The Rotunda VOLUME XIX
Six Girls, Two Faculty Tapped As Leaders Honor Organization Conducts Services During Chapel Six girls, three Seniors and three Junior were tapped to public recognition of leadership by Alpha K;.ppa Gamma, national organisation for leadership among women, before a majority of students and laculty in chapel this morning. October 11. At the somt time it was announced that two faculty members have accepted adviserships in Alpha Kappa Gamma. They are: Mis Adele Hutchinson and Miss Grace Moran. Eligibility for Alpha Kappa Gama is based first upon the qualities of leadership, character anil Service d> the school. A member must have an average scholastic rating and must have proven her worth unselfishly to the collide New members tapped are Doris Chestnut, Jane Hardy, and Anna Maxey Seniors, and Frances Ellet. Caralie Nelson, and Ruth Lea Purdom. JunJori Dons Chesnut. from Durham. N. C. is now president of Pi Gamma Mu, a mi mber of Beorc Eh Thorn and is chief typist for The Rotunda. She is also assistant in the sociology department. Jane Hardy, of Blackstone. Va.. has been outstanding in the field of music, now being president of the College Choir. She has served in class productions and May Day programs and is in the Orchestra She is the Senior class representative to Student Standards Committee. Anna Maxey of Powhatan. Va.. president of the Home Economics Club has served there and in costuming for the Dramatic Club and May Day programs. She is also student day chapel chairman and group She is an assistant in the home office. Frances Ellett of Roanoke. Va.. is assistant editor of The Virginian, chairman of chapel committee, vice-president of the House Council, and a Y W. worker. She served on Freshman Commission as treasurer. Caralie Nelson from South Boston, Va., has been on Student Government for two years and Is now secretary She is counselor to the present Sophomore class, has ben active in Y. W. work, holds a position on The Virginian staff and on the business staff of The Rotunda. She is a member of Alpha Phi Sigma. Dramatic Club, Pi Kappa Delta, Latin Club, and French circle. Ruth Lea Purdom of Danville. Va.. has ben president of her class each vear. She has served on the chapel committee, and was a member of Alpha Phi Sigma. She was recently elected into Pi Gamma Mu. Miss Hutchinson an alumna, is a former member of Alpha Kappa Gamma and is now kindergarten supervisor Miss Moran who is head of the geography department, ha-s serve d as adviser in various school activities.
Dr. Arthur Sherman Is Guest Minister Th Rev. Mr. Arthur M. Sherman. S. T. D.. who is on the staff of the "Forward Movement." Episcopalian publication, spoke in chapel Thursday and Friday. October 5 and 6 His topic was "How Christians Could Change and Broaden Enough to Bring Peace to the World." "Christ and World Community" was his subject for an inter-denominational group Wednesday. Thursday, and Friday nights at the Methodist Church. These discussions were based on findings and recommendations of the International Missionary Council held at Madras, India.
THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1939 Twelve Seniors Will Act As School Vhaperones Senior chaperones were elected last night, October 10, at the meeting of the class. These will accompany underclassmen to football games and to the doctor. Chaperones are Anna Maxey, Marjorie Nimmo, Marie Eason, Jane Powell, Martha Meade Hardaway, Eliza Wise. Ollie Graham Gilchrist, Helen Rein*. Isabel Williamson, Dorothy Fischer, Dorothy Eades and Frances Alvis.
Beorc Eh Thorn Extends Bids Bids to seventeen girls were issued by Beorc Eh Thorn. English honor society. Wednesday, October 11. In order to be eligible for membership a person must have had at least six courses in English, with an average of B or above, and an average of C or above on all other work. New members are taken in each quarter. Those receiving bids are Rachel Abernathy, Frances Alvis. Evelyn Burford, Thelma Courtney, Ollie Graham Gilchrist. Caroline Harvey. Rachel Kibler. Mrs. Elizabeth Loving, Ernestine. Meacham, Allene Overbey, Elizabeth Ann Parker, Dorothy Robbins. Jane Rosenberger, Martha Ann Saunders. Lucy Turnbull, May Wertz and Mrs. Frances Walmsley Gee.
Pi Gamma Mu Bids Eight New Members Pi Gamma Mu. national honorary fraternity in history and social science, issued membership bids on Wednesday. October 3. New members are Ruth Lea Purdom. Marion Heard, Marguerite Costello. Helen Jeffries, Elizabeth Kent. Lois Barbee, Ollie Graham Gilchrist, and Mary Carrington Power. Initiation took place October 10 in the honor
Musical Groups Will Perform in Chapel Music department of the college will sponsor a series of chapel programs, beglning the last of this month and continuing at six week intervals throughout the year. Some of the groups performing will be the Junior quartette, directed by Jane Hardy and Mary Sue Simmons: the senior quartette, directed by Virginia Richards, and the junior A Capella directed by Forrestine Whittaker. Laura Nell Crawley will be featured as soloist.
