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The Rotunda W e



Virginia Bean Is S.T.C.'s Minor Officers Elected SalutaAre Elected April 4; torian Installation April 15 PROGRAM JUNE 4 Minor officers for the session

The freshman, sophomore, and Junior class elected officers for the coming year Tuesday night. The Freshmen elected Nancy Pobst, vice-president; Carter B. Munt. secretary; Elizabeth Harris, treasurer; and Marjorie Robertson and Caroline Upshur, Student Government representatives. The new president, Madeline McGlothlln, was elected last week. The sophomore class elected Martha Stine as vice-president, Lucille Mosley as secretary, Virginia Baker as treasurer, and the representatives for the Student Standards Committee are: Zalda Thomas and Jean Willis, Virginia Leonard, Katherine Hurt. Merwyn Oathright, Charlotte Rice, and Claiire Eastman were nominated for the Student Government Council. Last week Mary Bowles was elected president of the sophomore class. The Juniors elected Louise Oathright and Dorothy Deans as representatives for the Student Government Council. Louise served on the Government last year. For the Student Standards Committee the Juniors re-elected Henrietta Salsbury and Doris Moore. Last week. Tic Waters was re-elected president of the Junior class for the fourth year.



Katherine Walton AnnualConvention Ten High Proves Successful To Enter I Is Valedictorian Miss Mary Johnston

Officers Elected In Class Meetings



Volume XV.

Dr. Jarman announced in chapel yesterday morning the honor graduates in the degree and diploma classes as elected by the faculty on Monday, April 8. Katherine Lee Walton was elected first honor graduate of the degree class which automatically makes her valedictorian. The second honor graduate of the degree class is Anna Elizabeth Vassar. Helen Virginia Bean was elected first honor graduate of the diploma class. To Virginia goes the honor of being salutatorian. The second honor graduate of the diploma class is Willie Grace Collins. Katharine Walton has made an unusually high scholarship record. She has made A's on practically all of her classes, Dr. Jarman stated in chapel. Katharine has also taken an outstanding part in extra-curricular activities. She was vice-president of the Y. W. C. A., president of the French honor society, Beta Pi Thetia. and also class representative on the Student Government Council this year. She is a member of Pi Gamma Mu. Sigma Pi Rho, Kappa Delta Pi, and Alpha Phi Sigma, and has taken an active part in the work of each of these organizations. Elizabeth Vassar has also made a good scholarship record and has taken part in a number of extra-curricular activities. Her most outstanding work has been on the "Virginian" of which she was editor-in-chief this year. Elizabeth Is a. member of Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Kappa Gamma, and Kappa Delta Pi. She was also a member of the Rotunda Staff in her freshman and sophomore years. Elizabeth has been ■a faithful worker in each of these organizations. Continued on Page 4, Col. 4


1935-36 were elected by the student body last Thursday. It is notable that more students participated in the election than in those of previous years. Ninety per cent of each district throughout the school cast a vote. The following girls were elected: Lucy Potter, vice-president of the Student Council, Bonnie Lane, secretary of the Student Council. Martha Hamlet, treasurer of the Student Council, Libby Morris, Campus League Chairman; Sue Waldo, vice-president of the Y. W. C. A.. Elizabeth Walton, secretary of the Y. W. C. A.. Dorothy Wise, treasurer. Elizabeth Shiplett. Freshman Counsellor; Kathleen Ranson. vice-president of the Athletic Association, Frances Hudgins. secretary. Mary Bowles, treasurer; Virginia Leonard, secretary of the House Council. Installation of the recently elected Student Council will be held in the auditorium, Monday, April 15. The student body is urged to attend this service.

Miss Craddock At Penmanship Meeting Miss Ottie Craddock of Farmville State Teachers College faculty spent a part of last week at the National Association of Penmanship Teachers and Supervisors, held in the Hotel Pennsylvania. New York City. Representatives from the East, all the way from Maine to Texas were present at this association. There were handwriting exhibits on display from thirty-five states. Besides these exhibits, there was a handwriting evolution exhibit covering three hundred years of American education. Miss Craddock was Chairman of the Teachers College Committee for 1934-1935 and served on the nominating committee at the association. Mrs. Anne Cox. Supervisor of handwriting of Newport News, who is an alumna of S. T. C, was elected secretary of the Association of Penmanship Teachers and Supervisors for the coming year. Among the famous educators who took part on the program was Dr. Paul R. Mort. Director of the School of Education, Teachers Collesge, Columbia University, who spoke on "Schools Worthy of the American Tradition." The association received wide publicity in New York where the teachers of penmanship had never before gathered for their association.

Honor Societies Elect Officers For 1935-'36

Is Speaker At Banquet 11 DELEGATES At noon Friday, April 5, the national convention of Alpha Kappa Gamma was called ito order in the honor society room in Student Building. All told there were eleven out-of-town delegates in attendance representing Queen-Chicora at Charlotte, North Carolina and the University of South Carolina ait Chapel Hill. Frances Cardwell of U. of S. C. presided over the business meetings. After a brief business session Friday afternoon, the visitors were entertained at an informal tea at Longwood. At this time the convention members had the privilege of meeting Miss Mary Johnston, prominent Virginia writer, who was the guest of the convention. In the evening Alpha Kappa Gamma enjoyed the dramatic club production, "A Kiss For Cinderella" Saturday morning's program was well taken up with discussions on common problems and the functions and responsibilities of Alpha Kappa Gamma. Miss Doris Jackson of Chapel Hill led the discussions. An informal luncheon in the banquet room of the college tea room was followed by a brief rest period. At three o'clock Miss Lulu Andrews of Richmond. Virginia made an InContinued on Page 4. Col. 1

Two Alumnae Groups Organized Last Week Two new alumnae chapters were organized last week, when Charlotte and Winston-Salem, North Carolina, held meetings and elected officers. The Winston-Salem chapter was a revival of an older one, while the Charlotte chapter was new. Of sentimental and historical interest is the fact that Mrs. Hunter Marshall was elected honorary president of the Charlotte chapter. Mrs. Marshall was graduated from Farmvllle Female Seminary in 1878. six years before the establishing of what is now State Teachers College. The officers of the two chapters are: Charlotte: Mrs. Hunter Marshall (Kate Flcklln). honorary president; Mrs. Louis B. Vreeland <Lila McGhee), president; Mrs. E. P. Krumpler (Helen Smith) secretary .treasurer. Winston-Salem: Mrs. W. Nevyn Rankin. president; Mildred Owen, secretary; Carrie Dunningham, treasurer.

Schools Contest

On Friday and Saturday nights the S. T. C, Dramatic Club will sponsor a play contest between a number of high schools in this county and neighboring counties. Those participating on Friday night are Rice. Prospect. Pamplin, Curdsville, and Voltns. Those on Saturday night are Clarksvllle, Orange. C. H. Friend. Crewe. and College High. The program will include six one-act plays each night which are to be judged on a basis of interpretation, presentations, and preparation. The purpose of this contest is "o demonstrate to prospective teachers what type of play they may some day have occasion to coach when they begin teaching. It is hoped that the contest which is to become an annual affair, will encourage the high schools which take part to put on better plays and to develop the dramatic ability within their districts.

