Page 1

HATS OFF TO THE VARSITY

The Rotunda We

Volume XVI.

(iOOD LICK ON EXAMS

T eac h T o Teach

FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 19:56

No. 21

Honors Orchestra, Dancers Anniversary DFJIWS Committee Names Fraternity Student and Coach Entertain Alumna New Staff Heads Agnes Bondurant and Student Body Gift Prominent Guests Bean, Baker, to Edit Publications in 1936

Dr. Walmsley Win Diamond Key

Presented to Dr. Jarman

As a result of the debates won at the South Atlantic Forensic Tournament, held at Winthrop College. Rock Hill. South Carolina. Dr. Walmsley and Agnes Bondurant are both entitled to the highest honor—that of Special Distinction which is conferred by Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity. Dr. Walmsley gains the honor for having coached five students who won the Special Distinction degcee and Agnes, for having won seven debates during three years of college debating. Both now have the privilege of wearing the diamond-set key. emblem of the degree of Special Distinction. Though Agnes has been debating for three years, she took part in only non-decision debates during her sophomore year. Therefore, heii record of winning debates has been made during her Junior and senior years. This record has been made possible largely by her attendance at two debating tournaments. Before this year, this honor has been conferred upon only four girls at S. T. C. since Pi Kappa Delta was installed at the college. FranContinued on Page 5, col. 2

Many alumnae attended the Founder's Day program in chape: Saturday morning, March 7, 1936. The orchestra opened the program with several selections: then, Mrs. Fitzpatrlck's artist dance group presented some numbers. Following this there was a welcome address by Mildred Dickinson Davis, alumnae president, and greetings from Alumnae Chapters. The orchestra played the following selections: ia). Country Gardens .. Grainger ib). The Old Clock . . Creighton <c>. The MeiTy Widow —(Selection Lehan The artist dance group piesenContinued on Page 6. col. 4

Ex - Governor and Dean Tucker Speak

That Virginia Bean will serve Students, fuculty members, the as editor-in-chief of The Rotunadministration and friends of the da and that Virginia Baker will college had the pleasure of hearing hold the same position on The Honorable E. Lee Trinkle., PresiVirginian for the year 1936-37 dent of the Shenandoah Life Inwas the announcement made by the committee on appointment surance Company of oRanoke. and for the college publications today. Dean Robert H. Tucker of WashElsie Cabell was selected for busiington and Lee University speak at ness manager of the weekly and the annual Founders' Day dinner. Mary Elizabeth Slater was chosen for business manager of the yearThe Honorable Trinkle spoke of book All four girls are outstandthe work of the State Board and ing members of the class of '37 the problems that face It today. and contributing citizens of the Dean Tucker spoke of the responstudent body as well. sibilities of citizenship, especially Virginia Bean has worked on The Rotunda Staff for almost as applied to the responsibilities I years. Her work was interThe Hon. K. Ix-e Trinkle, who 0f teachers. rupted last year as she did not made the principal address at the Professor Coyner, chairman of expect to return to school but she; Founders' Day banquet here, Sat- the Founder's Day Committee, resumed her activities last fall urday. March 7. welcomed alumnae and guests, and and worked up to the position of Declaring that the only period after presenting Dean Tucker he Editorial Editor on the staff. She of international peace that ever introduced Dr. Thomas D. Eason. has worked well in her class servexisted was during the Middle Mr. Joseph H. Saunders. Miss Luing as vice-president this year: Ages when the civilized world was; lu O. Andrews, and Dr. Jarman she is a member of Pi Oamma Mu, dominated by the supiemacy of who in turn introduced former Beorc Eh Thorn and other student the Church headed by the Pope. Governor E. Lee Trinkle. organizations. At the end of her Dr. Simkins opened his address to The .Fiiim,in Cup was presented two year course she was honor the open meeting of the Y. W. C. at this time to Mrs. Anne Smith student in her class. A. last Wednesday afternoon The Knthlisiasin Exhibited QTMOe, president of the class of speaker next outlined the various Virginia Baker has proved her-1 1926 This award is given each wars that crowd the annals of self as associate editor of The Viryear to the class having the larghistory since Medieval times, poinginia this year. She has worked est percentage of its members ting out the nationalistic influenliard and has shown an unusually ces and the militaristic develop-1 Before a record gathering of present. The class of '26 had 19 keen interest in the progress of ments which led to each. The ef-' fans and to the tune of an un- per cent present. the book "Baker" is secretary of The members of the administraher class, a member of the EngOver a hundred guests were enlish honor society, the Portsmouth Farmville varsity six literally mjnlstcrs and their wives were tertained Saturday. March 7, at the governing of war which termiClub and others. In recognition of over the ",' P. Virtnrv of 9R-91 over tre last ereat World War MCtory 01 to n ovu me als0 guesls ttt the banquet. the alumnae luncheon given an- nated in her work and ability. Virginia was invading "'-ading Harnsonbug squad in l Music for thv occasion was nually at Longwood. "to end wars Today there is no tapped by Alpha Kappa Oamma local gymnasium on Frida; Following the long established POIK to humlUate war-ru^ds and ■ "^J^™^ ^^2 I furnished by the college orchestra in January. ht. March 6. The local tean U direction of Miss Lizacustom, many S. T. C. alumnae at- war-minded monarchs as Gregory _.„_.„, r .n ance and w.^'rv !i " Elsie and Mary Elizabeth have ot wiIh a ver e rted off with a vengeance am Purdom tended tne luncheon given for VII forced Henry IV of Germany in *arthe .l~ first «", seconds " nl! of"fTnT vTr*"! ' made themselves indispensable toi play Vir The menu for the banquet was Top: VIRGLMA BAKER them at one o'clock Saturday. The to wait in the snow for three days ginia Carroll, freshman forward, the publications staffs here. Elsie . house at Longwood was beautiful- far. an audience at Canossa; but scored two points for the team. as follows: grapefruit cocktail, Bottom: VIRGINIA BEAN has worked well on the business! staff of The Rotunda for two years | wno navp been announced by the ly decorated with lovely arrange- there is a weapon in the form of , Carroll tame out top sco:er of the broiled chicken, country ham, candied yams, green peas, pickles, 1 ca and this year worked in the capa- i committee on appointment for col- ments of snap dragons, jonquils, public opinion ".?™Ve encounter with a total of 17 points tulips and other spring flowers. A just as powerful," remarked Dr. to her credit while Kcllam of | celery, tomato apic salad,, and ice city of assistant business manager. Mary Elizabeth has contdbu- lege publications as incominb edi- bright open Are in the front par- Simkins in closing. He urged his Harrisonburg came second with a I cream and cake. ted to both publications, but her I tors of the Virginian and Rotunda lor added another cheery touch to: hearers to wield their weapons, total of 12 points. Frances Hud-I__. „ . _ ~, the setting. I the Christian consciousness of anreal love has been The Virginian. I respectively. gins, junior forward on the Farm--ff! VlUMH UHlteStS The guests were served plate! ti-militarism. with a zeal and a villc team, displayed excellent, She has been a strong supporter | _ „ lunches, which consisted of chick-1 passion. of the Athletic Association and at floor work which proved effective ed salad, fresh tomatoes, potato Dr. Simkins' talk is one in a sc- when combined with her unusual present is a member of the Athchips. asparagus, sliced ham, but-lries of peace talks sponsored by ipatd and endurance. letic Council. tered rolls, and coffee. Ice-cream the cabinet for their open meetNames of the associate-editor The whistle at the end of the with caramel sauce, angel cake, ings. Previous to this time Dr. first quarter left the score 4-all I The second annual play contest of The Rotunda and The Virginian mints and nuts completed the de- Walmsley and Miss Florence H. .','n.l from Miis time on it seemed I 'or high schools of Southside Virwill be withheld along with those Stubbs have spoken to the group. []M[ th(. laU,s sm;le(1 on one u..im gJnta will be held in the S. T. C. of the art and literary editors unlightful menu. That Winthrop and Appalachian Among tnose The social committee served re- an<| ,h(.n |h(1 otnpr wnlte the on_ auditorium on Thursday, Friday til Just befoie tlie minor elections those present were memmorntake place. Oolleae tied (or first nlace in r<e- bers of many P*81 classes- faculty | freshments to the members and lookoI,s w(,n, nlad However, land Saturday night*. April 23, 24, l "T" ■rT , " I members. Miss Mary White Cox friends present. Farmville maintained a slight, and 25. The contest Is under the bating for women and that Shep-jand fc Jarman. Miss COX actedI On April 15 the final open meet- Ilmn,ln foroufhoui the last thm iixc'ion of Miss Leola Wheeler, herd State Teachers College and as hostess and was assisted in the! Ing of the present cabinet will be perj<xls [director of the Dramatic Club. 1 The Farmville teachers, favored | and Margaret Pollard,j>resldent of Wake Forest tied for first place serving by Miss Jane Royall, Ha-1 held with Dr. Vlastos of Canada for men is the news brought back zel Smith, Lucy Potter. Agnes as special guest All students and by strong support and stimulated the dub. Josephine Qulnn, vice! by the Farimville representatives Crockett, Ellen Mason, Tac Wa- j faculty members are invited to by the :m|M>i".ance of the game, president of the club, is chairman I attend. starred m u series of sensational of the contest committee. to the South Atlantic Forensic tors, and Madeline McOlothlin. High, swift, ioeur.ite pa Ttioee schools expecting to entournament at Winthrop College, Mary Harrison Vaughn has Rock Hill, South Carolina. tr.e game going at a break- "''" the conies' so tar are Prospect. been announced as Chairman of neck pa i HarrJJOttbUrg V— vir- Clarksvillc. Orange. College High In the reading contest Winthrop the editorial board for the new tuallv unsuccessful in breaking up BcttOOl. Crewe, Curdsville, Rice. won first place and Farmville seccollege magazine which will be rlie Farmville attack anJ was Worsham. C. H. Friend 'South ond place. Marjorie Thompson was known as "The Farmville Quarfoiced to play the defense all Boston >. and Appomattox. The the Farmville contestant. terly Review." Elizabeth Walton Howover. working under the conUet is scheduled to continue Margaret Pollard and Agnes was named as literary editor, and handicap of inexixri.n.cd players, through the thTM nii-hts. this Winnie Frances Eubank as as- Bondurant, affirmative debaters, Mton played well, their for- however, will depend upon the Leaning back in her chair be- Joan, the simple peasant girl, and sistant literary editor. Martha Dudley Allen and Louise Piancis, number of schools entering the Continued on Page 6. col. 1 fore the open fire in the senior in so doing animates the statue Hamlet will senve as business negative debaters, took part in building lounge, amid the memmanager with Zalda Thomas as!contest* for women. Dr. Walmsly that Anatole France has carved, In the contest bust year Orange Who acompanied the delegation bers of the local circle of Alpha gives her the human air that was Day And Hour of I lamination High School received the cup assistant business manager. Kappa Oamma, Miss Lulu An- characteristic of her life Her latd for HM beet amateur preThe magazine which will include acted as Judge in a number of the contests on the program. drews, well known poetess of;€St boigrapher. Waldman. takes 16 Ofl Thank You. Doctor." short stories .essays, reviews, poeVirginia and able literary critic, further steps in this direction and 8:30 11:00 M. W F. , Rice High School carried off the try, and other literary types, will talked in her engaging manner of breaks down the barrier th;i' 11:00 12.00 M. W. F. small cup for second honor with Student Building Fund appear for the first time around Joan of Arc, patron saint of our makes us hold her at arms lpngth, 4:00 4:00 P. M. MY C'.I...II PrOD Sx<->n." ClarkMay 15, the dead line for the arher visions and voices. Waldman 7:15 7:15 P. M. svillc made a good showing with Each year at Founder's Day school. ticles having been set at April 15. Know Joan as a human, she explains that Joan's v< i March 17 the figures of the Student You Tell 'Em." Students, faculty, alumnae and 8:30 8:30 T. T. S ng fund shrink and this urged. It Is not right to treat her the result of an indescribable friends of the college are contri11:00 9:30 T. T. S. buting for the first Issue. Mr. \ear the ntuation looks more as a mystical character apart combined with an inten 2:10 M. W. F. It has been announced by the James M. Orainger. chairman of hopeful than ever. To-day the from the world of human exper- nation. Miss Andrews went on to 2:10 2:10 T. T. the faculty advisory board, or any fund stands: ' Virginian stall that this year's ience. In her conversation Miss say that it is not improbable to ; 18 member of the staff will be glad Original cost of building Andrews turned the pages of sev- U'lu-ve that Joan, as an impn |:M HOOT. T. s. subscription for the 1935-'36 an$169,900 eral biographies of the Maid of ionable child, was greatly in: to receive materials for publicanual totals 411. a 25 per cent lnced by her worship in the church 11:00 12:00 1 Total amt. given by March. tion. France. Anatole France treats her Ah'-re statues of Saint Catherine, ale.s. Leila 2:00 I 10 P II 1934 $147,500 as a politician would, and worse The editorial board as previousSaint Margaret and others resid19 Total amt. given since Maich. Sanford, i ' ttes that the than that plants her on a pedesly announced consists of the fol8:30 8.30 M W F. publication will appear on campus 1934 $2,786.95 tal to be gazed and wondered at, ed. lowing members: Alice Orainger, i: 00 . 0 :io If, W. F. Joan had three great, pas; Norvel Montague, Bess McOloth- Total amt to be given 15.713.05 not to be known and communed ind May 10. ContiniKv; 00 I'M. I • with Mark Twain treats Joan as Continued on Page 5, col. 2

