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MAKE THE MOST OF YOUR OPPORTUNITIES (SEE ED PAGE Z)

The Rotunda FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1943

VOLUME XXIII

Cotillion Members Send Invitations To 87 New Girls All Bids Issued At Supper Tonight

Christmas Gift Suggestion Students: Have you a friend who is building a personal library? Then what is more appreciated than a lovely book to add to her present collection? You could choose a modern novel, a present day war book, an anthology of poems or short stories, or a biography. One of the great classics would make a hit, too. Why not end all your Christmas gift worries now and select the choice book for each of your friends? For further suggestions, don't fail to see our display in the library. KAPPA DELTA PI

Corvin Announces Mardi Gras Dance Committee Heads Costume Ball Sponsored by PGM

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Corbett To Address Kappa Delta Pi

Mardi Gras Chairman

Train Trip Proves Helpful, Hectic

THE PERSONAL LIBRARY CONTEST?

Discussion Groups Planned On Four Theatres of War t Students Required YWCA To Present To Attend Meetings Special Programs On January 19, 1944, the War Council will sponsor a program of Farmville in War". The purpose On Christmas of this day is to bring each STC

The Y. W. C. A. will carry out the Christmas theme in the special prayers program to be presented during the week prior to the Chirstmas holidays, Frances Lee Hawthorne, president, has announced. Mi;..s Mary J. C'orbett. executive secretary of the Y. W. C. A. from Brazil, will be the prayers speaker on Monday night. Decmeber 15. Miss Corbett is being sponsored on the campus as a guest of Kappa Delta Pi. MILDRED CORVIN On Tuesday night the prayers committee of the Y will give the annual Christmas pageant, and the service committee will spon, , ,a ror White Christmas, at which time the heads of a IIIYIP " organization ■Si Alt I1 niimamPnt UUI IKUIK 111 l|wH, present lhelr Christmas glftg_ Miss Minnie V. Rice will give 4 H sitns RrnH«haw !the christmas story. "The other

Debaters Attend

Aaams, rsraosnaw,

jWise Man„ on Wednesday nlght

Rlinin, Weeks Enter after which there will be the

i Hanging of the Green, sponsored Betty Adams, sophomore from Dv tne newly elected Freshman Richmond; Olive Bradshaw, jun- Com mission. Mary Evelyn Pearsall will tell ior from Rice; Jane Waring Ruf- the story. "Why the Chimes Rang" An. Junior from Charles City! m prayers on Thursday night, and County, and Faith Weeks, sopho-'0n Friday night there will be "The more from Purdy represented story of the Nativity." Farmville State Teachers College; The Sing Committee of the Y in the annual Dixie Forensic [ will sponsor community sing In the Tournament, held in Charlotte. [ Rec on Saturday night after dinN. C. December 2 through Decem- j ner. This will take the the place of ber 4. j the usual Saturday night sing proIn the debating rounds Olive gram. Bradshaw and Faith Weeks took Concluding the series of Christthe affirmative side and Jane Ruf-' mas music and stories, the Y will fin and Betty Adams made up sponsor Christmas caroling on the negative team- on the ques- Sunday night after the concert ln tion, "Resolved, that the United the auditorium, and members of States should cooperate in estab-1 the College Choir will lead the lishing and maintaining an inter- carolling. national police force upon the defeat of the Axis." Of the twelve debates participated in by the two teams, six were won and six lost. Teams defeated were Auburn, Mars Hill, Business Orientation and Guidand four teams from Wingate. ance Course. No. 130, will be inThe teams from Farmville lost to stalled in the Business Education those from Carson Newman, Em- Department next full, and will be ory University, Randolph Macon, required of all freshmen. The and Lynore Rhine, which was the course will meet once a week in final winner. i the little auditorium and one credMiss Mary E. Peck, adviser for it will be granted, according to an the Debate Club accompanied the announcement made by Mr. R. G. girls to Charlotte and served in Hallisy, head of the department Continued on Page 4 "We believe some means should ~~* be provided to orientate our students, particularly those coming 1 from small high s hools without any previous business associations or business educitio'i. These students need to ImVH their minds directed towarl bus' less problems and business stun'aids and tof ward the acceptance of their share first lap of the train ride was of the responsibility for becoming comfortable and leisurely — we the kind of onV» workers that had nearly a coach to ourselves business demands." Mr. Halliiy soldiers and sailors from every and even then we were passing remarked in d'ncugrfng the new magazines and clippings back and corner of the United States really course. forth trying to find something have their ideas about an interThe course wi:' also provide an either pro or con about an inter- national police force—and there opportunity to get the business were ideas on both sides! national police force. Charlotte at last. And the Sel- group together t.) dis.vM common But it was after we had climbed problems and uo make the stuevery hill in Lynchburg and An- wyn Hotel. dents conscious of their part ln 'I want a bed for Christmas" ally boarded the train headed for Charlotte that the fun really was the mutual agreement of the "* development, and maintenance began. Six hours ahead of us group before we were lost under of high standard-, within the department as well as ln the i on and not a seat to be had. There the influence of Morpheus, was hardly standing room. But Most of Thursday we spent ln tinued growth of the depart n.. ml we parked our suitcases in the conferences with Miss Peck. I There will be from time to time aisle and ourselves on top. Faith think only Miss Peck knew what during the year some busin. ,s calmly continued knitting her we were going to face and so she talks by busines men Mso. there mitten until the someone brought prepared us with all sorts of de-, will be audio-visual education with up an international police force, fense ranging from definitions of motion pictures on telephone pracAnd we got a preview of what we socialism to the result of the Cairo'tices, office mail, and care of of were to meet later on. Those Continued on Page 3 Are machines.

