Lucia Tryon Juanita Van D ' Elden Mary Vasquez Mary Waldrop Catherine Walker Fannette Wharton Dorothy While Marjorie Williamson Janet Wills Francea Winfiekl .Mary Rose Yarnell Louise Zepperer Elizabeth Thompson Martha Tison Doris Tyson Itonth Tyler Virginia Vaughn Mary Cooper Wakefield Adelaide Warren Faith Watson Elizabeth Wight Marie Williams Katherine Wilson Odis Wilson Dorothy Yerxa Sallie Yon Marguerite Witherill Page 94 Leah Adamson Barbara Ainswoi ' th Frances Allen Jane Allison Nan Amerine Elizabeth Andrews Roberta Anson Velma Ruth Austin Catherine Aymard Ellen Bailey Jane Bazler Elizabeth Beatty Isabel Berry Aliee Best Maysie Blackshear Carolyn Bower Cynthia Brosnabam Betty Brownlow Armee Bunkley Virginia Burford Marjorie Brown Marion Burmeister La Retta Burns Lira Burwell Mary Linda Callot Elizabeth Campbell Erma Leona Campbell Laura Mae Campbell Margaret Campbell Dorothy Cappleman Dorothy Cardy Elizabeth Carter Margaret Carter Dorothy Cawthon Ellen Janet Chaplin Page 96 Mary Scott Clancy Dorothy Clark Frances Clark Helen Clarkson Paul Jones Clyatt Caroline Cockrell Adaline Clough Mary Connell Annie Leo Cook Marie Conboy Katherine Consigny Flo Coxwell Helen Crosby Sybil Corbett Elizabeth Daniel] Mary Celia Davidson Loca Davis Mildred Davis Julia Dickinson Marie Daughtie Dorothy Dennis Mary Downey Leona Ellenwood Dorothy Estes Alice Evans Mildred Fellows Mildred Ferrell Juanita Eygart Doris Figenbaum Mary Le Noir Finney Lillian Fitch Effie Floyd Margaret Gaillard Grace Gannon Ashley Fraleigh PAGE 97 Marion Gardiner Virginia Geeslin Kathei ' iue Gibson Ruth Glasser Elsie Gleason Erin Godfrey Eloise Goza Jane Graham Gessie Greehesky Margaret Greene Juliette Greenfield Eva Greenstein Nannie Griffin Phyllis Griffin Roberta Griffin March Griffith Mary Haines Florragene Halo Mary Hale Evelyn Hammer Helen Ilamm .lean Hancock Thelma Hannon Jean Haselton Dorothy Hathaway Christine llanserman Harriett Ileither Annie Mae Henderson Nell Hendrix Mary Anna Hester Dorothy Hicks Sara Hill Catherine Hodges Josifene Hoffman Dorothy Hogan Page 98 Evelyn Frances I-Iorton Mary Hoskins Floie Howell Margaret II ni •- Mildred Hunt Frances Hunter Evelyn Ingram Margaret Irwin Ruth Jennings Carolyn Johnson Mary Y. Johnson Elizabeth Jeudevine Celeste Johnston Peggy Jones Margaret Jordan Mary Elizabeth Josey Alice L. Kays Phyllis Kauwen-Hoven Mary Kennedy Laura May Kelley Hazel M. Kerkhuff Malvina Klepper Elizabeth Klutho Jauis Knight Mary Elizabeth Krouie Pearl Laird Ruby Laird Lucille Lang Alice Lewis Ann Linning Jeannette Littig Katie Logsdon Estelle Long Carita Look Edith Loughren Page 99 Katharine Louise MacKinnon Janet Lusk Dorothy Louise Lunsford Ruth Lundberg Beatrice Marshall Elizabeth Markey l.ita B. MacNutt Mary Belle Martin Ruby E. Mayo Erlene McClellan Harriett McCormick Edna Mae Mcintosh Laura McLean Elizabeth McMichael Rosenia Meriwether Winifred Metcalfe Mary Lon Methvin Phoebe C. Medulla Esther Dolores Miller Mozelle Miller Virginia F. Miller Dorothy Mills Cornelia Mitchell Lucile Moon Mona Moon Roberta Moore Helen Mos ' er Margaret Murphy Rheta Nelson Clementine Newman Mercedes Noalles Clarice Nowling Elizabeth Nye Lucille Page Virginia Parker Page 100 Dorothy B. Peak Beulah Phay Marion Phillips Capitola Prevatt Jacquelin Prewitt Frances Pringle Mary Lou Rakestraw Elizabeth Ramsey Frances Peyton Rannie Kathleen Reams Aline Beis Sylvia Richmond Dorothy Robinson Theresa Robinson Marion Rothfus Therese Ruff Mays Sandford Ethel Schol! Mary Scruggs Babs Shanton Ann Elizabeth Sharp Irene Shoun Jeane Simmonsf Eleanor Simpson Helen Ruth Sloat Louise J. Smith Paulin Elizabeth Sowers Margaret Spanieling Lucile Staufile Evelyn Stone Mabel Stone Betty Taylor Louise Taylor Sarah Terrell Carolyn Thomas Page loi Chloe Tompkins Eunice Trawick Mary Elizabeth Treadwell Elizabeth Turnbul] Mary Lou Tutewiler Mary Troxler L. Geneva Van Dament Sadie Wade Clare Wadsworth Dorothy Walraven Hilda Jane Walters Dorothy Welib Marie Webster Ruth Weeks Laurie L. Weston Sue White Rebecca Waldrop Martha Whidden Winifred White Mary Frances Whiteside Eugenia Wickey Caroline Wild Alta Christine Williams Beryl Wing Kathryn Winslett Dorothy Wright Margaret York Tack 102 he F r " . . . . Even so With woman : in arts of government Elizabeth and others; arts of icar The peasant Joan and others: arts of grace Sappho and others vied with any man. " The Princess. -{javoriti Sadie Spencer Page 103 ' oyal Mary Qetzen Page 1 )4 ttractive Violette Cahoon Page 105 Page 106 tudious Irene Brunson alented Margaret Richards Page 107 thletic Bernice Conklin Page 108 utest Teeny Warren Page 109 riginal Martha Steed Page 110 isest Virginia Bisant Page 111 Official Virgie Hyman Page 112 he Photogravure ' One walked reciting by herself , and one In this hand held a volume as to read. Some to a low song oar ' d a shallop by some hid and sought In the orange thickets; others tost a ball Above the fountain jets, and back again Witli laughter: others lay about the lawns. " The Princess. 7: .». he Athletes oAtMetz ' c oard Betty Suhrer President Betty Wood Vice-President Ruth Dale Secretary Mary Settle Treasurer Mary Getzex Representative-at-Large r 1 -• H Qlass Representatives Emile Blackburn Senior Marie Dixon Junior A. P. Warren Sophomore Harriet McCormack Freshman Page 121 Even gasket Ball " If you ' ve even seen those Evens piny " — and play they did to beat those Odds, but in spite of their good work, the Odds did a little better. The Even team was chosen from the best materials of the Junior and Freshman teams. The class teams did unusually well this year, although the Freshmen did not take the chapion- ship as was expected. The Freshman basket hall team is as follows: Didihger. Fitch. Tucker. Henderson, Archer. Curry, Hicks, Phillips and Ellenwood. The Junior line-up includes: B. Wood, M. Monroe, Ferguson, Welch, Kellerman and 1 Kill. ' From these two teams the following choice was made: Wood and Tucker, forwards; Monroe and Archer, guards; Didinger, jumping center, and Dull, running center; Phil- lips and Fitch also played. There is still another Thanksgiving to prove that the old theory of Wednesday night Demonstration bringing luck to the side that has it is abso- lutelv true. Come on. Evens, the Juniors and Freshmen are back of you. Pack 122 Odd Basket ' Ball " And when those Odd team members fall in line " — they cer- tainly proved their point tlii year, to the disappointment of their foes. The Odds showed some wonderful playing with pass work that was almost perfect. Kahl. Lewis. Warren. Young, Strickland and I»ale won the school championship for the Sophomores. The Senior team has this line-up: Conklin, Richards, Getzen, Suhrer, Christian and Tower. From these two teams the Victorious Odd Tones were chosen as follows: Getzen. running center: Strickland, guards Kahl. jiunping center; Richards, forward: Warren, forward, and Conklin. guard. If one may judge by the noise and enthusiasm that marked every play of the hig game, the odds have a sffppelt of 100 percent. Yours for bigger and steadier records. -u- Page 123 Even " Volley Ball Thanksgiving was the close of the Volley Ball season and, much to the sorrow of the Evens, the Odds officially locked it. It was a great game and the Evens played well. Campbell and Cadugan led the playing, but they had good support from a team made up of the best members of the Freshman and Junior classes. The Freshman team had the following line-up: Smith, Paulk, Lewis. Bame, Hoag, Xoalles and Geffcken. The Juniors were: Hebb, Cadugan, Campbell, Mattox, Henderson. .Martin and Davis. from these two teams was picked the pride Of the Even Class and the hope for Even Spirit to rise high. Fetter luck next year, for " them Even bones gwine lo rise again! " The team: Campbell, Cadugan, Hebb, Geffcken, Xoalles. Bond, Lewis and Campbell. Page 124 Odd Volley Ball Three rousing cheers for the Victorious! It was a great game, and had the weather been warmer the game undoubtedly would have been more exciting. Settle put her famous services across for a number of points — to say nothing of the mighty Joan. The Odds had a team of four Seniors and three Sophomores playing. They had a right to expect great things from the team; nor were they disappointed. The champion Sophomore team was Zuber, I ' aulk. Settle. Sudlow, Bridges. Williams and Bell. Among the Seniors we tind : Thompson. Baker, Raper, Davis, Strunlc. Walker and Finneran. From these was chosen the teams that beat the Fvens: Thompson. Settle. Bell. I ' aulk, Raper, Baker and Walker. Page 12 " r Uarsity Yearns Soccer Hockey Baseball Register Siienccr Warren MeMurray Monroe Spencer Campbell Wall is Conklin Dull Getzen Chapman Hawkins Richards Bright Warner Tower Rush Bell Kellerman Bullock Wood Branson Wright Geiger McCall Mattox Mattox Yarborough Baker Gai y SOCCER VARSITY Page 126 HOCKEY VARSITY BASEBALL VARSITY Page 127 Page 128 " w eiub Bern ice Conkxin - President Mary Getzex Vice President Allie Lor Felton Faculty Member Members Archer, I . Geiger Richards Baker, M. Guerry Saslow Bell, B. Hicks. D. Settle Blackburn Jones. M. Stone Bradley Kahl Sudlow Brnnson Kellernian Suhrer Cadugan Kinchley. M. Thompson Campbell, L. Lewis Tower Campbell, R. G. Martin, A. K. Walker Conklin Mattox Wallis Dale Monroe, M. Warren. A. P. Davis, H. Moore, A. Wood Dixon I ' anlk Wright, W. Dull Phillips, M. Wyllie, N. Fitch I ' itchford. R. Zuber Geffcken Price. B. Dunscomhe Getzen Paper Ilehli Register tage 120 Page 130 4 anizati ' 0 science » h ffte secrets of the mind; Musician, painter, sculptor, critic, more. " The Princess. LAiTE. orchbearers Torohbearers is an honorary Senior organization petitioning the national organization, which is Mortar Board. Girls are selected for their superlative qualities of scholarship, leadership and service to the college. Only one-twentieth of the class is eligible for membership. Members for Torchbearers are chosen in the spring of the year by the active members. Members • Virginia Bisant Sadie Spencer Bernice Conklin Martha Steed Florentine Holmes Betty Suhrer Betty Larzelere Page 131 Qiassical Qlub Officers Rose Tower President Pearl Daw Vice President Emilie Stephens Secretary Irene Brunson Treasurer Group of Leaders Moba Paper Sarah Ellis Victoria Dahlberg Katharine Williams Doris Des Rochers Leona Henderson Amy Doris Van Pelt Pessie Monroe Catharine Nelson Dorothy Russ Atha Chauncey Mary Hazlinger Page 132 ome Economics Qlub Officers Olive V. Written . President Katherine Reaggin Vice President Thelma Goodbread Secretary Alma Henstead . Treasurer Representatives Helen Davis.. Senior Carol Wheeler Junior Josephine Boydston Sophomore Page 133 Qlee Qlub Lucille Gibbs Director Gladys Storrs Accompanist Lorena Eaddy President Lucile Barco Business Manager Rosalind Kennedy Librarian Carolyn Folsom Assistant Librarian Personnel Emm Campbell Velda Davis Lorena Eaddy Carolyn Folsom Eva Isler Beatrice Lewis Vivian Shepard Ruth Tidwell Virginia Bisant Klise Clark Dora Daniells Mabel Dunscomln Elizabeth Smith Lucile Barco Esther Dean Doris Figenbanin Juanita Lawrence Edith Loughren Jessie Lowe Mary Murphree Meginniss Josephine Smith Louise Worrell Bosalind Kennedy Carolyn Lewis Evelyn Lyle Anna Patronis Pace 134 Life Saving Corps Officers Charlotte Bass age President Lucille Barco Vice President Katharine Eastwood Secretary and Treasurer Members Virginia Lannigan Blanche Cornell Thelma Sumner Margaret Bradley Corinne Hemphill Alice Best Ruth Meiton Harriet Baker Carolyn Lewis Jane Zuber Emily Martin Birdie Saunders Ruby Jean Campbell Ruth Cox Olive Pent Verona Wadley Ruth Dale Frances Bloodgood Leona Ellenwood Alice Malakowsky Marion Spencer Jena Lackovitz Tage 135 itc V. TJ. " Club Colors: Black and White. Flower: Black Narcissus Motto: Dia;. Sisters. Dig. Officers Florentine Holmes Presiding V. V. Shirley Bishop ..Chief Gold Digger Georgia Mobley Date Keeper Members Dot Blackwell Aline Reis Frances Brown Dot Taylor Clctille Forcum Teeny Warren Catharine Lawson Kathryn Winslett Dot Newman Lucie Davis Yonge Page 136 Spirogira Founded: October 12, 1924. Colors Black and White. Faculty Members Anna Mae Tracer, Olivia Dorrnan. Edith West. Members Margaret Richards Harriet Holt Bernice Conklin Betty Suhrer Sadie Spencer Mae Brooks Morris Emilie Blackburn Bernice McCollum Catherine Walters Helen de Montmollin Leona Price Kose Towers Betty Larzelere Mary Getzen Keller Harris Jane Zuber Harriet Jackson Adelaide P. Warren Leona Connor Sara Cate Tage 137 Qrchesus Officers E i; nestine Gore Blanche Humble. .President .Secretary Members Violette Cahoon Marie Dixon Vera Dull Mary Getzen Katy Gold Ernestine (Jure Rosalind Hartley Hazel Hebb Marion Hendry Blanche Humble Edna Mattox Annie Mary Moore Beth Price Ellen Knight Pat Steed Virginia Sullivan Connie Seybold Evelyn Lyle Capitola Prevatt Christine Standiford Elizabeth Smith Sne Johns Emily Martin Louise Anils Maude Gary Betty Larzelere Page 138 Qotillion Qlub ForxnED 1911. Colors: Green and White. Flower: Bachelor ' s Button. Officers Betty Suhbee President Martha Maxwell Secretary and Treasurer Members Jcannette Butt Bee Webb Jean Rowe Virginia Miller Mimi Le Due Fop Lannigan A] de Warren Ellen Knight Addie Kate Martin Betty Humphries Jeannette Bradey Page 13 ' J freshman Qabinet Members Fay Paulk Jean Rowe Jane Zuber Thelma Sumner I (orothy George Katharine Norman Mary Powell Fay Mathews Hilda Thaxton Rosalind Kennedy Avis Kent Amy Cornell Jeannette Brady Frances Cartmel Virginia McDonald Mary Rose Yarnall Mary Louis Nelson Mary Cooper Wakefield Leona Connor Evelyn Haines Page 140 young Women ' s Christian cAssociation Smaller Cabinet Virginia Bisant President Margaret Harwick .Vice President Melba Andrews Secretary Martha Monroe Treasurer Mary Warren Hudson World Friendship Representative Chairman of Committee Elise Clark Music Leona Price Program Jean Griffith Interest Group Virginia Anderson Finance Emily Stephens Religious Education Dolly Connor Freshman Cabinet Page 141 freshman Qommission Jane Zuber Chairman Florence Hall Vice Chairman Blanche Cornell Secretary-Treasurer Members Mary Broadfield Frances Christian Cordelia Clarkson Leona Connor Blanche Cornell Ruth Dale Dorothy Deadwyler Sallie Embry Helena Garcia Florence Hall Doris