Dr. Simkins Speaks to Open Meeting of Y. W. C. A. in Lounge

Longwood Luncheon Attended by Over a Hundred Guests

Farmville Defeats Harrisonburg Six as S. T. C. Wins 28-21

To Be April 23,24

S.T.C. Wins Second In Reading Contest

Vaughn to Edit Literary Magazine

Miss Lulu Andrews Speaks to Society on Patron Saint


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 11. 1986

President's letter

SENIOR PERSONALITIES

ings we have toward our school. It was a' crystallization of attitudes which was deepMember Virginia Intercollegiate Press Association ly appreciated by both students and alumMarch 7. 1936 To Our Alumnae: Published by students of the State Teachers Col- nae. Fifty-two jvars ago today the lege, Farmville, Virginia Legislature 'of Virginia established The Freshman Dancing Demonstration this college. The appropriation was Entered as second class matter March 1, 1921, in $1 An the Post Office of Farmville, Virginia, under Act was the annual success which we have come "^T^l ,°'°00- over. ™ co1: lege plant was taken Through of March 3, 1934 to anticipate. The work of the freshmen tin- the years this small plant has dear their instructors in this project means grown into a splendid group of Subacription $1.50 per year much to both themselves and the spectators. ■*■■■ buildings. The curriculum ,,.... has grown from a one year Profes-1 1935 Member 1936 The demonstration gave to all a realization Sj0nal course to many curricula FUsociaied GoUe6iato Press of what can be done in training a large leading to B. S. and B. A. degrees. Distributor of h group fT^T^T™^"™ T°are '\ * ' to a response to rhythm. " ing in the State and thousands I married—many of whom are send- | Am educational feature of the day's ing their daughters to us. We | Staff ha 1,ad a program was the units which were exhibit™ Grand-daughters Club Florence Sanford Editor for . f ., ™ • • 01 1 1. • many years. Agnes Bondurant Associate Editor ed in the I raining School. It is iL this type We lo.ok forward to Founders Kvilyn Massey Business Manager of thing which displays the standards of Day or Home Coming Day wltta s quality which we must achieve as represen- great d,fal of pleasure—for itj Board of Editor* / ,. -T, ... 0. m u ri 11 means the coming home of Alma Elizabeth Morris News Editor tatives of Farmville State Teachers College, Matcrs daugntei.,. we are proud! Mabel Lambert Make-up and as such, proved of great help and in- of you and take delight in claim- j Susan Gresham Headlines terest. The opportunity to see what can be in* >'JU as our own and have done Alice Nelson Alumnae j . ,, ■ . . what we could to build an institua .. done in the various fields of our chosen pro- tlon wor[hy in every way of you Virginia Bean Editorials Mary Harrison Vaughn Feature fession is something that keeps us "toeing We appreciate your loyalty which Margaret Farrar you snow in man Margaret Fraley Society the mark." v ways You send your daughters to us—you are acEmma Bingham Literary 1 tive in sending your friends.! Margaret Farrar. just "Fani:" Kathleen Ranson Sports to you. has in her four years at Founder's Day has its place for students Through your Alumnae Chapters. Farmville made herself a part of ind vidu a s y ve el d Proof Readers as well as alumnae. To freshmen, it. per- f?!?* ' , i , ™ *V» . '2 ^ the place, and won fa: herself an to , . ..' . build a beautiful Student Build-' enviable position in the hearts of c Elizabeth Walton Ann Wills' haps, brings the hrst serious realization of ing—you have established local! Mary Hubard those who know her well. life after college. To upperclassmen, it Loan Funds and helped with other She has rendered valuable serManagers serves as a reminder that the college carries Loan Funds such as the Cunning- vice through her work in the Draham Memorial Loan Fund and the Elsie Cabell Asst. Bus. Manager on its part in the great world and that the Jennie Masters Tabb Memorial matic Club; this year she has Louise Gathright Circulation Manager worked as president of Pi Gamma Ruth Phelps Asst. Circulation Manager education begun here continues to grow as Loan Fund. In fact you have al- Mu; her articles have appeared ways stood reay to cooperate with Will Scott Asst. Circulation Manager its use continues in larger and larger prac- your Alma Mater in her various frequently in this publication, she has danced in, sung in, and ditical life situations. undertakings. We appreciate this rected class productions since she Reporters whole hearted loyalty and cooper- became a member of the class of Bonnie Lane, Virginia Bean, Virginia Agee, Madeation and send you greetings and '36. "Farrar" has been recognized line McOtothiin. Minnie Smith, Mary Elizabeth our best wishes and assurances of by Alpha Kappa Gamma, she is Slater. Mary Joyner Cox. Bess McGlothlin. a cordial welcome whenever you a member of the Cotillon Club, can find the time to come to see Beorc Eh Thorn and Sigma. SigYes, it has been decided that our cheerWEDNESDAY. MARCH 11, 1936 us. ma, Sigma. She is a prominent ing etiquette is all right. We were courteous Cordially your friend, member of the Artist Dance Group to the visitors who played us Friday afterJ. L. Jarman, President and for the fourth time she will noon in the gym. Our hearts were with our appear in the May Court this yew. 1 Versatality is her chief trouble, varsity team. We particularly held putI Intercollegiate News Old hearts mingled with now; old frienda bit of an optimist, hitches her wagon to a star and some folks ships were renewed; while for two days breath When the ball traveled too near the ! representatives of the generations of alum- Harrisonburg goal. But while we, a11Its a topsy turvy world after say that the vehicle's got wings - At least that's the way they on it. has a twinkle in her eye nae lived as of old under the shelter of Al- on the side lines, cheered each good that's born of a rich sense of huplay by both sides and sang our songs ^ ^ulKV, swathmore colma Mater. .... „ . . f. .. f le8e. This being leap year the fem- mor. She is pretty sophisticated to One of the notable characteristics of our so well that a Harrisonburg visitor said she mine section of Swathmore's stu- .strangers but just folks to us, has der >t body is wearing the "panta".! brains in her head and. incidentstudent body is their whole-hearted cooper- had never heard better, it seemed to some' ally, she uses them. Looks? O. K.. ation on projects In which the school as a of us that there were some other figures also. Stf..^** g * J»\ I'd say. At preterit she has dreams whole is enlered. This spirit is especially in on the floor. We seemed to see the girls of ets for all the dances, call for! of a Masters from N. Y. U. so their boy friends, attend to the watch the headlines, evidence during the animal Founders' Day the second team; they must not be called,

THE

ROTUNDA

Golle6iate Di6est

To the Basketball Team

Founders' Day

celebrations. This year, in spite of increased numbers which caused the "doubling up" to be more intensive, the hearty welcome with which our alumnae are accorded did not lack the usual enthusiasm. The students were eager to show their guests all the hospitality which is the tradition of the college. All alumnae naturally appreciate a return visit to S. T. C. However, the entertainments arranged in their behalf must certainly have increased their enjoyment and

reaffirmed their belief in the progress

of

the College. This year's anniversary is a reminder that the basketball team has improved under wise guidance, that the artistic ability of the girls is being nurtured and trained, and that those interested in water spurts have been given access to a modern (rimming pool through the foresight of Dr.

Jarman. The Founders" Day Committee and the entire faculty are not to be forgotten as workers for the betterment of the College and as makers of a better anniversary Celebration.

The demonstration of a smooth-playing, cooperative team, as well as the exhibition Of sensational plays, which characterised the basketball game with Barrisonburg aroused the enthusiasm of the student body to highest pitch. Farmville State Teachers College had the chance to show her ability m the spurt WOrld as well as Other fields of

endeavor during the course of the week-end. and we are proud of the versatility display ed by our girls.

scrubs-their title should be sports, playing S'" fe ."l*""5 T ,"7 r want ff for , ,, cigarettes, and do the hard, bach afternoon during basketball sea- "cutting" at the dances. son has found them faithfully at practice with the varsity. They work in no half™Vi*ty f" oldT,studt'n[ hon" Dear Editor: . . .... ,. 'or system aat the University of We have no occasion to doubt hearted way, for it is against their guards. North Carolina brought suspenthe efficiency of the news-sending sion that our forwards have learned to shoot to forty-three students for agency of our sister college at Hargoals from any angle, and against theirStl^S^^T^^ risonburg, but we do question the infallibility of their news-receiving players, that the varsity has gained their nizing the code with the idea of sets. Here we have been patting a skillful passing. possible revision. If changes are ourselves on the back at the result 6 The student body "fbe ^I^Z™!* tf tha ,1 "** of the basketball game on last * remembers and appre, wii submitted to the student Friday night and the news eviciates the girls who practice day after day body at the spring election. dently has not yet reached the down in the gym; they commend those girls Valley of Virginia, for in the news more bulletin from Harrisonburg to the both on the floor and on the sidelines for f^^^f ^7 »"} .,....„.,, _, from Haivard than from all of our victories in the field of sports. The fine the rest of the colleges put to- Times-Dispatch yesterday morning 1 March 101. we still read about spirit of unselfish service which moves both sether to be found in nudist col- the undefeated basketball team of the varsity and the second team, their ex- £Sj£ SXSSSUSi that institution. It may be that we of Farmville ample of loyalty and sportsmanship, are ican collegians will continue to have a wrong concepion of what look UDon such that the players affect all with whom Harvard as a sort of defeat really involves, but surely if fashion plate. they come in contact. another basketball team had scored 28 points to our 21. we would An Enghsliman laughs at a joke not consider ourvelves undefeatthree times. When you tell it. ed. when you explain it and when he We admired the spirit which understands it. the Harrisonburg team displayed A German laughs at a joke only while visiting us, and if they raSour grapes—fruit for the green-eyed monster—Jealousy. Do you like them? No- once, when you tell it. He never il to the fact that they were understands it. undefeated in spirit, we sincerely body likes them. Yet, all of us at times A Frenchman laughs at a joke agree with them, but we would like thrive on them. twice. When you tell it and when lor our team to be credited with you explain It. It seems as if this character-destroying their physical victory. .■ 1 , 'III IkJIII 1 1\<UI VIVWiMI V ItlUKIl ill An American doesn't laugh at Student influence grows on people from infancy.!all because he has already heard Even little children, who are envious of 't before, Dr. A. S. Peatse. Duke University Zoologist, is making a special their playmates' possessions, scorn the Girls at Smith college prefer study of oyster diseases and their things which they cannot have. that their gentlemen friends wear prevention. The work is being fiAnd it is not only material things which only solid color shirts—preferably nanced by the government. are coveted. Traits of character, athletic! "**iu>"* blue- » J™ have a pair , 11,.. 1 ■ .. . , .... . "v'of suede shoes in the closet, a The .six Supreme Court justices abilities, and individualistic actions are but smith girl's advice to you and to whose majority opinion doomed a few of the many things which some people;vou and especially you, (we hope the AAA were hung m effigy by the take pleasure in "running down" because you catch the hint I li to confis- agiicutural Student* of Iowa State cate them. Haven't you heard? College immediately after the "unthey are unable to possess them. They are "Oh so naive and so oanstttuUMnal" vsnsot was delivered. We should remember whenever we see awfully collegiate!"