Hallisy Announces New Business Course

Armed to the Teeth, STC Debaters Tackle International Problem at Tournament

Miss Mary J. Corbett, executive secretary of the Y. W. C. A. for Brazil, will speak at a joint meeting of the Farmville Branch of American Associatlpn of University Women and Beta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Delta Pi on Friday, December 10, at 4 o'clock. The meeting will be held ln the Student Lounge. "Where have you been?" "Did On Friday and Monday nights, you have a good time?" "Why on Miss Corbett will speak in pray- earth are you coming BACK to ■n school' on SATURDAY night?" For ten years Miss Corbett These and other similar queries worked in Brazil. She was ex- from the dance-clad group Inter tremely interested and was very misslonlng ln the Rotunda as the prominent in the fight for higher four debaters dragged themselves education and better working con- Into the school after four days at ditions for women there. Miss the Dixie Tournament ln CharCorbett, in her career, has done lotte. N. C. much social welfare- work. And so here it Is—the trip ln An apt student of Brazilian retrospect. history and culture, Miss Corbett From the moment of departure speaks Portuguese fluently. She on the one o'clock train to Lynchreceived her Master's degree from burg on Wednesday till we arrived the University of Chicago and back at nearly midnight Saturhas done work in her Doctorate day night, the whole trip was there. packed, every moment of it. The

HAVE YOU ENTERED

NUMBER 10

Orchestra Elects Verell President

Notice

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"Farmville In War" Sponsored By War Council on January 19 As Second War Emphasis Day

Plans are now being made for Invitations to become members the annual Mardi Oras dance Of the Cotillion Club were issued scheduled for Saturday night, to eighty-seven girls at supper toFebruary 19, 1944, Mildred Corvin, night. general chairman, announced this They are Owen Ackiss. Newport «eek. The dance is sponsored News; Collene Agee, Farmville; each year by Pi Gamma Mu. SoNancy Almond. Kenbridge; Cecelcial Science fraternity. ia Arthur. Roanoke; and Betty Committee heads include MariJane Austin, Roanoke. lyn Bell, floor show; Sara Wayne Also. Lou Baker, Roanoke: Lucy Prance, decorations; Bernice CoBarger. Lexington, Nancy Lee penhaver, business manager; MilBarrett, Baltimore, Maryland; Jo dred Willson, orchestra; Ella Beatty. Ivanhoe, N. C; Betty Bibb. Weathers, and Sarah Trigg, Lynchburg; Margaret Brace. O O'co-che -chairmen for theme, costumes Charleston, W. Va.; Kitty Sue and advertising; and Mary Moore Bridgeforth. Kenbrldge; Pat BuckMcCorkle. tickets. ler. Oxford. N. C; Mary Steward »-, Nominations for the queen and Buford. Lawrenceville; and Cam I«-i H II I (ill POP I IHll'Prt rourt wil1 "• made by a commitButt. Portsmouth. tee composed of Dr E Walms Paige Cook. LaCrosse; Georgia ley, Pi Gamma Mu faculty adLee Cook. Radford; Judy ConnelThe Choral Club of the college visor; Frances Craddock. President ly. Lebanon; Betsy Corr, Richwill present Miss Florence Man- of pj Gamma Mu; Mildred Corvin, mond: Elizabeth Croutch, Marion; ning, soprano of New York and ! general chairman of Mardi Gras; and Ann Curley. Richmond. Philadelphia, at the a n n u a 11 a representative from each of Joan Davis, Lynchburg: Mae Christmas concert which will be and ^e four classes. The nominees Derieux. Remlik: Ann Dickerson, held Sunday night. December 19 Richmond; Betsy Dillard. Draper. at 8:30 in the college auditorium. will be voted on early in January. Pi Gamma Mu has for its genN. C.i Martha Droste, Ronceverte. Miss Manning made her bow to W. Va.; Beanie Dudley. Farmville; the stage at the age of five in the eral theme for this year problems arising in the New World Martha Russell East. South Bos- o]d ^ropon^ House in Phila- Order. At the meeting last week, ton: Margaret Ellett. Jennings delphia whUe ln hign school, she two papers were presented dealing Ordinary: and Shirley Etheridge. orKanlzedi conducted and was so- with the problem of natural reNorfolk. lolst of a chorus of sixty singers. Betsy Pox, Danville; Ann Ore- A few years later jbc became the sources in the post war world. One g»ry. Roanoke; Betty__Harville. soJolst of the 8t Luke and Epiph- paper treated the political side of Petersburg: Diddy Ford, Hopewell; any Choir, directed by Dr. H. Alex- the question — that te, gaining Ann Foster. Norfolk: Betty Lou ander Matthews, one of the lead- equal access to natural resources. The other paper was concerned Hay ward. Hampton; Ellen Higgin- ing cnoral conductors in America. with the economic phase in relabotham, Staunton; Sue Hundley. As a concert artist. Ma.-.. ManSuffolk; Kitty Kearsley, Marion; ning has appeared in numerous tion to conservation of natural reAnn Kingdon. Bluefleld. W. Va.; i. dials throughout the East, sing- sources, substitutes and new sources. Last night a discussion of Heidi Lacy, Richmond; and Robin, lng among other places, at the this question took place at the Lear. Chapel Hill. N. C. Unlverslty of Pennsylvania and meeting. Also. Betty Lee. Richmond; Susquehanna University. Officers of PI Gamma Mu this Sara Leech, Richmond; Mary Ann In New York, she has appeared Loving. LaCrosse: Carmon Low. with the New York Philharmonic year are Frances Craddock. presHopewell; Grace Loyd. Lynch- as well as on many well-known ra- ldent; Sarah Trigg, vice-president; burg; Margaret Massey, Hamp- dio programs. She is at present Be mice Copenhaver, secretary: den-Sydney; Sue McCorkle. Lex-' c0loist at the Third Church of and Sara Wayne France, treasington: Patsy McLear. Richmond; c'nrist. Scientist, Brooklyn. N. Y. urer. Betty Minetree, Petersburg; Sara A student of two outstanding Moling. Winchester: Ellen Moore. I tea hers, Elizabeth Schumann and Culpepper: Betty Moses. Roa-|ciytle Hine Mundy. Mis Manning noke; and Barbara Montgomery, i |S herself a teacher and head of Alberta. j the voice department of the Clarke Margaret V e r e 11. sophomore Cab Overbey, Chatham; Dot Conservatory of Music in Philafrom Newport News, was selected Owen, Sedley; Kitty Parham. delphia. Petersburg; Katherine Parker,; Ail the music groups of the col- president of the Orchestra at the' Norfolk; Nancy Parrish, Manas-, lege will participate in the con- regular meeting this week. Other sas; Kitty Parrish, Manassas; Jer- cert. The organized music groups officers chosen were Connie Ozlin. ry Payne. Onancock; Beverley are the College Choir, the Choral Chase City, treasurer, and Ann Peebles, Hampton; and Virginia j Club, the Madrigal Singers with Savage, Littleton, reporter and ' ! Pullin, Danville; Cora Redd. Chat-, Pat Maddox as student director; business manager. The College Orchestra will preham; Judy Reick. West Point, and the Junior A'Capella with Beth Patsy Saunders, Laneview. Johnson as student director and sent its first program of the year Kitty Saunders. Christlansburg: the Intermediate A'Capella with in chapel this Saturday, Don irFrances Seward. Petersburg; Mar- Jeanne Strick as student director, ber 11, under the direction of Miss garet Sheffield, Suffolk; Mary Connie Ozlin and Margie Hewlett Lisabeth Purdom. Program inAgnes Sheffield. Victoria; Chris- a;o V.:e accompanists lor the mu- cludes "Tone Poem" by Flbich, and Hungarian Dance No. 5 by tine Shiflett. Churchville; . Ann sic groups. Brahms, by the entire group, two Shufflebarger, Bluefleld: Margaret violin soloes by Charles Beck, and Simmons. Sebrell; Nellie Smith, # ln closing, "America" and "The. Petersburg; Lynn Sprye, LynchAll girls interested in knitting Star Spangled Banner", by the, Continued on Page ( for the Red Cross, pie se see eith- orchestra. The violin soloes to be er Lucille Cheatham or Virginia played are Chopin's "Minute Waltz" and "Allegro" by Mozart. | Treakle to get their wool.