Hatton Marion Hendry Harriet Jackson Ellen Knight Mary Frances Palmer Margaret Pomeroy Beatrice Rosenberg Mary Settle Jane Smith Mary Chattie Stackhouse Mary Agnes McCreary Rowena Tedder Elizabeth Thompson Sally Yon Jane Zuber Gene Taylor Page 142 Qollege government ( Association Officers Executive Board Judiciary Sadie Spenceb President Bern re Conklin Chairman Virgie Hymas Vice President Betty Suhree, Margaret Richards, , ,„ c Senior Representatives Janet Y ills Secretary Edxa Mattox, Sarah Holt White, Mae Brooks Morris Treasurer Junior Representatives Mary " Settle.. ..Sophomore Representative Rose Tower. Chairman of Residence Hall, Chairman Virginia Bisant President Y. W. C. A. (ex-offieio) Tage 143 9 |M. 1 — » B 4i 1 j 1 If J flambeau Staff RACHEL PITCHFORD ANNIE MAItY MOOKE Rachel Pitchford Editor Marie Dixon Assistant Editor Beth Price, Gertrude Price Associate Editors Jean Davis Front Page Editor Gertrude Ingle Front Page Reporter Loyola McLaughlin Front Page Reporter Thelma Sumner. Y. W. C. A. Reporter Bernice McCollum Exchange Editor Jeanette Butts Flickers Editor Shirley Decker, Ellen Knight Society Reporters Annie Mary Moore Business Manager Betty Kelleraian Advertising Manager Gladys Knighton..... .Assistant Advertising Manager Eleanor Mizell City Circulation Manager Harriet Ryder Off-Campus Circulation Manager Margaret Jordan Campus Circulation Manager Page 144 tylastacouo Staff ESTHEH BOAKDMAN BETTY wnol) Esther Boardman Editor-in-Chief Sarah Caldwell, Dorothy Lee Browx ...As; Hetty " Wood Bus ociate Editors iness Manager Co xx ie Seybold Assistant Business Manager Margaret Jewett Advertising Manager Christine Brewtox Assistant Advertising Manager Mary Getzen Art Editor Bee Webb Assistant Art Editor Betty Ryder Athletic Editor Lyxdelle Canady Picture Editor Page 145 Greeks " They talked At play, in clubs, of art, of politics. They lost their weeks; then vext the souls of deans; Then rode, then sang; made a hundred friends. " The Princess. cr Panhellenic (Council 1928 - 1929 OFFICERS President. Secretary.. Martha B. Jones Mary Hume Kappa Delta Georgia Mc-bley Mary Warren Hudson Chi Omega Sadie Spencer Harriet Bize Sigma Sigma Sigma Jean Davis Helen Vrieze Alpha Delta Pi Betty Suhrer Sara licit White Pi Beta Phi Margaret Chase Xeta Barham Delta Delta Delta Katherine Walters Dorothy Lee Brown Sigma Kappa Terry Bannerman Mary Elizabeth Lowe Delta Phi Epsilon Martha Spiegelnian Jean Kanner Delta Zeta Eleanor Rosen Mary Lamb Kappa Alpha Theta Martha B. Jones Betty Kellernian Zeta Tat - Alpha Mary Hume Bernice McCollura. Alpha Gamma Delta Frances Hilsman Dana Summitt Pi Kappa Sigma Carolyn Folsom Catherine Lewis Theta Upsilon Elizabeth Guy Bessie Munroe Alpha Omicron Pi Ruth Bryan Dorothy Boyce Alpha Chi Omega Sara Ellis Marian Hendry Pin Mr Violette Jahoon Louise Clement Beta Tau Alma Rembert Louise Cleare Page 147 Emily Blackburn Elise Clarke Mary Clements Mildred Gwin Kappa Delta Kappa Alpha Chapter Installed in 1904. SOROR IK FACl I.TATE Agnes Edwards SORORES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1!)29. Irene Mays Georgia Mobley Martha Lala 1 ' ate Louise 1 ' elhani Myra Powell Dorothy Sharer Edith Wilkinson Margaret Dickinson Mary Warren Hudson Margaret Jewett Doris Brantley Sarah Caldwell Marguerita Cawthon Nan Amerine Elizabeth Andress Sara Borcus Mary Frances Barnett ( ' ynthia Brosnaham Kate Calton Jnlia Dickinson Mildred Early Ashlev Eraleigh Class of 1930. Laura Zeta Lewis Mary Nelson Julia Powell Class of 1931. Evelyn Farrior Alma Hardwiek Mary Powell Pledges Edith Holman Mary Morgan llolslierry Margaret Huie Elizabeth Klutho Janis Knight Alice Miller Virginia Miller Eleanor McClearen Gertrude Price Kathryn Riddle Frances Simpson Adelaide Warren Dorothy Newman Clementine Newman Frances Pringle Helen Piddle Dorothy Robinson Elizabeth Tnrnhull Teeny Warren Dorothy Yale Page 148 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Va.. 1897. Floweb : White Rose. Colors : Green and White. Publication : " Angelos. " Open Motto : " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beauti- ful and highest. " Brosnaham Cawthon Haile Clements Hudson Knight, Miller Ilnlman Farrior Powell M. I ' .nte Barnett Robinson Fraleigh Warren Holsberry Klutho Pringle Early Mobley Jewett Amerine Andress Powell. Mary Turnbull Dickinson McClearen Caldwell Shafer Pace 140 Chi Omega GAMMA CHAPTER SCROR IN FACULTATF Rowena Longmire SORORES IN COLLEGIO Sadie Spencer Susie Johns Theresa Graves Class of 1929. Nancy Cotter Rosalind Williamson Margaret Richards Rodney Layton Dorothy Taylor Class of 1930. Shirley Decker Harriet Bize Mary Frances Palmer Class of 1931. Ruth Bize Jean Curtis Martha Nance Carrol Grantham Sara Gate Dorothy Strangward Shirley Bishop Katherine Swearing Kathryn McMullen Virginia Spencer Margaret Kennedy Hazel Lee Barrel i ' n Marie Doughtie Carolyn Thomas Lyra Burwell Betty Brownlow Elizabeth Ramsey Jane Graham Mary Lou Tutewiler Catherine Lawson Christine Hauserman Aline Reis Pledges Mary Prances Whiteside Mary Kennedy Isabel Berry Dorothy Tucker Carita Look Caroline Coekrell Virginia Lannigan Elizabeth Campbell Margaret Campbell Margaret Gaillard Grace Gannon Mary Downey Mary Hale Marie Conboy Harriet Heiter Evelyn Horton Betty Taylor Leah Adamson Cornelia Mitchell Page 150 Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas. 1805. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation Publication : " The Eleusis. " Open Motto: " Hellenic Culture. Christian Ideals. " Williamson, R. Johns Lawson Gannon Graves Richards Spencer Williamson, M. Bize. R. Decker Bize. II. Look Hale Reis I.annigan Nance Ramsey Adamson Berry I I m t • i- Horton Campbell, E. Mitchell Brownlow Tutewiler Taylor Kennedy, M. liowney Hauserman Campbell. M. Cockrell Kennedy. 51. Conboy Gaillard Graham Carter Doughtie Page 151 Alpha Delta Pi Iota Chapter, [nstalled 1909. sorores in colleoio Lucy Lester Virginia Sloan SORORES IX COLLEOIO .Mary Francos Chittenden Louise Ilollis Holmes Emily Lively Marjorie Louise Anderson Blanche Humble Catharine Liftman Margaret Ausley Sarah Elizabeth Blanding ' arol E. Bridges Frances E. Frown Mimi Le Due Barbara Ainsworth Frances Allen Louise Bullard .Mildred E. Burke Margaret Louise Carter Mary Scott Clancy Marlha F. Cooley Mary Celia Davidson Class of 1!)29. Bertha Pannelee Nix Mary Wells Percival Class of 1U30. Martha Elizabeth Maxwell Laura Fair Morrow Class of 1931. Virginia Hough Edna Mae Jones Ella Frances Jones Pledges Floise C. Gaillard Edna Green Louise Grogan Rachel Hackney Dorothy Hathaway Margaret Frevin Meta Johnston Harriet M Cormaek Patty Holmes Smith Mary Elizabeth Suhrer Martha Buckner Trice Sarah Holt White Elizabeth A. Wilson Juanita J. Stokes Elizabeth Lou McCormack Mary Eleanor Mizelle Jane Smith Virginia Sullivan Elizabeth Washington Dorothy Telfair Mills Eleanor Owens Evelyn E. Robbins Louise Trellis Sid Knight Martha Whidden Eleanor T. Whittield Rebecca Wooten Page 152 Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan May 15, 1 51. Colors: Blue and White. Flower: Violet. Publication : " Adelphian. " Open Motto: " We live for each other. " Trice Smith Chittenden Suhrei ' Maxwell Sullivan Holmes Percival White Mizell Whidden Humble Green Wilson Blanding Xix Anderson Smith. J. Morrow Allen Hathaway Jones McCormaek Lively Owens Ainsworth Irwin Carter Griffin Mills Clancy McCormaek Davidson Page 153 Delta Delta Delta Ollie Autrey Prances Claris Evelyn Ingram Winifred Metcalf Alpha Eta Chapter. Installed in 1916. SOROR IN FACULTATE Clara Johnson SORORES IX COLLIJQIO Class of 1!»29. Elizabeth Christian Margaret Louise Yonge Harriet Holt Elizabeth I affin Smith Rosalie Smith Catherine Walters Dorothy Yonge Class of 1! :! ». Louise Ballowe Mary Ives Eleanor Buck Claire Zachry Class of 1931. .leanette Brady Evelyn Mclntire Dorothy Lee Brown Camilla Puleston Frances Christian Mai ' garet Bush Harriet Eherhardt Louise Scott Lucille Horn Rowena Tedder Janet Wills Pledges Katherine McKinnon Jacqueline Prewitt Marian Beid Theresa Robinson Norma Seward Mary Troxler Rehecca Waldrop Lucie Davis 37onge Page 154 Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in ISS8. Colors : Silver, Gold and Blue. Flower : Pansy. Publication : " The Trident. " Motto: " Let us steadfastly love one another. " Wills Tedder Holt Walters Metcalfe Ingram Rush Yonge, M. L. Eberhardt Puleston McKinnon Christian Troxler Smith Robinson Brown Clarke Burk Scott Christian Prewitt Waldrop Yonge. L. Page J 55 Sigma Sigma Sigma Rho Chapter. Installed 1920. SOROR IN FAClLTATi: Mattie Lou Home gORORES IN GOLLE IO Class of 1929. Jean Davis Nell Wylie Frames Sutherland Elizabeth Hoagland .Mary Hyatt Louise Simmons Gilbert Taylor Floise Gardner Edith Smith Lou Cochran Theresa Pinder Helen Vrieze Class of 1930. Janet Sage Ami rev Meeks Virginia Vaughn Patty McMulleu Class of 1931. Rebecca Stephens Tecla Cudenrath Mildred Fellows Thelma Hannon Mary Lou Kakestraw Ruby Mayo Pledges Paul Jones Clyatt Rita Nelson Knth Weeks Ann Linniug Virginia Geaslin Roscinia Meri weather Catherine Way Page 156 Sigma Sigma Sigma Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898. Colors: Purple and White. Flower: Violet. Publication : " The Triangle. " Ofex Motto : " Faithful unto death. " Hyatt Taylor Davis McMulIen Nelson Meeks Hoagland Vrieze Wylie Mayo Finder Sutherland Smith Stephens Uniting Gudenrath Clyatt Ilannon Weeks Geislen Rakestraw Vanghan Q9d9 @9 Page 157 Sigma Kappa Omega Chapter. Installed May 20, 1020. sorores ix fa ci lta te Gladys Storrs Leila V enable Allie Lou Felton Sue Pitehford sorores ix colleoio Class of 1029. Terry Bannennan Rachel Pitchfortl Tyi a Sue Brinson Marian Potter Martha Steed Edwina Abee Esther Boardman Elizabeth Child Fanita Cobb Charlotte Grimm I ' ordelia Clarkson Roberta Head Harriet Jackson Class ok 1930. Virgie Hyman .Mary Elizabeth Lowe Mary " i 1 1 is; Nobles Miriam Terrell Petty Wood ( ' lass of 1931. Odis Wilson Jane Zuber ' harlotte Baldwin Maxine Buford Helen Caldwell Dorothy Cawthon Mildred Hunt Pledges Helen Clarkson Elizabeth Dannieb Ella Mae Gordon Nell Hendrix Floie Howell Mary Lou Methvin Mabel Teague Eunice Trawick Laurie Weston Mary Lois (Jill Page 158 Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College. Waterville, Maine. 1874. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet Publication : " Sigma Kappa Triangle " Motto: " One heart, one way. " Pitchford Hyman Bannerman Grimm Zuber Boardman Cobb Wood Buford Wharton Brinson Gill Steed Clarksoff, C. Lowe Baldwin Wilson Teague child Howell Smith Hendrix Head Jackson Methvin Nobles Trawick ; r l( .11 Cawthon Clarkson, II. Blackshear Daniels Weston Page 150 Pi Beta Phi Florida Beta Chapter. Installed 1921. SORORES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1029. Xeta Barham Elizabeth Fenn Alice Harrison Florentine Holmes Elizabeth Larzelere Kathrine Twyman Kathrine Williams Elizabeth Vann Class of 1930. Margaret Chace Keller Harris Elizabeth Ferguson Mary Jane Montt ' ort Class of 1931. Louise M. Anils Clotile Forcuin Carolyn Gibson Mary Janice Henderson Ellen Knight Evelyn Lyle Elizabeth MacNutt Eleanor Pilkington Janet Poulson Jean Kowe Winifred Sessoms Jane Allison Margaret Anderson Dorothy Blackwell laudia Cheves Adeline Clough Margaret Deane Fledges Dorothy Dennis Dorothy Estes Annie Mae Henderson ( ' atherine Hodges Phyllis Kowen-Hoven Leta McNutt Gervais Prentiss Kathleen Scott Louise Wilson Itosalind Wilson Kathryn Winslett Georgia Shanton Marion Burmeister [ ' AGE H Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College. Monmouth. Illinois, 1807. Colors : Wine and Silver Blue. Flower : Wine Carnation Publication : " The Arrow. " I.yle Hamilton Chace Ferguson Holmes Vann Fenn Farham Clough Poulson Harrison Estes Allison McNutt, E. Knight Deane Winslett Williams Shanton Henderson, A. M. McNutt, L. Dennis Burmeister Blackwell Henderson, M. J. Twyman Kowen-Hoven Page 161 Delta Zeta Alpha Sigma Chapter. Installed May, 1924. SORORES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1029. Jeannette Washburn Eleanor Rosen I oris Bartlett Mary Groover Willie Mae Johnson Fletcher Giradeau Nell Wallis Class of 1930. Mary Lamb Margaret Townsend Class of 1931. Lucille Robertson Mildred Sheppard Maud Schwalmeyer Frances Cartmel Doris Hatton Catherine Johnson Idella Wells Roberta Anson Ellen Bailey Carolyn Lower ' aiolyn Brandenburg ' arolyn Carmichael Kathryn Consieny Pledges Lillian Hampton Mary Ann Hester Lydia Mickey Mary Willis Johnson Elizabeth Jendeuvine Florence Loessner Virginia Miller Margaret Evelyn Mill Margaret Murphy Margaret Roberts Gertrude Sands Amelia Toombs iken Page 162 Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, 1902. Colors: Rose and Green. Flower: Killarney Rose Publication : " The Lamp " Johnson Lamb Washburn Sheppard Murphy Sands Rosen Anson Jeadeuvine Bower Miller Bailey Hester Consigny Page 163 Dr. Jennie Tilt Vernice Davis Millie Ellis Ernestine Gore Martha Jones Edna Loughridge Helen Goodyear Betty Kellerman Emily Martin Blanche Cornell Adele Frain Theresa Huffaker Avis Kent Margaret Thomas Mary Chat Stackhouse Kappa Alpha Theta Beta Nu Chapter Installed, 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Edith West .Miss Olivia Futch SORORES IN COLLEQIO Class of 1929 Annie May Moore Ruth Miller Beth Price Virginia Bisant Lylah Murray Scarborough Class of 1930 Jessie Orr Rosalind Hadley Eleanor Curry Class of 1931 Constance Seybold Lenore Sleeth Josephine Boydston Sara Parrish Virginia Williams Isabelle Orr Addie Kate Martin Mary Catherine Logsdon Margaret Parrott Pledges Josephine Hoffman Ruth Williford Jane Anderson Peggy Jones Alta Williams Susan Whalton Mary Elizabeth Krome Pack 1G4 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded De Pauw University, Greencastle. Ind.. Jan. 27, 1S70 Colors : Black and Gold Flower : Black and Gold Pansy Publication : " The Kappa Theta " Miller Logsdon Huffman Bisant Staekhouse Seybold Jones Moore Hadley Curry Goodyear Boydston Kellerman Loughridge Page 16o Zeta Tau Alpha Beta Gamma Chapter Installed December, 1924 SORORES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1929 Mary Hawkins Joan Thompson Bernice McCollum Margaret Dunkle Annie Wood Home Mary Hume Grace Gardner Sora Embry Edna Mattox