OPEN FORUM

Sour Grapes

something which it is impossible to have, From MerceTunWerslty. Macon. that even it we can't have it, it is just as Ga.. comes the unbelievable report their beautiful and Impressive interpreta- worthy of commendation, anvwav. .and that that lhe students of u>at institu,..„ .,,,..„,,,.._.._ u A •• ' 1 tion have voted almost unan 11 tion Of the spirit of Alma Mater. The three ,,i„„, v hen vv s stoop to . un it down, we are only ly to aboh.sh th(. HoI1)11 Kv!s., compositions which showed ".Mind, Body detracting from our own p>od character y* *• «ecuHjr has not ssnetkmed and Spirit join in love and praiIt Of Alma and making ourselves susceptible to some- tllis actlon. but campus opinion h/uiu'a ,1.,,. 1..-.,♦;-.„ ne o.-.. r< has it that the administration will Mater" were impressive of the purest feel- jbOO) s declaration of- -Sour (.rapes capitulate to :he popular vote.

\\e are Indebted to the Dance Group for

Engineering and cultural subion 1 mix in the opinion of Prof. John L. Bray. Industrial executives, he said, realize that engineering is such a specialied profession that the inclusion of a for* eign language, history, or English in a man's four-year com ■<■ 1 an impossibility.

Literary Column Jennie Masters Tabb With tiie pleasant memory of our flity-second anniversary with us. it is with devotion tiiat we look back and remember also. Jennie IfSStStS Tabb our friend. For You There's no great honor I can win For you; No mighty work I can begin For you; No starring drama can I write No canvas line with color bright, Nor wondrous melody indite For you But I can live a life that's stoong, For you; Can cherish right and shun all wrong. For you; And as each little task is done. One ended and the next begun, I live each day. from sun to sun. For jou. These Three To feel, through years is mystic silence pass, That all is right; To know that each long, speechless month but leads Toward the light— That, dear, is Faith. To think with each new morn, mayhap some word Will come today. Yet bearing disappointment with a smile At each delay— That, dear, is Hope. To trust through evil days, forgiving all That may have passed. To hope, to trust, to know that like and strength Will come at lastThat, dear heart, is Love. Does It? When you're heartsick, discouraged and tired, And nothing seems right anywhere; When you're all out of tune with the world'— Does it help you to know that I care? When you sympathy need, and your load Seems almost too heavy to bear. Although I speak never a wordDoes it help you to know that I care? When the world is all sunny and bright, And the pleasures of others you share, Does it add to jour joy Just a bit— And help you to know that I care? So, Friend, as the years pass us by. Be they dark ones, or sunny and fair. Rest assuied that It helps to know That it helps you, to know that I care. Home The world and its cares shut out, A world of love shut in; It matters not Be it palace or cot. Here the joys of heaven begin. My Choice O tell me not that fondness grows With absence of the dear one! I'd rather have love less intense And have it from a "near" one TIN .sweet to feel when Love's away He's growing ever fonder— But I prefer one kiss right here To a life's love 'way off yonder. All Hail! Alma Mater. Dear Mother to thee, Thy daughters true, faithful, and loyal will be. Thy gentle instruction, thy influence so sweet, Will go with them always—a guide to their feet. Thy loving protection ,thy nurturing care, Will lead them to cherish things lovely and fair. All Hall! Alma Mater. Dear Mother to thee, Thy daughters true, faithful and loyal will be. Thy halls and arcades with their calm, classic air, Thy campus with blossoms perennially fair, Thy trees, and thy fountain, thy vine covered walls Will live in their memory, whatever befalls. Though far from thy care and protection they roam. They .still hold thee dear, as a well beloved home, All Hail. Alma Mater, Dear Mother to thee. Thy daughters true, faithful and loyal will be.


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11. 1936

Publishes Club Lists Names Rotunda Series of Sketches Contributions Swell Memorial OfGranddau^hters of Noted Graduates Fund At Alumnae Meeting Since September 1934. the RoThe daughters of former stu-1 tunda has published, from time to Executive Board dents upon entering college are in-, time, brief sketches of some of the President: Mrs, Mildred Dickinson vited to become members of a j distinguished alumnae of the col- Davis group that Alma Mater Is very. lege. The purpose has been to ac- First Vice-President: Mrs. Anne proud of, known as the Grand-' quaint students and others with Lancaster Rodgers daughters Club. Many daughters outstanding achievements of our Second Vice-President: Miss ClauIndeed are enrolled long before graduates, and to let them know dia Fleming they become active members. Little: how far and into how many Director: Mrs. Ann Wilkinson Cox Rachl Ann Caulk of Maryland spheres of usefulness the influence Director: Miss Mabel Spratley < Clara Thompson Caulk >, two : of the college extends. It is obvi- Secretary: Mrs. Many Wisely Watyears •old, is already registered on ous from the list given below that kins the club's list of future members. only a beginning has been made Treasurer: Mrs. Catherine Diehl So also are Mary Emma Jackson In time we hope that a series Lancaster of Pennsylvania 'Pattle Mauzy), { of sketches may be brought toNominating Committee Betty Glenn Myers of Washington ' gether which will, to some extent, Mrs. Florence Cralle Bell iMollie Mauzy i, Mary Stuart represent what Farmville girls Mrs. Elizabeth J arm an Handy Walmsley 'Margaret Hiner). and! have done in many fields. Ulti- Miss Frances Lancaster many others, including the daugh- mately these sketches may be pubters of Margaret Alexander Tuck- lished as a bulletin. The alumnae met in the Student er, Harriet Purdy Blackwell and: It is hoped and urged that all Building auditorium at nine Edith Estep Gray. alumnae take it upon themselves o'clock, March 7. Mrs. Mildred The li.st below is doubtless in-1 to report whatever distinction may Dickinson Davis welcomed them complete. If there are others that' come to themselves or to other back to their Alma Mater, especishould be added Victoria Gillette.! graduaes. Information,, clippings, ally the reunion classes. The roll president of the club, will be glad articles, and reports concerning call of chapters revealed many indeed to welcome them into the' things done by former students representatives bringing greetings group. notable things done by former and also contributions to the JenMothers- -Daughters students especially about books nie Master Tabb Memorial Fund. Ethel Abbitt—Jane Burke and other publications and de- and the Student Building Fund. A Ola Abbitt- Nan Throckmorton grees, will be welcomed. The Ro- group of Pennsylvania alumnae, Lucy Adams—Hortense Conelly tunda wishes to chronicle every- represented by Mrs. Olive Smith Jennie Jeter Allen—Linda Walk- thing of note. Bowman, received special recognier. Reports may be sent to Mrs. M. tion for their interest and work. Mamie Baldwin — Katharine W. Watkins, secretary of Farm- Letters, telegrams, and gifts also Harvey. ville Alumnae Association, or to testified to the loyalty of individMamie Baldwin -Mary Harvey \ James M. Grainger, head of the uals and groups. Ruby Berry—Mary E. Himes Miss Carrie B. Taliaferro reportEnglish department. Mable Billyps—May Terrell The list of sketches, so far pub- ed the organization of three new Ella Bobbitt—Mary W. Phlpps I lished, is as follows: Jennie Mas- chapters. Hopewell, .Northampton Mattie E. Bowels—Mary Rives ters Tabb, September 1934; Lil- County and Potomac,, and preparBlack lian Rhodes, November 7; Julia ation for organization in four othElizabeth Clark-Nancy Cooley Johnson Davis, poet,. November 14. er places. Dr. Jarman reported a balance Linda Coleman—Mildred Davis 1934; Constance Rumbough. NovMary Cox—Marian V. Bracey ember 27. 1934; Carrie Sutherland, on hand of $478.92 for the CunSallie Cox Sarah Hayes 04, president of Arlington Hall, ningham Memorial Fund. He estiSusie Crump—Alpha L. Garnett December 12, ,1934; Grace A. mated that more than one hunOtella Margaret Darden—Leah! George. January 9„ 1935; Pauline dred girls had been aided through Otelia Godwin. Williamson, January 16. 1935; this fund and that untold good Belle Dunton—Elizabeth Rawl- Ruth Jamison January 2.5, 1935; had been done. The Jennie MastIngs Jean Cameron Agnew, February 6, ers Tabb Memorial Scholarship Florence Edwards—Florence Jef- 1935; Elizabeth Malcolm. Febru- Fund, established in 1935, amountery ary 18; Whitia Pamsh, March 20 ed to $104.50. iLater in the day Hdtth T. Elmore—Edith San- and 27, 1935; Jean Carruther it had grown to $261.00) Answerford Boatwnght; Ethel Cole Quid. Mary ing the question of an alumnae. Marion Virginia Enos — Eliza- Coleman, Maria Bristow Starke,, Dr. Jarman said, "Within five beth Walton. Betty C. Wright. Germania Wlngo. years the Student Building will be paid for." Margaret Paris — Margaret Olive Hinman. Thomas Mrs. Anne Smith Green, presiJudith Fenner—Beth A. Barndent of the class of 1926, paid a ard beautiful tribute to the memory of Miss Jennie Tabb, who was their Elva File—Elvira M. Ligon "silent partner". She presented to Heath Gathright—Louise Gathright A large crowd of visiting alum- Dr. Jarman in behalf of her class Frances Graham—Frances Hut- nae, parents and friends of the a gift for the Memorial Fund in cheson college witnessed the demonstra- a book of Miss Jennie's poems, Brenda Griffin—Brenda Griffin tion of folk dances of many coun- j saying. "For You" from us for 1 Doggett tries given by the freshman gym her." Josephine Guy—Sidney Yonce Mrs. Davis had secured from the classes in the gymnasium SaturJulia Harris—Elizabeth Butter- day afternoon. March 7 at 3:15 P. worth M. The dances were under the diJulia Harris Alma Butterworth rection of Miss Olive T. Her and Velma Hatchett—Gladys Major Mrs. Fitzpatrick. This demonstraRobert Alice Hogg—Goldie Wil- tion is an annual event on the liams Founder's Day program. Rosa Lee Hubard—Rebecca D. Included in the dances were: Carter Old Rustic Dance. Siberian Kolo, In the fall of 1920. a class in Ruth Hunt^-Jean Willis Jumping Jack, New Castle, French Carrie Hunter—Caroline Willis Reel. American Quadrille, Half 1 Applied Sociology at Farmville Lois Jenkins—Jeannette Wood Moon, Kolymeko. Green Sleeves, jwith Miss Florence H. Stubbs as Beulah Johnson—Frances Irv- Boomel Scottische, Seven Jumps, ' instructor and with the assistance ing Athletic Barn Dance, Harvest is of the Y. W. C. A., put on a proAnna JollifTe—Mary Denny Over, Christmas Time, Irish Lilt. gram known as "Better School Elva Kendig—Betsy Blanton The program was concluded with Week". The last day of the week Esteele Lewis—Ada V. Pollock the dancing of tiie Virginia Reel. being Saturday, was known as Nena Lockridge—Beverly Sexton Normal School Day. The five girls Sally Lovelace—Elizabeth Harfrom the sociology class with Miss ris Helen Draper of the Y. W. C. A. Mary McChesney — Eleanor serving as chairman, composed Shackleton. the committee. Bessie McGeorge — Caroline "Better School Week" then was Our enrollment has Jumped Owaltney. from the 640 of last year to an the same as what we know now as Carrie McGeorge — Elizabeth enrollment of 732. an increase of Education Week. During this week Burge numerous talks were made giving almost 100 students. Eva Marshall—Frances Kent Not only is every section of Vir- something of the history of the Oeorgie May Miller—Elizabeth ginia represented but twelve other school; something of its distinButler. states as well. These states and the guished alumnae, etc. On SaturMattie P. Minor—Louise Bailey number of students representing day, December 11, Normal School Ethel Lee Moodu—Ruth Turner Day, a most Interesting program Bessie Morris—Eimly Channell enson was given as a sort of culmination Bessie Morris—Frances Channell Minnie Sutherland —Helen F. to all that had been done during Mary E. Noel—Mildred Smith Perdue the week. Everyone in school took Oennie I. Oglesby—Agnes Crockpart in making the program a sucMary Taylor-Margaret Clark ett. Hazel Thompson—Mary Wilson cess and in consecrating the day as a school day with this purpose Winifred Parks—Sylvia Somers Clark Julia Purdom--Annie L. Jones Evelyn Turnbull—Victoria Gil- in mind: To make a great school greater. Dr. Jarman in his talk at Mary A. Putney—Elsie Dodd lette Sallie B. Rice—Martha NottingMary T. Turnbull—Mary Har- this time stated that he believed December 11 would be epoch makham rison Vaughan Sallie B. Rice—Page NottingRebecca Vaughan—Anne Gra- ing in the history of our school Great enthusiasm was shown by ham. ham the students, alumnae, and faculty Edna Roberts—Mary E. Badger Nancy Walkup— Ann Wills Mabel Roberts—Florence TankNancy Walkup—Josephine Wills at this time In adopting a resoluard Kate Watkins—Charlotte Mor- tion that the second Saturday in December be set aside each year Frances Sears—Elizabeth Cooke ton Vehad Watson—Adelaide DressCassie Shepherd — Catherine them are: Florida 1, Kentucky 1, ier Maynrad. Lucille Williams—Mary Wanda Maryland 5, New Jersey 1, New Florence Sledd—Agnes ThompYork 2, North Carolina 18, PennPorterfield son sylvania 1, South Carolina 3. TenMamie Wbodson—Marie Oill Mary L. Snow—Caroline Upshur Sadie Cabaniss Zahmer—Mary nessee 1, Texas 1, Washington D. Janie Staples—Inez Chappell C. 1 West Virginia 11. Hattie Stephenson—Louise Stev- Roberta Haskins

