STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA Volume VII.
IHE ROTUNDA. WEJiV'^SDAY. MAY 11. 1927
FARMVILLE PARTICIPATES IN INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATES
8.1. COLLEGE ENJOYS 'BEAUTIFUL MAY DAY
Wins From W. & M. and Harrison burg; Loses to
Virginia Potts .Makes B Lovely Queen.—Costumes Very
The Inter-collegiate debating Mason at S. T. C. began on Friday night/, April 2!», when imr Frcshir.cn met the William and Mary Freshmen girls mi the question, Resolved, That colleges should train the superoir mind. Frances Wilson and Elizabeth Eichelberger of S. T. C. composed the negative team. Nella Lawson and Margaret Morris of William and Mary composed the affirmative. Decision of the judgM was two to one in favor of the negative. This is the first inter-collegiate freshman debate we have ever had at S. T. C, but we are looking forward to more in the future. On Thursday night, May 5, three of the State Teachers Colleges, Harrisonburg, Radford and Farmville, debated the question, Resolved: That Virginia Municipalities should be financially independent. Each college kept an affirmative team at home and sent a negative team to one of the other colleges. This debate is an annual event. Last year is the first time it was tried but the three colleges all seem anxious to make the triangular debate a custom. The final results of the debate are the same this year as they were last. Radford wont two; Farmville, one; and Harriaonburg lost two. r'armville's negative was composed of Daphne Gillian and Edith Asher. They won over Harrisonburg at Harriaonburg with a two to one decision. The most outstanding feature of the debate was the rebuttals of the Farmville girls which were made without previous preparatoin. The Harrisonburg girls entertained our team quite hospitably and they returned from their trip with much enthusiasm. The affirmative side of the question was defended here by Elizabeth Hutt and Ella Louise Moore against Helen Chumley and Edna Haynes of Radford. The subject which is one of especial interest at present was well handled by all the speakers. The affirmative speakers emphasized the need of financial independence as well as expressed the fact that state control does not lessen Corruption. They argued that experts should be allowed to carry on the work for municipal government, for it is as Important as other systems that require experts. The movement was stated to be revolutionary! impracticable and unjust by the negative speakers, who considered that it would be a detriment to the municipalities rather than a help. It would have a wrong effect on the State as a whole. These speeches were well prepared and well delivered so when the decision was three votes for the negative we did not feel as if we had lost but were equally proud of all participants.
"Mi mi it is in good greenwood." Merry it was on our campus last Saturday evening when we found ourselves transported to Olde England in the days of the reign of His Majesty King Richard 1. Here assembled loyal subject- [■)<■ the ci leI.ration of the May Festival. The) were all there: Robn I ood and his hand, Friar Tuck. Little John, the Pigging Friars, the Scotch, the Morris men. swonlmen. chimney Bwoeps, milkmaids, shepherdesses, the flower seller, and the gypsy. Events opened with thi contest of the knights, and after the filial combat, the victor, "Sir" Louise Poster, chose his lady. Next on the program was a game in which the children of the realm took part under the direction of Lorah Brewer and Margaret Cobb. This was followed by folk dancing; first, by the Morris men, and then, by swordmen, and by a beautiful gypay dance by Bessie Meade Riddle. The great event of every May Day is the crowning of the Queen. This year our Queen was Virginia Potts. In stately manner her procession entered Before her went her heralds; behind her came the ladies of her court. She herself, in a flower-covered sedan was borne on the shoulders of six of her lords. Her path was strewn with flowers and her crown was carried by a dainty little page, Anne Cox. Just in front of the Main entrance stood her throne; here she was crowned, and here she sat to receive the homage of her people, and to view the events of the day. The lords and ladies danced a lovely minuet before her, and the Court Jester. Lucy Haile Overbey, entertained hor wth his "gambols on the greensward." The Scotch addcl to her pleasure by giving one of their own delightful dances, and the sheperdl-s with their crooks, gay-colored frocks, and graceful movements charmed her with their beauty. A classic touch was given the occasion by the wandering minstrels, who in pantomime reproduced from Greek mythology the story of "Daphne and Apollo." The dance of the Zephyrs was truly ethereal, and Elizabeth Sawyer, as Iiahpnc, held us spell-bound with her own dancing, and with that of her artistic blackand-yellow butterflies. There was genuine sorrow for her flight, caused by the pursuit of the glorious Sun God, Grsby Peck, and her sad fate, from which not even the supplications of the Vestal Virgins could release her,