Florence Hall Imogene Currie Muriel Stephens Class of 1930 Elizabeth Smith Kathleen Whittle Virginia Moore Class of 1931 Sadie Embry Marjorie Chapman Hazel Middleton Tommie Osborne Juanita Hannah Marie Webster Mary Conned Helen Crosby Pledges Sybil Corbett Betty Hornbaker Sally Lawton Armee Bunkley Nannie Griffin Erin Godfrey Evelyn Stone Katherine Gibson Felicia Williams Page 166 Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Farmville, Virginia. October 23, 1898 Colors : Turquoise, Blue and Steel Gra Flower : White Violet Publication : " Themis " Opex Motto: " Seek the Noblest " McCollum Hall Knibry Hawkins Hume Mattox Corbitt Grifflu Hannah Crosby Gibson Godfrey Stone Embry, Sallie Middleton Stephens Bunkley Williams Connell Webster Page 167 Alpha Qamma Delta Gamma Beta Chapter Installed in 1025 SORORES IX COLLEGIO Frances Ililsnmn Donnella Ralls Class of 1029 Martha Scarborough Uuth YVethington Class of 1030 Mary Ruth Church Frances Balkcom Maude Gary Velda Davis Belle Groff Martha Monroe Myra Doyle Daisybel Moore Mabel Hillsman Nancy Lutz Frances Melton Gene Taylor Class of 1931 Helen Cook Dana Summitt Addie Mae Mahaffey Christine " Wolfe Dorothy Austin Velma Austin Betty Blue Voncile Brewton Virginia Burford Mary Frames Bottari Janet ( " adman Virginia Chitty Pledges Julia Clark Elizabeth Crown Celeste Edwards Kitty Euhanks Frances Gary Dorothy Hefner Rose Jones Alice Kays Mildred Milliner Roberta Moore Helen Moyer Helen Overton Jeanne Simmons Mary Elizabeth Treadwell Claire Wadsworth Beryl Wing Page 168 Alpha Qamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University in 1!) I4 Colors: Red, Buff and (Jreen Flower: Red and Buff Roses Publication: " Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly " Cadrnan Moore, P . Balkom Moore, I . Clarke Simmons Hilsman, F. Groff Mover Wing Monroe Edwards Burford Kays Austin nine Tredwell Lutz Wadsworth Hilsman. M. Battari Page 169 Theta Upsilon Lambda Chapter Installed in 1025 U0R0RE8 IN FACULTATE Etta L. Robertson Miriam English 80R0RES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1929 Ruth De Pass Elizabeth Guy Dorothy Russ Mabel Simmons Helen Stringer Class of 1930 Lynclelle Canaday Anges Mack Jo Cox Rebeccah Coyne Juanita Lawrence Bessie Monroe Betty Ryder Class of 1931 Dorothy Deadwyler ' leo Norwood Alice De Pass Harriet Ryder Dorothy Lewis Mary Settle Florence Mott Kathleen Crocker Margaret Crnise Mary Sue Cureton Leona Ellenwood Mary Hoskins Pledges Lillian Fitch Helen Elewclling Inez Gray Louise Hehr Page 170 Theta Upsilon Founded at The University of California, 1914 Colors: Rainbow Flower: White Iris Publication : " Dial " Open Motto : " Let There Be Light " Kuss Deadwyler Crocker Mack Hoskins Kyder Marshall Ellenwood Simmons Monroe Rannie Fitct Page 171 Pi Kappa Sigma Chapter Installed October 25, 1925 sorores 1 collegio Class of 1929 Carolyn Eolsom .Martha Merritt Alvan Gregory Gladys Gregory Class of 1930 Lotta Keith Willie Lee Hall Edith Hathaway Elizabeth Lee Catherine Lewis Class of 1931 Alary Agnes MeCreary Betty Robinton Jessie Stone I (oris Tyson Mildred Finch Ruth Lewis Sarah Gregory Helen Ilainni Pledges Dot Hogan Mary Elizabeth Josie Aliee Lewis Janet Lnsk Elizabeth Nye Elinor Simpson Ahliie Sweeney Margaret York Page 172 Pi Kappa Sigma Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Jonquils and Forget-ftle- Nots Publication : " Laurel " Finch Stone Josey Keith York Lewis Hogan Mall. Mamm Lee Lusk Folsom Tyson Gregory McCrary Page 173 Delta Phi Epsilon Iota Chapter. Installed l!)ii. " . Founded New York University in 1917. Coloes: Purple and Gold. Flower: Pansy Publication : " The Delta Phi Epsilon Magazine " SORORES IN COLLEGIO Class ok 1929 Martha Spiegelman Class of 1930 Dorothy Ossinsky Class of 1931 Florence Adelson Beatrice Rosenberj Dorothy Feinberg Pearl Saslaw Jean Kanner Ruth Glasser Bessie Grechesky Juliette Greenfield Pledges Malvina Klepper Gena Lachovitz Therese Ruff Helen Sloat Natalie Weinstein Sloat Glasser Rosenberg Saslaw Ossinsky Weinstein Spiegelman Grechesky Feinberg , Kanner Greenfield Lachovitz Klepper Ruff Page 174 Alpha Omricon Pi Alpha Pi Chapter Founded at Barnard College. New York City. January 2. 1S97 Colors : Cardinal Flower : Jacqueminot Rose Publication : " To Dragma " SORORES IX COLLEGIO Post Graduate : Eloise Davis Cross Fulmer Class of 1929 Ruth Bryan Jessie Phinney Lorena Faddy Wanita Walter Helen Louise Worrell Helen Davis Class of 1930 Dorothy Boyi-e Frances George Dorothy Cross Class of 1931 Martha Crane Rosalind Kennedy Martha Love Rosebud DeMilly Virginia Posten Pledges Mary Belle Martin Lueile Gates Celeste Johnston Alice Anderson Myrtle Harris Jeannette Littig June Fulmer Irene Shoun .Mary Belle Martin Margaret B. Green Beatrice Olier Walter Phinney Martin DeMilly Bryan Shoun Littig Ober Boyce Crane Gat ' .- Worrell Poston Johnston Greene Page 175 Phi Mm Alpha Epsilon Chapteb Installed, 1929 Founded Wesleyaii College, .March 7. 1S52 Colors: Kose and White Flower: Euchantress Carnation SORORES IX CO ' LLEGIO Class of 1929 Violette Cahoon Gertrude Gilliam Jeannette Butts Dorothy Brown .lean Kennedy Roberta Metcalfe Class of 1930 Louise Clement Margaret Harwick Class ok 1931 Lucile Barco Thelina Sumner Betty Humphries Emily Marshall Jean Griffith Beatrice Weehh Dorothy Yerxa Evelyn Cooper Pledges March Griffith Elizabeth Smith Jane Bazler Carolyn Battle Josephine Smith Capitola Prevatt CmIiciod Yerxa Kennedy Metcalfe Marshall Brown Harwick Griffith Cooper Bazler ( " lenient Gilliam Griffith Humphries Page 176 Alpha Chi Omega Bet Eta Chapter Installed. 1929 Founded DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. October 15, 1885. Colors : Scarlet and Olive Green Flower : Red Carnation and Sniilax Publication : " The Lyre " Open Motto : " Together Let Us See the Heights " Faculty Advisor: Dr. Kathryn Abbey SORORES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1929 Jane Ann Conibear Sara Woodward Ellis Mildred Hogg Class of 1930 Thelina Goodbread Frances Paxon Elizabeth Poole Mildred Green Marie Payne Mildred Register Marion Hendry Sarah Jane McCoi ' inack Mary Bryan Mary Finney Class of 1931 Mary Vazquez Katberine Wilson Gladys Yenawine Pledges Evelyn Ives Marie Register Mercedes Noalles Dorothy Webb Emily Prinele Payne Wilson Vasquez Toole Pringle Hendry McCormack Taxon Noalles Webb Hogg Ellis Finney Page 177 Beta Tau Date of Founding: December 1, V.V- ' .l. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: Yellow Rose Faculty Member: Cora Mae Hunter. Seniors. Tsabel Fernandez Alma Rembert Wilma Montgomery Frances Richards Juniors. Hester Strong Mattie Mae Carlton Sophomores. Elizabeth T ' ell Dorothy George Louise Cleare Gertrude Ingle Elinor Fair Elizabeth Leake Essie Geiger Mildred Sanchez Burns Hicks Sowers Geiger Ferrell Fa it Leake Keif IIuntcT Page ITS Beta Tan Pledges Vera Davis Joanna Riet Alice Teachey Mary Persons Dorothy Hieks La Retta Burns Pauline Sowers Dorothy Bowliu Lncile Brown Lillian Brown Mildred Ferrell Estelle Long Frances Hunter Elsie Gleason Long Teachey Person? Bell Ingle Carlton Cleare Gleason Fernandez Page 179 Beta Pi Theta Faculty Members Miss Reves I r. (Jam- Miss Lester Dr. Seyinoui Student Members Eleanor Rosen Amy Doris Van Pelt Theresa Graves Delrna Brazier Katherine Williams Frances Ireland Sarah Ellis Joanne Conipton Joanna Hogg Carolyn Banner Irene Brunson Grace Gardiner Emilie Stephens Emily Martin Crol Weinmiller Mary Elizabeth Lowe Martha Spiegelnian Mary Warren Hudson Dorothy Russ Katie Gold Nellie Wylie Page ISO Phi Beta Sigma Faculty Members Edmund V. Gage Myrtle Dolbee Dorothy Reeves Arthur It. Seymour Cynthia Dagley Helen Dagley Ada Belle Patrick Student Members Marie Cuevas Irene Brunson Helen Lastra Martha Spiegelman Helen Garcia Wilma Montgomery Rose Tower Joanna Hagg Isabel Fernandez Mildred Henderson Mary Frisco Marjorie Judy Theresa Graves Annelle Ball Marjorie Strode Frances Ireland Face 1S1 □ o QU Eta Sigma Phi Honorary Classical Fraternity. Faculty Members Miss Olivia N. Dorman Dr. .losiali P . Game Miss Edith West Student Members Lettie Baxter Bernice Conklin Doris Des Rochers Margaret I unkle Katie Gold Kalherine Nelson Marion Potter Leona Price Moba Raper Alma Roberts Dorothy Puss Rose Tower Amy Doris Van Pelt Catherine Williams Lois Wood Laura Strunk Cennelle Pall Phi Kappa Phi Open Motto: " The love of learning rules the world. Edward Oonradi Arthur Williams Nathaniel M. Salley 1011a Scoble Opperman Margaret R. Sandels Elmer R. Smith Josiah P. Game Faculty Members. Alban Stewart Lanas S. Barber Edmund V. Gage Raymond Bellamy Paul F. Finner Leland .1. Lewis Jennie Tilt Herman Kurz Rowena Longmire Allie Lou Felton Olga Larson Collie Mae Pliss Olivia Futch Sylvia Baseman Julia Dil .er Anne Ellen Pall Ruby Bowdoin Alumnae Members. Dorothy Dodd ■Toanna Hogg Gertrude Herring Ida Raa Cerelia Vahnisb Ina Barbee Delnia Brazier Irene Brunson Frances Dahlherg 1 oris Des Rochers Senior Members. Katy Gold Elizabeth Larzelere Isabel Fernandez Mary MeCall Lylah Murray Scarborough Martha Simmons Eulah Snider Mary Snodgrass Birdie Wilder Mary Williams Xell Wallis Page 182 Omricon Nu National Home Economics Honorary Society Founded at Michigan State Agricultural College. 1012 Colors : " Pink and Lavender " Publication : " Omricon Nil " Pi Chapter Faculty Members Dean Margaret R. Sandels Dr. Jennie Tilt — (Honorary Member) Student Members Helen Davis Martha Dickey Ina Barbee Violette Cahoon Phi Alpha Theta Faculty Mary C. Wellborn Kathryn Abbey Arthur Williams Members Lavern K. Bowersos Willery Jackson Student Members Betty Larzelere Dena Snodgrass Birdie Lee Wilder Eulah Synder Louise Simmons Victoria Dahlberf Louisa Conradi Page 183 Miss Futch Miss Rosruan Miss Home Kappa Delta Pi Faculty Members Miss Mudge Dean Sal ley Miss Felton Dr. Iyinan Dr. Ilelseth Dr. Finner Mrs. Finner Wilma Shepard Jean Davis Louise Simmons Enlah Snider Mary Louise Snodgrass Isabel Fernandez Victoria Dalhberg Luna Bowdin Willie Mac Taylor Gertrude Herring Louise Lobles Chi Delta Phi Founded 1919, University of Tennessee. Publication: " The Litterateur. " Pi Chapter. Members Bernice Conklin Margaret Harwick Frances Ireland Pat Steed Jean Kennedy Page 1 4 PINK TEA ISSUE THE FLORIDA FLAMBEAU Published for the Education of the Students of F. S. W. C. TEA DANCE This Afternoon Edited Weakly by the Year. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Price — We won ' t mention it. Fifth Dance of the Week Held in the New Bryan Pavilion Bryan M Damaged When fire Rages TWO OUTBURSTS While making their rounds at 1 :30 the morn- ing of April 27. Night- watchmen Sadie Spencer and Bernice Conklin no- ticed the nicker and snicker of flames in the upper part of Bryan Hall. Thinking it to be the lights in rooms of some of the girls who wished to remain up after 10:30 o ' clock, they continued on their rounds. A short time later they returned to find the building on fire. The large date parlors in the south tower were in flames and the fire was rap- idly licking along the raf- ters and had consumed the portieres of the sun parlors when help came on bicycles. The fire is said to have been caused by a careless cigarette of Mrs. Shipp. Mrs. Shipp had been sitting before the fireplace in the sun par- lor smoking a Lucky duck and it was thought that she flipped the fag toward the fire without first taking a good, careful aim. for it missed the mark and fell on the rug unnoticed. Mrs. Shipp explained the fact to a reporter of the Flambeau, saying she was used to in- dulging in this pleasant pastime while riding out the Jacksonville road and that she had acquired the habit of flipp ing them wherever it best suited her pleasure. There were two noticeable outbursts. The first one came when Dr. Conradi first heard of the fire. We will not publish in detail. The second outburst was heard when Mrs. Shipp informed him that she was doing her best to be nonchalant. Those present thought the remark must have reminded him of the cause of the fire. Work on the new atrium begins Monday. It has been decided to put in a stone floor and eliminate the use of rugs ; " Thus not incon- veniencing anyone. " Mrs. Shipp assured us. FACULTY-SENIOR BASEBALL GAME The color scheme of black and white was attractively carried out in all the ap- pointments. Many are the times that they ' ve been called criminals, but it is the first time they ' ve openly ad- mitted it. Ed Hitchcock was serving tea behind the catcher that morning and calling balls and strikes. Kellum was there to see that they did things to the point. He was a Winchester. Many of the faculty looked at home in their stripes. It was hard to close the eyes and visualize them in any other garb. Yes, they were right in their element. Moffat, English and Dona- hue. Inc., were there. They stayed in the background, however, most of the time, although I did see English fall out once. That tickled me because she dances me to a nub every Tuesday, Wed- nesday and Friday morning. Richardson exchanged her books for a pitcher ' s glove and too ' k the box. She wasn ' t quite sure just where the home plate was, but she hit it sometimes. She must have counted out. Suhrer fanned out Dr. Judson, too, a left-handed batter. He couldn ' t, play in form because his back was to his wife and he lost his inspiration. Dr. Moore was fairly po- tent at the bat. We thought he meant business. Wasn ' t that his two-bagger, or was it three other men ' s? We saw Bellamy with a Volstead nose and tattooed arms. He would be different ! Anyway, we know a joke on him. He had an Even friend helping him tattoo before the game. He told her to put on his arm the letters F. S. C. W. Which she did in green and gold letters an inch and a half high. Isn ' t that Odd, Dr. Bellamy? The Babe Ruth of the morning was our friend who slings out Anglo-Saxon to poor English major. Dr. Rogers gave us the thrill of the morning in the first home run. ' Rah for him ! The Seniors? Yes, they were there, but not very much there. That is, not to a very high score. It ' s a sore subject ; we ' ll let it drop. PI PHI ' S AND ALPHA DELTA PIS WILL DANCE, NOT FIGHT GIRLS DOWN ON GAINESVILLE ESCORTS Beta (hi Is Granted Local Campus Croups The national charter of Beta Chi has been grant- ed to