Freshmen Entertain With Folk Dances

publishers all the remaining copies of the book. "For You", now out of print, and offered them for sale, the proceeds to be added to the Memorial Fund. There were not enough for the demand. A committee. Miss G. Elizabeth Rawls chairman, was appointed in 1935 to investigate the matter of some insignia for alumnae, esspecially for non-graduates, to secure a design and find out the probable cost. The committee, after making a report of the results of its study, was continued and directed to consult with the Alumnae Council. Miss Moran and her Methods Class in Geography extended an invitation to all alumnae to visit an exhibit of a unit of work on geography and DO b.~ served a cup of tea. Mrs. Davis spoke of her attendance last April with Mis. Coyner as delegates to the meeting in Washington of the American Association of Alumni Secretaries, from which real inspiration and helpful suggestions for alumnae activity were derived. Miss Florence H Stubbs and Miss Leola Wheeler were unanimously elected honorary members of the Association of Farmville Alumnae. Details of some of the business of the morning are included in article* appearing in this issue of The Rotunda.

Founders Day Originates From "Normal School Days"

Ninety-two Students Increase 1935-36 Roll

for observance in the school and by alumnae throughout the State as Farmville School Day. During "Better School Weak much interest was aroused among the students and faculty in the fund that was being raised I erection of a Student Building. The class of 1911 was the Brat to make pledges toward this fund. In 1920 a resolution was adopted that students, alumnae and all interested in the selv.iol I'.ive their hearty support and contributions to the erection of the Student Building. The building was erected and each year on Founder's Day, students, and alumnae contribute to this fund. Out of "Normal School Day" grew the idea of Founders' Day. The date was changed from December 11 to March 7 which date marks the day that the bill 1 tablishing a Normal School at Farmville passed the State Legislature. On March 7, 1921 the pj | real Founders' Day was celeb Miss Taliaferro was chairman of the committee in charge. And so the purpose of ' I School Day" is being fulfilled each years as student, alumnae, and friends gather at Farmville to witness the progress of the school and lay on their Alma Maters ihrlM their gifts to make chool greater." Claim of '2H Holds Sri i in in Memoiii of Miss Tabb A ;hort memorial memory of Miss Jennie Tabb was

Marriages

Alumnae Continue Memorial Library

'News received since March 1934' Anna Ru'h Allen—Mrs. R. L. Hmes. 3312 Wilson St.. Lynchburg Several years ago, the alumnae, Lucy Rogers Armstrong — Mrs. wishing to place in the college a W. L. Browning, Rosebill. memorial to Mrs. Portia Lee MorEdith Abbitt ,Mi\s. John D. rison, head of the BOOM from 1887 Rose. 845 S. William St., Hender- to 1904, gave $200 for the initial son, N. C. purchase of a collection of books Florence Jane Beak Mrs. M. 01 the most suitable form of me G. Herndon. 126 Clay St.. Suffolk. mortal. An interesting shelf of Bertha Beuzley Mrs. A. H. Me- books has been assembled. An atKann, Varina. tractive bookplate marks each Cynthia Berkeley—Mrs. T. W. book. Also a separate card cataWilliams, Jr., 1239 Murdock Road, logue is kept for this library, which Pittsburg Pa, enables one to examine the colMarjorie Bersch — Mrs. Sidney lection with ease Taylor. Irsoin This library grows slowly by Dorothy P. Biggs Mrs. P. M. gifts of booka from friends, and Chaffln, Forest. a small annual sum from the AsGoldie Anne Bogg.s Mrs. H. T. sociation of Alumnae. If space perStargell. Faber. milted. it would be of interest to Virginia H. Boyd—Mrs. E. W. list the titles, which represent the Barr, Winchester. choices of the alumnae who sent in Nancy Boykin—Mrs. L. C. Har- suggestions at the request Of the rell. Jr.,. North Emporia. first committee in 1925. President Elizabeth N. Brockenborough J. D. Eggleston of Hamixlen-SydMrs. F. W. Lineweaver, Englewood ney generously supplied the volApts.. Staunton. umes from Alfred Morrison's works Virginia G. Brisentine Mrs. O. that the library did not already T. Smith. Farmville. have. The class of 1894 gave three Lillian Glenn Caldwell—Mrs. W. beautiful and valuable books by E. Hancock Appomattox. W. H. T. Squires "The Days of Mary Ellen Canada—Mrs. J. K. yesteryear", "The Land of DeciButler, Farmville. sion." and "Through Centuries Sue Frances Casey—Mrs. P. Y. Three." Several of the alumnae Jones. Hopewell have presented copies of their own Christine Childrey—Mrs. H. C. I publications or other books—real Chiles, 321 Lyndhurst St.. Balti- additions to the collection. Permore, Md. haps there are still other friends Mary Rebecca Cocks—Mrs. W. of Mrs. Morrison who would like T. Payne, Lake City, S. C. to add a book to this library -a Verna Louise Coleman—Mrs. R. memorial to one who loved books K. Friend, Farmville. and who inspired hundreds of alMary Moncure Conway — Mrs. umnae to find in their reading W. A. Clark. "veritable friends with whom they Dorothy Lillard Cook—Mrs. J. may take refuge in the intervals M. Wilkerson, Richmond. of work and by whose intimacy Martha Katherine Cralle—Mrs. they refine, sweeten and embolden C. G. Knox, Leland, N. C. their own limited existence." Ethel Creedle—Mrs. W. M. Jeffress. Lililc Louisa Currie- -Mrs. M. B. Haynie. .Irvington. Sept. 25—Students arrive at 8. Katherine P. Davis—Mrs. W. W. T. C. for term 1935-36. Hawthorne. Richmond. Oct. 14-16—Freshmen catering Nancy DeBerry—Mrs. D. W. White. 1218 Queen's Road, Char- to whims of the Sophomores Oct. 18 First Lyceum. lotte, N. C. Oct. 26--Addie Norfleet crowned Nancy T. Dodd — Mrs. J. E. circus queen. Smith, Chase City. Nov. 1 Hampden-Sydney disDorothea Grace Dollins — Mrs. covers hidden talent at S. T. C. in G. C. Glynn, Covington. Elizabeth Doyne—Mis. N. B. Amateur Show. Nov. 7 Pi Gamma Mu Tasting Cooper. 3336 S. Dubuque St., Iowa Party whets appetites. City. Nov. 9 Fall Cotillion brings outVirginia O. Dressier- Mrs. F. siders to town. McN. Groves. Nov. 12—Second Lyceum. Hope Drewry—Mrs. J. W. Fuque, Nov. 21- Color rush and class Surry. Ola Ann Duncan Mrs. H. T. hockey games, the honors of the day going to the Red and Whites. Crews, Halifax. Nov. 27-30 Thanksgiving holiBernice Elizabeth Estes- 4111. Rday. S Bondurant, Jr.. Farmville. Dec. 7- Senior dance. Louise R. Fairchild- Mrs. Ford Dec. 13—Junior production. Denchneld, Miami, Fla. Dec. 17-20—S. T. C. girls brush Virginia H. Fore—Mis. G. M. Strohecker. 10 E. Eager St.. Bal- (•tl tables and struggle to pass exams. timore, Md. Jan. 5 -Stragglers who stayed Lois G. Fraser—Mrs. J. E. Davis, over a while begin to amble in. Stratford Hills, Richmond. Jan. 31 -S. T. C. defeats LynchEmily Lucille Gill Mrs. T. J. burg College in basketball; sophoRoebuck. Pensacola, Fla. Elizabeth Ann Glenn- Mrs. H mores present "Syncopated SailB. Meredith, Elizabethton, Tenn in." Feb. 13 Freshman telegrams Marjorie Goodwyn—Mrs. Davis, come "Over the Wires." Richmond. Feb. 18 Siberian Singers give Anna Leigh Owaltney Mrs. W. concert here. E. Lain*. !• b. 21 Artist Dance Group Annie Virginia Hanrahan Mrs. R. E. Hofler, 302 Webster Ave, pre. ml recital; vanity defeats Sweet Briar. Portsmouth. Peh 21 22 Mid-winters on "The Kathryn S. Harvey- Mrs. W. C. Hill". Newman .Farmville Feb. 25 Martha Nottingham Lola Virginia Harvey Mrs. H. over Mardi Gras. M. Crowder Clifton Forge. Feb. 26 Debaters win over EmMary Frances Hatchett - Mrs. ory and Henry W. H. Parcells. Detroit, Mich. March 6 Varsity downs HarriMyrtle Erne, line Hillsman- Mrs. son burg, J. E. Adkins, Rose HillMarch 7 Founders' Day! Old Martha Crane Hinch Mrs H girls back, I tl M. Guernsey. Jane Collins Hoveist-xk Mrs. March 17-19 Exams agalnl From Now Till June W. S. Seagroves, Durham, N C. April !» II CM fOI K.. Mill: I Hubbard Mrs. W. .i Batly, .Kew Oardi na, Lam b April 25-26 High School play conte lands N. Y. May :i Lucy POitat will be Virginia Buntai Mra. William crowned Queen of May. P. Marshall, Lynchburg. May 9 Spring Cotillion Virginia Ann Huntsberry Mrs. June io College ollicially closj. D. ■hockey, Winer* tar, Chai. ■'• IIlltehlni Mrs. L. B. ed. Roberts. 302 Webster Ave . Apt. 2, Portamouth. Store Eh Thorn Iniliutts Ruby Barbara Johnaon Mrs. a. Miiiimiii ( hinlrr Mrmbris W. Leigh! KM wyville. aued mi Page 5, col. 3 The following alumnae were in Memorial church, itlated as extra-mural eh of '26 attendee- in membai of Bt a i B> HMH D newa body. 'Miss Tabb was a silent ly organized English honor .society. nd was asked to be class- 00 March 8, 1936 in the honor soman, but because of ill health wu.s ciety room i h Vassar, '35; unable to accept, i Flowers for the Spratley, '29; I.ila Jacobs. altar were pecesnted by the IS; and Ea U i Soudei i ':;2.

