THE NORMAL SCHOOL WEEKLY. VOL.
\( >\ , 18, 1922
LITERARY SOCIETIES UNDER NEW BASIS beth Crawford. Lucille Garden, Goldie Gallop, THE "ROTUNDA" OPENS EYES Louise 'den, Virginia Noel, Margaret Trice, Fannie Thomas, Mafoel Holms. Elsie llailv. Dr. Jarman Addresses Student Body. Eyes Have It. Eliza Davis, Rebecca Dedmon, Marie Dortch, Marie DulingS, Bertha Johnson. Lucille Jen Tuesday evening at 6:30 Dr. Jarman ad nings, Max Johns, Janie Potter, Glenn Terry. 'fix 'Rotunda" is opening its Eyes. Next dressed the student body on the subject of "Stu- Lovard Priddy, Hester Peebles, May Piercy, week the All-Seeing Department is horn. It will dent Self-Government," giving in particular the Elizabeth Vincent, Margaret Wright, Ruby have a weekly birthday, hut instead of receiving history of Student Self-Government in this Walton. Elizabeth Ware, Elsie and Roberta id its will give them. Bui lei us explain. school. What is the cutest thing you've seen or heard Zehmer. Dr, Jarman introduced his talk with a few in the past week? Write it up anil send it to sentences about government in general in which the Eyes Column of the "Rotunda." Ever) SENIOR CLASSES ELECT VIRGINIAN one in the school is eligible to the contest which he spoke of our National, State, County, and STAFF Cit) governments and the responsibilities of a lasts until Christmas. Awards will he made by citizen to his government. From this generalthe Staff ami Faculty advisors, and announceThis year, acting upon the advice of the ization the speaker wenl to the history of the ment of winners will he made every Tuesday Faculty Committee, the Virginian will he edited organization of a particular government, namely in chapel. There is but one injunction—he origby a staff elected from both the Normal Senior inal! the Student Self-Government of the Farmville and College Senior Classes. Hereafter two of Siaic Normal School. First prize two tickets to the movies. the major officers will he elected from the ColIn explaining the duties of the Campus Second prize—one ticket to the movies. lege Seniors and the other two major officers League Dr. Jarman mentioned the improvements Third prize—Honorable Mention. with the five assistants will he elected from the that have been made in the physical plant during the past summer and this fall. Some ol Normal Senior Class. The staff for the 1923 SENIOR DAY these an : a new tea room has been made and annual is : Editor-in-Chief—-Kathleen Morgan. furnished, tin- parlor has been remodeled, and ()n Thursday. November 9, the Second ProAssistant Editor Dorothy Lang&low. the walls of the Bitting mom, facult) room, and fessional Class made its first display of '2.^ Spirit Literal v Editor Mamie Nichols. home offices have been gone over. These things Assistant Literary Editor- -Flementine Pierce. by observing a "Senior Day." add greatly to the attractiveness of the school mid The girls, dressed in white and wearing the Art Editor Delia Williams. in taking care ol' them the Campus League needs green class colors marched in a body to chapel. Assistant Art Kditor- Catharine (iahle. the help of every girl. Snake dancing through the reception hall and on Business Manager Anne Meredith. In conclusion Dr. Jarman repeated this state Assistant Kusincss Manager Alice Lee Run- the campus alter dinner, singing Senior songs, men! that he had made earlier in his address: kept up the pep for the afternoon and the ^irls "You are all citizens of this Student Vssocia bough. Vssistant Business Manager Virginia Ven- went to (lasses after a very hearty 15 Kalis for tioii; you want to he g 1 citizens. In order to .Seniors. ahle. do this you must keep your rules and regulations We hope to have more Senior Days; for the and give your heartiest co-operation t" your stuclass of '2.^ must have some vent for it~ enthusiCONTRIBUTIONS TO THE STUDENT dent committee." asm.