Manning Will SingiSS* Here December 19

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Travel Tired Teams Seek Beds, Quiet

girl to a point where she will be capable of understanding any terms of peace, and of what those terms must be based upon. She should understand the social, economic and political background of the war and of the peace terms. Four discussion groups on the theatres of war will be conducted by a faculty member with three student assistants. Dr. J. E. Walmsley will lead the discussion on the European theatre; Miss Grace B. Moran on the South Pacific; Mr. Richard Hallisy, on the British Empire: and Miss Leola Wheeler, on the Far Eastern theatre. The student assistants will aid the professor in finding material in preparation for the discussion, and will also take an active part in the leading of the discussions. Students will be excused from all classes and will be required to attend the program, which will start at 9:45 with a flag raising ceremony. The four groups will then meet from ten until twelve o'clock. At twelve o'clock, the entire student body will assemble in the large auditorium where the secretary of each group will give a brief report of the findings, or discussions, of the morning. The ritual committee of the war council will present a short program on flag ettiquette, and Mary Evelyn Pearsall will present a Hag to the school. After a salute to the flag. Pat Maddox will lead the group ln the singing of four songs made popular during World War I. and of four that are current war favorites. The afternoon program, which is not compulsory in attendance, will consist of war and defense movies. The day's emphasis will be closed at six by the lowering of the flag. All faculty members will be invited to sit in on the student discussions, and to attend the entire program.

Walmsley Furnishes Brochure Material Reviews of twenty-fou. hymns by Dr. J. E. Walmsley will form a part of the brochure to be pub■ i by the Music Department MBU time this year. Alfred Strick, head of the depattment. big revealed. The hymns will form a part of the programs to be presented by the Qalkgg Choir and Choral Club during the college year. A forward on hymno cmy will bt given by Dr T Tertius Nob!' ganist and choirmaster emeritus. St. Thomas Church, New York. Also, several new hymns which have been written by Mr. St ink and which have been sun« by the N'wntli street Christian Church. Richmond, under Dr. Luther -A. Richman. will be added Students who desire a copy of this book may have one for fifty cents, which may be given either to Jean Prosise or Connie Ozlin. Oopteg of this informative book will be sent to all principal! and superintendents throughout Virginia in tlie will arouse Intl IOd rtJTBUI ing.


Page 2

Opportunities Knock--But We Fail to Answer

THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1943 self by answering when opportunity knocks, | Hear All be it in class work or in extra curricula, by See Al doing something about the unexploited opportunities here.