No. 25

Dancer And Group Presents Program Doris Humphrey To Give Lecture-Dance Recital FINE

To Give Dance Recital

H.-S. College S. C. A. Miss Mary Johnston Presents Collegians, Speaks to Students Glee Club, Magician Miss Mary Johnston, famous The S. C. A. of Hampden-Sydnovelist who was the guest of the ney College presented a most enAlpha Kappa Gamma Convention, tertaining program in the S. T. C. held here last week, spoke to the auditorium Tuesday night. The student body, faculty, and admin- program was furnished by the istation in chapel Saturday and Hampden-Sydney Glee Club, diagain on Monday. Both of the rected by Hugh White, the talks were enjoyed by all who . Hampden-Sydney Collegians, diheard them. rected by "Tub" Oliver, and Saturday Miss Johnston spoke Benjamin Franklin, magician. of her expectations of the College The entertainment was divided and what she found It to be. into five parts. The first was a Monday Miss Johnston talked presentation of song numbers by of her week-end visit, thirty years ago, at the home of Sir James the Glee Club, among which "Olc Barrle, who was then Mr. Barrie, King Cole" was especialy ena novelist. Miss Johnston decided joyed. The second division was on her subject after seeing "A ! rendered by the orchestra. PopuKiss For Cinderella," one of the lar numbers were played includBarrie's plays which was present- ing an original arrangement of ed Friday night by the S. T. C. "Lullaby of Broadway" and "Wtter Under the Bridge." The orDramatic Club. Miss Johnston discussed the chestra was assisted in the vocal personality of Sir James Barrie selections by Miss Virginia MarNext came Benjamin as she came in personal contact tin. his marvelous with him. She told of his first ac- Franklin, with They were complishments and something of tricks of magic. his plays which he wrote later. thoroughly enjoyed by the entire She saw a great resemblance in audience, though they were the man and his work. His quiet, very baffling. The Glee Club rather whimsical personality reappeared with a group of four which caused htm to be loved by delightful selections. The proall who knew him is reflected in gram was concluded with a sechis writing. ond performance by Ben FrankThe beautiful and historical lin. This performance was even setting of Barrie's Surrey cottage more mysterious than :he first was brought out by Miss Johnston. This entertainment was indeed Miss Johnston also talked brief- one of the most interest mu that ly of the present Southern writers, that has been pre.sen'ed this year their personalities and future, and in the S. T. C. auditorium. The the new lines of thought and ex- en':ie ftudltortum mi well filled pression they are beginning. She with students fiom both Hump-included Ellen Glasgow, James den-Sydney and S. T. C. bi Branch Cabell, Willa Cather, Dr. members of the faculty and the Dodd, and other novelists, poets, town people. and editors.

Conference of Social

School Lasses To Depict Work Begins April 10 Miss Florence Stubbs, Florence Scene A Merry Mount Si'nford, and Grace Eubank will

When May comes to grace our campus she will find a right The following honor societies royal reception to herald her have elected their officers for the brief but joyous reign. Juat to 1935 - 1936 term. Beta Pi remind May of when first our Theta, national honor fraternity ancestors welcomed her In this for French has the following of- country by song and dance, the ficers: Agnes Bondurant, presi- .lasses of our school will endeavor dent; Virginia Payne, vice-presi- to depict ithe riotous, happy scene dent; Winnie Frances Eubank, at Merry Mount. Stern Puritans secretary; Elizabeth Walton, 1 were shocked by the hilarious treasurer. Alpha Phi Sigma, na- 1 gaiety of the May pole dancers tional fraternity for scholarship who abided so close to them. We has the following officers: moderns will be far from shocked, Bonnie Lane, president; Bess indeed will be pleased, to see our McGlothlin, vice-president (mast- goof president become a high ers degree'; Marjorie Booton. vice- stepping young suitor in a festivpresident apprentice degree; Vir- al which will be as gay as May ginia Acworth, vice-president nov- herself. There always has to be a ice decree. Dortoll i si<TC\u\. reason for any young fellow to go Gertrude Levy, treasurer. dancing about, so when Jestlne

Cutshall becomes Lord of May she chooses Jean McClure to be Lady of May—thus making a dandy pair to laad off in the many dances which will run their frolicsome course over the hills and dells of our Longwood. Many a potential teacher (ran among our number has felt the call of May—a call to trip the light fantastic. Nor do I mislead when I aay light fantastic for even the names of these trippings are fanciful, hobby-horse, foolery, and a few more like those. There is one rather disagreeable feature of all this preparation to receive May with open arms, arms are at present aching from over exertion In more or leu sucContinued on Page 4, Col 2

lepicscnt S. T. C. at the thirtyfifth annual meeting of the Virginia Conference of Social Work to be held in Richmond at the John Marshall Hotel April 10, 11, !2. The general subject or conference theme is. The Social Welfare Needs of Virginia Ways and Means Whereby These Needs May be Met." The theme will be developed through seven di\. or sections organized to discuss and 1 "inclusions and ...'iiendations according to ' to be discussed. Some of the Interesting subjects to be discussed are: Ind Educat.o Kecreatlon Use of Leisure; Child Welfare Problem ot Juvei. .1 Neglect; Continv \§t 4, Col 1



Doris Humphrey and her group will present a lecturedance recital in the S. T. C. Auditorium at 8 o'clock Thursday. April 11. This is one of the Lyceum concerts to be presented before the student body this year. Miss Vivian Fine will accompany the group as pianist. Doris Humphrey is recognized as one of the leading exponents of the modern dance. She not only is a gifted dancer, but also a brilliant choreographer. I n her lecture-dance recitals Miss Humphrey talks on the heritage, technique and form of the modem American dance. This discussion is supplemented by actual demonstration of the elements of the movement as well as a presentation of several group dances fiom her recital repertory. 1. Talk on the Modern American Dance Doris Humphrey 2. Demonstration of Movement In Dance Form The Group Intermission PROGRAM OF DANCES Variations on a Theme I HandelBrahms ...Doris Humphrey 2. Counterpoint No. 1 'Achron) from "Pleasures of Counterpoint." Ernestine Henoch and Group Continued on Page 4, Col. 2

S^rin": Production Is Great Success "A Kiss For Cinderella" presented Friday night by the Dramatic Club exceeded the highest expectations of the appreciative but comparatively small audience. honors undoubtedly go to Evelyn Knaub for her Ingenious and beautiful interpretation of Banie's inimitable "Cinderella." Never before has "Nubby" appMtod so deeply to her audience as she did Friday night. Helen Sh .wiien in the role of "Out' Policeman" assumed such a degTee, of masculinity that numg<MH had to look twice before believing that Helen was really Helen. She was especially fine In the second act as "PrinII ild-To-F']ea'.c" Hiding a good bit of comedy to an already amusing part. In minor roles honors are given to Madeline McOlothlin for her perfect stage poise and excellent voice. Meg Herndon and Gertrude Levy brought forth much laughter through their ludicrous portrayal of the King and Queen. Klv.ilx-th Carroll deserves oredll for her good portrayal of a dlfflmiM role. This play Ml perhaps the aged In the auditorium The scenery was especially difficult to handle and recognition and praise are most talnly due to Phylls Ferguson for her untiring efforts and work made 'he whole play a nicoMi Louise Coleman and "Tib" Simmerman deserve MMllI for their work on properties and ely. : as coach and Adviser cannot be handed enough for her fine ation of a most attractive play.