THE MAY QUEEN AND HER COURT PI KAPPA OMEGA HONOR GRADUATES I FARMVILLE TIES DEBATE HOLDS REUNION ARE ANNOUNCED WITH NORTH CAROLINA National Officers and Aluumnae Return for Annual Meetings Saturday evening marked the close of one of the most eventful and successful of the annual reunions of Alpha Chapter of Pi Kappa Omega. The reunion was a particularly significant one because the following national officers were present: President, Miss Mary Dinwiddie, of Bluefield, West Virginia. Secretary, Miss Mary Lacey of Oak Park. Virginia. Treasurer, Ifiai Julia Alexander, of N'oi fo'k, Virginia. Alpha Chapter Dire/*tor, Miss Helen Draper, i f Farmville. Beta Chapter President, Miss Elizabeth Thompson, of Harrisonburg, Virginia. Many alumnae also returned. At 2 o'clock the National officers and members of Pi Kappa Omega assembled In the Senior Parlor for the initiation ceremony of Gladys Httband, Grace Chambers and Mrs. Mae Marshall Edwards. Immediately following the initiation the annual business meeting was held in the Student Council room of the Student Building. The business meeting adjourned to be followed by a meeting of the National Council. The main problem to be solved at this meeting was the adjustment -f the scholastic requirement for adm'uNiion into the society. Relieving that Pi Kappa Omega is an ideal rather than
a set of mechanical requiramnta, the constitution was emended giving the privilege to each chapter to establish its own standards of admission requirements. There was an open meeting in the evening which the student body was invited to attend. Miss Evelyn Beckham, chairman, welcomed the members of the audience BJ guests of Pi Kappa Omega. Her annoucement of the honorary members recently sled (Continued on last pace)
As commencement draws near the honors which have been won by the students in the diploma and degree classes are decided upon. Wednesday morning in chapel Dr. Jarman announced the honor graduates for this year. The honor graduates from the degree class are: First Honor Rosalind Harrell Second Honor, Evelyn Beckham The honor graduates from the diploma class are: First Honor Pearl Etheridge Second Honor, Margaret Hansel As first honor graduates of the degree class, Rosalind Harrell will be valedictorian, as first honor graduate of the diploma class Learl Etheridge will be salutatorian.
Y. W. C. A. INSTALLATION SERVICES HELD HERE A very impressive service was held in the auditorium Wednesday night When the officers of the Y. W. C. A. for 1027-1928 were installed. The darkened auditorium was lighted by numerous white cadles which flickered on the white dresses of the choir and of the officers as they entered singing a hymn. Each new officer was accompanied by this year's officer for that particular place on the cabinet They marched slowly on the stage and there formed a semi-circle of white. This year's president, Rosalind Harrell made a short speech of farewell and of best wishes to the new officers. Then each old girl in turn lighted the candle of a new officer by the light of her own candle. After all the officers had been installed, the new president, Frances Willis, pledged her efforts and those of her cabinet to the work of the Y. W. C. A. for the coming year. Both the old and new cabinet members marched out bearing their gleaming candles, while the audience with full hearts Continued on page two
Louise McCormick and Evelyn Beckham Represent S. T. C. On Friday night, May 6, 1927 two members of our Debating Club, Miss Evelyn Beckham and Miss Louise McCormick debated with Mr. W. B. Kilgore and Mr. R. H. Dunlap of Worth Carolina State College in Portsmouth, Virginia. The question for discussion was most interesting: Resolved: That this house deplores the tendency toward political, economic, and social equality of the seres. Each debator was allowed fifteen minutes in which to present argument "pro" and "con", and every minute of the time was used most advantageously. Miss McCormick, as first speaker of the negative, stated that it wan indeed a pleasure to meet and discuss such vitally interesting problems, and she expressed the appreciation of the Farmville girls for the splendid courtesy shown them by the North Caroline boys from the very moment of their arrival in Norfolk. The following extract is taken from an article in the VirgnianPilot concerning the debate: "Despite the estimable and worthy endeavors of four convincing orators, representing opposing sides and disputing the great modern question of sea equality! that question still remains unsettled. This was clearly indicated last night at the conclusion of formal and enlightenng debate between representatives of the Virginia State Teachers College at Farmville and the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering at Raleigh. Wilson B. Kilforc Of Norfolk and Robert EL Dunlap of Charlotte, Nr. C, staunchly upheld the affirmative of the question. Opposition to the North Carolina forensic champions was furnished in Continued on page three