a local organization on the Florida State Col- lege for Women cam- pus, it was recently an- nounced. It is generally known that Beta Chi is a national Bluff Club in which only those of long experience and hard practice are eligible and ac- cepted to become members of the organization. High school and Prep school records are taken into consideration, when a candidate is an- nounced. The motto is : " Anything To Get By, " and they have made it necessary for all pledges to consult an older member before picking cryp courses for the follow- ing year. The official fruit is " raspberries " and the of- ficial stimulant is " dope. " Rush week for this live wire organization is desig- Please Turn to Page 1 NO CHAPERONES The Pi Phi ' s and the A. D. Pi ' s will dance this afternoon, not fight. Dancing differs from fighting in the respect that there is no malice aforethought in dancing. Anyway, the fifth dance of the week will be held this afternoon in the new Bryan Hall pavilion at 4:30 o ' clock, when the Pi Beta Phi ' s and the Alpha Delta Pi ' s will be the Joint hostesses for an elaborately planned tea dance. The two campus sororities felt that they could best and most economically repay their indebtedness for the spring house parties by en- tertaining in this fashion — thus burying the hatchet. The preparations for the dance have been in full sway for many weeks, although the A. D. Pi ' s and the Pi Phi ' s agree perfectly, for they both felt the need of discussing many of the fea- tures of the charming affair in advance. Miss Mary Ja- nice Henderson, of Pi Phi, and Miss Laura Fair Mor- row, of the A. D. Pi ' s, are trying to forget " Papa " long enough to act as perfectly good chairmen should. By the time the Flambeau re- porter interviewed the chair- men they had decided that the color scheme of wine and white would be attractively carried out, although they have not yet decided just in what manner it will be best expressed. Miss Henderson and Miss Marrow have both displayed their ability under great responsibility in their offices of president of Y. W. C. A. and president of C. G. A. respectively. When questioned as to the guests for the occasion, the chairmen informed the Flam- beau that the members of the two sororities had asked young men from the sur- rounding villages, preferably those in high school, because Please Turn to Page 1 The Florida Flambeau Xjhc Florida Flambeau The Dirt — Quick! Issued on Fifth Thursdays in February on Leap Year. Published by students, exclusive of English and Journalism classes, who have nothing better to do. The Editor and Staff prefer to remain anonymous, for reasons not divulged herein. Vol. 1 May 1, 1929 No. 1 The policy of our paper is expressed in — " Scandal, may it always be true, but, true or false, SCANDAL! " EDITORIAL There seems to be a great deal of consternation over the prospects of the location of the new gym on the F. S. C. W. campus. The chief worry evidently is the fact that there is some doubt among the students of this college as to whether the new gym really will be ON the campus. We are told that the site for the proposed building lies somewhere in the regions of the gardens, which as all good Tallahassee students know, is even much farther than the athletic field. Who gave that long, loud wail? Everyone with even bat brains will admit without the least hesitancy that Florida needs a new gym badly, but it would be al- most an utter impossibility to get anyone to agree that it should be placed at the extreme outskirts of the city of Tallahassee. Besides the great discomfort of not only mind, but body, of having to scoot across country every other morning to gym classes is just a little more than most of the collegiates feel that they can bear up under, without some serious difficulty. But perhaps, the big- gest item of " Viewing the Distant Prospect of the Gym of Florida State College, " is the question of tardiness to the longed-for lectures and quizzes that await us back at the Ad. building. It is generally known on this campus that three tardinesses may be added to the tune of one absence and by axiom thirteen " all things equal to the same things are equal to each other " — meaning that quality points start subtracting where absence additions leave off. At present the great and burning question is : " Are we of the student body of F. S. C. W. going to receive twenty-one minutes instead of ten minutes interval between classes? " Of course we understand that girls will dress at the gym instead of their rooms as they have before — but what are they going to do when they have classes before and after the strenuous exer- cises given them by Walters, Moffet and company. We are firm believers in that old adage — " Haste make Waste. " And as far as this gym business is concerned the future members of the student body are going to be running all over the campus trying to get to classes on time. At least the signs of the Zodiac seem to point to haste and waste at the same time. The Flambeau has a bright little old idea that might save the name of the Tally girls from the dis- grace of this cross country track episode. Do you know readers that at Wellsley the girls got around all this trouble by riding bicycles? They not only get to their destinations on time, but when they arrive they are in good physical condition and their mental condition keeps tally. Let us urge you to give this serious thought for it may save you a great deal of embarrassment — " We ' re your best friend — and we aren ' t afraid to tell you. " FLAMBEAU UNDERGOES MANY CHANGES BEFORE APPEARANCE No Bouquets To Ourselves — This Time The editor of the Flam- beau and her staff have en- deavored to make this edition of the paper one which is the pink of perfection. When we undertook this work we realized it was going to re- quire long, hard work, but necessity called us long and loud — so here we are. If you do not appreciate it we ' re down on you for good. cWe beg the reader to no- tice for once the materials with which it is made. A type was selected that would attract, if not protect the eye. The paper was picked by a lady who possessed an eye full of color and she had in mind femininity when she selected this color. We are delighted to announce that she is NOT connected with the art department of F. S. C. W. Any way, this deli- cate hue should be pleasing to the delicate taste of the fair, sweet young things of the college. It is. We thank you ! We also secured a new gross of writers for the col- umns and have assigned them to write in such a fashion that you, dear readers, may be able to read easily be- tween the lines. " Dirt for dirt ' s sake " is our purpose. Keep this in mind as you read. We wouldn ' t think of toot- ing our own horn, in fact, we never do that. No doubt you have noticed that we have never mentioned the changes in the Flambeau be- fore, but we felt that per- haps we could let go just this once and gain, as a re- sultant, a little bit of appreciation from our fol- lowers. We will now play our last card — this newspaper was NOT written, compiled, in- fluenced, advised and what- not, by Mr. Vance, head of the Journalism Department, and member of the English Department of F. S. C. W., but was given free rein and we hope you will enjoy the evident results. If you like this edition tell us. tell your friends. If you tliink it a wet blanket keep silent about it — we don ' t want to hear about it and any way you can still fool your friends. It is all in the game. We have succeeded in se- curing (though the effort was terrible) a few proofs that it isn ' t so bad. Ham Wilson — It is a re- lief from other issues. I like to know what is going on around the campus and it saves me from snooping around myself. Jac Prewltt — I think that particular shade is so be- Please Turn to Page 3 ALLIGATOR GOSSIP Gainesville, Fla. Dear Tallahasseeites : It grives us sorely to learn of the burning of dear old Bryan Hall. Why cannot girls learn to take care of things? One can hardly think of that fine old build- ing burning without huge sighs of regret for the many hours spent there. I speak for my fellow colleagues of the University of Florida when I say we are more than sorry. Please accept our deepest sympathy. Yes, we had a building that burned once. I think it was a filthy trick, though, do not you? All the young men of the University are studying in a praiseworthy fashion to glean all the education it may offer. In fact, Dr. Ti- gert has been successful in remodeling Gainesville into a select school for young men. " Scholarships and cul- ture, " the new advertisement reads. We are having light flash now and chaperones. A small notebook occupies the principal stand in every fra- ternity home and boarding house since the last edict, in order to sign out. Very soon we shall all be Little Lord Fauntleroys in velvet and laces and there will not be any rough language or wild, unruly escapades. Young la- dies, we are striving for the true Christian spirit and when we xeach it we will drive over to Tallahassee in a body (probably Ford) and convert each and everyone. Would that you might also attain the heights of culture as have we. I suppose, or rather I take it for granted, that you know of our brilliant success in the marble season. Crab- tree wa s once more the hero and idol of Gainesville. Per- haps his best showing of the whole season was made against Clemson last Satur- day, when Florida Gators made their last game a vic- torious one. Time after time Crabtree saved the day with a brilliant shot with knuckles down. He kept his keen eye throughout the game, play- ing with a decisiveness that Clemson could not circle. For Crabtree we say — he may be a wizard at football ; he may be neat with the bas- ket ball, but he surpasses all marvels at marbles. And now I feel that I should not detain you from your work for we do have ambitions and hopes for the " Flowers of Florida. " Most respectfully yours, MR. ALLIGATOR GOSSIP. " He : " What would I have to give you for just one little kiss? " She : " Chloroform. " — Texas Ranger. " I flunked Bum! " our and go The Florida Flambeau MUD CRAWLING SEASON ENDS " When spring came trip- ping back down South again " (with all apologies to Seeger) the Mud Crawling season started and has been in full sway ever since. Some members of the older genera- tion think that we do not appreciate the things that are given us, but surely they couldn ' t miss our appre- ciation of Camp Bradford, for it is expressed in every possible way at every possi- ble time. Without Camp Bradford one of the foremost sports of the Florida State College for Women would be eliminated — mud crawling. Through Camp Bradford we have been able to produce a varsity team that we may well be proud of wherever it may be contested. When our luck turned Easter for the better, we did not know that we were to be the champions not only of Florida, but of the Southern Association as well. We did not know that victory led us by the hand like a little child through paths labeled Atlan- ta, New Orleans, Nashville, Birmingham and Charleston to a crown of mud and weed. We admit that we probably would never have found our- selves if St. Mary ' s hadn ' t given up mud crawling in an artistic fashion, for Lent, but that is the very reason Coach Steed scheduled the game with them at that time. We owe our string of victories to the brain and keen insight of a brilliant coach. The Flambeau wishes to congratulate Suhrer for her skillful showing against the mud crawlers of Sophie New- com. All who witnessed that race will remember Suhrer for the one who raised the most mud to the surface of the water. We have not for- gotten Jane Zuber ' s victory against Agnes Scott, either, for that victory surpassed our wildest of dreams. Nor is Barco to be forgotten after the Martha Washington game. But because our team is composed entirely of stars we will extend to them all, as a group, an invitation to be present at a banquet to be held in Miss Tracey ' s tea room in their honor this eve- ning. This is official. She — " Adieu. " He — " You do? " Dentist — " Do, you use tooth paste? " Frosh — " No, my teeth are not loose. " Gainesville — " Honey, your lips are damp with the dew of passion. " Tally — ■ " Sonny Boy, I don ' t mind the grey skies ; but that ain ' t dew — it ' s DON ' T ! " A bird in the hand has to be watched closely. SPORTS CARD FLIP A new fo rm of sport has appeared on the Florida appeared on the F. S. C. W. campus that promises to exceed all other sports entirely. In fact, marbles, checkers, tiddle - dee - winks, dancing and croquet will have to look to their laurels and watch their crowns whenever this fascinating game is mentioned. Card flip has long been the chief sport of that fine old South- ern state, Virginia, and it was brought to our campus by " Pop " Lannigan all the way from Charlottesville. Wherever there is a deck of cards in evidence one can be pretty sure that the wealth of the college will soon be in positions ready to play. The Flambeau says the " wealth " of the school, for it takes a wealthy girl to play it or stay in the game, for it is a tough kind of a thing to flip cards into a hat seven paces away and fall short of the total set by one ' s opponent. Yes, it ' s always the woman who pays and pays and pays, because she picks on such fool games to play and in which she is sure to lose. At a penny a card it is hard enough, but at a nickel a card it mounts to heights unknown. All the banks of the city of Tallahassee have added at least three new men to their night watching force as they fear the results of the game. As noteworthy card-flip- pers, we will mention a big ten : Jean Rowe, Margaret Chace, Smithy Perkins (she got one in once), Sally Law- ton, " Gerry " Prentiss, Mag- gie Richards, Emma Spencer, Muriel Stevens, Tommie Os- born and Pop Lannigan. FLAMBEAU UNDER- GOES MANY CHANGES Continued from Page 2 coming to my particular type and style and it just suits my particular temperament. It matches all my particular outfits — it is divine. Virginia Miller — It ' s an- gel ! I know more about peo- ple than I ever knew before. Celeste Johnston — Please give me a write-up soon and mention all the men. I