Freshmen Make 40 Nominations For Class Leader
Flash-Hold everything! Here's news and I mean N-E-W-S. "It's what we've all been waiting for," Says Sophisticated Sister Sophomore— "It's the news that we must do or die," Crys Freshman Flossie with a sigh. "We hope the time will quickly pass," Quoth the members of the Senior class. While "Come on and let the fun begin." Sing the Juniors with a malicious grin. But from which ever class you claim to be I beg you now pay heed to me. I now the Rat Rules to you impart And strike terror in each Freshman heart. Rat week will begin Monday, October 16 and will last three days
Circus Committee Begins Work for Event of Oct. 28
Forty freshmen were nominated for president of the freshman class at their class meeting Tuesday. October 10. This office will be voted upon tonight. Freshmen nominated were Mahalinda Parks. Ruth Palmer. Lottie Herald. Pauline Moore, Anne Burgwyn. Betsy Jennings. Caroline Minnick, Marion Jones, Peggy Lou Boyette. Jeanne Sears, Eleanor Folk. Betty Youngberg. Ellen Ebel. Jerry Smith. Eleanor Booth, Dorothy Childress. Eliza McDanials. Eleanor Scott. Lillian Agnew. Rosalie Rogers. Ann Ware. Betty Barnes, Sarah Goode, Betty Sexton. Dickie Lybrook, Gertrude Burwell, Jean Warwick. Robin Henning, Nancy Sanders. Sarah Currie. Anne Ellett, Bobby Taylor. Dot Newcomb. Sally Benton. Bridget Gentile, Agnes Pierce. Jean Hall. Ada Snydor. Sarah Lawson and Mildred Ottinger.
General and Class Stunt Chairmen
Forty-six made the requirements for Dean's List for the Fall Quarter. Eligibility to the Dean's List is limited to those Juniors and Seniors who have made all As and B's the preceeding quarter. Those meeting these requirements Marie Bird Allen, Lois Barbe, Alice Leigh Bar ham. Mary Evelyn Burford. Anita Carrington. Doris Chesnut. Jean Clarke. Margaret E. Coalter. Marguerite Costello, Thelma Courtney. Beulah Ettenger. Elenora Faison, Ollie Graham Gilchrist. Virginia Blair Goode. Martha Louise Hall, Martha Meade Hardaway, Marion Harden, Mrs. Annie A. Hardy. Betty Hardy. Mary Louise Holland, Rosemary Howell, Mrs. Elizabeth Loving. Johnny Lybrook, Martha McCorkle, Anna Maxey. Ernestine Meacham. Mary Walker Mitchell. Lorana Moomaw, Jean Moyer, Caralie Nelson, Frances Pope, Mary Carrington Power. Helen Reiff, Dorothy Rollins, Jane Rosenberger. Marguerite Russ. Mrs Nellie Shelton. Sarah Mae Sibold. Virginia Louise Smith, Helene Stras, Mrs. Mary Glenn Taylor, Betty Webb, Forestine Whitaker, Mrs. Mary Wicker Witcher. Eliza Wise and Katherine Wood.
A. C. A. Open Meeting Miss Grace Moran will be the guest speaker for the Association for Childhood Education at a meeting tomorrow, October 12. at 7:30 in the Y. W. C. A. lounge. Her subject will be "Education in Russia as I Saw It."
Class of '43. attention! Got that chilly feeling? Feel like there's a centipede doing setting up exercises on your spine? Watch your step, now! They're out for you! Beware! And believe me have they the low down on the latest torment tips! Brrrr! Shudder, shudder! When they'll strike, nobody knows! But when they—oh boy. your woes! Every lordly soph 11 look down her nose While you crawl along on a line with her toes. Get hep, young woman, before those days close You'll be a drip! Signed "One who nose"
Miss Mary Nichols, assistant professor of English and Spanish has been elected to succeed Dr. James E. Walmsley, head of the history department, as debate coach. Dr. Walmsley resigned last spring after having served as Debate Coach for eleven years. First from 1926-1932 and again from 1934-1939. At present Miss Nichols is a sponsor of Beorc Eh Thorn and Pi Gamma Mu. She is a past president of the Farmville Alumnae Association. This is her first experience as debate coach.
Students Will Vote For Personalities
Dell Warren Will Be Staging Director
All May Help Solicit Browsing Room Hooks
Feature section of the "Virginian," Farmvillc year book, will be voted on by the student body the end of this week. The ballot, which will be composed of 14 girls, will be selected by a committee composed of three faculty members and one underclassman represenitng each of the four major organizations and the three publications.
Dell Warren, Junior, has been selected to replace Hazelwood Burbank as head of the staging department of the Dramatic Club. Hazelwood resigned this fall after a recent illness. Staging group will begin work next week on the setting for the fall play. "Dear Brutus", which will be presented by the club on November 17.
Edna Harris, Eliza Wise. Jerry Smith, Ollie Gilchrist. and Florence Lee.
Freshmen lieu-are! Fatal Days Drair Sigh!