Calendar for Students


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11. 1936

Chapters Present Alumnae Return Money for Funds For Founders Day

New Business Managers

Clara Anthony. '26— Danville Founders Day fMtlvlUa start When the alumnae begin to arrive Va. Francis E. Armistcad, '33 Of the 6000 graduates and 10 000 (jOt i' . ■ ■ -mall pi"->- Farmvile, va. Helen Allen, '34 —Roanoke, Va. portlon could be present. A much Alice V. Abernathy. "32—Dini number participated In the cell oration through chapter repre- w. die, va. Margaret Armstrong. "33—Farm aiul Individual letters and telegram. Most chapters this ville. Va. G.ace B. Aimstrong. '16—Richyear en) a contribution to the ,j. nrue Masters Tabb Memorial mond, Va. Elizabeth Bailey Barns. '20— Scholarship Fund, some remem iv ed the Student Building Fund Blackstone, Va. Mabel Barksdale. '31- Hampton. many made flits to both. The list Va. of those from whom remembrances Carrie McGeorge Bui'ke. 04— i. celved follows. The officers. in the III nal order Of president. St. Stephen Church Ola Channel Berryman. Smithvice-president, secretary and irea. urer. arc named when known. Held. Va. Harriet E Brown, '28—PortsAmelia Mrs. Martha Holman mouth. Va. i Right i Mary Elizabeth Sclater who has b-cn appointed businessKami Marguerite Bradfotd. '35—New- manager of The Virginian for the year 1935-36. (Lef. > Bade C'abell Amhvrst Mary Gregory. Elsie port News, Va. who has been chosen to act as business manager o.^ The Rotunda. Story. Olive Smith Bowman. '26—HunAppomattOX Merle Davis, Mrs. Florence Oregory Trent. Isabellc tington, Penn. Mae Boney, 29—Wellville. Va. O'lJnc n. Molly Noore Bondurant, '17— Chatham Frances Whithead. Farmvllle, Va. BUsabetb Hand rick . Mattie Bowles Black. '08—PamCla ■ of 1926 plin, Va. Clifton Forge—Elizabeth E. McLaurine Billngs, '34—FarmviUe. Coy. Va. i . e 'not organaied) "Goodness, there goes the last —very different from the way they Rachael McDaniel Biscoe, '33— Culpeper Virginia Tinsley, Algirl to bed: things certainly have fly around here during the week. Alexandria, Va. ma Oarllek, Mrs. Ruth Crecy Ada R. Burbower. '13—Black- changed since I've been sitting While they were waiting fan the Floyd. Mrs Klla Thompson Coons. here—year in and year out. With dining room doors to open, the atFarmvilk Mary Nichols. Mrs. stone. Va. all these alumnae back it's fun to mosphere reminded me of Grand Elizabeth Sevick Bickham, 'SiKathleen Vaughn Taffar. Mrs. remember their flaming youth and j Hotel or something similar. The ville, Va. Millie Moore Bondurant, Alice Farm compare it with that of these only thing that sort of spoiled it Mae Burch, '34—Boyce, Va. young rascals that are enrolled | was the hungry look on most of Carter. Jessie Whitmore Booker, '07— the faces. And when they came Hopewell Mrs. Louise Doyle. Riclimond, Va. here now. B, Mrs Judith Fenner Bar"Everyone's been so busy all dayfrom the banquet. They all looked Julia Harris Buttermouth, Delong . . . I've never seen such a so tired—I wonder why? nard. witt. Va. crowd, and it's been so exciting Then the boys came to get Jennie Masters Tabb ■ Powhatan Ethel Boswell. '32—South Hill, I've nearly shouted aloud more their dates for the dance. When County i C. Elizabeth Bawls. Va. the girls came down there was Nancy Watkins, Mrs. T. L. TimCarolyn Coghill. '32—Peters- than once. "The students looked so girlish so much laughter and light chatbcrlake, Kaihenne Rhodes. Mrs. burg. Va. Agnes I-tws. Eleanor G. Currln, '26— Basker- in their white frocks; and it was ter—I often wonder what these so sweet to see them with their youngsters talk about that makes J. L. Jarman <in Richmond — ville. Va. Elisabeth White, Mrs. Evelyn DinAlice Paulett Creyke, '05—Wash- mothers who were school girls their eyes so brilliant and their "way back when". I'm glad it smiles so radiant. I overheard old wuldie Bass. ington, D. C. LawrencevUle -Elfie Meredith. Katherine Coleman, '35— didn't rain today 'twould have Lucy muttering that to herself been a calamity to have had all once not so long ago. too. Mildred short Orange, Va. those lovely dresses spoiled. "It seemed hours before they Lynchburg Agnes C. Murphy. Carmen Clark. '35—Collenstown, "When that ftist bunch of alum- came back—I strained my ears Northampton County—Lila Ja- Va. nae walked in this Rotunda, you to see if I could hear a bit of the cob, Mrs. Flora FiUhett Dix. Vivian Clark, '32—Nelson, Va. music, but I couldn't. When they Peninsula Mrs. Eunice Bassett Hazel T. Claik, '14—Newport could have knocked me over with a feather. Beth still has that flash finally did come back, both girls mil Mainetta Souder. News. Va. in her eyes, and Marge's step is and boys looked tired and happy: Pennsylvania 'not organized)— Christine Childrey, Chiles, '35— still as light and springy as ever. come to think of it. there were a Mrs. olive Smith Bowman. Baltimore, Maryland. Elizabeth's hair is getting gray, few unhappy looking couples— Petersburg Mrs. Elizabeth WilEunice Chernault, '34—Worbut it's very becoming to her. perhaps they fussed—that's too lis Btanton, Mrs. BUlie Robinson sham. Va. They're still sticking together just bad if they did! Chatter, chatter, Turner, Basel Halloway. Gladys Bessie Morris Channel—Carrol - as they did in nineteen (ahemi. chatter —a few squeals—-tired, lagWilkinson, ton, Va. And Nancy—I hardly recognized ging steps—but the ever-present Portsmouth Grace George. Margaret Bernard Cassidy, '16— her. She hasn't been gone so long, smile—and before I could take evPotomac Mrs. Rachel McDan- Norfolk, Va. but she's changed so! I remember erything in. everyone was gone! lel Hi i .. . Mrs. Anne Smith Green Elizabeth Da:den. '34—Norfolk. her as a fat. pudgy girl with a "Ah me—it's been a wonderful Mrs. Mmnie Miller Parish. Hildc- Va. grand sense of humor: she's grown day. I haven't done anything but garde Rosa, Jesse N. covley, Mrs Helen T. Dudley. '26—Hickory, almost sophisticated since sin - sit here, but I've enjoyed every l.ucy II Overbey Webster. Va. left us. minute of it. Let's see—next year Richmond Catharine Bentley, Vedah Watson Dressier. '08 "The banquet must have been on March 6. it'll happen all over Carolyn Watts. Margarette Duck. Franklin. Va. a huge success. The girls looked so again! I can't wait, but I guess I Roanoke Harriett Moomaw. Mamie Putney Dodd. Richmond grown-up in their evening clothes will." Southampton County Mrs. Lu- Va. cy Moon Drewry, .acting treasurNell Dickinson, Charlotesville. er Francis Horton, '34—RhoadesLucy, N. Massey, Mt. Holly Va. luninii Mrs. Annie Davis ville, Va. Caccie Maynard. William-sbiug Angela Tuisley Dillard Elsie Mason. '26—Lynchburg Bhelbourne. Mary Clay Hiner, '04—Farmville, Vivian Davis. '35—Farmville. Kate Watkins Morton. '09—OakVa Va. Elizabeth Armstrong Davis, '15 Margaret Herndon. '35—Rich- ville Lottie Marsh, '34—R 2, LynchElizabeth V. Davis, '30—Pheniz. mond. Va. Va. burg Elizabeth Hendrick, '33—Palme: Maggie East, '25—Chatham. Va. Springs. Va. Elizabeth Mann. '35- Richmond F.li/.abeth Pulliam Edmonds, '16 Paige Maghee, '35—Yale DM 16 Hilda Harvey, '33 -Concord DeRoanoke, Va. Catherine Murdock, '26—BlackArizona 2 Carolina Friend. Greensboro. N. pot, Va. stone Arkansas 2 Mamie Baldwin Harvey, '08California 12 C. Pattie Grigg Morrison, PetersLouise Jeffreys Friend. '34— Curdsville, Va. ado 3 burg Charligne Hall, '35—Roanoke Cocmi. 1. at 3 ■South Hill, Va. Kitty Orlgg Newman. '24— Ruth Jennings, '26— Halifax. Va Elsie Freeman. '34- Lynohburg. Delaware 11 Lillian Jennings. '28—Nathalla. Farmville Va. 1 27 Rebecca Cooke Payne, '29— Anna Derr Freed, '17—Roanoke, Va. 1 1 27 Va. Ruth Jordan, '33—Hampton. Prospect Illinois 8 BUSSS v. Floyd, '23 and '32— Y.1 Evelyn Peak, '26 Lynchburg Indiana 4 Ruth Jarratt, '34—Jarratt. Va. Hilton Village, Va. Gladys Poe, '26—Danville 2 Lila Jacob. '35—Machipongo. ■sagas MoQeorge Gwaltney, '04 Carrie B. Putney. '35—CartersKentucky 24 Va. Walketon. Va. ville ana 8 Francis Jamerson. '35—Pamplin, Martha Gunter, '33—Lexington Virginia N. Robertson, '29— 40 Va. Blackstone Ma aachusetta 6 Va. Jinnie Sue Jones. '30—Piianklin, K.\a Graver Gregory, '21— Elizabeth H. Robert. '26 7 Va. Branch, Va. Bridgeton. Va. Minnesota 1 Fannie Littleton Kline, 1889— Anne Smith Greene. Lit; chevj Rena Robertson, '31—Lynchsslppi 3 Charlottesville, Va. burg Missouri 7 Chase, Md. Mildred Lancaster, '33 FarmMary Lou c.imbeil. Graliam, '04 Sally Boyston Rives. '23—McM.intan.i 1 ville. Va. Wytheville. Va. Kinny, Va New Hamp .ir 2 Blanche Lewis. '35—Aylette. Va. Nan Gilbert. '34—Warnn Duvahl B. Ridgeway, 33 -RoaNi iira.sk.i 1 Va. Eunice Bassett Leyland, '29— nofes New Jersey 31 Newport News. Va. kbeth Welch Oaylor. '34. death l.i.jbeth Rawles. '29 Mi i Mi sico 1 Irene Leake. Farmville Kwlyn Lous Gallagher. '25— Mosley New York 54 Susie Ann Lane, '32 Dendnon Dorothy Ranson, '34—Farmville Nort! 214 Lynchburg, Va. Nora Garrett Lancaster, '08 Annie M (iannaway. '22—GuiSparks Ross. '31 Lynchburg I I mia 85 Farmville Va. Francis Roth well. '31—Roanoke w onsln 1 i • Mi Laura Harris Lippitt. 1898 Nancy Itudgtgj* '30- Newport Elsie Anderson Rodgers, '26— W .ni 1 Dbnriddle Farmville Ohio 6 N.-w.s. Va. Frances Lancaster, '32—FarmAlice Bchink Hubbard. '31— Minnie Rodgers. '35—Farmville 3 ville •oke. Va. Hildegarde Ross. '33 AlexanPennsylvania 30 Virginia Blakenship. 26—Ports- dria ii Carolina 45 mouth illns Bar is rUohardton, 1894 Tennessee 36 China 3 Annie L. McKenny. '31 Nori) .(twiddle 12 Hawaii 3 folk Myrtle Ramurea, '32 Madison D C 46 Jsspaa a Myra M j> Farmville Heights Africa 1 i Lucille Hilt.>n II • _>H Sandridge, 11 '■■'■ .2 P- i '. l a tan Amlverst