sho do like it. Helen Moyer — From an artist ' s viewpoint it is su- perb ! I like it from other viewpoints, too. Dot Hathaway — I usually like yellow sheets, but I find pink is just as hot. It ' s a honey ! Liz Daniels — I might en- joy it if I could forget that I may appear in print next. LAWN RAKING ANOTHER NEW SPORT Another new sport that apparently has added greatly to the enjoyment of the stu- dents of F. S. C. W., espe daily the upperelassmen, is lawn raking. Freshmen are presented with rakes, brooms, et c., and be they new or be they old they are put to im- mediate use in the unwilling hands of a " slimy rat. " They are to be seen on almost any afternoon after classes and always on Saturday morning, raking, sweeping and clean- ing the yards of the various houses with all the care in the world. Perhaps one would not plunge into this sport with such thoroughness if it were not for the fact that the older girls station supervisors to see that they play the game right. It is a game that almost anyone can pick up rapidly and it is the easiest to want to drop off the whole curriculum. Bas- ket ball may have its knock- outs, hockey its bruises, but lawn raking has something that neither v of the other two have, and that is an aching back, neck, arms, hands and Lord-knows-what-else ! Perhaps the two best teams on the campus are those of Alpha Delta Pi and Zeta Tau Alpha, who succeed the fast working Kappa Delta team. These teams at- tribute their success to strict and fine supervision. Their yards look well supervised but their goats look worn out. Anyway, we might sug- gest that a few more campus organizations enter the tour- nament. CORRECTIONS— WE ADMIT ' EM The local College Govern- ment Association has called our attention to the fact that Shirley Bishop was not indefinitely restricted for participating in a game of strip poker last week, but it was Shirley Decker, who was restricted for playing the losing hand in the game. We are distressed that the item of Jane Zuber ' s being seen walking toward Talla- hassee on the Thomasville road a few nights ago, was published, for Jane swears that n ever would she walk home. We are sorry that the item was published on hearsay — stand corrected. In our final edition for last week the statement appeared, " By God, there ' s only one C. . A. organization ! " It should have read " Thank God. " The Flambeau never indulges in any profanity or language offensive in any respect. TIDDLE-DE-WINKS CREW TO MARIANNA The varsity tiddle - dee- winks crew will go to Mari- anna next Friday afternoon, it was announced today by Coach Pat Steed. F. S. C. W. has been watching the progress of this crew throughout the season with the greatest of satisfaction, and they are quite confident of another victory to add to the long string of scalps they have already won during the season. The defeat they de- livered Live Oak last Satur- day night was one that will long be in the hearts of the memor y books of the cam- pus. Let us remind the fol- lowers of F. S. W. C. that Live Oak defeated Marlanna on Tuesday evening of this week in an overtime game. So the dope bucket leans to- ward Tallahassee. All the varsity seem to be in the pink of condition and they have been turning out good work during the after- noon practices this week. Lawson has a hang-nail but Coach Steed thinks that by Friday she will be able to play her usual spectacular game. Blackwell, her team- mate seems a bit depressed but she is expected to re- cover after a telephone call from Gainesville comes through tonight. Other than these two stars everything is Okeechobee and ready to start off with a bang that characterizes all tiddle-dee- winks games. Coach Pat says the prob- able line-up will be : Lawson — First presser . Blackwell — Dice holder. Estes — Official gripe. Scott — Dark horse. Brownlow — Cheater. Lawson, First Presser, Who is Expected to Star Friday Night. The Florida Flambeau Classified Ads WANTED— A house.— Alpha Omicron Pi. FOR SALE — Notes on every course in the college. Di- gestion of same is sure- fire method of making Phi Beta Kappa. Sleep througn lectures and cram with my notes. — Boo Smith, Tri Delt House. FOR SALE — My position at Gainesville as official col- lege widow. Applicant must be experienced. — Georgia Mobley, Kappa Delta House, West Jeffer- son St. LOST — Popularity either in Tallahassee or Gainesville. Generous reward. Tillie Forcum, Pi Phi House, College Ave. FOUND — An S. A. E. pin sometime around Christ- mas, still have it. Owner call Nell Hendrix, Sigma Kappa House, West Jeffer- son St. LOST — Sociology notes— never knew a thing that was on them and cannot teach without them. Writ- ten in bad hand on colored paper. Reward a C for the period of one (1) semester. — Dr. Raymond Bellamy, College Ave. WANTED — More Gainesville gifts, attractive bottles preferred, but we won ' t kick if the bottles are plain. — Zeta Tau Alphas, College Ave. FOR SALE — Are you a cute girl? Do you have a car? Do you buy your clothes at the Vogue? How many men can you string? Let me sell you a permanent room in the Delta Zeta House. — Eleanor Rosen, College Ave. WANTED — All pictures of my early childhood. They must be destroyed! Maude Gary, Alpha Gam House. LOST — Heat, light and ven- tilation. — Campuside. LOST — My nerve — can ' t do without it. If found re- turn to Liz Thomas Rey- nolds. WANTED — More votes for campus offices, and loyal backing. Also about forty Gainesville men. Only fully experienced and qualified men need apply at Delta Delta Delta House, Park Ave. FOR SALE — Jingles, poems, verse, etc., for any oc- casion — death, birth, heart- break, marriage, Pi Phis, light and dark dates, Bleu- stein, on being busted, hanged or kissed and at- tending revivals. Try my work and you will try no other. Rates by the line, yard or ton, reasonable. — Keller Harris, 515 West College Ave. Please Turn to Page 7 Society CHI OMEGA Chi Omega entertained again last night with a little party held on their new side porch. Who was it that wondered why they remodelled their house? Any way they ' re keeping up their rep as interesting hostesses — very interest- ing ! ALPHA DELTA PI It comes to us that the A. D. Pis are still entertain- under the arbor. That day (or night) will be a sorry one when the arbor falls. " It can ' t be long now ! " PI MU The Pi Mu s have been giv- ing all sorts of evidence of being social lately, but this baby on the campus hasn ' t been in long enough to learn all the tricks — give them time and a house — they ' re eager ' n progressive. DELTA DELTA DELTA As for entertainment we hear these girls really do it up brown. Ole ' Lady Luck surely did smile their way when she pre- sented them with a dark sun-parlor and a darker side porch ! PI KAPPA SIGMA The Pi Kappa Sigmas have their entertaining really under control, and their chape rone knows her onions ; incidentally so do the gals, for they date in- side while she gives the porch swing a treat. THETA UPSILON They need a street light — or do they ? KAPPA ALPHA THETA The Theta gals are doing their best to be all that the modern hostesses should be. We hear that Maud Hinshaw and Edna Wendell left their mag- netic powers to " Connie " and company. Now " Con- nie " be careful ! KAPPA DELTA At home — " out in our own back yard. " PI PHI Someone once said the Pi Phi yard looked like a bald-headed man. Since they ' ve taken up with patent medicine — how are they gonna get to their benches? Before it was at least convenient. ZETA TAU ALPHA A lot of these girls learn- ed to be the perfect host- esses in West Palm Beach but we ' ve heard that they have learned to entertain without mellow moons quite laudably. SIGMA KAPPA These gals don ' t stay home long enough from Gaines- ville and Jacksonville to do much heavy entertain- ing. PERSONALITIES AT F. S. C. W. Bernice Conklin Mercy, soft looks, ballet slippers, chiffon, tea dances, love affairs. TOMMIE OSBORN C. G. A., basketball, shorts, F ' letters, debates, camp- on-Bradford, man hater, Purity League, A ' s. Louise Aulls Noise, crowds, jazz, saxa- phones, cheer leading, shirts and skirts, men, red. Hoot Gibson Honey, shy glances, high soft voices, delicate colors, E p w o r t h League, love stories, lace nighties, grades, " V.T. " Grace Gardner Cross-eyes, blushing violets, all flowers, Missionary so- cieties, pineapple, mule ears. Wanita Walters Ukeleles, tulle, horse ' n buggy, paintings, Vermil - lion rouge, black hair dye. Bobbie Metcalfe Mu Phi, anti Brenau, Wa- kulla, Vespers, Philosophy A ' s, pink lemonade. Lyndelle Canady Beautiful but dumb, poor stories, poorer pictures, stick candy, purple cows, Chopin, Edgar Guest, dope. Shirley Decker Beauty profound, bobbed hair, unassertive, turned up toes, l ' ardley ' s laven- der, Sig Chis. ' Poet Passes (Editor ' s Note — Inspired by Dot Parker ' s lines in " Sunset Gun " : " Men Seldom Make Passes at Girls Who Wear Glasses. " ) ' Tis hard to part with those we love, When our hearts are full of hope ; But ' tis harder still to find a towel When our eyes are full of soap. I love foolish men. They make bright remarks About nothing, And laugh Airily In buoyant spirits For no reason at all. I just love them. (With all apologies to Edgar Allen Poe). Once in a classroom dark and gloomy While I read a lesson luny With the deep and subtle un- derstanding Of a gooseberry in June, Although I was nearly sleeping, Suddenly I heard one speak- ing For an answer in that room, Only that, but ' twas my doom. Up I started with a shiver Like a newly-started Flivver, With a chill and start and tremor In that lonely, dark class- room And I tried to think a bright thought But no idea of the right brought All my thinking and my pon- dering In that dark and dreary room, In that room of awful rooms. Then I cried with interest eager But with voice which lacked all vigor And with feigned, well- feigned Astonishment, I should never although thinking With my might and main all linking, Find an answer to that ques- tion In this lonely, silent tomb. Only that, oh, dreadful doom. " That is a question for an M. D., Not a girl so light and giddy In her eighteenth year of living In this world of toil and pain. " Said the teacher with a twinkle, And a laugh just like the tinkle Of a bell in bright Decem- ber : " I will ask it once again. " And she asked it once again. " Possibly you heard not rightly, " Said the teacher e ' er so brightly, That that dreary, gloomy classroom Seemed as open air in June, " Only have I just now asked you, And I did not mean to task you, Is this, really now, your pencil That I found in yonder room, In that Junior English room? " P. S. — A man writing to the Baltimore Sun says that, barring her footgear, the cos- tume of the girl today can be sent through the mails for four cents, and darned if some of the gals don ' t almost look as If they were on their way back from the postofflce. The Florida Flambeau WHEN THE DINING ROOM FAILS YOU there is chocolate pie AT The Three Torches Grill 10c Goody Shop Shoestring Potatoes String Beans Roll Slice Tomato and a drink, maybe All for 50c-75c (Scotch Management) Up-to-date Going to Gainesville? Let Bluestein help you get the man " Skeet " is at your Service Best dopes in town (shaved ice) — BRUNS — Gas and Accessories FRED ' S FILLING STATION (Brand for every Gal.) BARN DANCE The dance was in the Gym and although I realize a lot of perfectly self respectin ' gals of the campus really think the Gym an awful old barn, I don ' t think they ought to come right out and give rise to their sentiments by calling it a barn right under the noses of our ad- ministration. Anyway that is what the dance was called. Maxwell seemed worried. The Juniors needed dough and poor Maxwell had rack- ed her gray matter for some- thing in originality. The orchestra was half asleep playing on one string, one key and one pedal. It ' s a wonder they weren ' t all one- eyed. Miss Edwards and Mrs. Sloan came over but they said it was a dead affair and left in disgust. The dopes were the only thing that went over at all and that was because they were al- ready bottles up to start with. Finally a new light dawn- ed on Maxwell and the Junior class was saved from bankruptcy, she roped Shir- ley Decker and Blanch Hum- ble, Minstrel team, into a little instruction on the Vir- ginia Reel. Don ' t get me wrong, it was the old fashioned one. Any ole how, everybody worked up a little pep and interest and the dance rose fro a flop to a flip. Now that it ' s all over I ' m sure Shirley and Blanch didn ' t know any more about that Reel than me and Miss Longmire did, but just the same they put up a brave tight and the night was saved. CARNIVAL CORONATION HUGE SUCCESS Everybody and his brother were there ! And in the best of spirits, too. It happened one night not long ago and someone said the time was 7 :45. Rather early for hold- ing court, methinks, unless, perhaps, the courtiers and their ladies had rushed back to the room of royalty to catch a little light scandal before the time came for higher things. Anyway, they appeared early, and we were there, too. The curtains were drawn and the heralds tooted their whistles. They wore white knee breeches, so we could see their knees shake quite visibly. When they tooted that meant that something was up and coming, so we waited to see what it was. I saw Jazz Butts in a coat with a big collar, size 18 1-2, lead a fair lady across the stage and plant her at one side of the throne. Jazz look- ed all the world like a Vic- torian Ichabod, but since she was quite dazzling later on in the evening, we won ' t bother her now. Florentine was there. I saw her all dressed up and nowhere to go except some fifteen or twenty feet to the other side of the stage, where Jazz and the other lady stood. Florentine smiled at the audience and they beamed back. Right then and there I decided it was a sin that Florentine hadn ' t acquired a front gold tooth so as to add glitter to her hundred-dollar smile. But no metal can touch her. Maggie Richards had some gal on her arm. Maggie looked ill at ease. Just be- tween me ' n thee, I think Maggie isn ' t used to being so high hat. She doesn ' t wear hats, anyway. Does anybody know if she has one? Sadie and