General Rules 1. Rats must learn all Sophomores by name. 2. Rats must wear the same clashing sweater and skirt all, three days and mismatched, lowheel shoes and long, black stockings. 3. Rats must part their hair in the middle and make four pigtails, two on each side, tied with green and white ribbons. Bathing caps will be worn on the rat's heads, covering their foreheads. Pigtails must be In front of their ears. Caps are taken off during class. 4. Rats must wear no make-up or nail polish. 5 Each rat must wear large cards in front and back with Rat printed on them In large letters. 6 Rats must attach a rat to their right wrist and a trap to their left. 7. Rats must not enter Post Office until after chapel each morn-
Queen to He Fleeted By Popular Vote; Each Class Has Part Indians, war whoops, dancing from primitive to modern, not Ucluding the "gay nineties", a real circus with tent and all. and a "•ho nuff hill billy feud" will be highlights in the Circus, an annual event sponsored by Alpha Kappa Gamma, honorary organization for leaders, to be held Saturday, October 28, in the collet gymnasium. Eliza Wise, general chairman, will direct the Circus with JamHardy, Rosa Courier, Elizabeth Wilkinson, and Anna Maxey as assistants. Student chairmen for the skits to be given by each class are Elizabeth Kent, senior skit; Florence Lee. junior skit: Edna Harris, sophomore skit; and Jerry Smith, freshman skit. Alice Leigh Barham. Helen Wentz, Sara Keesee, Olivia Stephenson and Doris Chesnut are on Marjorie Nimmo's committee for the animals. Assisting Dot Eades and Johnny Lybrook with advertising are Phil Schlobahm. Ruby Adams, Perrye Smith. Dot Rollins and Ruth Lea Purdum. The following are working with Helen Reiff on the decorations committee: Jean Moyer. Sally Dunlap. Kathryn Price. Caralie Nelson. Mary Louise Holland, Anne Cock. Jack Cock, Marian Harden. Liggie Ellett, and Margaret Wright. Other chairmen are Isabel Williumson. stunts; Dot Fischer, parade; Frances Alvis, business manager; Jane Powell and Marie Eason booths and floor plan. Miss Jane Royall and Martha Meade Hurdaway, A. K. G. ad vis. r and oresident respectively, are ex-offtcios. Nominees for Circus queen will be made by classes the week previous to the event. Voting by ballot, at one cent a vote, will be the privilege of the entire student body
Forty-Six Make Up Dean's List
Flash ! News ! Attention
ing 8 Rats must know the social, regulations of the school. 10. Rats must come to all meals these three days. 11. Rats must know and be able' to sing in unison an original song praising the Sophomores. 12 Rats must remain on cam-j pus all three days. 13. Rats must meet in front of Whitehouse Hall before lunch each day at 12:30 o'clock. Monday. October 16 Advertisement Day, 1. Rats report on Athletic field at 6:30 in gym suits, tennis shoes and carrying a broom. 2. Rats must have some article on her person all day to suggest a popular advertisement. Rats must know an original four line rhyme as a sales slogan for the product they advertise. Tuesday, October 17th 1. Rats must "button" every other step going up. i Rats must carry damp wash
Forensic Club Elects Miss Nichols Coach
All students are urged to cast their ballot in the selection of books for the Browsing room of the new library. The balloting will take place next Monday and 'I'm-, day October IB and 17 at the hall table Each student may list tin.. books, both fiction and non-fiction, to which she would like to have access. From the list of books recorded, as many of the most popular ones as funds permit will be ordered Also in the BlOl room there will be the popular currant maga/me "We are anxious thai the stuclothes to wu«' the smiles off their dents make this selection, M. i I the Browsing room is to be their Wednesday, October 18th room", says Miss M id, li1. Rats must cut square cor- brarian. ners. 2 Rats must sing everything they wish to say to a popular tune. Rats must be able to at any tune Sign Off at the request of New olll.ei", ot I IK Northern Sophomores Neck Club, a social group formed Si*n Off: I,. —, from , am last year by the girls from the a ,((ll'ious. sciolistlc freshman Northern Neil: of Virginia, electand seem to sense that the sensa- ed recently are Jo War. pri | dent; tionally, sagacious Sophomores dent Flynt MDon surpass us scholastically and so- Marion Mitchell, treasurer; Hencially: for standard statistics state rietta Dawson secretary and n sophomores stand stable, steadfast porti i New members taken in included and staunch since stratasphere I d. Such singular stamina Elizabeth Bellows. Ann BUM surely speak splendid success se- AJI.,,:Ii, ",. omr, Nellie Dod CUTOd, showing tuflV SB su- Edna MacNeai. Betty Mae Tyler, perfluous, sign.', of success. Soph- and Ann Ware. omore, should ii ally sever all conTurnbull and Mi Charlie h are th. | ■ MCtloni with the slllv. .hallow men. because they are scrap- er. iespe. lively, for this regional ping in a sciamachy Praise '42. club.