Strange Animal Assumes New Role Tell All To Amusement of Gustavus V-12 Unit

Making the most of one's college years Roses - carnations - orchids is a lovely phrase, but it can be interpreted gardenias - Privates - Ensigns Techmen - Civilians - Jitterbugto mean a dozen or more different things. ging - Pox Trotting - Conga It could mean sleeping in all classes, it "The biggest job of the civilian students Lines - The National Anthem could mean being a "party girl"; to some Girls - Girls - and more Girls at Massachusetts State, from the immediate, perhaps it does mean these things. military point of view, is to assure, in every all add up to the lovely setting But when we say to make the most of way possible, the success of the local cadet of Senior Dance and the picturesque red-and-white figure, with your college years, we mean to put your all training program, so that future air fighters Agnes Patterson back to lead. in your college life. And this does NOT will be effectively prepared for the crucial Perhaps the dedicated "I Love mean to keep your nose buried in a text combat task ahead of them," stated Major You Truly" to the ex Arlene Wright and her husband was the hook, it does not mean to spend every wak- Starr King recently. outstanding event of the evening. ing hour studying. Studying is an integral "The biggest job of the civilian students, A lovely gesture to a lovely couple. and important part of college life and must Voted most popular couple in from the long-range point of view of the figure—Louise and Mr. Mac. not be neglected, but it is only part. Equalgeneral welfare of our commonwealth and * Whew! But wasn't "Little Parly important are those experiences garnerour country. Is to prepare themselves, pro-' hams" Lt. worth the second ed working in various extra curricula actessionally and culturally, for the tremen- glance and effort to meet?! Nancy Watts and Anne Jacob— tivities—the honor groups, the publications, dous problems of postwar readjustment, i probably the most marveled at the music groups, the Dramatic and Debate These problems will tax our knowledge and girls at the dance — their dates clubs, the church groups. Making the most mtntftl skill to the utmost. We must meet couldn't come, but sent flowers anyway. Maybe some men were of one's college life means finding somethem with maximum resources. In college, ■ born thoughtful. where between the two extremes a happy Another happy reunion at the we develop these resourcs," Major King said medium and putting your best into whatin an address that keynotes the wartime' dance—Lucie McHenry and Fobbie. ever you do. aims of training at Massachusetts State The dance veteran "Twitch" Are we making the most of our college College and for the nation's colleges as a [ Ellett was missed. - - - Bea Cline's tricky version of "Strip Polka" years? Are we lighting the pathe between whole (By A. C. P.) was as ever popular - - - A few the devil and the deep blue sea, too much mwelcomed old girls were back - - phasis on studying being the one (and there All in all. as "Grand Central Statlonlsh" as it was, our thanks go can be too much despite what your faculty to the Seniors for another grand members will say), and too much extra curdance. ricula being the other? Are we letting this This week it's a 2 carat diaBy Hernice Copenhaver mond on third finger left hand ... path be the path of least resistance or are Action has come in Italy, and the Nazi's the proud owner . . . Betsy Dilwe making it meaningful and worthwhile. lard. winter line has been broken. After a bombLooking around the campus we find Ruthie Dugger's new Phi Gam many1—too many—unexploited opportuni- ardment which is reported to have driven pin might be termed as one of those outstanding holiday accomties in classes and in outside work. We see some of the German troops insane, Clark's plishments. Ha! mercy, Dugger. army has penetrated two miles into the eneelective clusses passed up, we see challengwhat is the secret? ing opportunities tor individual research go my line and is moving toward Rome accord-1 "Greenville, North Carolina calling" seemed to make Birdie by unheeded, and just as much we see un- ing to plan. The Eighth Army captured the I Williams' heart jump. How'd the touched gold mines in every extra curricula highway and railroad center and market' call come out, Birdie? activity on campus. We see most of the work town of Lanciano. Road and rail lines have] What's this about Helen Mcin organizations being done by a few who been cut to such an extent that the Germans Guire's hiding behind the bushes when she saw her date coming! «an only scratch the surface of the vast can not hope to make another stand anyCould the reason that we don't where near the Sangro river. see much of Pat Maddox lately be store of opportunities. • * » « Bob's request—"Get plenty of sleep lust as a frugal woman gasps in horbefore Christmas holidays' ? The Russian drive for the collapse of the ror at a waste of money, so we gasp in sorBette Wood's Santa Claus has row at the waste of chances, chances for Nazi's White Russian escape is gathering arrived already. If you don't believe it. ask her to let you see each and every student in this school to force and Hearing the climax. It is reported that beautiful robe "he" sent her! really make something worthwhile of her- that the railroad from Bliboiss to KalinBrickbats to the Juniors who kovichi has been cut by the Reds. The Ger- tried to see how many loud notes mans are still making a futile effort to drive they could hit on early Sunday morning. Consider the poor tired the Russians back to the eastern bank of the gals who wanted to sleep. After Established November 26. 1920 Knieper. all! ! ! Published each Wednesday evening of the college Heart-Breaking-Story - of - theBluffing the Nazis by flying within a year, except during holidays and examination periods, by the students of State Teachers College, few miles of Berlin, then turning southwest, Week: After eight long months of not seeing each other, and aftFarmvllle. Virginia. heavy bombardments have devastated the er numerous changes in plans Office: Student Building Phone 533, Box 168 center of Leipzig. The Germans were pre- concerning coming this week end Printers: The Farmvllle Herald pared to defend Berlin for the sixth heavy (you know Uncle Sam) Nancy Langhorne's Bernard finally got Represented for national advertising by National bombardment in 16 days, but Leipzig was here Just in time for the dance. Advertising Service. Inc.. college publishers repretaught off guard, and it was not until the Ah! but the sad part. Sunday sentative. 420 Madison Avc. New York. N. Y. morning Nancy woke up with the Member Virdnla Intercollegiate Press Association bombers were ready to return home that 'flu and couldn't see him any was made by the enemy. more. What is the matter with Entered as second class matter March 1, 1921 In the any strong attack • * • • fate? Post Office of Farmvllle. Virginia, under act of The fact that "cat-fever" is goMarch 8. 1934. ^^^^ Increasing the aerial offensive in the ing around STC doesn't prove the ELLA BANKS WEATHERS Editor-in-Chief New- Britain Island, the Allies bombed the fact that we're "catty". Scientists JAM. WAKIMi KHUN Managing Editor Japanese air base at Cape Gloucester, caus- say cat fever is Just a common MARY ST. CT.A1R BUGG Business Manager ed heavy damage, and left it afire. The first cold! ! So relax, girls, and reCon fin ucd cm Page 3 naval shelling directed at this island was \ ■.. i.ii. Editors VIIM.INIA IKKAKI.K News Editor made on the Gasmata airdrome which also LAY BTIO JOHNSON Feature Editor received aerial bombardments. Slum I I PBM Sports Editor The Japs are strengthening the defenses By ANN SNYDER JAM: SMITH Social Editor of Sumatra, sea-guardian of Singpore, in For those who are sick, the \-MIC ntr Managers the belief that the British will attack the Service Committee has given four HABI STKRRETT Advertising Manager books to the Infirmary. island soon. There may be a plan for the The Y. Cabinet members are Kl I'll BBOOKI Circulation Manager Allies to use the pincer movement on Singa- having their traditional spaghetti Assistant Editors pore by having both a land and sea attack. dinner. SARA II ITRKVS Photographic Editor Committees will meet tonight at • ♦ • • JANE FORD Head Typist 10 o'clock. President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Plans are being made for White Business Assistants Churchill, and President Chiang Kai-shek Christmas which will be observed Helen ('..libs, Margie Piene. Elirabrth Gates. Mary this week during prayers. The have held a conference which has bound VFeoi House. Lucille lewis, Betty Overcash, pageant will be presented at this I inma Allen, Man Stuart Ruford. Connie Hub- their nations in an agreement to beat Japan time. Christmas seals will be sold bard, Ellen Moore. Dorothy Overcash, Theresa into unconditional surrender and to strip again this week. Let's do all we Hull. Hois,, stan.ell. Sarah Taliaferro. Rachel her of all her imperialistic gains of the last can to help those who are less forlluiiriir. LMIII S|.rve, Dorothy Turley, Mary half-century. Detailed plans for the Pacific tunate than we. Walton Rucker, Vivian (iwaltney, lx>uise AndFriends military operations were made. Russia was drews. Bobbie Seott. Margaret Bear, Martha I think that God will never send not represented at this conference since A gift so precious as a friend. llrosle. I rain,-, U-e. that country is not at war with Japan. A friend who always understands Si.in" Assistants However, Roosevelt and Churchill have And fills each need as it demands: Mary Franklin Woodward. Pat Maddox. Betty Whose loyalty will stand the test. OMki Nell IIIIIIIIH.IX. |4-Ila llolloway, Virginia also met Premier Stalin at Teheran to dis- When skies are bright or overcast; Kadonna. Margaret Sheflleld, Betty Lasts, cuss the objectives and details of the Euro- Who aaaa the faults that merit blame, Kuth Jones Sara Moling. Betty Bibb. Sue pean campaign. The official report of this llunilli \ Iteiiii,,. < oiMMiliavrr, Katlinn llutch- conference has not been announced. It is Hut keapa on loving Just the same Who does far more than oreadl inson, \i\n Snwler. Itelt> Kills. reported that President Ismet Ionu of Turcould do key is in Cairo to meet with Roosevelt and To make us good, to make us true. Earth's j;ifts a sweet enjoyment Churchill. This will concern Turkey's neuw i DNESDAY, DECEMBER B, 1948 lend. trality, if it is true . But only Ood can give a friend.