BE A GOOD CITIZEN
BUILDING RECEIVED DURING PAST WEEK
PERSONALS Vida The following girls spint the weekend of November 10-12 out of school: Misses Belle Atkins. Ford Eubank, Frances Elliot, Nancy Lewis. Thelnia Rhodes, Elsie Bell, Evelyn Barnes, Lelia Burrow, Mary Forbes, Helen Fitch, Christine Foster, Elizabeth Fuqua, Annie Farrar, Irene Butler, Kathleen Bronson, Doma Moseley, Fannie Mitchell, Virginia Maston, Erna Shotwell, Mary Scott, Mary Ik Scott. Phyllis Snead, Margaret Clayton, Kathleen Crute, Julia Cave, Vrdelle Cogbill, Eliza-
t '.aiiiuia Theta Sor
Martha Florence Louise
Kill Buford I )oyle
Mrs. Madcline-Mapp Borrow
5.<X) 15.00 5.00 MM Ml
Mr. W . W. Jackson
Miss Fleta Cooper
Travellers' Club Meet on November 8. The Travellers' Cluh had an extremely interesting program at its meeting on November 8. The main nuinher on the program was a talk given by Miss Barlow on her nip Europe last summer. .She outlined the route oi travel, and told many interesting facts ahout the places visited. The next meeting will he held ai the regular time, the fourth Thursday in November. An attractive program is promised for the occasion.
THE ROTUNDA, NOVEMBER 18, 1922
WHAT IS SCHOOL SPIRIT?
Member Southern Inter-Collegiate Newspaper Ass'n Published weekly by the students of The State Normal School, Farmville, Va Entered as second-class matter March 1. 1921, at the post office of Farmville, Virginia, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription $2.00 per year. ROTUNDA STAFF Editor-in-Chief EUZABBTH MOUNG Assistant Editor DOROTHY LANCSI.OW HOARD OF EDITORS: News \\\K MERKDITH Athletic N'KI.L MCARDLE |oke KMILV CALCOTT Literary I'M MM: TIMHKRI.AKIExchange CAROLYN MORROW \li!!iinae Miss BBOWKU TALIAFERRO MANAGERS: Business Manager CHRISTINE ARMSTRONG Assistant Business Manager CENKVIEYK BONNSWHU Circulation Manager FLORENCE MILLER Assistant Circulation Manager MARY MAIPIN Assistant Circulation Manager CAROLYN PAYNE Advertising Manager KATHERINE KEMP
School spirit has keen defined in numbers ot Department Store ways: among these is the love, ardor, enthusia-m and loyalty we feel for our alma mater and, as' 'T'armville's Largest and Most Progressive Store" the element that hinds the school into a social body; hut. like so many other really big things in life, school spirit cannot he defined, it can The Finest in Wearing Apparel. Millinery and Footwear only he described. School spirit is a form of patriotism, and just 207-209-211 and 213 Main Street as the man who shouts at the sight of his flag and then discredits his country by his actions is FARMVILLE, VA. not patriotic. SO the -Indent who merely praiseanil boasts about his school ha- no real school "WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS" spirit. For just as patriotism means giving the best of our time. mind, and efforts to our country, so school >pirit means giving the best that is in us to our school. FARMVILLE. VA. True school spirit mean- grasping all the opportunities that the school otters, and since the Every Convenience Offered Women Depositors primary object of college is academic training, our studies should take first place. We should MISSES DAVIDSON all aim for the top, thus raising immeasurably The Ladies" Specialty Shop the standard of our school. However, the feeling that secondary schools should concern them- Suits. Coats. Dresses, Blouses, Dry Goods and Notions selves with the development of leader-hip is rap FARMVILLE, VA. idly growing, and so a great deal of attention i> given t" extra-curricula activities. There is plenty of time for these, so in addition to making good marks, we should go out for some form The Drug Store with the Personal Touch ot athletics, lor we know now. as we have never Carrying an Up-to-date Line of known before, how inseparable are physical and Toilette Necessities and Stationery mental fitness. We should take the matter of FARMVILLE, VA. .Student Government seriously, for through Student Participation in school government, we will learn patriotism, community spirit, and CO-Opera tion, which are surely important lessons as train Leaders of Fashion ing for citizenship, We should take what the IN Literary Societies. Dramatic Club, the "Rotunda" Ladies' Tailored Suits and Millinery and ("dee Club have to offer. In fact, we should FARMVILLE, VA. Stand behind all worthy activities and from them select the ones to which our particular talents are best suited, and then put forth out best ef forts toward promoting this particular phase of Portraits: All Si/es and Styles school life. School Work a Specialty