Founders Day Breathes Life Into Statue Of Joan of Arc

Forty-Four Localities Claim S.T.C. Alumnae

Alumnae Organize New Staff Invites Chapters in State Alumnae to Write The FARMVILLE QUARTERLY HEVIEW is a literary magazine which begins publication in May. 1936. It is sponsored by the studcm s and Faculty of the State Teachers College, and though priThe number of alumnae chap- marily intended to encourage litters has grown to thirty-five by erary expression among the stuh.' a.dit.on of three new ones dents, it will open its columns ako tince last Founders Day. On a for suitable materials from the la.ny day .n Nowmber twenty-five alumnae, members of the Faculty A hampton alumnae met. affec- and other friends of the College ted a :aunty organization under who may care to contr.bu'.e. The contents will include the •IT leadership of Lila Jacob, tnd usual types of magazine literature ma ■• plans fur (lie future which startles, poems, essays, sketches, included three meetings for the Nine more members have and articles on subjects of current joined, and the chapter seems to interest. Every department and be sailing forward on the sea of activity of the College is urged to lend its support to the REVIEW success. by contributing. Each issue will Later in the fall the alumnae ; contain material of real value and in Hopewell announced the forma- interest. tion of a chapter there. PracticalThe editors invite you to subly all former Farmville students mit for consideration any writing became members. Miss Stubbs was i you may have in hand which you gUMi speaker at one of the meet- would be willing to have publishings. The officers are: President. ed in the REVIEW if found suitMis. Louise Doyle Rigdon; Secre- able. The management also urges tary. Mrs. Judith Fenner Barnard. you to aid the undertaking in Something a little unusual is jevery way you can. particularly expected when the president of the by subscribing and by prevailing degree class of 1926 "starts the upon others to do so. The price ball rolling". This time it is the will be $1 per year or 25 cents per organization of the Potomac copy. At the beginning each isChapter of Farmville alumnae on sue will contain some sixty pages February 29. Miss Carrie Sutherlin of reading matter. and Mrs. Anne Smith Greene were Correspondence is invited. hostesses at Arlington Hall. WashSincerely, ington, to the alumnae of Wash- Mary Harrison Vaughan. ington. Alexandria and Arlington Chairman Board of Editors County. Twenty-six were in at- Elizabeth Walton. Literary Editor tendance, and concrete evidence of Martha Hamlet. Business Manager their interest was given by the James M. Grainger. t checks sent to the Association Chairman Advisory Committee President and to Dr. Jarman for the Jennie Masters Tabb Memorial Fund and the Student Building Fund. The Officers are: President. Mrs. Rachel McDaniel Biscoe; Vice-president of Washington Group. Mrs. Anne Smith Greene; Zeta Tau Alpha, the seventh Vice-president of Arlington Group. largest fraternity for women of Mrs. Minnie Miller Parish; Sec- the twenty-three National Panretary. Hildegarde Ross; Treasur- Hellenic Congress fraternities, the er. Mrs. Jessie Niedermaier Cooley; first fraternity to be chartered Reporter. Mrs. Lucy Haile Overbey by the State of Virginia and the Webster. only one ever chartered by a speAlumnae of other localities are cial act of the Legislature, was making plans for organization this founded at the State Teacher's spring. Some of these places are College In 1898. The membership Richmond I there are now two IS now over 10.000. There are 65 chapters in the city), Lexington. active chapters in the leading colGloucester County, and Isle of leges and universities of this counWight County. Itry. Canada and Mexico. For the past twenty-four years. Honor Fraternity Initiates Zeta Tau Alpha has maintained a Alumni Into Loeal Chapter Scholarship Loan Fund, for meml bars of the fraternity and non members; recently one hundred Kappa Delta Pi honored one of girls used this fund in order to the college's alumnae, Mrs. BowI complete their college work in the man, and also Mary Elizabeth colleges of \toe United States. Wood, and Margaret Ferguson, The Fraternity also awards a present students of the college, Fellowship at the University of with initiation into the local chap- Texas, in honor of Dr. May Agnes ter on Monday afternoon on ; Hopkins the third Grand PresiMarch 9. dent. This award is given to a Mrs. Bowman is the wife of the j graduate student for the purpose College High School Principal and : of promoting higher education and professor of education who Immed- ; research in the field of child deiately preceded Mr. Hoi ton. She velopment. was foimerly Olive Smith, a memA most interesting piece of work ber of the class of 1926. Mrs. Bow, is being done by the Fraternity at man, since receiving her B. S. de- Marion, Virginia, in the foam of gree here, has studied at Emory a Health Center University and the University of Perhaps the most Interesting Chicago. She is now living in Hun- piece of work of this organization ting'ton. Pensylvanla. to the alumnae, however, is the Maude Jones Olft Scholarship Virginia Sanford, '33—Farmvllle which for the past eight years has Alva Sawyer. '35—Crewe been given to a Buckingham CounLouise Scruggs, '30—Appomat- ty girl in honor of the first Grand tox President Maud Jones at the ColChester Hufton Shackleford, '26 lege here at Farmville—the birthplace of Zeta Tau Alpha. —Hickony Mary Shelton, '34—Farmvllle Elfrith Friend Shelbourne, '20 Flora Neatrout Townes, '32. PeGreensboro, N. C. tersburg Louise Pulliam Trucks, '14, RoaPearl Waterson Showalter, 01. noke. Roanoke. Elizabeth Vassar, '35, LawrenceLucy Keith Smith. '26., GreensvUle boro. N. C. Libby Ware, '35, Dunville Easter Souders. '32—Petersburg Carolyn Watts, 30. Roanoke Fiances Spindler. '20, Blackstone Nancy S, Watkins. '81, Farmville Mabel Spratley, ,15, Surry Bern ice Welch, '35. Norfolk Maria Bristow Stark, Richmond Mary Ruth Winn, '26. LawrenceElizabeth Sogbile Stevens, '24, vUle Petersburg Eva Edwards Williams, '12, Qeorgianna E. Stephenson, 06 Chatham and '07, Covlngton. Frances Whithead, '32, Chatham Oray Switzer, '34„ Flncastle Flora Belle Williams. Pamplln Carrie Brown Taliaferro, '99, Juanlta Williams, '31 Norfolk Orange Estelle Wililamson. '32. Nelson Helen Hankesley, '31, Lynchburg Janie Williamson. '33. Nelson Mildred Goodman Thompson, Mary Clements Winstare, '28, '28. Lexington. Nelson. Mary Thompson, '34, Gretna Falya o.iet/. Womack. '25, KeysMargaret Faris Thomas. 06 At- ville lee. Va. Alice Roberts Walker. '26, Crewe i ah Thompson. '31, Dundas Charlotte W. Young. '35. RichVirginia Tuisley, Rapidan mond

Plans Are Underway POT Further Extension

Large Soeial Sorority Had Birth at S. T. C.


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1936 Dr. Jarman was called home f.'om Richmond. Governor E. Lee Trinkle. then in office, also rushed to the scene. During chapel exercises that morning Governor Trinkle commended the girls for PURE DRUGS—MEDICINES their order and behavior. At this time Dr. Jarman announced Perfumes—Toilet Articles that school would be disbanded 110 ll after Thanksgiving since the Quality—Price—Service pipes of the main heating system were destroyed. Only the senior FARMVILLE. VIRGINIA Th? February Issue of "Fools- class did not share the holiday cap" managed, apparently by dint granted as classes in the training of much effort, to make Its ap- school were not Interrupted, pearance on this Campus about The l.ownsp,oplc rose to the You Would Love to Have Your the 26th of the month. Th is, emengency and served the girls' issue was daringly clad In red and meals in thelr homes and m the Shoes Fixed at entitled Leap Year Number to re-; churches. The erecting of the Stummd the poor helpless darlings j dent Building, then well begun, of the male sex that the females: was rushed ln order ^ accomadaU, 110 Third Street were planning a man hunt. It tJle stUdents whose rooms were 1st Kuw. left U> right: E. Mann, J. B. Gilliam. L. Walker, A. contained some excellent "game" burned. The gjimnasium was turnadvice for the ladies in their hunt „, into a djning nall IliiUiTuorth, K. Hanson ic), S. Eastham im«r.i, F. Hudgins, and to exterminate all bachelors in the A. Bomluranl. vaidous colleges of the state. It 2nd Row: I. Chapi>.'ll. I, Boliok. K. Nelson. M. Burton. K. Rob- might be of Interest to some of erts. M. K. Badger. V. Smith, B. Butterworth. the students on the Hill that they 3rd Row: L Sanford. R. I'helps, J. Me* onnauthry. prefer girls of the "Josephine College" type which means the myBARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP thical, rather abstract creature Continued from Page 1 featured in fiction and the movies ted "The Spirit of the Alma Maas a searing flame of personality. ter," Knowledge. Recreation. In323 Main Street It seems that we resemble Ran- spiration, and Alma Mater. At the dolph-Macon in this respect. end of this dance. Hazel Smith. Phone 360 The cartoons in this issue dealt president of the student body prcchiefly with the theme of reverse sented a m to ^ Jarman The H i .ketball MMOO is over! May 6. and resulted in a 28-21 victory courting or the open chasing of «B*Bjnej were designed by Ruth the .spirit of sportsmanship of the for F. S. T. C. It was a memorable men by women. The jokes followed Gleaves. Josephine cleaves and varsity team of '36 live on! game to every spectator for the the same thought scheme and ta- Virginia Tilman. Ligthing was by Journeying to Lynchburg for spectacular plays and the "fight ken as a whole might produce a Fletcher Walker and the pianist the Orel gMH of the season. to the finish" spirit displayed by dozen laughs and a few chuckles. was Dorothy Wise. There were some columns that Farmville defeated Lynchburg Col- both teams has rarely been eqAfter one stanza of the Alma contained some useful data for the On the Corner lege January 31 by a score of 40- ualed in our gym. Mater by the audience. Mildred footloose college students, such as L6 Tboae pluying were Inez ChapCongratulations and acknow5-10-25c Store Dickinson Davis, the President of pell. Flames Hudcins, Jennie Car- ledgement of the great part she the one giving dates, where, etc. the Alumnae Association, made a noli. Kathleen Ranoon, Ruth played in our victories are given of the various dances and athletic welcome address. She also read a Phelpe, Sue Ea.stham. Betty But- to Miss Iler, coach, by both team functions being given in the state. The magazine also solicited con- telegram from an alumna who was fcrworth. Jean McConnaughey. and student body. unable to attend. Many wires and Leila Sanford, Agnes Bondurant. Kathleen Ranson served as cap- tributions from the aspiring hum- letters had been received, she said. orists of the various colleges. Kitty Roberts. Edna Bolick. Vir- tain of the 1936 team; Sue Eastfrom alumnae chapters unable to (Reprint from H.-S. Tiger) ginia Smith, and Linda Walker. ham was manager, with Ellen send delegates. Eleven chapters The noond game played was Conyeis as assistant manager. had representatives who gave their with William and Mary in the Kathleen, since 1932. has been a gifts to Dr. Jarman. These were Karmville gym. February 15. main support for the team and from: Amherst. Appomattox, CulFarmville again was victorious by this year her moral leadership as peper, Farmville, The Jennie Masa seme ol l!(i-18. The game proved well as splendid playing inspired ters Tabb Chapter iPowhatani, thrilling to the spectatois and was the team ln each game. Sue EastPeople of Parmville were arous- Lynchburg, The Peninsula Chapa fore-east of the success with ham, side center, displayed fast which the S. T. C. varsity was to passing and running consistently. ed from slumber at 4:30 on the ter. Petersburg. Richmond, Nortmorning of November 17. 1923, by hampton, and the Potomac Chapmeet hoi opponent! during the Virginia Carroll, a crack-shot the shrill sounds of the flie whis- ter. The Potomac Chapter is the remainder of the season. The following Friday. Sweet forward, shows great piomi.se for tle. Instantly the alarm spread youngest one. having been orgaBrim went down to defeat under the future. Credit is given to her S. T. C. (State Normal, then) was nized last week. the aecuiale goal-shooting and for running up our scores when on fire! Quickly the local fire dethe brilliant parsing of our squad. emergencies demanded it. Frances partment sped to the scene of the Dr.. J. F. Page, professor of soThe score was 23-15. Faiimville Hudgins. forward, worried OUT op- blaze which was located in the ciology at Oklahoma A. & M., posing guards more than once dining hall and kitchen building, tosses a coin when his classes having held a lead throughout the with her quick, accurate goal- the site of the present dining hall, game. meet. Tails! Just a nice discussMrs. Blanton sounded the alarm, ion. Head'! A quiz. PannvUle played her one out- shooting. Leila Sanford. guard, prevented and with very little confusion the ot-tlie-.sla.te game at Westminister. Maryland, on February 28. many a goal and score by her fifty girls whose rooms were over Virginia the kitchen and dining room when .she lust to Western Mary- timely defense, and land College with a score of 24-23. Smith. Freshman guard, bioke up matched to safety. Everyone esThen. last, but by DO mean. every dribble directed her way. caped uninjured, although a few unfortunate souls lost all their beleast, Farmville "topped off" her intercepting many a pass. brilliant season by displaying exWith only three graduating longings. Nobly the Parmville Fire Decellent BOM wo: k and line coop- msfflbSM of the varsity squad, 6. eration m winning from her T. C. may look forward to a strong partment led by Mr. Shannon I ■ IVSJ llarrisonburg S. T. and oompetard team in the next fought the blaze which spread wildly, threatening the Main BuilC. The Bane was played Man h to! years. ding, Finally at 7:30 the fire was checked within thirty feet of the Rotunda. Damages were estimated between $150,000 and $200,000. The kitchen was completely destroyed and the dining half was nearly as Continued from Pace 1 l»ilHlC LlHlS I <>"0 bad.