F iJ



lationi for the present are now in order. Member Virginia Intercollegiate Press Association Keep up the excellent work and may our Published by students of the State Teachers Col- Dramatic Club have a long life. Here's to lege, Parmville, Virginia you!

Among Our Caps and Gowns

Best Society Says—

That the eillHSSlullS, "pairdon All ha Phi Sigma. me •• -lovely food." are not in the As a sophomore she was among I best usage has never occurred to Entered as second class matter March 1, 1921, at oilier thinits. news editor of the DM of us. These expressions Support Your Officers i hi' Pott Office of Farmville, Virginia, under Act D i tan) manager of and then correct substitutes are hockey, and secretary of the Monof March 3, 1934 Election by popular vote is a system in our r Club. found in Emily Post's Blue Subscription H-50 per year civilized order which challenges the finest In tier Junior yen- Lelia was Book of Etiquette." in which she , Id nt of the Monogram Club. spirit, and zeal of youth. It is an institution points out a number of expresME MBER B president of her class, assofor intelligent, thoughtful, honest people, Associated <gollro.iatr $rcss sions that the "Best Society" ciate editor of The Rotunda. She and for this reason we should be proud of v. is also accorded one of the high- never uses. it, ready to uphold it, and careful not to (st honors one can receive when "Best Society" says: talk, not s..«> was ceded to Alpha Kappa convene; I suppose not I preSUIT abuse its privilege or to allow others to do Gamma, honorarr fraternity for • une; brilliant or clever, not Plorenee Siuiford Editor so. inp. briiny: good food not lovely food; AgnM Bondurant Associate Editor In our recent elections there was a dembeautiful house not elegant Lelia is a member of the CotilEvelyn SfSSSny Business Manager lion Club. She has been outstand- home: she dresses well or she ocratic spirit and interest shown. There was lovely clothes not stylish ing in athletics, playing on class more discussion of candidates and more WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1935 —Courtesy News-Leader and varsity squads in hockey, dresser: sing a solo not render a nominations-votes as well as election votes basketball, baseball, tennis and solo: play the piano not perform Lelia Mattox. one of the most volley bail. on the piano; how do you do or cast than in any previous years of recent Lyceum Programs outstanding and beloved members It is hard for her Alma Mater * m very glad to meet y°u not record. of the senior class. has distm- to lose such an all around girl as cruu-rned: curtains or draperies Now that we have elected our major and guished herself in almost every Lelia Mattox Farmville is proud not drapes; photograph not phoHow many of us realize the true value minor officers, officers, who, we think will phase of college life. to send her out. Lelia has parti- IO: Phonograph not phone; autoof our lyceum programs? I dare say m In her freshman year. Lelia was cipated in almost everv phase of mobile' n°t auto: peppermints, not seldom Stop to think of this advantage we lead our Alma Mater and its students on the only member of her class tak- ] school activity and has a host of min,sto better things in the college career, there en into the Monogram Club. Thus friends as well. To use a collo ' Accordir>R <° Emily Past "Best, have, merely taking it for granted. is like a fraternity and These lyceum programs bring us many is another very important matter before us was her character and ability quialism. Lelia is •swell" and it la Society" proven. Lelia was also a member difficult to do her justice. ' °» s'8n of recognition is the —that of cooperation with those new offinoted personages, acclaimed as famous by avoidance of certain seemingly the entire country. If we could but realize cers. It would be absurd for us to hope for unimpottant words. People of the success entirely through their work, for "a fashionable world use certain exthe opportunity afforded us and would atpressions and avoid others. When chain is no stronger than its weakest link." tend these programs more often, we would • a stringer uses an "avoided certainly find ourselves greatly benefited Our new officers need the loyalty, ideas, II " MM 4«b D ... i word" it proclaims that he does Duce May Ask Powers A.d In j not Mon| exactly as a pretended by them. They are of immense value from faith, and zeal of every member of our stuCurb On Hitler , Freemason proclaims himself as dent body in order that they may do their We wonder if Hamlet ran up not only the standpoint of education, but an Ba s t seems as though Prance and "outsider" by giving the " ] " also of culture. The more we listen to fine best work as our officers of trust. It lailt •"* Italy are beginning to show a bit wrong grip or whatever it is by week-end. of co-operation concerning the which brother Mason's recognize music, and worthy lectures, and see great a question of the leader, it is a question of Hitler rearmament ourselves. Are we to stand by and think Orchids to the girls who worked plan at one ancrher actors and actresses, the more appreciative Stresa. Such differences as that beso diligently for three weeks for things will take the right course, or are we| we will become of these higher forms of bids to Pan-Hells and got them— tween saying wash or wawsh. adIt has been reported that Preentertainment. Our aesthetic sense will be to step into the day ourselves? Surely it is awkwards to those who didn't mier Mussolini of Italy re'.ired in vertlsment or advertisement, are Forli Province to meditate on the Of small importance. But no one greatly developed, and we will really seek necessary that we work together for the succeed. common good of all, and in cooperating question. It is also reported that who makes the least pretense of them, instead of avoiding them. Onion-tops to those girls who he has decided to ask Great education says: kep for kept, How many times we save our pennies to with every member of our student body we expect you to thrill at their ro- Britain, Prance, and Italy to Join genelman for gentlemen, pro-poI o to hows and buy candy when right here should also challenge our new officers for mances. forces at Stiresa to keep Ger- ganda for propoganda. laydee for their best in service. Just remember that many from bursting out of her lady, reefined. or vawdevil. at hand we have these opportunities which Figure this one out—the name boundaries. "united we stand, divided we fall." we may not have again. Beau Brummel once remarked. "Pat" was not mentioned at PanPrance is also to seek signa- "When one attracts too much noTomorrow night, to those who desire it, Hells. tures of Great Britain, and Italy tice one could be sure of not beDo Something Worthwhile will he given another of these programs at Stresa to a resolution con- ing well dressed but overdressed, A dp to Billy Wilkarson. Next with Doris Humphrey and her dance group. demmng Germany's rearmament. This is also true of one's speech. "Oh, how I wish it were next week! If time don't use a paper bag. She has moved thousands of Thus another chance is offered us to see a Saturday would come. Why doesn't the 18th Carter Glass' favorite reiding And Emily Post says on page troops into eastern frontiers, an really good performance. hurry up and roll around?" — Common army of 35.000, ready for emerg- is. "The Arabian Nights." and twenty-nine paragraph two — enough phrases, all of them — we repeat "Never ask a girl why she is wear- ency' i "The Letters of Junius." He also Spring Fever Among the other topics of dis- believes that Bacon and other them day by day. It is nice to have some- ing flowers to a dance." ciission reported in wait for the Elizabethans wrote Shakespeare's Spring fever, the bane of all enterpris- thing to look forward to—it would be a Have you heard Rountree's and Stress conference are: Austria's Plays. plea to rearm and maybe Lithu-I ' ing mortals, that malady that everybody dreary world if we didn't, but did you ever Hoyle's latest theme song Have you read the recent best uses as an excuse for laziness, is the most stop and consider how much of your life "Where There's Smoke There's ama'» resentment of Germany's ii' rfeience. The whole world sellers. "Come .ind Get Dt," by popular sickness that has ever preyed upon you waste in wishing for things that will Fire"? is anxiously awaiting the inevit- Edna Ferber; "Green Light." by man. If you don't want to work, you have come eventually, naturally enough? Lloyd Douglas: "While Rome S. T. C. has some rather able results. Away at school, especially, we are in- charming young men, ind we Nazi Dictator for Free City Seen Burns," by Alexander Wool! spring fever. If you want to lie in the shade In Address I Hampden-Sydney, and read a book, you have spring fever. In clined to yearn to go home to see every- don't mean but those revealed to us in the From all appearances Rudolph *~* * what you make lt: fact, every little (pieerness one may have body or to go away for the week-end just Dramatic Club play. 'I' Adolph Hitler's personal Sports is how you take it: is laid to the same disorder—spring fever. to get away. Classes seem such a bore, spokesman, in his speech at Dan- Then let us give the best we possess It seems that Charlie has been zig has advocated • Nazi dictaThis plague comes in April or May. when we get letters from home and it seems To make this old world of ours when everything is beginning to awaken that they are doing all the things that we quite busy the past few days torship for ithls free city—thus progress. building mantle pieces for Cotil- having the same internal sysfrom its winter slumber. You have eaten don't. But now that sprng is just around lion Club goats to eat from. tem that prevails in Germany. Undaunted in spirit, with colors high, hearty foods all winter, and when spring the corner we hope you can go out for tenHi tries to persuade them by Determined to do our best or die. Why is it that Mildred Meeks tr n arguments to favor Hitler's c steps onto the calendar you are overeat- nis and volley ball, or if they're too strenunemployment program and that | "Hops" to Am heist every week ing. No wonder you feel "dopey" with all uous you can drag out your trusty roller full of zest they need "Hitlers." General end? To make the good better, and that surplus energy that you need for heat skates and join the crowd. Time really Goering, g Reich air minister, make the better best. declared ithe city's re»urn to Gerduring the colder months. You lose your flies when you don't sit down and try to The Dramatic Club play did a many "certain." Does the world K. R. '36. appetite In the spring for the same reason. hurry it along. lot for ithe school—it unearthed or Danzig agree with this stateten beauties of whom we were ment? Vou lay this to spring fever, too. NEW ORLEANS, La. <NSFA> — unaware. Probably the best way to cure yourself Dear Editor, "Chinese Reds Resume Drive on More than two hundred delegates from colleges in sixteen southern Kweijang" - to take spring in large doses. Cet out into1 It will probably be of interest to S. T. C. and southeastern states are exA barrel of Orchids to Helen the country, take long walks, and shake students to read the special edition of The Shawen and Evelyn Knaub for ilic question lying in wait for peeled to attend the spring stumteresting discussion is why the dent conference to be held in yourself free Of that sleepy feeling. Farmville Herald which was issued March their splendid acting in "A Kiss communists^continue their drive New Orleans under .the auspices Spring fever isn't so had after all, in 211. I have just had an opportunity to read foi Cinderella." to occupy Kweijang. in the Kur- „f Tulane University and Sophie fad it is quite a well-meaning one if con- one, and found it so interesting throughout cichow Province. Even though Newcomb College on April 11. 12, According to Evelyn Wilsjn trolled. There are times when one has noth- that I am passing the information on to you troops warded 13. Member colleges of the Nasarcasm doesn't get one a bid to °ff any injuries to the city, the tional Student Federation of ing to do—11 is then that an attack of spring and to the reader! of The Rotunda that Pan-Hells. Reds continue to move toward America will send representatives fl ver may be encouraged. copies of The Herald for March 29 may Yuman; but they don t seem to to the conference which will also ia Mattox