Regional Club Fleets Heads and Members
THE ROTUNDA. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 11. 1939
Meditation On Vespers
Mnnlii i Virginia Intrrcolli'isiaU Vr**» Association Represented for national advertising by National Advertising Service, inc . college publishers representative, 420 Madison Ave.. New York. N. Y. Munbn
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Reporting Staff Louise Allan, Mary Caw Beck. Evelyn Burford. BaselWOOd Burbank. Mildred Callis. Anne Cock. Jack Cock, Susie Pearl Crocker. Emma Louise ANTH ll'ATIONS? Crowgey, Budle Dunton, Mary Sue Edmonson. Mildred Han?, Jane Lee Hutcheson. Anna Quotable Quotes What Others Say Johnson, Ernestine Meaeham. Mary Walker Mitchell, Marjorte Nimmo, Agnes Plckral, Jan' By Associated Collegiate Press I "There's something dove-like elle Bhelor, Dell Warren, and Lucy Turnbull. Many college editors are making about our child." good use of the analogy between "Yes. he's pigeon-toed." Business Staff —Exchange Business Manager Lucy Blackwell our battles of the gridiron and As.isiant Business Manager Josa Carlton Europe's battles on land, sea and And some stars have gone up Circulation Manager Mary Sue Simmons air to point out the advantages Assistants Mane Allen. Anne Benton. Jeanette of U. S. collegians over the youth the Hollywood ladder of fame, of other lands. Here's how the sarong by sarong. —1000 Jokes Ferguson, CanUs Nelson, liary Alien Peter* University of Tulsa Collegian put Pranoei Pope, Jane Rosenberger. Mary Sue it: "There she is out with Jack Simmons, and Kathryn WatHns. "Today, students find bloodshed again, and I thought she threw and heroes enough on the football him over." Typists field. Today, boys working their "Oh. well, you know how a girl rls Chief Typist D° Chesnut way through college as a result of throws." lvpisls: Frances Pritchctt. Lorraine Swingle. Jean the last war know that a war boom Walls Norms Wood. Mildred Ligon., and Vir- is a fickle, unstable thing. Today A thing of beauty has joyrides co-eds realize that glarourous uni- forever. —1000 Jokes ginia Rudd. formed troops lead to very unWEDNESDAY. OCT. 11, 1939 glamomou.s breadlines. Today. T. der hate which causes new wars U. students say flatly that they and more hate. It seems to be imThe studtnt burin expresses .SJ//;I/M«///// will refuse to fight."—University possible for a people to fight a of Tulsa Collegian. war without building up so much tor Mis. Hurt in hvr btrvarinunt. But. says the Gettysburg College hatred of the enemy that a reasCieltysbmi'lan. "It is hopeless to onable peace is impossible." expect that we can ignore the There is a general feeling among dangers of a widespread conflict colllegians that we must stay out Our Chapel Service even 3.000 miles away . . . But it of this war, come what may. The is not necessary that we digest anti-war oaths popular some two Have yen fell It, too? Many students the penally prepared propaganda or three years ago seem to be and faculty members nave; and they're directed at neutrals needed to help cropping up anew. Listen to the in the conflict. Let us keep our University of Richmond. Collegian, talking and commending us about it. It's the new attitude that exists about minds open, our hands clean, and "To the man who says we cant attending chapel and not only the attitude our country free and neutral for stay out of war, say: 'We owe the development of our own civi- nothing to Britain, and we have but the new atmosphere created by our lization." nothing to fear of Germany. We attention and behavior. Our programs of The futility that most collegians late have been received with all the court- feel about war is aptly phrased by can stay out of war: we must stay out of war; we will stay out of due such presentations. There Is not the the Hobarl College Herald: "The war!" usual rustling Of papers and letters nor the most discouraging aspect of the A second to this motion is made scuffling and squirming of tired Impatience. whole situation Ls that there are by the New Mexico State Teachers We Bit erectly and interestedly as beCORM 1 no Indication! that things win be College Mustang: "We say, It's us in such an atmosphere as ■ chapel serv- bettei after this second World War Europe's war, not ours!" And is ended. We are witnessing a vi- that seems to be the general colice affords. It may lie the new seats, or it may he the cious circle in which wars engen- legiate opinion today. less crowded conditions which lend to better accoustics. Bui whatever the cause, we slinuld each he proud that something has happened to make our chapel service one Come gather round Kiddies of the Tommy Ford and Sara Of reverence, enjoyment and pride. and hear our lil' tale—Bess Wind- Keeese affair? . . . Dead end? liain and Bobby Trice discussing . . and since Cotillion is so nigh Find Out Now ■ over eigS IHd sodas . . . we hope it means the return of Sometime within the next lew weeks a Hot Oawley Oh. lovely blonde i D. G to Kent . . .to say nothing medical examination which should he of waiting around for Gordon Willis of Mack and Boonie. She really more than vital Interest to every girl her.'