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BOOKS AND PEOPLE Have you ever thought how much people resemble books? When you think OVCI it, ;i very clean comparison may be seen. For instance. there i- the cover <>t the honk, which we may contrast with the clothes and general appearance of a person. It the book looks attractive and ha> a snappy title it i> more readily opened' than it' it looks dowdy and has an uninteresting title. So with people. If a person is attractively attired and i> neat and clean, she will naturally he more popular and more people will seek to know her than it" she is carelessly dressed and look- dull and uninteresting- thus she will have a larger circle of friends to whom she can reveal her true worth her mind and thoughts, just as a hook reveal- its contents. When we open a hook and start to read we may he favorably impressed tor a long time until we come to something that disgusts us and we desire no longer to read. So. with people, we may know them for quite a while anil like them until ue find some disgusting trait of character and then we seek to discontinue our friendsiiips. Bui there are other hook-, perhaps we will read it all through, slowl] SO ai to have more of its value, and then treasure the hook a- a dear friend. So again with people. We will know them well and intimately and never find a trace of anything unworthy of them and never see an instance when the\ are not "true blue." Bui hen. there is a difference—In hooks we drain the knowledge selfishly while with a friend we not only receive hut we can abundantly give. So let us give ot our experience and knowledge to those around US, and above all seek to he "true blue" ourselvei and seek to hi- to someone our ideal of a friend.
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STATIONERY WE MAKE THE DEGREE CLASS RINGS
THE COMMITTEE OF 39 ON PUBLIC SCHOOL METHODS
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Materlicl OOVtrlng nil subject* In the OOOTM Of ntiiily. Departments i.n project method, motivation, the socialized recitation programs for Hpeclal <lay«. Write for Information to It. 0. WICKHAM, Organizer for Va., Hampton. Va
THE ROTUNDA, NOVEMBER 18. 1922 later by a farmer living some distance in the country. AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN The Y. \\. C. A. of Lynchburg College staged a mock wedding. The hride represented HOT AND COLD WATER the Cabinet, and the groom the Reading Room, Rooms with or without bath while four groomsmen represented the memhers J. O. HARDAWAY, Proprietor of the association, and four hrides maids the FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA members of the Cabinet. After the ceremony, the bridal couple retired to the reading room where they received congratulations and were given a shower of gifts for the Reading Room. After experimenting three years. Maude Adams FARMVILLE, VA. has ready for practical use an invention which Cut Flowers for Every Occasion will permit moving pictures to he shown without dimming the theater lights. The invention is a special kind of light used in thearter illumination and allowed to hum while the pictures High Class Jewelry and Watch Repairing at are being shown. Dr. Gabriel Bidow, a Paris expert, has disLYNN'S JEWELRY STORE covered methods of replacing paralyzed and on Third Street (listless muscles, with mechanical equivalents. The inventor calls his system "Functional Recuperation."
UNIVERSAL DAY OF PRAYER FOR STUDENTS, NOVEMBER 19TH "There is one body and one spirit, even as also ye were called in one hope of your calling. ( Hie Lord, one Faith, one Baptism, one God and Father-of all. who is over all, and through all and in all." As we have been drawn through God's presence very near and dear to each other as individuals and as nations, we have Sell the tics of love, of service, of hope and of joy binding us in God's big family. \\ e have realized our great need for never "has the world so hungered and thriated for God, never has there been greater need tor the Father." Let us thank God for these revelations and for His dear guiding Spirit in all lands, among all people. November 1(>. has been sel aside by the World's Student Christian Federation as the Universal Day of Prayer for Students, in bve and fellowship let us draw together into sweet
communion with our Father God.