Rotunda Reverberations

Congratulations! real success is scored l.y the Dramatic Club again! After weeks of practice »nd hard work, the play "A Kiss For Cinderella" was pronounced by all one of the best ever given here. "in Dramatic Club Is one of the largest •',n| harden! working organisations In the school, Sueeeas for it means profit for the coll ege, It gives and has given so much to the college that it deserves a "hig hand" in whatever it undertaken. 8ui determined by foood leaders ml ; " ' < thai faithfully Work with them. 1 "' Dramatic Club does not lack good lead•I faithful workers, so they are due everj bil of success thai Cim.l ln«lf c,.,. ii,,, .• . 1 1 ' l,uk ,"' "H l,,,,",, aml ««li»tU.

still be obtained at The Herald office. An editorial in the Richmond Times Dispatch, March 30, entitled, "In a Class by Itself" highly commends Mr. Wall and his staff on this excellent special edition of The Herald. S. T. (', students will find the section on "Education" especially worth reading, since it gives ■ history of the Hampden-Sydney and State Teachers Colleges. Prospective teachers of history, as well as those doing their practice teaching in history now, may find helpful information in the "History" section. The library, no doubt, has this issue of The Herald on tile. I suggest it aj excellent material in which any student here could "P«nd an afternoon of real "browsing." . ,.' . A Student

One of the Hampden-Sydney lads became quite inf atuated with Joan of Arc Sunday night. It seems he was struck by her re. semblence to one of our charming freshmen. And, incidentally, "Rain" has become the general theme song of S. T. C. ofBcLH«KSBURa Va- ",A ST'y It.HA students at V. P. I. made better mdss dun* the tint quarter of the current school year than their classmates, 111 spite of the fact •;. «,..,. working 1 Shlriej Temple, juvenile movie actress win use her -Bright l0 selecl tin' six most beautiful Loutolana Tech. (Ruatoo).