. who incidentally, didn't show up keeps the University lads' hearts indeed to e\er\oiie everywhere, will he be- ... Tom CroH evidently "crossed" a-flutter . Number two on the 1 gun. This is the tuberculosis x-ray which OUl lasl year's romatiee with the list who can keep men waiting is Rardaway child its definitely! M. Cottrell , . . Buck ls the early will he conducted l>\ Dr. Jean Martin, sell oid bird who has already bought doctor, with the help of the state physician .lane Baundera now- atven d i «n ' k Coin Eladaplnner like-1 Bobby's Xmas present . . . don't and tuberculosis specialists. wise down I he V II I load and The survey being conducted informally having a beautiful time as well as forget to do your shopping early! . . . We expect Sara Goode to in private groups on this matter is. on the the usual rush) . . . Frances Mallhand in reports on last week-end whole, being praised. However, there are or.v drat captures the it -s. hearts Who is the brownette who's those who say that "il they have it they'd and now it's high aBhOOl make mi tired of phone calls? "Thats' three our minds. Fiances . Bill Patrather not know aboul it " This we must lie tonlghtl I Just can't stand anyami lone-letter more! Ml send him a bill at the made io realize, is sheer ignorance. Anyone teson, torn of m able to he at school, if we were to he man awaiting Ihe inevitable—a end of the month!" Look her up. tubercular, would have it in such mild he dale: . . . Polly Hughes .said: Sophs, she's a frcshie . . . Betty "One boy al a ume li ei*Hi tnough ginningS that it would not be hopeless. The for tile" oh a sissv. ahf . . . Lucy's singing "Love for Sale" incidents brought her a recording point that we musl realize Is that tubercu- M i ■■ ■ ■ ■ HI ..xi (or thought losis, if discovered in its beginning, can he he advises table hoppers that if Of It Saturday . . . Likewise he brought Frederick to Petticrew. cured to the point of a normal healthy lite. they were cute others would hop . . Some folks would do anyProm another angle we should know that to tee them Dot Lawrence thing to read the news before it i have heeii making her sou* is news In other words stop sleazy such a germ may easily be transferred to M iv what with dating J. snooping over the Rotunda . . our friends Dot Eades motored over to RoaOne dollar, the cost of the t iiherculosis Dannii The hr brunette H (Mas) noke for the week-end. For full \ ray here, may mean many years extension to your life. It should he worth that much and in t Incessant chit-chat ab ml particulars see next week's column ybody and Jimmy Dudley It is news when Ora Earto you just to assure yourself that von are Dot R Atbtm is out (or tarts cashing blank cheeks tree of It, Many, though, without knowing it capturing hearts especially "Doc" Your face is honest, Ora . . . Sudare its victims. Richards Whatever became. den and unexpectedly Wilson
Discouraged and hungry for something that could lift me out of the depths of despondency. I entered the small, dimly lighted chapel and lowered my head. My eyes tightly shut I uttered a silent prayer, brief—yes. but it came from my innermost heart. I asked God for the strength to do that which I ought to do and for the strength to discern between right and wrong, and then I thanked him that I could come "into the house of the Lord". An organ played softly as if it sounded from afar off—beautiful sweet music for which my soul did long to hear. When I lifted my head silent figures were taking their places and some were moving toward the door. A voice was singing—a high clear voice. My eyse sought the cross, and there they rested; I could not draw them away, for my mind was upon another cross, less tangible, perhaps, but more glorious, and to me at that moment, nearer and more meaningful. Finally—I do not know how long I sat there—I left the chapel —the one place where I could find the answer—the something which my whole self begged to feel and to be reassured of. There, way above me. was the evidence which before I had been too blin^ to see. The whole universe gave witness to the fact that God is everywhere, reassured me of the creation, and of the entity of an all-powerful being. Before my faith was hazy, incompetent. The rush of everyday life had shut out to me that something I needed. I was too busy to look into myself. Now. at that moment I was strong because I relied upon a source other than my meager self. If there were others there, and I know there were, who felt when leaving a new sense of reverence, of renewed strength as I myself did. then vespers in the beautiful little church were truly a gift from God. In this mad rush of life, do we not all feel at some time a keen desire to get off somewhere by ourselves, just to let up for a few minutes? For vespers which offer just such a let-up period at the end of a busy day, I am indeed profoundly thankful. The Virginian Staff would like this opportunity to thank the faculty and each student for their excellent cooperation and helpfullness during our seige of taking pictures this past week. This year we undertook a big task in trying to do individual and group pictures in the same week. The outcome was satisfactory and the accomplishment of our goal could never have been realized had it not been for you. It is our aim and earnest hope that we may be able to give you a Virginian worthy of you and your spirit
Echoes from an Empty Space Nash makes a run for home with Libby Carter . . . Immediate change of events brought Dodie to V. M. I. but not to dance—Just romance! . . . Girls on Parade with cadets Included Betsy Austin the Sweetheart of V. P. I. . . . Did Cadet Ferebee ever show up Sunday, Jean Mover? North Caro. was among the numerous states so well represented on our campus Sunday . . . Attractive "Meatball" with petite Peggy Williams at the show Saturday nite . . . Suzee Harris scoring touchdown with S T. C. upperclassman over said week-end . . . And now kiddles cut out your lights and go to bed Don't forget to keep your eyes open for good stories for this column Good night! Oh! here's a postcrlpt—yep! It's always good to end a story with the unexpected so-o-o close-ups on V. M. I. openings: Billy Spong's Ethel i remember the saddle shoes at Pika parties? I seen wowing the boys In grey . . . quote. "Give my love to Billy" . . . Cottie Radsplnner getting the usual rush ... to say nothing of Mary Lou and g«ks Liggie's "Andy" looking divine in First Class "whites" . See you next week after W. It L. and V P. I. openings and Hampden-Sydney's "Pan-Hels"! Okay. Tiger Here 'tis. ROKEP.