\> we, the
students iif the whole world, praise God and intercede lor others, may true motives, lofty pur|Mises and real student friendship prompt our j ever) thought and word. To all who have, may the generous spirit of sharing he given, and to those who want, may offerings of love and relief he supplied, as we pray "i iiir Father." The Student Volunteer Movement and Purpose was explained in preparation for World Week of Prayer by Margaret Mason. This hand opens the doors of Ministry wide to those who would enter for God and Mankind. ()n November 8, the Sunday School Teachers wish to di.seuss means of interesting more school girls in the Bible Study classes prepared for them. Following this meeting, in an important business meeting of the Association, this question was discussed by the membership. Mam helpful suggestions were given, and it is hoped that response will he made. It is God's work. ( )n November 23, Miss Barlow will lead prayers giving an account of the Passion I May held in Europe this summer. This is a particular opportunity for all. especially those who love to hear the Story of God and His People.
S. I. N. A. The morning after Hallowe'en a cow was found in the Administration Building of Roanoke College. It il said that not since the early 90's has anything so startling happened. One of the professors was unahle to get her out alone so was obliged to call the maintenance department to his aid. A tWO-horse wagon was discovered on the main ]*)rtico of the Administration Building, while the roof of the Library was decorated with corn shocks. The wagon, cow, and corn were collected
A. E. WILLIS-FLORIST
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA BANQUET
We Are Knockers Every Day We Are on the Job
Alpha Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma gave its annual rush hanquent on Thursday evening, November the ninth. The Tea Room was tastefully decorated in purple and white, the colors ot the sorority. The tables were arranged in the shape of a triangle, in the center of which was a large mound formed of smilax and jxitted plants, crowned with an immense violet. The favors were hidden among the petals and tied to purple and white ribbons which extended attractively to each place. The lights and candles were shaded by violet petals which cast a soft glow over all. The color scheme and emblems of the sorority were further carried out in the five course dinner which was served. The guests of the evening were: Misses Isabelle Allen. Martha Blair, Betty Cole. Mary Cousins. Mable Mays. Mary Turnhull, Eugenia Vincent, Edna Norton Spear and Virginia Richardson of Farmville, \ a., Prances Lynn of Lynchburg, Va., Sara Hughes of Ashland. Va., Kitty Cole of Roanoke, atid Mesdames George Richardson and Hoskins Sclater of Farmville,
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The new Tea Room was a scene of beautiful color and animation last Friday night when the Delia Sigma Chi's gave their fall banquet. The table was beautifully decorated in their colors, green, white and gold. Lighted candles in the center of the table formed the letters MAIN STREET AT HIGH A 2 X and at each end there was a vase of yelDelicious drinks and the most satisfying dainties low and white chrysanthemums. The electric to eat. hangings were draped in gold and white and one We specialize in catering to Normal School Stucorner of the room was banked in green ferns. The girls in their colorful evening gowns stood dents. at their places around the table while they sang "Delta Daughters." The favors were small silver cases, at one end a lip stick, and at the other a powder puff. Wholesale and Retail Distributor of The delicious dinner was nicely served and
SHANNON'S Soda Shop and Bakery
W. J. HILLSMAN
after demitassi the girls sang "Delta Love." and
then adjourned to Miss London's office and danced until time was called. GENERAL MERCHANDISE The <>1<1 gilrs back for the banquet were: Misses Reba Johnson. Tillie Waddell. Marv Ma Dry Goods, Notions and Furnishings, School son and Charlecn ( )akey. Supplies
THE ROTUNDA, NOVEMBER 18, 1922 ALUMNAE NOTES A pretty wedding took place on Tuesday evening. Oct. 24. in Boydton, Va.. when Mi-- Anne Hamilton (iill became the bride of T. Broaddus Trewett, of Richmond. The birde wore a gown of while chiffon \cKci with pearl trimmings and court train, with veil of illusion and real lace caughl with orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of Bride ruse- and lilies of the valley. Mrs. B. C. Green, of Boydton, and Mrs. Pettus M. Gill, of Richmond, sisters of the hride. were matrons of honor. The bridesmaids were Misses Ethel Trewett of Richmond; Elizabeth Manson, of Kenbridge, Virginia; Virginia Goode. of Boydton, and Mildred Stewart, of Heauxite, Ark. After the wedding an informal reception was given to the bridal party l>v Mr. and Mrs. 1'.. C". Green at their home in Boydton. On their return from the wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs.; Trewett will he at home in the Sweet Briar Apartment, 1127 West Grace Street, Richmond,
The Literary Digest of November 11. pays a compliment to Miss Josephine Johnson, formerly a student and assistant in the chemical laboratory here. In The Lyric, a magazine published by the Poets* Club of Norfolk, Virginia, we find a beautiful expression of sentiment.