Varsity Basketball Squad

Leap Year Foolscap Appears in Red

Gray's Drug Store

February Issue Dedicated to "Reverse Courting"

Lovelace Shoe Shop

Orchestra, Dancers, Entertain Alumnae

Mack' s

Final Scores Give Varsity Forlv-Seven Point Lead

ROSE'S

SPECIAL 500 sheets cleansing tissue

25c

Reporter Reviews Proverbial Fire

B U T C H E R S

uy nusual reats old drinks uge cones legant fruits oasted peanuts nappy snacks

EACO THEATRE WIDE RANGE SOUND! Daily Mats, I p. m Nights 8 p. in Wed.. March II Cartoon

Leslie Howard Merle Oberon "THE

Scarlet Pimpernel' Bank Mat. and Bank Night! $10 Given Away at Mat $75 Given Away at Night Thins.-Fri., Mar. 12-13

Joel McCrea Mariam Hopkins "SPLENDOR" Extra "AllMOSCOPIKS" Get Glasses at Door for This Sensational Novelty Adults 25c and 35c

Sat.. March 14

Virginia Bruce Richard A rlen Bruce Cabol. Eric Linden

"I^t 'Em Have It" Terrytoon and Pathe News S'ext Mon-Tues., March 16-17

Gladys Swarthout John Boles Rose of the Rancho Extra "West Point of the SouthMade at V. M. I. Adults 25c and 35c Artec! H ed., March 18

George Arliss "THE LAST GENTLEMAN"

Bank Mat & Night

The College World...

SUPPERS AND SMALL PARTIES Good Breakfast Dinners Suppers College Tea Room and L0NGW00D

Farmville Defeats Freshman-Senior llarrisonburg Ieam e .mi show in1 up wall Enough cannot be aaid tor the ParmvUle Button, oaptain Kath- Badger

Bondurant Are High Point Players and

laoo n.nison and sue ■aatham who never railed t<> heap the bail gome :n the right direction, Lalie Sanford and Vnginia Smith Is, ins' no tune in ruining opportunities for their .strong opSupported by a strong cheering ponents. group, the freshman flsaatsd the I DM marked the close of Banters With ths .-core 18-8 in the Kathleen Ranson's ana Lelis sancareex at B T, c. Both have last ol the inter-class basketball games on Tuesday afternoon. made history this eeneon. HfctS oil to MSB Her and her Although that! were just five

team toi Hen 01 burg

mvllle

Kellam iC> .... Carroll. V Duncan Hudgins Brennan Hanson tci It..is . Kas'liam Sanford, L. lii>\ Smith. V. Ha:

Pruba

I

The SENSATION OF 1936 JIGOER SUITS— Peppy-half swagger coats with skirts to match

$7.85

Thrifty Women are buying "GORGEOUS HOSE" French Chiffon—45 gauge, reinforced heel and toe £?H« PR RINGLESS These are truly $1.00 values

69c

S. T. C. HEADQUARTERS

Pounder's Day stayers on (he senior team, they

oil vv Hh a provcrbi.il DO The lme-up:

LF j.c. C R.G I 0

DOROTHY MAY STORES

gave the freshmen some strong .ompetition. No goals were made by either team durng the last half of the game. Badger scored twelve points for the trashmeD and Carroll six points on the senior team, Bon(liu.int soared eight points.

r well, Puller, Stevens,

M.uu || ii\ i" will be ed b] ii Mali School in the large auditorium on FMd Man b 11 at l:K i' M i he plaj is under the direction ol M a Mai rar Than will also be dance Mrs Burnett's ■ Admission

1

1 lie lineup WSJ as follows: Sri oh Walmsley I Bad) ■ Bondurant

.i c

MsOonnaugheai .... Imiinei

IX Nelson R.Q. But . A Walker LA smith. V Hunt Substitutes Burton, forw.iul. Ebel. Mile cciitei Officials: Miss Her. n I Berntos Mann, umpire.

EXQUISITE, PERSONAL

"One Picture Tells as Much as Ten Thousand Wordi"

ENGRAVED STATIONERY 100 SHEETS 100 ENVELOPES ENGRAVED

ALL FO

*

$2

SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL SAMPLES

The Farmville Herald FARMVILLE. VIRGINIA

Shutters click . . . flashlights flare . .' . cameramen are "Johnny on the spot" wherever and whenever anything of interest to the college student happens . . . to bring to the Editor of Collegiate Digest three thousand pictures every month . . . but of course it is only possible to bring you the best of these ... in addition to the numerous collegiate todlures appearing exclusively in Colleaiate Digest every week with STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE ROTUNDA


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1986

SOCIETY

Marriages Continued from Page 4 Jessie Marye Kellam—Mrs. Q. I

Rotunda Reverberations

St.,, Greensboro, N. C. Birdie O. Wooding—Mrs. W. S. Walker.