Review of the News


^"y P™""** beyond Shefattem ,s | f' ' I, P t» occupy e Eastern I !f Kweichou border, noW(, 1 ver, continue, and public opmion seems I'.O favor Kweiyang's bravery.

be attended by the Southern Federation of College Students and the Southern College Press Associaitlon. "Holiday courses in Europe, 1935." a recent publication of the IntciQ 1 tional Institute of IntelCAMBRIDGE, Mass. -Do you lectuaI Co-operation, lists 156 laugh at puns? If you do, you courses on a w'de variety of sub'•■ not of the highest initelli-1Jects to ** glven this summer gence, says Profesor Richard N. and fall in sixteen different EuBe irs. of Harvard, Recent tests ropean countries. '" ' ' '"o™ reveal at , - 1935," la available at NFSA, 8 Holiday Courses in Europe, „sl marks falHv ^J * West 40th St., New York City. l ™l puni „a(.k(„ by professo„ "Smarties" merely assumed a Joe E. Brown, D. M., now, pained expression. Whit tier College (Whittier. Cal.) recently conferred the degree. It I .F.XINOTON, Va. - Although means "Doctor of Mirth." Finals are a long way off, it has been announced that Ted Weems' Sally Rand' ot fan dance t w will play at V, M I and Hal'of „" °n(T " ***"* ln tixe scht*>l *-...„„ „„,. ™ „' I Journalism at Columbia UnlKemp and Olen Gray at W. & L. versity. New York y

THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1935 higher work, for which Columbia ment work. He had his mother recommended her. There she did come and spend a year with his a distinctly fine piece of work family. She had an opportunity according to Columbia authori- I of visiting Japan and other part Engagement Announced MRS. S. JEAN BOATWRIGHT ties. of the Orient. Tins trip was a Mrs. James Kay Laing of the By referring to the books of Notwithstanding the fact that real pleasure and inspiration to 1 However. M r s. Boatwright State Teachers College. Farm- the Farmville State Teachers Hampden-Sydney had much atloved her native state. Virginia. her. ville. 'announces the engagement College you will find enrolled The Pan-Hellenic Association traction for the S. T. C. girls. She lived only a short time afof her daughter, Martha Ann, around the year of 1887 the name She returned and took a postttOO Blacksburg seems to have had of Hampden-Sydney College held t0 of supervisor of AugusOa County ter her return to America. Her Rov R thei spring dances Friday and' Pearson, of Socony Vaof S. Jean Carruthers, afterwards equal attraction. Those from Schools. depatrure to her eternal home cuum, Hong Kong. China. Miss Mrs. S. Jean Boatwright. 8. T. C. attending the dances at Saturday nights. April 5 and 6 in Lalr wil1 sail in J n It is ia gratification to state was sudden. the Comity Club. The music was. >8 " e for Hong S. Jean Carruthers was bom in V. P. I. we:e: Elsie Green. Mary Her memory will always be of staunch that Mrs Boatwright had one Lou French, Anne Johnson, Sue furnished by Bobby Jones and where she will be married. Her Lynchbiuig. Va., Mallory. Nancy Pobst. Florence:"'» orchestra featuring "Babe" mother will accompany her there Scotch and English parentage. year free from labor before Our fresh in the hearts of her friend*. for the ceremony. She was carefully trained in the Father took her home. Tankard. Virginia Tillman. Fran- Pearson >nd a girl singer. Her husband was an invalid for Plays Leading Role Though she has been dead sevPresbyterian fiaith. Her father The S T. C. girls with their ces Channel) and Emily ChanMiss Nancy Bergwyn, Rich- and mother not only believed in a number of years before his eral years, yet we miss her nell. Brooks Wheeler. Blanche escorts who attended the dances mond, will play the leading part a firm religious foundation, but death, but she had reared four greeting!, beautiful smile, cheery Kahn. Zell Hopkins, and Mary are: in "Fourth Wall," the closing also in giving every educational children, all of whom married disposition, optimistic view of Denny life, uplifting conversation. ChrisVfcStaT ■•W^JSE P«-uctlon of The Litt.e Theatre advantage to their children that except one. To Richmond V;:i;:nia Bean ..W. D. Temple T""""'.,. One of these, John Boatwright. tian kindliness, anil heavenly current season Friday was in their power to grant. On These girls seem to think ■ Nancy Beard Billy Willis !~ w. ' was in the Phillipines in governat 8:30 o'clock at the Wobenediction. account of this, and her own nathat Richmond is a fine place to i Mary Bowles Bill Hopstetter i "*"." Club. tive lability and ambitions, Jean buy Easter frocks: Virginia Helen Boswell Noel Falwell Brown. Virginia Baker. Elsie Ca- Leslie Bradshaw ...Frank Johns College Choir Elects Miss Bugg graduated with honors and disSponsor tinction from the Lynhcburg bell, Margaret Clark. Audrey [Frances Brit ton .. Alley Hayman At a recent meeting of the Col- High School. Clements. Virginia Fisher, Evelyn Elizabeth Butterworth lege Choir, Miss VirgiUa I. Bugg, Howell. Audrey Hawthorne, CaroAt that time few girls who inJordan Steed Registrar, was unanimously electline Jones, Evelyn Knaub, An- Dehla Pope Chambliss tended making teaching their ed sponsor of the College Choir profession, went to college. Mr. thelia Robinette. Virginia MarWhen you think of Claiboine Jones tin. Margaiet Long. Henrietta Agnes Crockett Preston Campbell to fill the vacancy made by the Carruthers. however, sent his Printing think of death of the late Miss Jennie Salsbury. Blanche Lane. Anne Virginia Doughty daughter to Farmville that she Masters Tabb. Scales, Sue Eastham, and Minnie might have greater qualifications Hampton Baylor Announce Engagement Smith. for teaching. Martha Glenn Davis Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Houston At Home Thus Miss Carruthers entered Birch Douglass Faiichlld .UUUMJ W rttliivjmu announce M11 the engageThere are those who trunk iMaud Deekins . Jimmy Whitlock mett. of lheir dausht er, Louise the Normal School, and gradu-1 there's no place like home: Mary Eleanor Dodson ...John Glover ated therefrom. She never failed Rosalie, to Ford Denchfield of on any occasion to cherish the Reeves Black. Nell Boswell. Helen 1|Chic rjortch Jordan Temple Miami, „ 1UC Fla. The wedding will Boswell, Becky Canter. Grace Col- ™..;,., " """',lace "*-. »~ul"& »"J memory of hen Alma Mater. It Faslhl,m Tom Roh^.« take i.^e Mary %M*Z Cunningham. n,—.„„w„m Catherc.lh.- Jl'a"e Eas™ ""*»■ *°„ P dunng the month of seemed as dear to her as the aplins. Kathenne Fitzgerald Polk Kellam April and the couple will live in ine Conway, Inez Chappell, Rose Louise Floyd Bob Kinkad Miami, where Mr. Denchfield ple of her eye. There were no Friend. Martha Hamlet. Lois Margaret Fralley Ed Evans holds a position on the staff of praises of the Institution which, Jenkins. Francis Jones. Pauline Jennie Belle Gilliam in her estimation, would be too the Miami Herald. ~ Pearson. Livian Powell. Marjorie Red Weisiger Elected Secretary of the Hand- much, no sacrifice too great for Robertson. Lei La Sanford, Wye Margaret Gilmer ... Ted Towers Farmville College. She always writing Association Scott, and Willis Scott. Jane and Emily Guy The navy is here—Three-quarter length navy blue Pa: Mitchell Mrs. Wilson Cox. formerly looked forward to attending the Betty Tice, Nan Page Trent. Ed- Mildred Habel gatherings of the alumnae with Wl11 • Snyder Ann Wilson, of Newport News, suits. They are chic—stylish and she will adore you na Harvey. Virginia Hurt. Eliza- Calara Hailey Fulton Elter was elected secretary of the Na- the keenest pleasure, and expendbeth Puckett, Betty Hanrison, Virginia Hall in them. Three price groups—$9.95—$14.95 and ed her time and energy in pre. . .John Kenyon tional Association of Teachers of ■the! Burgess, Eleanor Meredith, |aiMbeth*Harrts . .Bill Formalt Handwriting at the recent con- paration for such gatherings to $16.50 Ida Sue Carter. make them successful. Anne Irving Greene Lawson vention in New York. Other Places Visited She daught in Lynchburg a Pattie Jeffreys . . . Aubrey Adams Junior Woman's Club Elects Among other students who spent Jacquellne johnson Jim Davidson number of years, and was always Officers the week - end away are: Eugenia Jolly .. . .Richard Lewis Miss Alice Hardaway was elect- untiring in her efforts to advance June Allen to Portsmouth. Edith Farmville's Best Place to Shop! Bernice Jones. Johnny Apperson'ed president of the Junior Wo- and improve her work