By Josephine Johnson The wide green earth is mine in which to wander; Each path that heckons I may follow free, Sea to grey sea. But (). that one walled garden, small and sheltered. Belonged to me!
High on the mountain top 1 watch the sunset. It's splendid fires flare upward and hum low. Oh, once to know Down in the twilight lowlands dim and tender, My own hearth-glow!
Virginia. Miss Agnes Redgrave hash was married on October 25, to Mr. Junius Richardson. Another (October hride was Miss Grace Dickenson. whose marriage to Mr. Addeson Quincy Elliott occurred on the thirty-first. They will live in Charlotte, X. C. Miss Louise Bondurant is head of the English department at Chatham Episcopal Institute, succeeding Miss Carrie Sutherlin. who is in Montevello. Alabama, this winter. Miss Virgie Fuller is teaching in the Warrenton High School. Miss Louise Grassell has a position in the Floris Agricultural High School, near Herndon. Mis- Catherine Cover's present address is Keystone State Normal. Kutztown, Pennsylvania. Miss Helen Wiley Hardv arrived at the home of Dr. and Mrs. fhos. G. Hardy, Octoher 19. As her name-indicates, she is a granddaughter of Dr. ami Mrs. |. 1,. Jarman. Miss Helen Blackiston is assistant in Biology in the University of Tennessee. The Parmville Chapter elected new officers at the November meeting. They are: Vice-president. Mrs. |. X. Cocks; Secretary. Mrs. E. R. Booker; Treasurer, Miss Yirgilia Bugg. The President will he elected at the Decemher meeting. The Parmville S. X. S. Group at Columbia University last summer included the following: Misses Fannie Dunn, Helen Blackiston, Xatalie Lancaster, Lou Semones. Ruth Kizer, Lizzie Kizer, Claudine Kizer, Georgianna Stephcnson, Louise Bondurant, Madeline W'arhnrton, Clarice Bench, Marv Thomas, Elizabeth Hawthorne, Lillian Minor, Laura Holmes. Caroline Baglev. Alice Carter. Harriet Purely, Sarah B. Tucker, Mabel Woodson, Ruth Redd, Lucy Maclin, Pauline Williamson. Mrs. Healy. Invitations are out for the marriage of Miss
Sadie Armstrong to Mr. George Fate Greet on November is, at Wordville, Virginia. Mrs. Ellen Armistead Guerrant will spend
Night faces. A thousand star- look down upon me. But though from inland plain to ocean's foam My steps may roam, One clear fixed star forever is denied me. . . . The light of home! The Farmville alumnae and friends will have a luncheon in Richmond at the Hotel Murphy on Decemher 1. About two hundred are exacted to participate in a very good time.