R. E. FISCHER

What this school needs is: an emplifier for the announcement Ann Mrs. R. R. reader in the dining hall an umPearson. Sacony-Vacuum, China. brella over the Geography DepartBright lights, gay laughter, colFormerly with Martin Edna LaRue Lam—Mrs. J. R. ment steps; an extra bench at Saturday afternoon from 4 to 6 ors, excitement! A dance floor, library hall steps; a flag for the thronged with gaily dressed, hap- Geography 331 taught by Miss Snider. the Jeweler 1 py people is perhaps the loveliest Grace Moran displayed an exhi-1 Dorothy Briggs Leonard— Mrs. flag-pole; ten more telephone Flowers for all occasions event of our modern life. It was bition of work of this methods'J- A. Moore. 3414 Noble Ave.,| booths; a radio in the "rec"; an PHONES 181-273 PHONE 244M OR 283 extra night in the week for meeta well suited way in which to con- class on a "Unit of Japan", in j Richmond. ings; a little less voice during the clude the fifty-second anniversary this exhibition there were display- I Elizabeth B. Levlck—Mrs. Roystudy hour; more bran for breaked maps, charts, flat maps, gift- all Beckham. Farmville. of the State Teachers College. Annie Elizabeth Lewis—Mrs. H. fast; more basketball teams like After a day spent in meeting old shop, graphs, picture posters of the one we have now; fewer term friends, renewing ties they had es- Japan, and articles from the Val- A. Jones, Hemphill. W. Va. Belle M, Lovelace—Mrs. P. C. papers: a Dorothy Dix to settle a TAILOR tablished while here, and making entine Museum. Dunbar. Jr.,, Columbus. Ohio. few affairs; less spring fever; doznew ones quite as interesting, with Fill up at Leila Lovelace—Mrs. Paul How- ens more Nelson Eddies, the work and students of their AlCLEANING Geography 331. methods in ge-| ] Suffolk. ma Mater, alumnae and friends ography entertained the alumnae el PRESSING Margaret McCue—Mrs. R. G. joined the student body in the of S. T C. on Saturday afternoon I just heard that Johnny and REPAIRING iSaundeR. WilmingTOn, r*, gymnasium for dancing. Several i .11 MUMi,-. Va. with a Japanese tea at the Japj^^, McDaniei_Mrs. J. S. "Ginny" are all washed up. Awful hundred persons were present and sorry! Phone 203 anese exhibition. JBiscoe. Alexandria. enjoyed the evening, dancing to Helen W. McHenry—Mrs. B. N. the music of the Hampden-Sydney The Esquire models from RichMonday afternoon from 2 to McComb, Waynesboro. orchestra. The orchestra has playmond last week-end made me Emma Hasklns McKay-Mrs. A. catch my breath when they paed several times for the dances 4:30 the Methods in Geography here, but those who heard them entertained the geography depart- B. Rodgers, Jr., 2930 W. Leigh St., raded the campus all day Sunday Richmond. It's smart to buy rood shoes and Saturday evening thought that ment at a Japanese tea. in Tuexdo pants. then keep them repaired Nettie Deid McNulty—Mrs. R. E. they did unusually well. Smooth A reception was given by the A.; Oertly, "Landale'„ Norfolk. rhythm, interesting arrangements Grace, you're entirely excluded Virginia Shields Marchant—Mrs. from the noble organization that of favorite numbers, a spirit of en- A. Council Saturday night after joying playing as much as those on the basketball game for the Har-! R- E. Mills, Urbanna. you helped organize a few weeks the floor enjoyed listening made risonburg and Farmville basketball | Elizabeth B. Marshall—Mrs. D. ago. YOu were seen rolling your teams. Longwood buns and tea W. Digges, Washington, it really sound good. eyes not less than three times last Margaret Mason—Mrs. H. B. week-end. The sisters of the order The gymnasium was not decor- were served in the Y. W. C. A. Cooper. Palham, N. C. ated, other than by the crowd it- lounge. are disgusted and request that you Eva Louise Mays—Mrs. W. L. hand in your resignation. self but that seemed quite sufficiBess and Madeline McGlothlin Renn. Jr... 2103 Park Ave.. Lynchent. Nothing more was needed than was there. Some com- have been fortunate in having burg. Orchids to Mrs. Jamison and Cora Helen Meeks—Mrs. E. P. Mrs. Shelton for the fine Foundplaints were heard of the great their mother as their guest for Anthony, Solt Apts.. Hopewell. Refreshments fo the G'.rls number on the floor, and it was several days recently. er's Day dinner. Marian Jane Moomaw—Mrs. J. Gifts of lasting remembrance crowded, but that served only to One block from the campus Miss Winne V. Hiner. S. T. C. p Roberts, Cristobal, Canal Zone. add to the pleasure of almost all All girls who are interested Blanch H. Moore—Mrs. J. M. in helping with May Day either present. Getting around to dance Treasurer, has been granted a EARMVILLE Let us supply your next "feast" 317 MAIN ST. by taking parts or by sewing, with all onv's friends and friend's leave of absence of a month in Napier. Ashland, Margaret E. Morgan—Mrs. S. G. playing the piano, typing, print friends may have been a little dif- which to recuperate from injuries \ Cowan, Buckingham. ficult in spots on the floor, but received in a fall this winter. ing posters, or in any other Ellie Virginia Morris—Mrs. C. way, please come to the little what would a dance be without SPECIAL w HixDn gym tonight at 7:15. people, and since the more the The absence of Miss Maude K.' ' Washington, D. C. Jacquelln D. Morton—Mrs. H. merrier, who cares? Only happy TaUiaferro from her place in the Street and Dress Shoes 200 Sheets Cleansing Tissue .... 10c p Blanche Taylor — Mrs. Gene memories linger of the occasion, S. T. C. past-office is noted with - Hawkins. Roosevelt Apts., TulDancing Slippers Dyed Bradley. 314 E. Park Drive,, Raand the student body eagerly resret. She has been quite ill with Pehoken St.., Philadelphia. Latest Styles in Rayon Wear Kathenne Neblett—Mrs. Wood leigh, N. C. Correct fits our specialty awaits next March when daugh- ; the flu for some time. Anne JohnRachel H. Thompson—Mrs. T. tSTI and granddaughters may be son, her assistant, is carrying oniLay- Coeburn. Grace Noel—Mrs. A. F. Mistr,, J. Bivens. her week. together here again. Varina. Virgiina Elizabeth Trotter—Mrs, Margaret Elizabeth Parker — J. A. Brosnaham. Mrs. R L. Pond, Linden Ave., SufMary A. Tucker—Mrs. H. C. PeJitney Rides Day or Night Service folk. terson. 2717 Chamberlayne Ave.. Esther Sue Parks—Mrs. W. T. Richmond. "Service that Counts" Harry, Prospect. 111 W. Third Street Margaret Van Lear—Mrs. W. C. Germany Startles Europe group disperse. H. M. WELLS. Day Phone 344 It seems as if Prance is ready On the first Monday in April T Elizab-oth O. Paylorr—Mrs. J. O. Curfman, Covington. Night Phone 54M Ha m n Uvel Grace S. Walker—Mrs. R. P. for armed action against the Reich the new administration will come "' y ° - , Maxlne Merritt Perkinson-Mrs. Welch, Darlington Heights. since she is rushing soldiers to the in headed by the Liberals. Dr. MiCatherine H, Wilbourn—Mrs. W Border in protest against Ger- guel Gomez will be inaugurated F- E- OOOdWjn. Hezel man occupation of the Rhineland. President of Cuba. The newly elecVirginia Poarch-Mrs H. C. Ware. Mary Winfrey Wilkerson—Mrs. The French government has also ted members of Congress will take B Batte. McKenny. They are wearing them at other colleges. WHY NOT YOU? Virginia Louise Pope—Mrs. L. A. W. B. Lee, Crewe. asked that Germany be punished , the oath of office on May 20. White oxfords, brown oxfords (I»-J QQ"ftQQQ Sallie Helen William;:—Mrs. R. by the League of Nations for comThere are rumors abroad that tf« n,. „._ ...... »». « «t E. Buckwalter, 200 S. Mendenhall Two Price Groups «M ../O d)^«70 mitting "a hostile act". Dr. Oiestes Farrara. Italian born j^J^^JSttt^'wL Great Bntiun is lying low. A big lawyer and diplomat. Secretary of Johnso 420 VandaUa Ave., EdNew Joe Penner Felt Hats. Fifth Avenue's Newest (I»i QO part of her forces are in the Medi- State in Machado's cabinet, and wardsvl"f- mCreations. Pastel. Spring Colors «51«»/0 terranean and Egypt so she has the most astute politician Cuba Lucy Genevieve Price-Mrs. W. Smit left the question as a subject for has known is back. He is reported °, SALE ON KNITTING WOOLS UNUSUAL VALUES *' *E£ **** m m debate in a future cabinet meet- to be planning the establishmenti _ L?v^d.. PrJ My- ff M n J ing. of a new newspaper to take the i Crutchheld, Winston-Salem, N. C Farmville's Best Place to Buy Archer Reame Mrs. L. M. COMPLIMENTS Italy, on hearing of Hitler's place of "Heraldo de Cuba", Mamove, decided upon an official pol- chado's strongest defender. Jones, Blackstone. FARMVILLE. VA. B. icy of no action aft far as the Planet Nears Earth Alice J. Reese- Mrs. M. Locarno Pact abrogation is conWalsh, Crewe. Astronomers have announced Elizabeth B. Rivercomb—Mrs. H. cerned. Russia and Czechoslovakia have that the new-found minor planet G. Hudnall, Covington. pledged unlimited support to may be only the size of a small Neva Reynolds—Mrs. R. R. Jenmountain. Professor E. Delporte of Fiance. nings, Coty. Belgium claims that the body just Cuban Situation Willie Cross Riddick—Mrs. J. E. The three years of governmental missed the earth as it rushed by Edwards, Jr., Whaleyville. on February 7. turmoil which has been prevalent S. Agnes Riddle—Mrs. Melvin "Anteios", as it is called, "was Warren, Middleburg. On the Corner in Cuba, now seems to be coming only 1,500,000 miles away and to a standstill. Marianna Robinson—Mrs. Alan The revolution has been respon- most minor planets never come Rodgers. SANDWICHES, DRINKS sible for the overthrow of Presi- within 50,000,000 miles of the Virginia L Rodgers—Mrs. W. H. earth." It is said, too that "the LUNCHES dent Machados, the lyching of Saunders, Stone Mountain. Mashadlstas, and to the seizure of gravitational disturbance of its Jeannette Schwartz—Mrs. R. W. the army command. Military au1 Very Kreat TiET^' " CaUlng Boo^rtrn^ite! flit guns. * thority fell into the hands of a all Minnie Pearl Seay—Mrs. Algie Your life lines are not only in your hands... and it group of non-commissioned offiGoodman. cers who are guilty of indiscridoesn't take a fortune-teller to read the lines in your face! Elizabeth Rhea Shackleton — minate crime. Food for the Parties Mrs. T. B. Mason, Alexandria. Do you know what Tussy Emulsified Qeansing Cream Nancy Theresa Shaner—Mrs. M. Two blocks from College Campus will do to those life and laughter lines? Now you can see P. Strickler. Farmville, Va. Continued from Page 1 for yourself . . . TUSSY is giving a rube of Emulsified A. Doreen Smith—Mrs. Jack lln. Katherine Roberts, and Louise Cleansing Cream with each dollar purchase of Powder Francis. Members of the faculty Franklin, Lynchburg. Exotique. on the advisory board include: . Pattie Mae Smith—Mrs. W. J. Continued from Page 1 MILLWORK Simmonds, 810 Chafee Ave., Augloves. She was in love with France, Miss Jennings, Miss Camper, Dr. i usta You know the flawless powder in the waste-leu Tap-It BUILDING MATERIALS ' °ashe was in love with the church, Walmsley and Mr. McCorkle. The| box. The tube of cream make* it a better than-erer value Robbie Gay Smith—Mrs. O. J and she was in love with war. The entire staff has begun its regular : meetings and is definitely at work! Whitlock. latter love, when so stated, is Martha Stine—Mrs. LeRoy F. startling. However, Joan loved on the magazine. The price will be twenty-five i Cahtll, Winchester. Mi as a means by which to deBcssie R Stokes—Mrs. R. E. liver France from her state of de- ] cents per copy. Anyone wishing to Visit Va For the Best assure himself of a copy, as the Chumbley, Jr. spair and suffering. For one hunind Trial Tuba of 1 8 Fountain Service L* ' Nelson Stokes- Mrs. M W. dred years Prance had been plun- number will be limited, may do Emulsified Cleansing Creia ged into the ravages of war and i so by handing his or her name to Robertson, Charlotte C. H. Alice Belle Strock—Mrs. P. E. all deliverance seemed futile. Dur- Martha Hamlet. Natural rPlcth), Rachel, Power, Walpole. 111. ing her whole career as commanCream Radii, Ocre Rachel, $ Rose Ooode Stuart—Mrs. J. S. der of the French foices, not once CLEANERS AND TAILORS Ocre-Rosc and Sunburn. Stennette, Buchanan. did Joan draw her sword to kill, Phone 98 Jettie M. Talley—Mrs. W. M By ibt Matrr, „/ ibt I'amtm she used it as a symbol of her ¥fmtb formulae Tuny Coimetifyti Webb. Jr., Lawrenceville. strength. Nellie Talley-^Mrs. M. S. Kipps, As Miss Andrews concluded her Continued from Page 1 rcminlscenses with the reading of ces Wilson of Roanoke was the Blacksburg. one of her favorite poems on Joan first to win the honor. Carrie. Lsabel D Tftnner Mrs-I Ta"ey of Arc, her listeners stretched, De Shazo and Margaret Hix of Or*vel Ridge. rubbed their eyes and heaved a the class of 33 were the next to j" sigh. Somebody produced hot coff- win this high distinction. I the fraternity, as a result of winee and sandwiches and not until Last year Margaret Pollard was j ning the required number of dethe ten-thirty bell rang did the honored with this promotion in bates. QUALITY • PRICE • SERVICE STOR1 Annual Founders' Day Dance Geography Dept. Hostess Closes Week-end Festivities at Japanese Tea Saturday*^

Radio Repairing

WILLIS The Florist

STANLEY A. LEGUS

Conoco Gas and Oil

JOHNS MOTOR CO.

Best Drinks and Sandwiches

Electric Shoe Shop

at

S li a n n o n's GILLIAM'S

rtin the Jeweler

College & Fraternity Jewelry

RICE'S SHOE STORE

PEOPLE'S

World News

TAXI

TAXI

5-10-25c Store

Planters Bank and Trust Company

HUB DEPARTMENT STORE

Southside Drug Store

ml Lines

Vaughn to Edit IJterary Magazine

H. M. WELLS CONFECTIONERY

Miss Lulu Andrews Speaks on Patron St.

Farmville Mfg. Co.

C. E. Chappell Co.

Fraternity Honors Student and Coach

Kleanwell

S. T. C. SPECIAL 9 Dresses or suit and dress clean ed for

$1.00

Tussy Powder Exotique

1

BALDWIN'S


Rotunda vol 16, no 21 march 11, 1936  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you