by JOHNNY LYBROOK
Hitler's Outstretched Hand "And let those who consider war a better solution reject my outstretched hand." So spoke the Great Dictator to the world in a speech that lasted well over an hour last Friday morning
It was not a speech
that one would expect a conqueror to make. It was the kind of speceh that we
even suspect our own President Roosevelt to make—except that regardless of much rigid criticism the world respects the word of Mr Roosevelt—we have faith in him— such is not the case where Mr. Hitler is concerned. If England and France could believe that this time the Fuehrer means it when he says, "It goes without saying that I wish to spare my own people this suffering," not perhaps but definitely they would accept his "outstretched hand." But England remembers Munich and France is scared. England and France are, we believe, a little to conscious of the fact that if they "back out"—if they accept Hitler's terms "dean" old England will lose a little of her prestige in "squirming" out. Germany Unconquerable "Neither force of arms nor lapse of time will conquer Germany. It is infantile to hope for the disintegration of our people," Hitler declared A brave and boasting statement—yes, perhaps. "Dead men tell no tales" as the old saying goes. A cry rises from the Democracies "Crush Germany— get her out of the way—kill Hitler." It was only twenty-one years ago this fall that the world celebrated in great length what the world believed was the death of Germany and the funeral dirge was played with hilarious shouts of "lasting peace" around the world. But there has been no peace. Certainly the economic struggle that came after the war could not have been called peace. Certainly the world depression which we remember so vividly could not have been called peace. Yes, kill a man and he tells no tales, but knock a man down and kick him while he lays powerless to move and spit out a lot of verbal "you do this and you do that," hand him a piece of paper and he'll sign it—but as sure as that man is a man, he'll get up again. And if for no other reason than because he's human, he'll seek revenge- Now, if it were possible to kill every single German alive then we would say, if that is what you want, go right ahead ( a nice Christain way of looking at the matter), but such is not the case. America tn the Rescue Should the allies accept Mr. Hitler'B plan? Can they believe him when he says there will be (1) a renunciation of further territorial claims, save for his old colonial demands; (2) a declaration that Germany and Soviet Russia together would relieve one of the acutest danger spots of Europe by working for a peace zone; (3) a specific statement to the world that he has no designs on the smaller states of Europe; and (4) that Germany will work out a satisfactory plan of dividing the nationalities in the fallen Poland. If they don't, and they apparently and emphatically are not going to accept his plans, what then? Already we hear rumors of America going to the aid of the allies. Already the influence of propaganda has reached us and we have heard on this very campus such statements as "The United States will go over and show Hitler a thing or two."
THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1939
Hockey Squad Will Be Selected Soon Many Girls Out; New Schedule
GoK Pro Will Marjorie Nimmo. manager of Instruct Here hockey, has announced that the, varsity squad will be selected at the end of this week. Class hockey squads will also be chosen. Two varsity games have been tenta-, tively scheduled, one with William , and Mary Extension at Richmond and the other with Westhampton j College on the Parmville field. A new practice schedule has been worked out which is to be found on the A. A. bulletin board. Among the girls out for hockey are Freshmen: Mary Frances Adams. Pauline Clements. Ellen Ebel. Lois Harrison. Hallic Hillsman, Anne Moore. Betsy Jennings. Fiances Parham. Marion Papos. Rosalie Rogers. Ella Marsh Pilkinton. Elizabeth Walls. Sarah Owen. Ruth Shumate, Mary Haynes. Mallory Davis, Anne Barrett. Gearing Fauntleroy. Eveline Looney. Anne Price. Eloise Galloday. Charlotte Greeley, Alice Goode Cohoon. Sally Benton. Edna Brown. Harriet Ball. Sophomores: Elizabeth Barlow. Corilda Chaplin. Nancy Dupuy. Dot Johnson. Irma GrafT, Mary O West. Mickey Beck. Yvonne Cheape. May Winn. Clyde Saunders Juniors: Crews Borden. Rosa Courter. Marjorie Gooden. Florence Lee. Helen Mcllwaine. Mary Sue Edmonson. Nan Duer. Juanita Smith, Elizabeth HilLsman. Susie Pearl Crocker. Effle Grant. Katie Crider Seniors: Jean Clarke. Dot Fischer. Marjorie Nlmmo, Ruby Adams. Myra Smith. Lucy Blackwell. Lula Wind ham. Lucille Rlcheson, Estelle Mann. Kathryn Newman Bernice Copley.