A large numher of the students of the Normal School attended a reception given hy the Y. \Y. C. A. at Hamjxlen-Sidney College Saturday evening from 8:30 to 11 o'clock. This was one of the most delightful affairs of the season. Miss Mary B. Barlow, head of the department PLANTERS' BANK OF FARMVILLE of physical education, gave a very interesting acFARMVILLE, VA. count of her trip through Central Europe the past STATE, CITY AND COUNTY DKPOSITORY summer, at a meeting of the faculty on TuesCapital Stock $ 50.000.00 day evening. November 7. Her collection of Surplus 100.000.00 folders and views added much to the vividness "The Old Reliable Bank" of the description. Miss Barlow again s|>oke before the Travellers' Club of the school on Thursdav afternoon at 5:15. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER COMRADES
I ,ife and 1 quarreled (hrer some small, petty thing. As comrades will. 1 vowed to have no more of him. And then I changed my mind— For Life—well. Life has merry eyes, And Life is tall and fair. And I love Life, although 1 know That he cannot he faithful And always fair in even trivial things. But Life i> Life, and I am I. and so WC're friends.
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the winter in Lynchburg where her (laughter, Mi^s Ellen Guerrant, if a student at Randolph"ATTENTION LADIES" Macon Woman'- College. Mi— Mice I',. Dugger, at one time the LiAT LAST brarian in Farmville Normal School, is this GUARANTEED SILK HOSIERY year driving through Chesterfield County u school nurse, and at the same time is carrying 4 pair for $5.00—See Miss G. Bonnewell— Room 122 on Sheppard Towner work in connection with MRS. A. P. MONTAGUE, Business Manager her Other duties. The Real Silk Hosiery Mills 503 Krise Bldg. Lynchburg, Va.
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THE ROTUNDA, NOVEMBER 18, 1922 hetli Moring was elected to he a member of the Literary Council, and Mary Xichols to he on the Constitutional Committee. A very interesting program has been planned for next time.
THE PIERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
BRIGHT FUTURE FOR LITERARY SOCIETIES A New Plan for Literary Societies. There waa a joint meeting of all the Literary Societies in the Y. \\. C. A. room Nov. 1, lc)22. The suggestions made by tin- committee were brought before the societies and voted on. The firsl motion was that each society keep its own identity hut that the six societies should divide into two groups, three in each group, the competition being between the two groups. Tins motion was voted upon and passed. It was decided that each society should decide upon its own program and type of work taken up. The method ..t" taking in new members was discussed. A motion was made that there be a combined meeting of the Literary societies combined with a social meeting after which printed slips he passed to the new jjirls. each being allowed to make her first, second, third, fourth. fifth, and sixth choice. The Blips are handed to the committee. The committee, which is comprised of a representative from each society, pasxs the slips t<( the society of the first choice and the names are voted on. The girls who are not voted into the society of their first choice are handed to the society of her second choice and so on. It is optional with the girl whether or not she takes the society into which she is \oled if it isn't her first choice. This was voted on and passed. In connection with this the question <>f rushing was brought up. A motion was made that the names of >,drls in different societies he posted on the bulletin hoard before the open program and that each girl he allowed to make her own choice and there he no rushing whatever. This was voted on and passed. It was moved and passed that a committee he elected, one representative from each society, to draw up a constitution for the two groups of literary societies. It was moved and passed that the groups I'C divided as follows: the Argus, Pierian, and Jefferson in one group and the Cunningham, Athenian, and Runner in the other. It was moved anil passed that there he a permanent committee appointed from the societies to take charge of any matters that might need its attention concerning the interests of all societies.
ARGUS LITERARY SOCIETY
The Pierian Literary Society held its regular meeting in Room I), on Tuesday. November 7. in absence of the president. Miss Jean West presided at the meeting. In addition to die usual husiiu'ss the following girls were elected to these committees: Misses Estelle Bennett and Christine Armstrong—Joint Constitution Committee and Misses Pauline Timherlake and Emily Calcott—the Advisory Council for the literary societies. Variety and interest were shown in the program given by Miss Mary Jefferson. She chose some of the classics in music and played these on the victrola, adding to their appreciation by giving interesting historical hits of information. The program was one of the most interesting and original given this year.