Ripest Job of Civilians

Gleanings

THE ROTUNDA

t¥'f

You've heard about dogs holding up football games by running onto the playing field; and of mice causing a lot of trouble by making their appearance in classrooms; but what happened at Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter, Minnesota .adds a new story to the books. The time was 6 a. m. one morning, and the place was the coilege house where Marines and Sailors of the Gustavus V-12 Unit were assembled for regular morning muster. Just as one of the chief petty officers was receiving the report of absentees, there was sustained, but obvious laughter among mem' bers of the front ranks. Seeing no just cause for any laughter, the chief asked the trouble. The members of the front rank just pointed, and there. watch-' ing the proceedings with interest from his position on the stage just behind the surprised chief was a contented little skunk. Morning muster was dismissed earlier than usual, and the observer showed appeciation by keeping his trade secrets to himself.— Pvt. Dick Hodgson. USMR «By A. C. P.)

Look In the Card Catalog For Author, Book Title

For Call Number, Subjeet Head

In a library' of 40.000 volumes, helps greatly your benefit and enit is not possible for a student to joyment in your library. Books, however, are not a'waya find the one particular book she remembered by their authors, even wants without some help. The li' if the author is the mo:>t importbrary staff also needs held, for no ant part of the book. You majf one can remember the precise losometimes remember only the cation and contents of 40,000 boks. name of the book. For this it a son most of which are used very In- your library also places a card in* frequently. For this reason your to the catalog which has the book's" library has provided a card cata- name or title written above the log to help it and you to find I author's name. Otherwise the cargj the books you want. It is located la the same, including the callimmediately to the left of the 1 number to the left of the author^" main desk of the library in what name, which may be used as beis known as the Newspaper Room fore in finding the book on the —on the way to the Reference ! shelf. room. Some of the time you come ta>" The card catalog is, as its name I the library in search of infonnaimplies, a list, on cards, of all tion about a certain subject wuhof the books in the library. Since out knowing either the author or the most important thing about a title of a book having the lnfornM book is its author, the primary ation. To take care of this need* entry in the card catalog for each the library has placed into the book is the name of U»e author, 'catalog many cards showinu tlie which is given on the first line of subje ts about which 'he book* the card. This is followed by the I are written. These cards are thai name of the book, and other in- ;ame as the author carl, excepll formation such as place and date that the subject word, such as of publication, the number of | History. English, or Domestic Ec- I pages, and in some cases an out- lonomy is written above the auth- . line of its contents. To the left of ,or's name, to the left of which ia the author's name Is found the given again the eal'-number of "call number", which indicates the the book by which it is found.' place In your library where a par- .Subject headings are written in ticular book may be found. When red to distinguish them from the you copy this number and take it author and title entries, and to to the desk, the student member help you And the subject cards in of the library staff knows immedi- the catalog. ately where to find the book, a New Book of the Week: "Ihe profit iency which you are welcome I Battle Is the Pay-off", bv Ralph to learn, for it is not difficult. 'ingtrsoll.