in every Coffcy to Red Oak: Kitty Chapway. Many of her pupils will Tom Noble man's Club. Mrs. John Harwood. pell to Drakes Branch: Nancy Dorothy Justis Susan Lane Bill Price j first vice-president. Mrs. E. Louis testify to her inspiring influence Dodd to Chase City; Frances FarKathleen MrCann.. Bill Heywaid jDahl, second vice-president. Miss and her patrons to her excellent ris to Ctewe; Merwyn Gathright —FOR— Frances Maxie Jack Longjjane Royall. recording secretary; teaching. to Halifax; Susan Gresham to An- Jean In 1919 she began supervisory Ashlanri: | McClure Bill Thomas Mrs. Gordon Young, correspondnapolis; Lelia Hill EVERYTHING—SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CANDIES, FRUITS. ing secretary. Mrs. R. E. Gar- 1 work in the schools of Campbell Claudia Harper to Newport News, Madeline McGlothlin County. Bill Armstrong land, treasurer and Mrs. S. M. Elizabeth Huse to Roanoke; CONFECTIONS, ETC. Afterwards she 'attended RadClarence Martin Holton. parliamentarian. Katherine Jamison to Roanoke; Ann Mears ! ford State College, and took her Lee Bean Engagement Announced GO TO 1 Mildred Linthicum to Stuart- Ruth Montgomery B. S. degree ithere. She then Elizabeth Morris Max Graber, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Love of ville: Belle Lovelace to South served several more years as supBoston; Mildred Meeks to Ani- Carter Belle Munt . . Andy Leake Kenbridge 'announce ithe engage- : ervisor of the schools of Bedford Junie Blake ment of their daughter, Bernie herst; Elizabeth Mann r.o Bed- Zilla Newsom May. to Mr. William Lee Bridge- County. ford; Lucille Mosley to Newport Mart-ha Nottingham She resigned this position, and John Frank Chambers forth, also of Kenbridge. News; Clintis Mattox to RoanOpen 'till 'i mi p. in attended Columbia University, Page Nottingham John Harris Studies In Connecticutt oke; Margaret Pittard to Roanfrom which institution she reoke; Kathleen Powell to Gordons- Frances Parker .Vernon Spratley | Miss Mary Frances Hatchett. of ceived her Master's degree in Charles Good Ithe 1930 graduating class, is now ville: Mary Jane Pendleton to Sara Parker 1925. Lexington; Margaret Russell to'Anne Peple... Walter Woodward studying at the New Haven School While engaged in the work at Scottsburg; Fletcher Walker tolsallie Perrow .... Rooker White I of Physio-thergry, New Haven, Columbia, she was chosen as ARE YOU INTERESTED? Blickstone; Ruth Showalter to Isabel Plummer.John Coulbourn j Conn. principal of school in New Jersey. Kenbridge and ito Wake Forest Lucy Potter Buddy Lewis JACKETS of Grain and Suede Cloth and Wool SWEATDid you know it really happens? She continued her work at CoDances; Eleanor Wood to South'Agnes Powell .... Alex Dickerson lumbia in the evening and SaturERS. D. Robertson! Raining cats and dogs. I mean. Hill: Charlotte Young to Bed-I Dot Robertson Mary: Clara, did you know it's day classes, commuted to New ford; Ella Mallory to Louisville; Frances Robinson Dave Rice We are showing the season's newest. Come in. We are glad Jersey, and directed this above Katherine Galusha to Dinwiddie: .Dorothy Price. Woodrow Wilkerson raining cats and dogs? Clara: Yep, I Just stepped on a normal school. Audrey Wilson to Rldgeway; | Rose Puller Billy Towles to show- Just what we have and the line is very attractShe was soon advanced to Maugaret Bailey to Roanoke: Bebe Russell Dwight Rivers poodle. tive. Believe it now? sJane Holland to Lynchburg; Dorothy Rust... .Jimmy Thweatt Patsy Nottingham to Roanoke;!Florence Sanford. Charles Bernier Martha Harrison and Christine Elizabeth Scott. Van Alfred Spring Recital Is Presented Stationery, Blank Books and At Schemmel Conservatory Rennolds to Roanoke; Martha Helen Shawen. Caswell Hardaway School Supplies Nottingham and Jean McClure to Ellen Simmerman ..Rudy Young Cigars, Cigarettes and Soda The students who took part in Petersburg; Belle Lovelace to Minnie Smith . .Mosby Phlegar the Farmville. Virginia Lewis Roach 'ec'tal at Schemmel ConservLynchburg; and Mary Wilson Martha Stine iatory Monday were: Martha McClark to Newport News. ' Hatherine twitter , Kemp Plummer Corkle. Helen Bell, Goldie WilI'HILCO RADIO Members of Art Fraternity Frances Tilman Bill Rodgers liams. Helen Wiley Hardy, EleanEnjoy Hanuuet in Tea Room Mary Lynn Thomas, Henry Mosby or Wood, Margaret Drake, VirWorld's lamest manufacturers of Radio Street and Dress Shoes ginia Scanlan. Caroline Jones. ' ■ Mary Harrison Vaughn Dancing Slippers Dyed Lundy Barkley Mildred Meeks, Elizabeth Boylan, A complete line The Gamma Psi banquet in the Jeanette Jones, Lucy Baylor, and Correct fits our specialty It Frances Woodhouse tea room Tuesday night. April 9. Watch n in' i pMlalty Bill Crawford Sylvia Somers. was a very enjoyable occasion for Katherine f active I Young .Sin .Sim,;", tui III .truments all of the fraternity's Spencer Wilson Dr. Jar man Attend Gridiron members, visiting alumna, and Club Dinner in Washington CLEANERS AND TAILORS honorary member. Miss Coulling Expert cleaning, repairing and reS. T. C.'s Annual Year Hook 1 The table was attractively decDr. Jarman will a tend the modeling ladies garments To He Distributed May 1 orated with a centerpiece of lilacs fiftieth anniversary dinner of the Main Street, opposite Post office and green candles carrying out Phone 98 The Virginian. S. T. C.'s an- Gridiron Club in Washington the club colors, and the place April 13. This will be at the Wilnual yearbook is being done by oards carried out the spirit of the lard Hotel. This club is very occasion, for they were shaped J. P. Bell Company of Lynchburg, p^mrnenV in "the disWct as most like an easel and finished in club Virginia. of the members are newspaper tin If M colors As three hundred and seven correspondents. QUALITY—PRICE—SERVICE Lively conversation and the Come in and Get Acquainted tea room's usual good food made copies have been ordered there the event one to be remembered will be a few extra copies for We are glad to have you with us! those who failed to subscribe. The by Gamma Psi members. staff is now busy collecting secFarmville. Virginia invites you to drop in and take advantage of their Special ond payments for The Virginian. Flowers for all occasions Old Rotunda Staff to Hold prices now in effect. Annual Hanquet Thursday n will be distributed about the PHONES 181-273 first of May. Permanent Waves $4 & $6 Shampoo St Fingerwave 75 cents The old Rotunda staff will hold its annual banquet in the tea Manicure 40 ccnUi room on Thursday evening at six BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP o'clock. TAILOR Ii.dmdual. BOUTti service and an established The faculty advisors of the staff, 323 Main Street also Miss Mary and Miss Jane CLEANING reputation for depend.ib.hty and satisfaction. That is our Royall. alumnae editor, will be We use the Frederick Method PRESSING guests. guarantee, and your assurance of perfect workmanship. Lena Mac Gardner, retiring Hair cutting and thinning a REPAIRING business manager of the Rotunda, will be toast-mistress. Safe—Comfortable—Economical Phone 203 Specialty