Archery Proves to Be Most Popular Sport Fifty-four girls reported for archery, announced Helen Seward. archery manager, as the result of last week's practice. Archery is held twice a week on the athletic field. Atnoni! those lvporting arc Nell Hurt. Alice Britt, Cynthia James. Jeanne Haymes. Mary Haymes. Charlotte Persinger. Ruth Loving. Irma Page. Betsy Owen. Terry Buyers. Margie Rice, Stella Harmon. Mary Francis Adams. Ruby Adams. Elizabeth Scales. Buff Ounter, Harriet Ball, Doris Lee. Becky Lowry. Myra Smith. Eleanor Folk, Lula Windham. Nan Duer, Emma Pride Wood, Geneva Brogan May Winn. Elsie Stossil, Madge McPall. Elizabeth Townsend Alice Sebert. Katherlne Price. Ann Sawyer. Beverly Perkins. Jean Steel, Reba Woodbridge, Sadie Cobb. Polly Clements. Imogen Claytor, Carolyn Rouse, Betty Youngberg. Mary Harvle. Jean Hatton. Bobbl • Tripp. Nancy Naff. Dorothy Childless, Patricia Murray, Rabbit Looney, Winifred Wright. Amy Roed, Irma Graff. Pearl Thompson. Boonie Stephenson. Elizabeth Bernard, ReleD Grey, and Jane Hardy.
Lessons in golf under the direction of Mr. Carroll Brown, a professional golfer, are now available to students and faculty at $485 for five lessons. Arrangements for the individual lessons arc being made by the Athletic Association. Instruction will be given on the Longwood golf course. Mr. Brown came to Farmvllle last week from Clifton Forge, Va.. where he spent the past summer. He has been teaching golf for eight years, first In Ohio for three years and then during the winter at a country club in Mississippi. Mr. Brown also spends three months of each year participating In tournaments. Among the students and members of the faculty who have signed up to take golf lessons from Mr Carol Brown are Mary Prince Arnold, Ellen Bowen. Mae Detail, Nancy Dupuy. Dorothy Fischer. Nancy Hopkins. Helen Long. Evelyn Lupton, Helen McIlwaine, Essie Mlllner. Elizabeth Philpotts. Mary Gray Thompson. Nancy Wolfe. Miss Mary Barlow. Miss Olive Her. Miss Frances Hauck. Miss Adele Hutchinson and Miss Grace Moran.
By "Boo" BdTham Did you know or had you heard —there's a professional golfer, around these parts! He is Mr. Carroll Brown from Roanoke. His being here sounds like a perfectly beautiful opportunity 'cause he's giving lessons out at Longwood. All you gals who have had visions of yourselves breezing around a golf course in par. knowing which club to use. when and what kind of a shot to make at what time, better get busy and sign up for a session. He'll probably be having you playing circles around everybody else in no time. No stuff, now! Archery is certainly a thriving pastime at this point. About a week ago there were only 26 signed up—which is doing all right ;but come last practice there were 54 people shooting arrows around on the hockey field. What is this fatal charm archery possesses? It sounds interesting! Anyhow, we're all for you archerers! May you be a second William Tell, If you can find any trusting soul who will let you shoot apples off her head to prove your worth.
G. F. BUTCHER CO. "The Convenient Store" Dealer in fancy groceries and confectioneries (iOO High Stret Farmvllle, V».
Phons 193 and 355
ONE EGG—BACON TOAST-JELLY BUTTER—COFFEE
SANDWICHES - SODAS - SUNDAES so >
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S. T. C. GIRLS
B Pl'RE DRUGS MEDICINES Perfumes—Toilet Articles FARMVILLE. VIRGINIA Quality—Price—Service
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Class hockey games will start in a very short while. You classes, better be getting your cheering sections together. We're counting on a lot of real pep and enthusiasm, and a huge amount of support mentally and vocally for all the teams. Don't forget that Water Carnival, either. It still promises to be an extra-special one. and it won't be long before October IB will arrive. Another nice thought! As soon as it gets cooler, we'll be having "play nights" again—some more of those bridge game playing sessions In the Student Building and Y. W. Lounges. The best eats.
EVERY DAY SPECIALS FOR
A hearty welcome to the new Q girls. < Call us for prompt service.
GRAY'S DRUG STORE
GIRLS, USE OUR CHARGE ACCTS.
DUCKS! Here's your chance to do your quacking. The big Water Carnival will be October 18. only one week from tonight. Seniors. Juniors, Sophomores are trying hard to breathe forth. Don't hold them back! Everybody knows what Freshmen can do and they don't have to be urged. Just don't disappoint us! The date Is October 18.
We are happy to have all our friends back
"What do you do when all the too They're beyond words! And that cheerful note is a good one on world is gray and gloomy?" which to end! "I deliver the milk."
Come On, Ducks! Let's Quack!