Do You Sneeze, Sniff, Cough? You, Too, Have "Cat Fever" It has to do with skkness and with health ... if you've got the first, we're sorry, if you've got the latter, you'll soon lose it. There's nothing like a cold for the morale and nothing like the epidemic of flu we've had for a good study of mob psychology. Someone sneezes, and off they go! "If I feel any worse tomorrow, I'm going to the Infirmary, if they've got any beds left kl the infirmary". . . "Aw, I'd sooner die in my room than go to that place" . . . "Besides, they have absolutely no more room left at all. If you get sick now, you will hafta die in your room" . . . "Well, if the food is any different down there. I'd be willing to sleep in a flower box" It's pretty bad, really. Of course, we were relieved to read in the Richmond paper that the so-called cat fever" is sadly misnamed, and the pets around here are safe to roam again, but the flu goes on and the Southside's records soar in Kleenex sales. All one has to do is look cross-eyed at another student, and she's sent dashing to Dr Moore Dr. Moore has his hands full as well as the infirmary beds, so he sends her staggering bak to her room to either lie in bed and bemoan her fate, or to sit around in a noisy draft and grow steadily worse. Just what the answer will be. no one dared to guess. The results so far have been everything from missed classes to missing the dance, and the dining hall stays practically deserted. Faces are flushed, eyes blurred, noses red. and minds in a stupor; shelves pile up with pill boxes, cough syr-

up bottles, and even sprays and atomizers. The student teachera hate to go to their classrooms for fear of endangering their pupila, and the girls in Cunningham refuse to run back and forth to the main building for fear of catching a germ on the way. Do you know the symptom*? The Sneeze, the Sniff, the Tickle in the Esophagus, the Cough, the Sore Throat, the Fever, the Fear • ■ ■ ■ The Flu!! And then the Deaperation . . . "I just cant miis Speech class to be sick" . . . "Don't make me eat anything" . . . oh, my tummy never hurt from a cold before." "Are you sure the cat in our room last night had nothing to do with it?" . . . "Will it laat very long?" .. . "But. I cant lire through even two days of this" . . But, no, dear, you won't die. You'll eventually get over it. and look back and laugh. You'll tell your granddaughter all about the epidemic of Cat Fever they had at 8. T. C. one winter , . . and then you'll pause thoughtfullly for a minute, and softly reflect . . . But it really wasn't so serious, everyone got all right, and there was a larger percentage out of bed than In . . . and the cats had positively nothing to do with it ... . just the way the girls all talked about it made everyone think it was so dreadful. And to think it all started with a sneeze! Life Is all what we make it, so let's cheer up and make it good. But Just in case . . . that is ... If you do feel a tickle in the throat, well, it sure doesn't hurt to take precautions. Just remember . . . all this started with a sneeze.


THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1943

Sports Schedule Revised for Winter. Program Includes Swimming Classes Third Physical Ed Classes Provided