H. S. Dances Draw Many S. T. C. Girls

Alumnae News





C. E. Chappell Co.


Rice's Shoe Store


LYNN. The Main Street Jeweler

Gray's Drug Store

The Weyanoke Beauty Salon

WILLIS The Florist


Going Away?

Travel by


S. A. Legus


Six Spring Sports Volley Ball Matches p r r To Be Played Soon

Doris Humphrey and Her Dancers

Will Start Soon

According to a decision of the Athletic Council meeting on With the close of volley ball Monday night, the class volleynear at hand we are looking for- ball games will be played off the •A,II<! to am games and athletics, first of next week. Two mate ties Students should make use of the (will be held on the night of opportunities that S. T. C. af-i April 15. and the finals will be fords in Me various ■potts. Spring | played on the night of April 16. offers .such sports as archery Ten practices are necessary for baseball, field and track, lacrosse. one to make a class team. As swimming, and tennis. there are some who have come Aichiry As soon as the out. but would not otherwise ] her permits, targets will be have enough practices, there have put up for our Robinhoods. Arch- been arranged two practices cry is c;usy to learn and truly a every day thus week. It is hoped valuable sport. that many will take advantage] In a few daj.s the of this opportunity. athletic field will be a gay scene of baseball players. Come out to Louise Frances Attends enjoy the fun and improve your Munitions Discussion t?ame. Join the players and see who will be the first batter to hit Five colleges sent representaI home run. Doris Humphrey shown with her dance group Field and track — If everyone tives to Westhampton College on cannot be a master of some phase Monday, April 8, for an open fordies. um discussion of the munitions of sport she at least can be a 11:00—WABC—Gray Orchestra. question. The colleges represented Kood participant. To be permit11:30—WABC—Dance Music. were William and Mary. Duke. ted to receive expert instruction University of Richmond. Westin the throwing of the Javelin, Wednesday hampton and Farmville. Louise shot put. etc.. is a real privilege. Francis represented S. T. C. 6:00—WEAF—Dance OrchesUia. No one should be so ignorant as Each participant was allowed 6:30—W ABC — Candelori Ornot to know what a javeline is, ten minutes for his constructive chestra. ■Dd a little of it-he technique of speech. After the constructive Continued from page 1 6:45—WJZ—Lowell Thomas. throwing, It might come in speeches were given, any speaker 7:00—WOR—Sports Resume. Virginia Bean, in her two years handy sometime. had the right to ask any question Lacrosse Lacrosse, our new concerning the resolution and des- 7:15—WJZ—Robison Orchestra. of college, has shown herself to 7:30—WJZ—Red Davis. Sketch. be an excellent student and citisport here at S. T. C. is to be in- ignate the person to answer it. 8:00-WJZ—Kemp Orchestra. itiated this spring. Don't let Dr. Mitchell, a prominent mem- 8:30—WEAF—Wayne King Or- zen of the college. Grace Collins his likewise distinguished herslf your inferiority complex get you ber of the University of Richmond chestra. in hte classroom. Grace is a memdown because none of us know faculty, was chairman of the dis9:00 -WEAF—Haytan Orches- ber of the debate club and Alpha anything about the game yet. cussion. tra. Then is a rumor about having Phi Sigma, honorary fraternity 9:30—WJZ—John McCoimack. for scholarship. color teams, come on out and tenor. help your class. The graduation exercise will be 10:00—WEAF — Lombardo OrSwimming—The pool is open held Tuesday, June 4. chestra. for recreational swimming every 10:30—WEAF—Ray Noble Orafternoon with the exception of Continued from page 1 chestra. Saturday. Hot weather is sneak11:00—WJZ—Marvey Orchestra. ing up on us so let's put the fin3. ishing touches on ye olde stroke. Two Ecstatic Themes (Medtner- 11:05—WABC—Dance Orchestra. Thursday Tennis—"The courts will soon Malipiero . Doris Humphrey 6:15—NEAF—Gogen Orchestra. Is Headquarters for the Best be fixed." Until then the gym 4. 6:45—WJZ—Lowell Thomas. can be used for tennis. The var- The Shakers SANDWICHES Traditional Airs 7:00—WEAF— Marvey Orchessity tennis squad will be picked Accordian. Drum and Voice —and— tra. from the try-outs. Games are Dorothy Lathrop and Group 7:15—WJZ—Concert Orchestra. DRINKS scheduled with William and 5. Mary, Blackstone, and Sweet Water Study .... Unaccompanied 8:00—WEAF—Valee's varieties. in FarmviUe! 8:30—WJZ—Hessbarger OrchesBrier. Individual instruction in The Group tra. tennis will be given those desiring Members of ithe group: Cleo 9:00—WABC—Gray's Orchestra. it. Athenoes. Helen Bach, Ernestine 9:30—W ABC—Waring OrchesHenoch, Eleanor King, Dorothy tra. Lathrop, Joan Levy, Katherine 10:00 — WEAF — Whiteman's Manning, Edith Orcutt. Beatrice Music Hall. Seckler, Mildred Tanzer. 10:30—WABC—Heidt Orchestra. Costumes by Pauline Lawrence. 11:00—WABC—Dance Orchestra. iContinued from page 1> (On the Corner) Management Friday tercstlng talk on "Orowing Rich NBC ARTISTS SERVICE 6:00—WJZ—Fidler Orchestra. in Depression Times." Miss AnGEORGE ENGLES 6:10—WEAF—Cookley Orchesdrews dwelt upon the riches of Managing Director tra. nin:ure and the great benefits to If bought at this store 30 Rockefeller Plaza 8:00—WEAF—Concert Orchesbe derived from our common enNew York City tra. viroiuiieni 8:30—NOR—Variety Musicale. At the tmal business meeting 9:00—WEAF — Lyman OrchesSaturday afternoon reports from tra. the committees were submitted 9:30—WEAF—Bonime Orchesand officer! for the coming year tra. MR elected. The new office:; Offers interesting instruction by 10:00—WOR -Sandra Swenska Continued from page 1 I Cardwell. U. of S. Artist Teachers, arranged to suit Soprano. C. president; Jane Royall. S. T. C. vue-i>:e,idcnt: Miss Florence cessful attempts to imitate nature 10:30—WABC—Wamow Orches- the needs of each pupil. Piano: Baa Schemmel Fairchild, Marie tra. BtUbbs, S. T. C, National Execu- in her fre<»u«nt twl&ts and turns. Schemmel Shroder. Voice: MatA this fine fuss is 10:45--WJZ—Lawrence Tibbett. BoeM try; Nannie Lou Wil" being spontie Spencer Willis. Violin: RichBaritone, son Qiieen-Cliirora. treasurer; sored by the Physical education mond Seay of Blackstone College. Florence s.mford. S. T. C, editor- department though the plain 11:00—WJZ—Zollo Orchestra. m-chicf of The Torch Bearer; commoners may see but little 11:30—WEAF—Dance MUMC Saturday M Dot Jeekeon, U. of S. C, connection between gymnasltics National Histoiian. '■and Pretty girls disguised as6:15—WABC—Dance Orche.stm. The convention banquet was weird animals or men. But alas 7:00 WOR Sports Resume. RITLDING MATERIALS held at Longwood Saturday even- and alack, it seems that a May 7:30—WABC—Arden Orchestra. MII.LWORK Cutshall acted as °°w{ a; Merry Mount had anlm- 8:00 -WEAF—Concert OrchesFarmville, Va. tra. toast mletieei and the theme of als and men in it. so we shall be fl; 8:30--WJZ—Jarrett Orchestra. the banquet, "Books" Mi qu*e >i'hful to their ideas and pracunique and carried out in delight- tlcs' converting some of our 9:00 WEAF Variety Musicale. WJZ—Ray Noble Orchesful fa hum At this time Miss charming, demure, young ladles You Would Love to Have Your tra. \ It Cluk Richmond artist, in,° dashing young men in an Shoes Fixed at 9:30--WOR-Dance Orchestra. spoke on women leaders. In turn early American settlement. 10:00 — WOR Newark Civic dOCed Miss Mary JohnsAs the time of this remarkably Symphony ton. the misafcST of the evening, delightful celebration approaches w Who made an address of unusual * shall hear more and more of 10:30 WABC-California Melo110 Third Street charm and Ineptretlon. Dr. and the joyous shouts and happy M Um, Miss Andrews, singing which years ago brought ROOM FURNISHINGS 'annan were also guests down the wrath of the Puritans Of the evening, ion the heads of the Merry SCHOOL SUPPLIES I-"''i the Student Building, Mounters. Wonder what will be I. ill-, of lounge irai the leene of a recep- on the heads of these present in honor of IHM Johneton.|May Dayers? CANDIES Lasting Remembrance Members of the faculty of Hnmpll n ' I :id S. T. C. and a FarmviUe Watchout. Jean, your men will 317 Main St. number of townspeople attended u m trouble. Better hide him next time before inspection speaking of Lent, we hear that POTTED MEATS 5-10-25c Store K 'tv and Billy have given up SANDWICH SPREAD going down town. Brave little FARMVILLE. VA. |Ma, We're backing you. SANDWICH ROLLS Unued from page l HOT DOGS Adult and JuveSpecial order* for ilealth Problems of Everything for the Picnic ol and Prevention

Radio Highlights

Katherine Walton Is Valedictorian

Dancer and Group Presents Program


Southside Drug Store

Annual Convention Proves Successful


The Schemmel Conservatory of Music

Farmville Mfg. Co.

Mats. 4 p. m.; Nights 8 p. m. Adults 25e; Children 15c Unless otherwise noted Wtd, Apri. 10

Teas and Parties


(peal to leave Thursday afternoon th« conference on

Try our doughnuts

Foley's Bakery Third Street

¥• R. Drumeller Main Street


Farmville. Va,



Chapt. 10 "TaiLspin Tommy" Thurs-Fri Ap. 11 and 12



College Tea Room

Joan Bennett W. C. Fields



Laurel & Hardy Comedy Adults 25c and 35c


Sat., April 13


Robert Taylor

Buy Your

(Who scored in "Society octor")

CANDY To Sell at


H. T. Stokes & Co.

"TIMES SQUARE LADY" 2 shows Night: 8 & 10 p. m.

G. F. Butcher

Xext Mon-Tue, A. 15-16

High Street "The Convenient Store"

"GEO. WHITE'S SCANDALS" 200 Beauties, Lavish Scenes 5 —song hits— 5 Novelty & Paramount News Adults 25c and 35c Xext Wed, Ap. 17 Hoop Randolph Scott. Chic Sale Mrs. Leslie Carter in Zane Grey's


Electric Shoe Shop Will Fix Your Shoes While You Wait

"Rocky Mountain Mystery"


The Fashion Shoppe Reflects the newest styles. All dresses $2.95 up COATS. SUITS, DRESSES. UNDERWEAR Silk Hose Fine quality


59c and 60c

SPRING SPORT SHOES Brown and white combination and sketched here. The ideal campus shoe that puts you at the head of footwear class.



OTHERS at $3.5 to $6. New zipper styles and dress



Martin the Jeweler

Conference of Social Work Beglni April 10

Johns Motor Co.


Lovelace Shoe Shop


Fill up at


Films Developed FREE

School Lasses Depict Merry Mount Scene

Conoco Gas and Oil

LOVELY EASTER DRESSES in one and two piece effects. You must see them to reali/.e what wonderful values are $5.45, $7.45 $9.45. SPRING SUITS—the prettiest in town

$.945 $15.97

OvertonMottley Hdwe. Co.


ELECTRIC GOODS/ Tennis Rackets and balls Roller Skates


First to Show the Newest!


Rotunda vol 15, no 25 april 10, 1935  
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