Conklin strode in and everybody who hadn ' t been reported this year to C. G. A. clapped hands like " here comes Charlie. " I re- member now that there was quite an applause. I heard that of all those people Imo- gene Curry and Murie Ste- vens clapped the loudest, with Ruth Bize a close sec- ond. Sadie looked like Miss America or something, and Conklin looked like the wrin- kles in the knees of her breeches, which were sup- posed to be tight, worried her. I thought she was go- ing to fall once, too. Violet was Queen, of course. Violet wore violet. It was a pretty gown. Blue- stein did himself proud. And, thanks to E. K., our Queen. Betty Suhrer was holding her up, and was proclaimed King. She wore fur around her neck — on her coat. I ' ll bet those boots pinched her bad — she walked rather un- easily, and I don ' t think Betty has foot trouble. Nettie Baxter was nervous when she got ier paws on the crown, for she set it on the back of Betty ' s neck — missing her head entirely. I ' d call that carrying a thing just a little too far. It was one of those embarrassing moments — when Betty raised up with the crown on the back of her head. But she was nonchalant without the Murad and gave it a cock toward her right eye. The tension was relieved, and ev- erybody breathed freely again. Betty, ole fruit, mum- bled something about the crown, the court and her people, and then got a crown from the boudoir pil- low Dori, the page was car- rying and set it on Violet ' s head, leaving her neck bare. Then Betty and Violet went up the platform to try out the throne seat, but I don ' t think they liked them, be- cause they closed court right away. Maybe they wanted to get off the stage and talk it all over. Come Gossip at HITCHCOCK ' S Dope vs. Chokers M. N. Everybody Goes » STEAKS BEANS HOT COFFEE » Free From the Bonds of Emily Post I had YOU in mind when I went East Dresses for Every Type on the Campus ! CHEAP ! $85.00 to $139.50 at ae ' s (All year to pay) DAFFIN ' S GREETS YOU Sime Snoop in " Two-Gun Sam " SATURDAY » Tallahassee ' s Best Movie We offer you the most dapper salesmen in town TURNER ' S The Florida Flambeau PONCE de LEON GRILL Save Your Shekels for Cover Charge R. R. NO. l Don ' t Write! Telegraph ! When your month ' s allow- ance is gone Or your boy friend is indifferent WESTERN UNION Dutch Kitchen The Answer to the Col- lege Girl ' s Prayer FOOD GALORE! Maxwell ' s " Where the race of men go by! " » Front Tables with Sidewalk View Stop for breath at The Myrtle Dedge Shoppe (Top of College Ave. Hill) I ' ll sell you before you leave. SALIMUGUNDY JUNIOR MINSTREL SCORES DECIDED HIT Clara Johnson gave us an- other treat one night not long ago when she presented for our praises the annual Junior Minstrel. It was dog- gone good and Clara knew it would be. That ' s the rea- son it went off so good. The leads had a smattering of Clara ' s ole time confidence. There ' s one thing we can say for the director — she really picks her case. We ' ve suspected her of analyzing prospects for weeks before rehearsals started. She found Irma Campbell in the Glee Club, a nd Irma was what we ' d call trul y a find. A Freshman, but food, anyway. Rosalind Kennedy ' s curves and height got her the other lead, and she sur- prised us all in masculine attire with somewhat of the old art of love-making. Clara found Idella Wells, skit night. Until the Delta Zeta skit none knew on campus that Idella was holding out on us a few of her secret charms. Anyway, as a man she was a dream come true. The director knew where she could find another man the night she saw the Odd dem- onstration, for Rowena Ted- der did her stuff before the footlights for the glory of the cause. So Idella and Rowena were teamed up with greatest success. The Smith sisters, Eliza- beth and Josephine, were another contribution of the Freshman class. These gals have been singing from child- hood, and they showed the audience that night just what it was to get in some good harmonizing. We en- joyed " Whoopee, " but " Lover Come Back to Me " was the one that tied a knot in our throats. And no, they aren ' t twins. Let ' s get this straight, Josephine is the older — two years. She boasts over Elizabeth. Now ! Say no more about it. Margarite McRae was the world ' s best advertisement for the Spoken English de- partment. It ' s written all over her. And exclusive of her handsomeness as a gen- tleman, she lived those lines. Evedy would-be actor in the audience envied her low, clear voice and the diction attached. There was a red-hot chorus of boys and girls who be- longed to Blanche Humble. Blanche has studied dancing in Chicago and her choruses showed real interpretation. We hand it to her. Kath- erine Lawson and Virginia Sullivan brightened the foot- lights and a little Chi Omega on the end really shook those feet. She was dancing with Laura Fair Morrow, who made a handsome blonde devil. Maggie Richards sur- prised us. She really showed Katherine a cute time. Betty Suhrer was a palpitator, as always. She was dancing with Katy Gold. Virginia Moore made a splash in the puddle for the Z. T. A. ' s and Dick Dixon looked quite fetching, but who ' s long, limber legs looked like they belonged to a rag doll. She radiated that little thing called " personality plus. " We ' d suggest she look for wider ' n longer stages. There was a Negro Min- strel in the third act that put on a few laughs. Erin Godfrey, as Rastus, brought down the house, as did her partner, Sambo. Boots Jen- nings, as Blossom, showed some good acting. Eleanor Pilkington gave us a song or two ro-do-de ' n and everybody had a big time. She really knows how. And how ! Esther Boardman gave it the finishing touches as con- ductor and interlocutor. And now we are looking forward to another next year. Rack your brains, Clara. HOW ABOUT- An under subway to the model school ? Some stepping stones in the sunken gardens? A radio or panatrope for " Rec " ? A fountain or two on the campus? Stone benches instead of wooden ones ? More scholastic spirit? Miss Nichols new Chevro- let? Maude Gary, Fanita Cobb and Margaret Chase as Pres- idents? The Honor system? Better journalism? Fewer snap-shot advertise- ments of old date? A campus barber shop? A more exclusive Orches- tra? Class-room lectures? Better Chapel attendance and chapel speakers? A course in fencing or archery? More Cotillion Club dances? Little activity shown by the V. V. Club? Alpha Epsilon getting Alpha Chi Omega? Inter-collegiate debates? Less parallel? Your quality points? This Annual? Teacher — " Repeat in your own words : I see the cow. The cow can run. The cow is pretty. " Stude — " Lamp de cow. Ain ' t she a beaut. An ' , say, baby, she sho ' can step. " — Orange Peel. " Jack and Jill went up the hill, To get their Ford some water. When Jack came down, he wore a frown- Jill was a preacher ' s daughter. " — Log. Ladies Lounge Rest all Afternoon on a 5c Drink A place to meet all your friends College Inn Sunburn Hose Seamless and Slick Shown at The G-M Store he (Jackson Coffee Shop offers you Real-for-Sure Food (Northern style) They all come to it sooner or later SHOES ! We ' ve Got ' Em, But You Can Have ' Em » » What It Takes We Have The French Shoppe dams Will make you look like someone else Let Us Take Your Picture ! The Florida Flambeau SALLY LAWTON LEADS Y. W. C. A. Miss Sally Elizabeth Ann Lawton, of Wheeling, W. Va., and West Palm Beach, an ambitious and rising young Freshman of the campus, president-elect of the Young Women ' s Christian Associa- tion for the coming year, took over the reins of the organization Sunday and an- nounced a new form of meet- ing. " The day of long faces and glum looks has passed, " Sally said ; " from this time forth the Y. W. C. A. will stand for good, wholesome fun. " A plea to the student body to bring their ukeleles, guitars, etc., to vespers next week was made. " Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow is Monday and school, " is the motto. Miss Lawton said she thought it up in her own head. She is to be congrat- ulated. The girls are urged to bring their dates and if there are enough present, as the president-elect is confi- dent there will be, a script dance will be held. Dean Beckham said she always has approved of script dances, and she wishes the new ad- ministration great success. Somebody said her attend- ance had picked up. The meetings will be held in the dining room instead of the chapel, so that there will be plenty of room to do all the hops and wiggles brought here from their va- rious states by student rep- resentatives in F. S. C. W. Caldwell ' s Hot Mammas will furnish the music for the oc- casions. We believe the Y. W. C. A. attendance list will make a mean climb for a higher peak. ' Rah £ ' Sally ! STOP at Tully ' s Filling Station When you take your after-dinner ride out the Quincy Road CANDY, DOPES and CIGARETTES DR. ANNA FORBES LIDDELL TO LEXINGTON BETA CHI IS GRANTED LOCAL CAMPUS Dr. Anna Forbes Liddell, of the Psychology and Phi- losophy department of Flor- ida ' s Sessy ' s and Cats of Women, boarded the Flam- ingo and choo-chooed up to Lexington, Ky., presumably to a philosophical conven- tion, which was slung out at Kentucky University, on South Lime. But the story which got back to us told a different tale. In the first place, Dr. Liddell is fond of travel, she ' ll tell you that herself before you- ' ve been with her ten minutes. We suspect her of malice afore- thought, or something like that, before she ever got to Kentucky, because Lexing- ton, of all cities in the first Southern state across the Mason-Dixon line, is famous- ly known for its wine, women and horses (we don ' t need to explain in detail) — any- way, I believe it ' s the horses that are beautiful. Dr. Liddell got in Lexing- ton rarin ' to go and all pepped. Someone told her to stay at the Lafayette and she passed the Phoenix by. Too bad, but the Lafayette ' s a swell joint. We ' ve held down a few chairs there our- selves and we KNOW ! You know, it ' s a funny thing, but Dr. Liddell never did get out to the university on time. In fact she went there when she had to break down and call failure for the lack of other amusements. Ask her yourself. She can ' t to save her soul Jell you over four reports out of the whole con- vention. We thought there was still some hope for her until she let it slip that she fed her face several times at the Canary Cottage, and then we knew why she let the con- vention go by. You ought to see the handsome gentlemen of the fair South that mob that tea room. She admitted, too, that she took a buggy ride over to Shakerstown to see what the last of the ' Shakers, all old women, had left to history. But greatest of all her con- fessions was that she stayed a whole day later than con- vention ! Unpardonable. Perhaps, though, we ' ll have to do a little breaking down ourselves — for, after all, maybe we ' re a wee bit envio us. Where she made her mistake was in leaving — we ' d have stayed ! Continued from Page. 1 nated in their constitution to to any week-end in the year and members may belong to other campus organizations, in fact, they feel that this lends dignity and influence to their chapter. The girls of this organization are working hard on new and effective methods of bluffing to keep from working on re- quirements, exams and keep- ing class attendance. They are also backers of all lec- tures of various and sun- dry kinds, particularly As- tronomy. The Bluffers Miss I. Ama Bluffer — President. Miss Carey Griffith — Ex- alted Vice President. Miss Tommie Osborn — Re- suscitator Extraordinary. Miss Ollie Autrey — Direc- tor of the Silver Box. Bluffers en Generale Nell Hendrix Fannette Wharton Hoot Gibson Evelyn Ingram Edna Parker Dot Heffneur Caroline Thomas Olive Sivia Red Woodard Iona Walton Eleanor Pilkington Liz Thomas Miss Margaret White — Faculty Adviser. The girls are to be con- gratulated upon the ease with which they acquired the charter. The Flambeau is proud of them. Angry Pedestrian — " Say ! Aintcha gotta horn? " Frankie Helsman — " Sure ; wanna blow it? " — Phoenix. CLASSIFIED ADS Continued from Page 4 WANTED — More rushees to pledge, must be cute. From Jacksonville and Tampa preferably. Cheap mem- bership in one of the largest social and political organizations on campus. Wire or write Sadie Spen- cer, Chi Omega House, West Jefferson St. WANTED — Twenty-five young men to follow in my wake crying. " Isn ' t she cute? " Liberal wages, short hours and easy work. Must be handsome. — Alice De Pas, Theta Upsilon H ouse. U-DRIVE-IT Go to the House Parties in Style FORDS CADILLACS FIFTH DANCE IN NEW BRYAN PAVILION Continued from Page 1 they had found the Gaines- ville swains were rapidly waning in their interest and attcntiveness. " We shall take this way to show them our stand, " Miss Marrow said. The feature of the dance this afternoon will be the ab- sence of chaperones, since Dean Beckham is going to- bogganing with friends, and Mrs. Sloan finds the job dis- tasteful. It will be a sorry affair, as all the members of the party will miss them de- cidedly. A record crowd is expect- ed. Those in the receiving line of Pi Beta Phi will be the Misses Hoot Gibson, presi- dent-elect ; Kathleen Scott, Tillie and Keller Harris. And across the line on the oppo- site side, the line-up at pres- ent is the Misses Betty Suh- rer, Virginia Sullivan, Mimi Le Due and Nix. Miss Annie Mae Henderson was elected to stand in the line also, but was hastily cast aside by Chairman Hen- derson, because she might take the responsibility too hard, and injure her poor health. A unique idea will be dem- onstrated when the two so- rorities will start the affair in a heated contest as to which side will be able to shake the most hands. If it were holding hands, the Flambeau might bet on the A. D. Pi ' s. Chocolate Ice Cream Cones at I McNAIR ' S STEWART ' S Bring in those run- down wrecks We make your shoes new to stand the test of hills, " Little Lady " Across from McNair ' s The Florida Flambeau ELECTIONS AND OTHER EXCITEMENT They came. were con- quered, and now are gone. The elections showed us just who were to run this school next year. Now we are in the process of reconciliation. Consoling ourselves because