The program ended with a beautiful May-pole dance In which the Milkmaids and Morriss men participated. A genuine medieval atmosphere surrounded the lads and lassies as they skipped happily around the Continued on page two
. M<lV 11. 1927 S. T. C. OBSERVES NATIONAL MUSIC WEEK
THE ROTUNDA Member Southern Inter-C^llegiate Newspapei Published Weekly by Students of the State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia. Entered as 2nd clasa matter .March 1st. 1921, at the Post Office of Farmville, Virginia, under Ac Subscription $1.50 p
March 3, I
AMONG THE (APS AND GOWNS EDITH CORN WELL
During the first week in May the Student Body was entertained at chapel by special programs arranged for the celebration of Music Week. i'he programs were well-adapted to meet the various tastes of the students, 'and were artisticaly )rjven. On Tuesday morning, the High School Choral Club of the Training School sang for the students, under the direction of Miss Virginia Vincent. The Choral Club of the College, led by Miss Mary Vaughan, entertained on Wednesday morning with snugs which the breath of Spring was delicately woven. Thursday afternoon stands out as the most successful day of the week, because of the memorable recital executed by the students of Mrs. William Gills. As a part of the program Mrs. Watkins, of Hampden Sidney gave an interesting and enlightening talk on Beethoven. This talk was a fitting instroduction to the selections, which were so skillfully rendered by Misses Mary Vaughan and Virginia Vincent. The program was a triumph of esthetic art. On Friday morning the students were given an opportunity to appreciate the ability of the junior branch of the Training School Choral Club. This division of the Choral Club is composed of members from the sixth and seventh grades, and is a worthy addition to the Choral Club. Music Week at S. T. C. was a distinct success, thoroughly enjoyed by every member of the school. Saturday morning, Virginia Vincent, Elizabeth Hairston, Agnes Trotter and Mary Vaughan successfully completed Music Week by giving a remarkable version of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony as a two piano
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6 is B Senior in our College. 'our years of whose activity and enTHE JEWELER ROTUNDA STAFF tic progress have been dedicated EVELYN V. Dl Editor-in-Chief Noted for he service, betterment, and ad-; PEARL ETHERIDGE '29 itant Editor vancement of Alma Mater Hen is. QUALITY Hoard < and shall always be. a life of unselLORAH BREWER Literary service, of aiding and ably ad•29 News sing 8 i persons with whom she BEULAH JARVIS '30 works and plays. Humorous LUCILLE GF Her loyalty to her friends, her Athletic Headquarters for Drugs, Toilet -. and her college is indescribRepot U' i : ble. One can only say that she has Articles, Stationery, Kodaks LOUISE POSTER '29 worked with tireless effort toward [SABELLE McDONALD And Films (i eating a spirit of love that can Proof I never die, of boosting with a spirit Farmville : : : Virginia HELEN DAVIDSON 28 cooperation, of striving toward Managi rt the ideal of perfection. I HERINE HATCH Edith has surmounted difficulties Business Manaj MARGARET w '2'.- with an assurance that comes from Assistant wed efforts and an eternal Tailoring PRANCES BOOTH •30 Circulation Manager and faith in people and things. Cleaning MINERVA EVANS .stant She has made decided contributions And Pressing MISS IDA BIERBOWER, Alum mi e Editor any phases of college Ife; and Farmville : : : Virginia always this has been done efficiently, We are always glad to publish any desirable article or communication that gladly, with a desire of service. may be sent to us. We wish, howev r, to call attention to the fact that unS are material things—symbols signed correspondence will not be published. of her thought- of service. However. The Rotunda invites l< il comment, criticism, and suggestions from its many of us know that back of all Dealers In readers upon its manner of pres nting and treating them. A letter, to receive -(use things there is a girl with a consideration, must contain the name an! ftddreSt of the writer. These will Confectioneries, Fruits, Blank heart whose sympathy and undernot be published if the writer ob o the publication. Books, Stationery, and standing knows no bounds; whose All matters of busin ss should be addressed to the Business Manager, and School Supplies thoughts are as fine and as trueall other matter should come to the Editor-in-Chief. Complaints from subHue as her eyes; whose cheerfulness scribers as regards Irregularities in the delivery of The Rotunda, will be apradiates with her smile; and whose preciated. idealism, constantly struggling for quartet. expression, has been an inestimable Will Fix Your SHOES Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS factor and creative force in making '('.ourinuMi on last pars) While You Wait! Alma Mater a finer, more beautiful Best WORKMANSHIP And community, proud to claim her sang that inspiring song of the Y. LEATHER Used. among it- most efficient and out- W. C. A "Follow the Gleam." The officers for the following year tanding citizens. are: President Frances Willis HETTY HOPKINS Vice-Pres. Ella Louise M Secretary Anna Mae Ellis 10 Per Cent Discount on all -:-:• Every campus has its "Happy Treasurer Gladys Huban.l FOOTWEAR Blanche Overbey Girl." Every senior class, though, I'ndergrad. Rep. 