SHANNON'S Phone 224
SALAD—TWO VEGETABLES HOT ROLLS AND BI'TTER COFFEE—TEA—OR MILK
SALAD—TWO VEGETABLES HOT ROLLS AND BUTTER COFFEE—TEA—OR MILK
DELICIOUS HOME-MADE PIES
COLLEGE SHOPPE WHERE SERVICE IS RIGHT AND PRICES ARE LIGHT FREE DRINK -CLIP THIS ADV. OUT
FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11, 1939
Scores Leave School For Many Functions Opening dUKM at nearby schools were tile top most m M>cnil attraction of the past weekend. Bcoraa of otben took the adViinlai'-' <>l ;t week-end "I i'»'iparattva non-activity at Parmviiie
to (Fiott iii' ii bomea and Mends. Present for V. M. I. opening danoa last Friday and Saturday WON Kmily Hoskins. Cottie RadBplnner, May WerU, Jeanne Bean, Eli nora Pal on, Ora Earnest. Virginia Barkadale, Mary L. Shannon ..ml Sarah Goode. Dorta Blahop, Sara Keesee and Elizabeth Wllllama attended the danoea at the 0 B. Naval Academy in Annapolis. Harriet Cantrell attended the opening dance of the Roanoke Oerman Club on last Saturday night. Among those mi. in Richmond for the week-end were Lillian Oerman, Charlotte Avery. Anne Bradahaw, Margaret Franklin, Ethel Carr, Martha Cobb. Marguerite Costeno, Dorothy Elizabeth
Sorority Activities Mu Omega sorority was entertained at a tea by Mary Jane Jolh!ie Martha Meade Hardaway, Helen Relff, and Yate.s Carr Sunday afternoon, October 8, In the chapter room Miss Leola Wheeler, adviser, M: I II Whltfleld, Adele HutchInson, Jean Taylor and Margaret Holberton. ulumnae. were guests in addition to the active members. Norma Wood. Mary Katherine Dodson, Augusta Parks, and Helen Wentz entertained Gamma Theta sorority at a tea Sunday. October 8, in the chapter room. Mary Lily Purdum and Margaret Stallard am n present in addition to the active members. Theta Sigma Upsilon entertained their active members, patrons. and adviser at a tea Tuesday afternoon. October 10. in honor of Miss Helen Draper, a patron who has returned to her place in the faculty after two years of study in Fiance
NEWRERRY'S Special BOO SOOTHIE
DAILY MATS AT 4 P. M. EVENINGS AT 8 P._Mj_ Wed.-Thurs Oct. 11-12 "Maisii" Sothern
The Rev. and Mrs. E. A. Potts, the Rev. and Mrs. Hollingsworth and Miss Bessie Jeter were dinner guests of Anna Maxey. Rosemary Howell and Mildred Harry in the Home Economics department on Tuesday. October 3.
Blair Goode. Virginia Policy and Chase City, Dr. Jarman, Miss TupKatherine Gray had as their per and Miss Jeter, at a dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Goode of in the Home Economics depart-
IMPORTED TWEED COATS
'Hotel for Women' "One Against the World" Friday-Sat.. Oct. 13-14
liarbara Stanwyck William Holden
Dorothy Menefee of Roanoke was elected tc succeed Katherine Reed as vice-head of Mu Omega sorority on Tuesday, October 3. Anna George will succeed Dorothy as secretary and Anne Ayers will b'.' historian.
"Golden Boy" Cartoon & Wat Scenes Next Mon.'-fues!. Oct. 16-17 Tyrone I'oner Slyrna Lot/
MAN TAILORED Knitting Wool
ioc to 69c Hank
BE*1*1"- $10.95* $18.50 THE HUB DEPARTMENT STORE
"THE RAIXS CAME" All Technicolor
Martin the Jeweler RYTEX FLIGHT OCTOBER SPECIAL 200 sin i, sheets, 100 envelopes or
Anna George spent the weekend in Warrenton as the guest of Patsy Fletcher. Keith Smith and Romonita Ramirez ax-companied a party on a tour of Natural Bridge.
BICYCLES ITS FIN TO KEEP ITT 25c PER HOCK 103 ST. GEORGE ST. iBetween Epis. Church & Stationi
EVENING AND DANCE DRESSES PARIS STYLES You'll adore —individually different. .'5 price groups
$9.97 $11.97-$16.45 DOROTHY MAY STORE
Regular Meals A La Carte Service
Salads & Sandwiches KLEANWELL Cleaners & Tailors Expert cleaning, repairinf and remodeling Maln St.
Ho se s
10 Odouble sheets, 100 envelopes
Davis Minnie Cobb. Jeanne Hall. Ada Harris. Winnie Harell. Mary
Owena West, Harriett Walker and Martha Cottrell. Many yirls visited iti PetersburR. Amoni them being Charlotte Andrews. Anne BOSWsD. Alice Marie Coberb Rosalie Coberly. Marparetta <;> rkmgh, Virginia Richards Dorothy Robblna Bess wmdham, Palsy .Siniili and Mary Mahone.
Home Economics Girls Entertain at Dinner
pposlte P. O.
Phone 98 I'nder the mangement of "CHARLIE" JOHNSON
540-25C Store ON THE CORNER
500 SIIKKT CLEANSING CREAM
Member: Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Ins. Corp.
Lovelace ElectricShoe Shop
COLLEGE SHOPPE Special breakfast for S. T. C. Girls 1
Planters Bank & Trust Company
KRK, Bacon. Toast Jelly. nutter. ('olTee
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LYNN'S SHEET MUSIC
All the neweal 1'hilco Radio*
$9.95 up PHONE WILLIS, the Florist
Flowers for All Oeeasions
SOITHSIDE DRUG STORE For Servlic In The ( OIICRC
NOTICE— We now offer special low student rates on RADIO IMPAIR WORK!
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BUILDING M\I i MALI
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