sonje of our friends didn ' t show up so well and some dark horse caused said friend ' s name to be marked off the ticket. We ' re satisfied enough with Helen Goodyear and Sarah Holt White, and we hope they ' ll do us as well as Sadie and Conklin. But just a word to the wise should be sufficient — they ' ll have to step fast to do it up any browner. The Distaff editor is all right. We enjoy having Lyn- delle, who is known widely off campus for her ability as well as on. The Distaff has progressed notably in the last few years, but here ' s for bigger ' n better leaps and bounds. Try replacing that sissy cover, Dyndelle, and a better distribution of the poetry would help. What it lacks most is illustrations. Put it to us ; we like it ! The Flambeau couldn ' t have been better selected in the editorship. Everybody knows Dick is the cats. Give her a chance and we ' ll have a newspaper yet. We asked her to please have the silly, pointless features off the first page and get a few more cuts. Which she said suited her. Sara Caldwell, the hope of Kappa Delta, is well fitted for the job she pulled down as editor of the Flastocowo, 5V A new place to E go that combines N all the attractions E offered by all the T other eating joints I in Tally! A ON THE CORNER but so was Dana. It was a hard thing to decide, for Dana is a writin ' fool, while Sara is business managering crazy, anyway. Either of them would make us proud — so give a hand to Sara. There was a grand ' n glo- rious mix up In chapel the day after elections, because the students thought there was a little red tape in the nominating committee when it came to selecting the pres- ident of the Y. W. C. A. And they called upon Sadie to give them the dope. Right here may it ever be said that Sadie Spencer knew her con- stitution from the first letter to the last. Believe me when I say she truly got ' em told. Sara is a fine speci- men of Florida sunshine and she is quite a favorite on the campus, but you ' ll have to admit that Margaret de- serves all that she got, and more, too. Congratulations to Martha Monroe. Farewell to Betty. The Freshmen rather walked away with the minor offices, and we ' re proud of them, even if it is a slap in the face to the Sophomore class. We like the Freshmen attitude — they ' ll make good Seniors. DELTA DELTA ROUGH HOUSE Over on Park avenue the Tri Delts hold rough house every now and then. The last one we heard about ended with one down and more to go. Jibby Christian was the gal who " paid and paid " in this last episode. As we un- derstand, and it came pretty straight, since a Tri Delt ac- tive told a pledge, who told an A. D. Pi, who told her best friend, who told her date, who told my friend that told me — Jibby was chasing Ballowe through the house to gain possession of one of Ballowe ' s sweet letters received that day. Now, if you know Ballowe, you know mighty well that she keeps her letters high and dry. So she gave Jibby a run for it. When Jibby got pretty hot on the trail Bal- lowe fled through the kitchen and slammed the door just as Jibby was stepping up to it. Believe it or not, the jolt threw Jibby to the floor and in falling she wasn ' t very careful where she sat. Consequently, Jibby landed with a thud on her ankle, which proved on examina- tion to be no mean burden. The ankle was broken, and now Jibby has all but won an authoritative popularity contest. We hope she ' ll be discarding the crutches soon. Rumor has it that Ballowe has retired sheepishly to the background. Sad fate. AN OLIVE TWIG TO MARJORY ANDERSON You saw that minstrel, didn ' t yuh? Well, did it ever enter into the ole bean just where those costumes came from? The secret ' s out — Marjorle Anderson was re- sponsible for the clever effect the costumes produced. Any afternoon the week before the production throngs of girls were to bo seen waring a beaten path to the A. D. Pi ' s house, where aMrjorie reigned supreme. We heard braidesmaids ' costumes and many exclamations over the the cute black and white and red sports dresses of the chorus. It wa srather surprising to note that the programs made not mention of all this work, and neither did the Flam- beau. It certainly was de- serving of high praise. Our hats off to you, Marjory. RUTH BIZE: ANOTHER UNKNOWN Ruth Bize was another person who helped make the success of the minstrel, al- though she did reap in a little credit for being prop- erty manager, or something. But it is a whole lot more interesting to know just the what and wherefore, so we ' re telling you about the little bit of originality she and a friend of hers pulled. The corsages that the bridesmaids carried were pretty, spectacular and un- usual. Each tiny bulb in the corsage had a covering of various colored crepe paper t " o make them look like flow- ers. Now if you don ' t think that was a job, try it on your piano. Snd Ruth Bize was responsible for that. EXTRACTED LAUGHS He (disgustedly): " I think I ' ve got a flat tire ! " She : " Oh, gimme a chance, we ' re not a block from home yet ! " — Sniper. " Is love an emotion, an in- stinct, or a passion? " " Lawd, brother ! It ' s an art. " — Yale Record. As the little Chorus gal said to her sweetie as she kissed him good night. " So long, I ' ll sue_ you later. " — Punch Bowl. Tyra Sue : " Little George kissed me last night. " Edwina : " What did he do that for? " T. S. : Well. I ' m not sure, hut I think I had the stronger will. " — Log. » » O : " How ' s your wife coming along with her driv- ing? " K : " She took a turn for the worse last week. " THEY TELL ME: That : Margaret Gaillard gets in on everything ; even S. G. meetings. That : This College will cer- tainly miss a familiar fig- ure at " Rec " next year. That : There were new lights shining on the campus af- ter the Junior Minstrel. That : A large shipment Of S. A. E. pins came C. O. D. to the Pi l ' hi house. That: Conklin makes nightly visits in Gilchrist rather than 312. That : Before Gator Gossip judges fraternities he should look around a little more. That : The Sigma Kappas have a " Big Four " all their own. That : The hedge of thorns was pretty hard on the Cotillion goats. That : Sadie Spencer knows how to " play the game. " That : Hoot Gibson ' s per- manent was the last straw. That : The Chi Omegas would have had more pledges if more girls had found the scattered pins in the yard. That : Justice was certainly dealt in this year ' s King and Queen. That : The Tri Sigmas are the only ones with late date privileges. That : Miami ' s only " claim to fame " is a dark horse. That : Mimi Le Due and Greta Garbo have some- thing in common with their long hair. That : The remaining school days are passing too quick- ly around first floor of Broward. That : Kappa Deltas have fully recovered their spirit of hospitality. That : Street lights are going to be put around the gym for returning gym majors. That : The Gym department will certainly need some supervision by the time Miss Katie returns. That : The burglar in the A. D. Pi house got under the wrong bed. That : This year ' s Freshman president has some big years ahead of her. That : Getting mad with your roommate Is a poor excuse for gaining a personal de- sire. That : May is a delightful time for artistic Orchesus. time for artistic Orchesus. roadster will have a hard time getting down College avenue this summer. That: The V. V. and Cotil- lion Clubs have parted ways because of the V. V. ' s lack of reciprocation. That : The Tri Delts are girls that will do It or break a leg. Ask " Jibby " Christian. That : The A. D. Pi ' s have strained themselves dis- playing the IT given them by Elinor Glyn. That : This is enough of the campus low-down. Goofy MOVizs l et C©ilecSe.-d ' W ir " CoiiecSe " A dbriry} expo$4 of ,r» e t - CX fennel l£ SCh«tfL Sce n e yxj j Vic t u y e 3 ' ivec+ov- " Patient r o. fe q o C dl-faln oo»Io ee fvt l J2 2-d» 23 2? ' — - A ben W- e ro is Cdl ' ed ccp yonder } j ' ll be Mere, f MAIL SERVICE rench Tallahassee, la PHONE 878 RENCH SHOP ADVERTISEMENTS ARE " TALKS " WITH YOU— PERSONAL. NEIGHBORLY CONVERSATIONS— ABOUT THE FOOTWEAR AT " OUR HOUSE " — FOOTWEAR THAT YOU WILL WANT, AND WILL BE HELPED BY OWNING. AND OUR SHOES WILL PROBABLY " SPOIL " YOU . . . THEY HAVE THE KNACK OF LOOKING GOOD, REGARDLESS. IF YOU HAVE A HARD TIME SELECT- ING SHOES, HERE ' S WHERE THE SUN BEGINS TO SHINE! Le c Dernier Qri ( y ?- Page 187 Anatomy Class What I Love About You, Mary, Is That You ' he So Different Page 188 Our Annual Expression of Apprecia tion to the Student Body of F. S. C. W. for their patronage through the year 1928-29 oaue Jem i nine cDe arables Tallahassee Florida Page 189 1st. She — ' ' What — Going Out on a Blind Date f ' ' 2nd. Ditto — " Yeah; Columbus Took a Chance, You Know — " 1st. She — " Well, I Hope You Don ' t Discover Anything As Old As America! " V :.H i»l (!t Embarrassing Moments in a Flapper ' s Life Be Nonchalant, Light a Murad Page 190 T N interesting group S - from Peggy Page discloses her ingenious versatility in creating frocks of youthful charm. Mae ' s Shop Tallahassee beauty Sh-Op in Connection Phone 78 Page 191 miles First Tramp " Did your sister make dc train V " Second Tramp— " Only dc conductor. " — Brown Jug. " Conductor, help me off the train. " " Sure. " " You see. I ' m stout anil I have to get off backwards. but the porter thinks I ' m get- ting on and gives me a shove. I ' m rive stations past m y destination n o w. " - Brown Jug. " Hey, is this the S. A. E. ' s house? " " Yes. " " Well, come down and pick out the S. A. E. ' s so the rest of us can go home. — Voo-Doo. She — " You used to call me your constant delight. " He— " Yes ; delight that failed. " " That ' s certainly a very life-like snow man you have there. I almost thought 1 saw it move. " " Maybe you did, Mister, we ' ve gut my brother Jimmy inside. " — (, ' olphin. " Pardon me. dear, hut your stockings seem rather wrinkled. " You brute ' . I have no StOCkingS On ! " Medley. I tealer : " 1 can let you have this bedroom suite for half the catalog price. Customer: " And what do you sell the catalog for? " " I see that Daffin has put out a new musical instru ment, combining the saxo phone and the slide trom bone. " " That ' s not a musical in strument — that ' s a weapon ! " She " You ' ve broken my heart. " Football He — " You ' ve bro- ken my training. " — Frivol. " That girl has an arch look. " " What do you mean? " " Bow-legs ! " " Help ! Help ! I ' m going down for the third time ! " Man on Shore : " If you don ' t find it this time, I ' ll help you, old fellow ! " — Moonshine. Society Worker : " Poor man, is whiskey your only comfort? " I trunk : " No. ma ' am. I can drink beer when pur to it ! " " J bear that the Age of Innocence has opened in New York. " " You know, I told you to wait, and popularity would come. " " How long are you going to be in that bath tub? " " Oh, about six feet. " Irate Voice (from head of stairs) : " Dawggone it, Ce- leste here you are again, com- ing to bed with the milk- man. " " Meadows, bring me an other necklace. I ' m feeling chilly. " Tiger. Page t92 1 GREENLEAF CROSBY CO. Jewelers, Silversmiths and Importers We have in infinite variety the appropriate gift for every occasion. Mail inquiries cordially invited. Florida ' s foremost jewel- ers for over sixty years. Adams Laura Sts. Jacksonville, Florida Page 193 « u St uhuofjLa JUoy v % « A s 5. A I fooo Teacher ' s Pet A Message to Milady- Here you are assured of the best and latest in beauty culture, Eugene perma- nent waving, expert finger waving, and scalp and hair treatment. (d) r THE COPELANDS BEAUTY SHOPPE, INC. enelia Phone 1001 for appointment. 109 E. College Ave. TALLAHASSE The best P E, FLORIDA .ace to Eat Clothes for the College Girl Fine Hosiery Shoes All Kinds of Sandwiches The Cinderella Shop TALLAHASSEE, FLA. RESTAURANT SODA CANDY " The Mirror of Fashion " Page 194 Page 195 Uhe £ewis State " Bank Tallahassee, Florida Florida ' s Oldest Bank; Began Business in 1856 Invites Your Account Resources Over $3,000,000.00 »$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$« $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ SUPPORTS TfJ£ FLORIDA TIMES UNION Page 196 A No. A-19, White or Tan Broadcloth Ted Shirt — long or short sleeves — for gymnasium or outdoor wear S3. 00 A New Slant on Gym Togs Physical Directors and coaches in leading schools and colleges as well as numerous girl athletes have helped us design the togs illustrated on this page. Every one of these garments is correct for its purpose, comfortable and cut to give complete freedom of action. They are smart in style, too. for they are made by the same people who originated the famous MAN ' O WAR Middy. If your local dealer cannot supply the garments pic- tured, we will ship you direct on receipt of money order for goods wanted. Bw No. 1788, White or Tan Broad- cloth Gym Un- ion — 1 o n g or short sleeves — suitable for gym work, or can be worn for horseback rid- ing, tennis, golf etc. Elastic webbing in c Co No. One 1805, Piece back $3.7 Instructor Gym Suit of black, navy, green, brown poplin — V neck, opens at shoul- der ; belt. 15.00 Serge $8.50 No. S-10 — White or Tan Shirt, cotton pongee or broadcloth, to go with gym suit..