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A short business meeting of the Argus Literarj Society was held November 7. [922. After a general discussion of the new plant for die organization of the literary societies, Eliza
THE ROTUNDA, NOVEMBER 18, 1922
NEW YORK ARTISTS' CONCERT Second Number of Lyceum Course Presented. Large Audience Attended Performance of "New York Artists."
Did you know Kemp talks In her sleep? No, does she ? It'-- true she recited in class this morning.
\h\\-. and a pianist. Arthur Klien.
A large audience, including students, faculty, and towns people, were assembled for the ion The cat produces fiddle-strings, cert. The program began with three violin The fish produces glue, numbers. Then Mine. Maentz sung "Habanera." The hen produces eggs and things— This was followed by two piano solos. The But I doi i'l care, do you ? baritone soloist, Mr. Duts, was perhaps the Exchange. most popular and received the most insistent demand for encores. The program, .as a whole. The host was bewailing the enormous expense wa> unusually delightful and each number was thoroughly enjoyed. of keeping hi- eon at college. The following numbers met with especial "Such expenses!" he cried, "'and the worst of success; all is the languages." "Languages?" repeated liis friend, "How's "Rarfalla" ••• Sauret "1 lahanera" Bizel that':" Chaminade "Well," said lib host, "there is one item in the "Autumn" hill which runs. 'For Scotch, $250.'" "< in the Road t" Mandalay" Speaks "Tamhourin Chinois" Kreisler I'n--cent. "I've Been Roaming" < »ld English •■' Hi Robin!" McCollin "In Bel Di" Puccini For none of these things I adore you— Though all of unsurpassed type— Bui 'twas for the hairpin you gave me. CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC When parting to clean out my pipe. Crescent. Mr. I.ee (in a discussion on good ami hail habits): "There was an article in the paper the other day in which a woman asked a doctor for a prescription for bichloride of mercury to put in her husband's COfifee, She hail heard that it was a euro for the habit <>t smoking." Student : "If she did that her hushand wouldn't smoke any more, would ho " Mr. I.ee: "You don't know, he might smoke again." What I say is that if a woman is good looking the higher education i> unnecessary. \ !•-. and if she isn't it is inadequate. Life.
Wednesday evening, November 8, at 8:30, the Xew York Artists gave a concert in the Normal School Auditorium, as the second number of the entertainment course. The company was made up of a soprano, Mine, (.'lain' Maentz, a violinist, Julius Durleshkaivich, a baritone, Eliner
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STATE NORMAL SCHOOL FOR WOMEN
FARMVILLE, VA. J. I.. JARMAN, President
OVER GARLAND & McINTOSH OPEN ONLY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIAL PRICES TO S. X. S. STUDENTS
For Catalogue address 'rill- REGISTRAR, State Normal School for Women, Farmville, Virginia.
Burrells Kash Grocery FOR
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
THE ELECTRIC SHOP Will Fix Your Shoes While You Wait Best Workmanship and Leather Used
IF WISHES. Do you know What I'd like to do? Well I'd like
To teach a few I >t the teachers that I've had. Just give mo an hour, and a locked door, And a class of helpless teachers in a row And leave ua there alone. 'Twould be I lappiness t < >t me; For them Well lu-t plain
The Pure Food Store FOR
People's National Bank FARMVILLE, VA.
LUNCHEON AND PICNIC NECESSITIES
\''< Interest on Deposits
LET US SUPPLY THAT PEED
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
CHAS. BUGG & SON
.All the latest and up-to-date styles always on hand HATS FOR SCHOOL GIRLS A SPECIALTY
MOORE'S ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP In front of Poal ' Mlicc All Work Guaranteed LADIES' SHOE SHINE PARLORS
Mrs. W. H. Crenshaw QUALITY MILLINERY Rear Chappell Co.'s Store