Page S

Shirley Pierce's

Tell All

On the Ball

Debate Trip

Continued Jrom Page 1 Welcome back's cover territory . A now schedule of sports has conference which was still in this week . . . including everyRone into effect and will continue throughout the winter quarter. process. But In the afternoon we body safely returned from TurkeyThe entire outline of various ac- took time out to go to an alumnae' °*yT*0 vielcome sights are 1 > bson tivities and times they are sched- tea with Mrs. Virginia Redhead ^'i ' 'h"e f°r a •**■ and, , . . . ' , .. Jo Eades. back after a siege of uled have been posted on the ath- . about whom we had been told, recuperation from her fall earlier letic association bulletin board. Practice in basketball will be much. And she turned out to be | m the season. Pat headed for the stables first of all, and when askeach Wednesday at 4:50 p. m. and all we had been told and then ed are y°u sti" sonna ride?" Jo Tuesday and Thursday at 4:50 p. some. Charlotte, too. we found- - " m" and 6:80 p" m. Fundamentals quite delightful—and one of the answered with a grin and a swift and scrimmages comprise the'group paid the city the highest "vou bet!" i ra. tiers, and all who report will compliment any Virginian can pay There's a just plain "welcome", be chalking up practices toward a city—"It's a lot like Richmond", too. although a little tardy. Keepclass team participation. FreshSpurred on by letters from back a-Way has left us, and in her man practice has been large this home, we started on Friday morn- stead is Cindy 'not to be confused season and this group meets on ing to debate. To anyone who; with the faithful old Lindy i who Tuesday and Thursday at 5:50 has never experienced it before— is as full of spirit as a bottle of p. m. Practices are open to all ■ three of us hadn't—it was quite ammonia. Cindy is rather the classes. ^ experience. There's nothing Hunter type, with her long neck Volleyball is scheduled on Wed-, t'ult* llke u- You 8° in a little and her height, and she's quite a nesdays at 5 50 p. m. and on!room and flnd onlv vour oppon- jumper, too. The only thing off Tuesdavs and Thursdays at 3:50|ents- wno look s0 verv self-con- key is the fact that she's rather ii m The nets are set up in the "dent and much too intelligent, jump the wings than the pole itgym at this time and a third pe-;and a solemn judge Por a solld *u- ,Wnich makes thinRS awk" riod of gym can be obtained at h°"r V°u argue, back and forth, ward for those involved, one of these times. Later on, You make a statement, any stateJody Davis was one of the few practices will be scheduled after ment and vour friends on the op- who just could not bring herself supper, but announcements con-|P°slle ^am challenge it. They to like Princess, but after riding cernlng this will be made in the make a statement and you chal-*her for two hours straight, she I lenge it. You go in armed to the finds here-to-fore unknown possifuturp |teetn wlln facte and The nool will be oDen for swim0uota "ons- billties. Shall we „present Princess The pool will be open for swim wondprlng how under the sun you wJth a copy Qf How tQ WJn mlng on Monday. Wednesday. andjare ROlng to ulk ^ minutes ^j Friends and Influence People". Friday at 4:50 p. m. This is an j then before you even get good and Jody. or do you think the situaopen period and all who wish may started the warning whistle blows tion is better under control now? enter at this time. Classes in filing that you have only one There've been a lot of amusing freshmen beginners swimming are,"11"1"* left You ,alk " fast as annoyances lately . . . Janet Davis your tongue will go and your op- and Carmen Lowe have been bragMill under way and like schedules'ponents teik even faster fiXid ging bout their rowing exercises. will continue into the winter then when its all over, you go in i^Teems""that"the"horses"("Flicka quarter At present the classes!another room, flnd another team^e nole) have terrible chesty are completing the American Red and start all over again. And ifs;COUghs that practically jerk a Cross Beginners Swimming Test not like you could say the same riders arms off and pull one for. v.hich is a requirement for all think everytime—you can't. , ward over a sloping neck for many freshmen Classes meet on Mon-, But we survived—all four of us.: a near-fall. Also in trouble were days and Wednesdays at 3:50 p. | strangely enough. We fought; Jane Conson and Emma Allen, m. and on Tuesdays and Thurs-, colds continually, but then that Jane tried ^ bribe good behavior days at 3:50 p. m.. 4:50 p m.. and was the style—everyone was fight- from pegasus by bringing him pjo3 B 8uj iumpS 0f sugar, but the one she 5:45 p m Because of the Navy And then came Saturday and fed him. he dropped . . and not prom-am. the pool will be in use at 6 o'clock each evening and the we came home. We came home one step did he take til it had been class scheduled at that time has with our debate briefs no more picked up and fed to him again! same as when we left than black Ration-conscious, this horse. He's changed to 4:50 p m. All who wish to hike will meet is like white, we came home with •back", too. from being lame all in the Rotunda on Friday at 5:50 multimilltons of rebuttal notes. faJ1 And ^^^ gol m hot we came home convinced that we j ar0Und the boots, that she took p. m. should have been on the other them off and rode ln her stocking The various activities are a part side whichever one we were on. \ feet, Droste and Nellie were tryof the program which comprises We came home, tired and happy. ing ^ get along for awm> this the third period of physical edu- \ never again to be afraid to get week, but just couldn't get tocation for the classes and a wide'up and talk, and we still want gether on their ideas and opinselection is open to all. ia bed for Christmas. ions. Maybe that was because the ideas were Nellie's and the opinions were Dr. Droste's! Not only is the college overcrowded with all the girls who have colds, but had the stables an infirmary, you may be sure that. too. would be well-filled with pneumatic horses. They all have

Continued from Page 2 sume your natural role! Best wishes go to Betty Brideforth for a speedy recovery and a quick return to STC. We miss her. Seemed natural to see Nancy and John Hill Shaw back again— this time as Mr and Mrs.

Again the balls are brought inside after a season of many outside activities which made up the fall sports program. Looking back we glance over a season made up of eventful activities, each holding its place and marking another highlight in the sports of S. T. C. Hockey ended in all its glor.y at the conclusion of the hard fought class games on the days preceding and on the eventful Color Rush Day. There were four well organized teams, each made up of hard fighting players and cooperation Within the groups. Completing the management of the seasons, we appreciate the work of Ophelia Whittle and can now look forward to next year when we again bring out the hockey balls and sticks. Tennis Courts show dim white lines after the slight rain which removed the well-marked court lines. Players and moving balls and racquets have moved inside after completing a season of tennis which showed the finals of a fall tennis tournament as well as scheduled classes and playing during spare time. Tennis can continue as long as the weather permits. Other tournaments will begin at the end of the winter quar-

ter and during the spring. Ruth Dugger. manager of tennis, was winner of the singles tournament this fall. A- tivlty on the inside now shows a new highlight. Balls and nets are out for volleyball and games and schedules of time have -been posted. Also, a larger group of freshmen than usual reported for beginning practices in freshmen basketball. Upperclassmen games I .H im ill.- Virginia are now under way and class practices can be obtained. It is hoped that the class teams CAREFUL MANAGEMENT will continue to have a larger reCOURTEOUS SERVICE presentation of class members in the effort to have girls continue Interest paid on in some sport activity. Last year's Savings Deposits physical fitness program introduced to the college sport schedule an added number of participants in the field and the groups have con- The Convenient Store for Faculty tinued to show interest. During and Student Body the coming quarter the majority flood Things to eat and drink of activity will be confined to the gym. but a selection of activities makes it possible for all to take (High Street) part in something. Recreational Swimming will continue each Saturday night from 8 p. m. to 9:30 p. m.. under supervision of the H20 Club. Recreational swimming periods open during the week are on Monday. to Wednesday, and Fridays at 4:50 coughs and sniffles, and Mr. Nolen p. m. Freshmen swimming tests is kept busy doctoring them up. will be given this week to all those We have already noticed the con- entered in the classes and others vulsive heave that practically who are ready to pass it will take Opposite I'n-tiiltj<-c throws a rider at every cough. | it on Monday through Thursday See Betty Bridgeforth Take care of that cold. iof next week. This is a requirePegasus ment for all freshmen. Our Representative

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THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1943