- - $2.00 DNo. A - 11 White Super Jean Middy — sloped sides — deep hem — tie tab — long or short sleeves $1.50 No. E-5 — Heavy Black Sa- teen Bloomer ; pocket in side ; continuous crotch $2.00 Send Coupon for Booklet of Gym Styles Branigan, Green Co., I 1270 Broadway, New York, N. Y. I Please send me booklet advertised in Flastacowo Annual. I Name . Address ' ENo. T - 5 — Track or Gym Shirt. Black sateen with con- trasting color trim on neck and sleeves ; sloped sides $1.50 No. 1575-B. Black Sateen Trunks, metal slide fastener $2.2C Page 197 0 == 00 3 0 == 00 C= 00 == 0 0 =s K== 00 == 00 == 00 = 00 =r 0 I The Torrid Tart | ©$ ' MORNING T WAS prom week on F. S. C. cum- pus. All the trees were fruited out in the largest date crop of the season. The sun was shining, which in Tallahassee, was a miracle. Everything was hotsy. Every biddy in school was excited and delighted except Tilly, the Torrid Tart. It was a question of dates and desertions. — S aT on T We V aJia.T« " " The Tart sat on a radiator and looked disgusted. She was interrupted by the breezy entrance of Dodo, a lady of mana- gerial instincts. " What ' s chewing on you, Sweetie? " asked Dodo, solicitous, though powdering her nose. " Dick and Beany have turned me down on the last breath, I can ' t go to the ball, Godmother, for I haven ' t a date, dammit. " " Why don ' t you stag? " asked Dodo. " They have a lot of fun. " " Guess I will, but I don ' t want to. " " Well you better come on down and collect yourself for the tea dance before you get a permanent wave. " AFTERNOON HE tea dance at the Nu Upsilon Beta house was just before be- ginning. All the N. U. B.s were surging around putting last touches on their get-ups and make-ups. Dill and Tilly, the Tart, both claimed the right of doing the big hospitality act at the front door. The Tart won. " Listen, now, I got a bid in for this racket before your little ole bean ever started perculating. You ' re about as use- ful to give the heavies a glad hand as a glass of water. Be scarce. " " All right, Tart, but don ' t shove any unladied poons off for me to listen to. " Then came the mob. The N. U. B. was a good rating sisterhood and all frails of lesser frats were proud to show their boy friends how intimately they were known at the high light house. Tillie sugared and honeyed around over them and lapped up the flattering homage her cool green georgette and blue-black finger waved ensemble brought in. She had seen a lot of heavies, had the Tart, and none of them had caused her more than a conventional flutter. It was quite a shock to her, therefore, when she found herself all hot and bothered about a good-looking man who lounged in with the air of indifferent and bi . Uus p To_l . T at t vT t c Aoor- polite assurance which is so often a dis- guise for shyness. As soon as he was well inside Dill was at Tillie ' s elbow. Continued on Page 200 Page 198 3 g3fl a 3$ £ 4 $ £$ $ $ Guaranteed b;y Experience! STARTING in a modest way in 1855, this establishment has grown steadily and sturdily until it is now the most complete of its kind in Florida and one of the largest in the South. This background of seven ty-four years of experience is your guarantee of high quality and excellent value when dealing with the House of Drew. We wish to thank those of you whom we have had the pleasure of serving while in college, and look forward to a conthv uance of your patronage after graduation. If we have not had the privilege, we hope you will give us the opportunity to prove that ours has been an experience that guarantees satisfaction! TheH.esfW.B. DREWCOMPANY Florida ' s Leading Stationers JACKSONVILLE EXPERT FRAMING OF GENUINE SHEEPSKIN DIPLOMAS feg ff M fr $$ g g= fc3S=E% cA ruly ( Metropolitan Stores Where Fashions Are Shown First While They Are NEW For over forty years a store of friendly, courteous, personal contacts ; a store wide awake to the selling of quality merchandise at the lowest prices possible. If for any reason yon can- not come to Maas Brothers in person — allow our Personal Shopper to serve yon. Call 4991 or write to Jane Lee. lac k. | GREATER TAMWS GREATEST SrOff£-_ Page 199 o r o = 0() cr oo c= oo cr o k=X) o r o =r oo c= oo == oo =r Oi? I " THE TORRID TART " | II Continued from Page 108 W 0 rr oo z= O0 r oo == OO =r o (Xrr o o c= ()0 = 00 cr oo«cz )0«cz ) " Hello, Honey, " she said, " come ' round with me and meet the sisters, " and took him away from Tillie. He looked back, though, and Tillie saw, watching him furtively, that he never lost track of her, even when the dance was in full wiggle and the mob a crush. NIGHT SrfZ — TILLIE was dressing for the prom. ( j ) r ) She had a new dress but no date. - " Here, you, how about dating a friend of Doc ' s for me? " said Dodo, enter- ing in a haze of Chypre. The Torrid Tart looked sweet but negative. " I hate to ask you to blind date, Tillie, but Doc wil l never live through it if his boy friend doesn ' t have a biddy to set him off. Please, Tillie, Honey. You can ditch him later if he ' s a poon. If you don ' t date him I ' ll have to ask Dill " At that Tillie began to look firm. " However much of a poon he may be I ' d rather take him on than through a friend of Doc ' s to that ■ Jezebel hussy, " she said to herself. " Sure, " said Tillie aloud, " she ' d prolly hand him a drink and ask him to try it on his digestion. The original one-crack woman. " Dodo laughed. " He could bear up under a drink, " she said, " He ' s a big Scotch and Rye man from the University of Florida. His name is Hie. " Tillie went in late. Before going over to the place appointed for her to meet Hie she stopped to look over the crowd. HOTEL THE LMA Cor. Kentucky and Lemon Sts. Lakeland, Fla. J. B. Pickard, Manager Near the door a group of stags stood whispering. One of them came over to Tillie. " Here ' s the Torrid Tart, " she said. " She ' ll start the breaking. " " What is it, " asked Tillie, " a tag line? " They pointed to a man who was danc- ing with Dill. " He ' s having a hellish time, and he ' s a darling. We don ' t know him, " they said. Tillie looked. She went up to Dill and said, ever so sweetly, " May I break, Honey? " " I ' m awfully sorry, " said the man, " but I don ' t believe I ' ve met you. " Tillie grinned, against his lapel. " You didn ' t have time, " she said, " Dill dragged you away. " " You ' re rather late, you know, Tillie, " he went on, " I couldn ' t help being danced with. " She raised startled and suspicious eyes. " What is your name? " she asked. " Hie. " COLLEGE COUNTER CASH GROCERY Picnic Goods Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Toilet Articles HOTEL LAKELAND TERRACE In center of business district, over- looking lake and beautiful new civic center. Page 2O0 I MM,m MMMMMMMMMMM MM MM g$ $MM£MMMMMMMM It ' s Summertime — Fashiontime at Levy ' s FLORIDA ' S GREATEST A P P A R E L S T ORE A new season finds a new and sparkling background in the colorful beauty of the new fashions in presentation here. As these fashions are viewed there comes a real appreciation for the art and skill which guided their selection. For there is a distinction which comes from individualizing that which " makes the mode. " DRESSES FOR STREET, SPORT— AFTER- NOON AND EVENING WRAPS AND EVY ' S SHOES MILLINERY UNDERTHINGS HOSIERY TOILETRIES BAGS GOWNS— HOODS-CAPS For All Degrees Superior Workmanship and Selec- tion Materials at Reasonable Prices Full Information Sent on Request Cotrell Leonard Albany, New York Featuring Shoes of Style and Quality. (Catering to College WT ' omen of Preference. SIX T OLLAR HOE U STORE (Inc.) 27 W. ADAMS ST. Carling Hotel Bldg. Jacksonville, Fla. FOR YOUR LUNCHES AND PARTIES AND ANYTHING YOU WANT TO EAT GO TO T. B. BYRD SON Fine Groceries and Everything Good to Eat. Telephone 1 Page 201 T3he University ef plorida Consists of seven separate and distinct colleges and five other branches of varied activities, located on a domain of 613 acres. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCI- ENCES offers a two-year Pre-Medical course, and excellent advantages for a liberal education in four-year courses leading to the degrees of B.A. and B.S. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY provides a well-balanced course in pharmacy, chemistry and allied subjects, leading to degrees of Ph.C, B.S. in Pharm., M.S. in Pharm. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE pro- vides splendid advantages for instruc- tion and training in all branches of agriculture. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING affords the best technological training in four-year courses in Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, leading to corresponding Bachelors ' de- grees in Engineering. THE COLLEGE OF LAW— Member of the American Law School Association- offers a standard three-year course and confers LL.B. and J.D. degrees. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE provides Normal Training for those desiring to enter any department of public school service, and offers four-year courses leading to the degrees of B.A. and B.S. in Education and B.S. in Agriculture Education. THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND JOURNALISM offers instruction in three distinct fields of professional or semi-professional effort; Business Ad- ministration, Journalism and Social Administration. The degree of Bachelor of Science is awarded in each of these fields. The other branches are the Graduate School, Summer School, Agricultural Experiment Station, the Agricultural Extension Division and the General Extension Division. Sixteen I ' nits. or fours years of successful high school work, are required for admission to the Freshman Class. For the College of Law two years ' academic work in addition is required. For catalog or other information, address — REGISTRAR, UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA. Qua q Stiop Jac. Rosenburg, Pres. 221 Laura St. Jacksonville, Fla. tierff -Jones Co. Indianapolis, Indiana College and High School Rings — Pins — Invitations Cards Official Jeweler for F. S. C. W. SENI OR RINGS Compliments of a Friend Marab es Studio A GAINESVILLE, FLA. Page 202 SINCE the far-gone days when F. S. C. W. was the West Florida Semi- nary, boasting a mere handful of students, Wilson ' s has striven to fill the needs, general and specific, of the col- lege girl. Each year has brought new patronage from the ranks of the college. We take this opportunity of expressing our appreciation of your patronage. P. W. WILSON CO. Established in 1837 May Life Bestow the Cream of All Good Things Upon the Class of 1929 LEON COUNTY MILK CO. Moore ' s Delicious Ice Cream v We furnished your dormitory parlors — Let us furnish your home Victrolas, Latest Records and Music GRANT FURNITURE CO. Tallahassee, Florida Phone 100 Page 2KI he Qeorge Washington JACKSONVILLE ' S NEWEST AND FINEST HOTEL IS PROPERLY CHOSEN AS HEADQUARTERS FOR THE STAFF AND STUDENT BODY OF THE STATE WOMAN ' S COLLEGE Where Courtesy, Comfort and Happiness Qo Hand in Hand. ROOMS Single, $3 to $5; Double, $5 to $8 RADIO IN EVERY ROOM Delightful Breakfasts, Luncheons and Dinners With Music at Reasonable Prices HNS I Ghe Atlantic National " Bank of Jacksonville Sanford " Florida Affiliations at IDest Palm Beach ' Palatka Wbt 3Butct) Mcfcen it %. CORNER ADAMS AND PARK AVENUE M S t. % TALLAHASSEE A Delightfully Cool Place to Eat 3 M HOME COOKING 2 REGULAR ME ALS— A LA CARTE SERVICE M M Parties Banquets Catering 2 3 LET US SERVE YOU M St M Page 204 Tallahassee ' s Largest and Only Exclusive Shoe Store Featuring Footwear for Every Occasion EXPERT RERA RING tewart Courteous Service and Correct Fitting The Home of EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING SERVICE o FTr i_i Incorporated MASONIC BUILDING TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA " The Place to Get Good Things to Eat " Tallahassee ' s Best Fountain Service We Cater to Parties HOME COOKING Hitchcock ' : Drinks — Food — Music Nearer the College Compliments of a Friend Page 205 t o • " ■ " • 7 ™™ ™ ™ ™ ™ One of the South ' s Qreat Stores T v NOWHERE in the entire South can you find a -y% o better store than Cohen Brothers. Nowhere can you enjoy a more varied, up-to-the-minute selection of wanted merchandise. For more than 60 years the entire State of Florida has depended upon " The Big Store " for style, and today smart women and well dressed men make their selection from our big stocks. i i i Jot Ks gy i Jacksonville, Florida Know Your Diamonds! A copy of our book, " The History and Romance of the Diamond, " will be mailed free upon request to those in- terested in obtaining a talking knowl- edge of diamonds. C. H. Coles Sons Gainesville, Florida The Brown Printing Co. Montgomery, Alabama PRINTERS OF COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS ENGRAVERS OF COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS 00 00 000 000 = 00 C= 00 FURCHG0TTS5 oo 00 000 ZX)00 00 00 In the Heart of Jacksonville at Main. Baa and Forsyth Streets STL. DO YOU KNOW ABOUT BETTY LEE She is your personal shopper at " The Store Accommodating. " She is ready to select your needs with the same care that she makes her own purchases. Phone her at 5-7000, or send her your order by mail. Get acquainted with Betty Lee. Page 206 fUElcnoM THE ART OF V F RI VTIAJG A ' " p. m " PPLEYAR.d " ujith an experience of a Quarter-centurg inthe art of printing and carrying an ex- cellent line of office supplies is aptly called 1 The- Mouse liable- ' --€:--; r. H- Izfife lb Ifc yj ° PPLE:YARD f ; the name is immediately associated with modern printing Our entire plant is completely equipped uuith modern machinery-thus making for excellence in ._ " Graphic " Art. v . -Jn.C.;-i -A MB $ ru-fec ' % ftk-Sn m n T.J.APPLEYARD, I JC. TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA tylaftacolvo is an c Appleyard Trodud Page 207 A JEWELRY STORE NOTED FOR SERVICE JEWELERS TO THE COLLEGE GIRL Daffin Theater C. E. Daffin, Manager TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA " If it is the Best Picture You ' ll See it at Daffin ' s First " Compliments of PAGE CLOTHING CO. Tallahassee Uewelers rotz 35 Years TURNER ' S STORE ALWAYS Caters to the College Girls TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA i D. C. Jlclams MAKERS OF PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE LIVELY CORNER TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Page 208 -: : I IPS Jl CERTAINLY- SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH DA LLAS HOUSTON BEAUMONT WICHITA FALLS AMAFLILLO T U L_S A ATLANTA M SK C O N £. " , ' ■!.•,» HvBal £ J8 ■HI mfmmm _■ I ' ' ' ' . v . 1 «mimbi» Wmflmm • ' ■■■. " :■ • ■ . ■■■■■ ' ' ■ ' • ' ' -.■■ i ■ •v. ' - I ■■■■■ nfflm i M lrWiimiir 1 ■■ ' .■■■■■.■■■. ' ' •■■.■ HH , ' : ' ,■.. ' ami warn HK I IHHHi 1111 ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ; :: ,; . :v Hi ■ ' ■ 11111 ■ ' ■ ' • • ; - : ' ■ ' ■:■■ ■■■■■■■,(■ ' .i I v ..-..■ Hi M

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, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Florida State University - Renegade / Tally Ho Yearbook (Tallahassee, FL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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