Page 4

Just Looking, Thanks By PAT MAODOX Red and white was the keynote nett with Ralph Hulslandler. Also Jean Daniel with Pat Moland "Joys We Have Known", the theme last Saturday night when inari. Harriett Weger with Arthur the Seniors held their annual Goldburg. Betty Lou Hay ward dance. Surprisingly enough dates with Charles Edmonds. Lucille mm plentiful and from where we Lewis with Tom Armstrong. Betty -sal it seemed a.s though Hamp- Overcash with Bill Walton. Heidi (Icn-Sydney was attending en Lacy with Henry Bennett. Jane mtwr Tlie Seniors were lovely Rowe with Harry Allen. Elizabeth in their white dresses as they Drtseoll with Bob Younger, Betty mUkad with their dates In a beau- Doggett with Jim Cook, Lucie Mctifully executed figure which cul- Kenry with Forrest Cobb, Peggy minated in the forming of an S Alphin with Thomas Marshall, la the middle of the dance floor. Mildred Droste with James Bare. Among those who attended with Ruth Dugger with James Beech. their dates were Ellen Moore Gussie Himes Witt) Glenn Snyder. with David Noel. Pat Buckler with Evelyn Paw with John Payne. Elliott Burdon, Betsy Mathews Mary Woodward with Mohlon with Arthur Pleasant. Anna Head- Cottrell, Betty Handle with Billy lee with Ray Ranum. Barbara Harville, Mary Moore McCorkle Kellam with George Elsasser, Lib- with Milton Anderson. Page Cook by Jordan with John Rob on with Bob Miller. Prances Rainey Beanie Dudley with Bobby Lauck with Prank Johns. Sue Harper Crawford. Mary Agnes Sheffield with Horace Adams. Lyde Thompwith Jack Boutchard, Nancy' son with George Jefferics. Lois Whitehead with Judge Boutchard. Alphin with Thomas Dixon, Ella Rose Bland Jenkins with Philip Banks Weathers with Bill Boyle. Chcatham, Rosalie Phelps with Mary Ellen Hoge with Bob Mish, Luther Kelly. Peggy Belcher with ] Mary Evelyn Pearsall with Dr. Ben Rapkin, Edith Dotson with H. R. Pearsall, Mae Derieux with Ralph Carrel, Lillian Elliott with Joe Kirkmyer, Jane Knapton with Billy Weaver. Ruth Jones with Henry Barr, Janet Davis with Ralph Lianas. Lucille Cheatham' Dick Reigner, Lou Bak.-r with with Milton Cheatham, Cora Redd Hayden Hannabass, Jerry Payne with Graham Koch. Jac Parden ■ with Bobby Prat. Martha Cole with Bob Carter. Sara Jeffreys' with Bobby Moore. Rosemary with Pied Young, Sara Wayne Elam with David Christian. MarPrance with Bill Johnson. Jane' garet Sheffield with Forrest CatSmith with Lang Wood. Hannah bey, Vivian Gwaltney with Bob Lee Crawford with Lt. Art Adams. Ballard. Mildred Corvin with Martha Lynn Sprye with Bill Bobby Moore. Prances Craddock Dunn. Barbara Myers with Nubby with Walter Hardy, and Carol Golden. Nandy ingle with Lonnie Digges with Robert Burger. Dickons, Barbara Dickenson With Attending the dances at V.P.I. | Moffelt Walker, Thelma Diggs were Virginia Bland. Nancy A1-, with Luther Diggs, Isabel Key with mand, Margaret Orange. Barbara Jeter Ugon, Carolyn Hammond Graham, Nannie Sours. Beatrice' with Buddy Whltaker. Virginia Via Jones, Lillian Johnson, Rosemarie with Claude Arthur, Betty Ann Waggner. Betty Bibb. Marcheta Wimbish with Paul Sandrock. Cunningham. Martha Higglns with Roland Walton. Jeanne Strlck with Ed Parry. Debate Winners Evelyn Grlzzard with Roth Rose. Dana McClellan with Prank Continued from Pa^e 1 Barksdale. Anne Christian with the capacity of instructing the William Lawhorne. Ann Buck with teams as to facts and background with Cliff Johnson and Dot Ben- of the question. Others events at the tournament included poetry reading, in which both Jane Ruffin and Olive Patronize Bradshaw participated, impromtu speaking, after dinner speakini;. and extempore speaking.

PATTERSONS

Miss Grace Moran Receives Token Of Appreciation National Chapter Of ASA Sends Gift

Sampson Wins Award 728 Bandages Made In Poetry Contest At S. T. C. Last Week Isabel Sampson, sophomore from Richmond, won first place and S?5 in the national poetry contest for college freshmen and sophomores Which was sponsored recently by Columbia University. Tlie poetry submitted to the contest was "In the Wake of Love", five poems each connected with the other about a girl who had lost her lover ai .1 regained him in tlie last iwo lines of the last poem. Isabel wrote the play The Hope of Tomorrow", for the freshman production last year, and slit is chairman of the Sing committee cf the Y. W. C. A. on this campus.

Miss Grace B Moran. who for twelve years has served as adviser of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, was presented a gift of appreciation from the National Chapter last Sunday night. The gift was presentc\l at a supper given for a'l the members by Miss Marc.aret Sprunt Hall, present adviser, who succeeded Miss Moran. At this time. Mary St. Clair One 35 passenger bus and station Bugg. president, expressed to Miss Moran the appreciation felt not only by the local chapter, but also wagons and taxies. For special by the ational Chapter for her of service. She then pre- trips and chartered service. sented the check sent by the National Chapter as a token of their lore and appreciation. Continental Bus Line Miss Moran is head of the Geography Department on the camPhone 78 pus.

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Rotunda vol 23, no 10 dec 6, 1943