't a Betty, who can smile as ours. Committee Chairmen ToS. T. C. Students-:-:Lucille Graves And when she -miles we think of the i Alumnae Anna Burgess UNSELFISH HAPPINESS. . louda that started to be gray but Music ial Pearl Etheridge lecided to smile back; we think of a Frances Walmsley grade sontr we skipped to "When Unselfish h;i:;)in< -s [g one of the gifts that God has offe & Bible Study Sammy Scott Petty'.- Heart is Happy"; we think to all <>i' us; a gift of inestimable value. No life is successful with- f the character behind her little Publicity Helen Williams Lucy Thompson Sandwiches Home-made Pies out happness, n r i ha >; te without the golden strain girl happy smile. But somehow it Bervlee Conference and Convention it been when Betty was caricaof unselfishness. ,,i service of love. This si te of unselfish happiMargaret Leonard turing faculty members, on being Hot Dogs ness is an ideal. Il is a goal <> < -s which we in this school, as Religious Meetings Lorah Brewer Willoughby, or playing "let's well as our friends elsewhere, seking. Etta Marshall pretend." that we have loved her World Fellowship Best Fountain Service In Town Freshman Student Councellor In order to make the plan complete a definite place is pro'. It haa been in occasions, of clear Viola Wodson vided for each member of this student body through which our thinking, fearless standards, and FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA Reporter Anne Ferree service, if given with our hearts and to the best of our ability, is a frank opinioning that we have felt strength. It has been in her rereal necessity and a vital \ art of the closely interwoven organi- lationship to little children that we MAY DAY AT S. T. C. zations here. We may have a minor place or a ni:iior place in the have seen her imagination and genContinued from page 1 pole, twining and untwining its Y. W. ('. A. on the student council, in dramatics, in some phase One can't see a smile come and go bright streamers. of literary work, or in some phas< of athletics. However all pi Established 1868 To determine which one of the ars without feeling ■ >meinterrelated that if the ability or willingness of the I ventwas most lovely is impossible. ihing grow. And because we do know holder of a minor office is OVi at d and sin proves a fail The Confidence of the Community . and because she is Betty, we're Each of itself was perfect, and each the complete unselfish happiness i f all the members will be a contributed to the completeness of the' ting a sunshine—yellow memory ed. We all hav< a place to OIL [f we don't fill it properly the pro- of a crinkly smile! whole. Like praise and thanks are I For Over Half a Century due to all who took part in any way, gress of the school is somewhat checked. to those who furnished the delightOf Spanish Origin We, th ! for the coming year, appreciate the ful music, and to all who labored un- Finest Toilette Requisites, drugs The word "Pickaninny" came from confidence thai has b i n placed in us as the ones who wll be trust- Cubn where II was "pleqnlnlnl," from tiringly to make the festival a and Stationery The evening was glorious; the ed to reflect the school ii; print. "We und d." The place w the (Spanish words meaning "little " hold may be a mini r one in bul we reali re to child," according to an answered Ques- setting, the events, hte dancing, the costumes, ideal. When our beautiful tion in Llb< i'iy. make it our major place in order to make our part a a for Queen and her court had marched S.T. C. GIRLS:— Mma -Mater. That i- our . We wish to give our best and away, it gave us quite a shock to find Nowhere to Be Eat and Drink ask forcriticsm and advi< ea a need. Thus, with Our Ides of nowhere to be is on ourselves amid familiar scenes, and With Us unselfish happi ess through service as our goal, we pledge our- the one-hundred and t< nth floor of thai to realize that one of the happiest i new \..\\ York skyscrapet and most beautiful events of this colselves to till to the best o four ability, the position entrusted to us proj when a CM I up saying: "Eleva lege year now only a pleasant membv the school. tors temporarily out of Order." ory.
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I. THE ROTUNDA. WEDNESDAY MAY U, lil27 JuRt one Block From Campus
Qcdon 3&s^** (.. F. BUTCHER GO. 328 MAIN STREET
■ VW A W
THE CONVENIENT STORE
Miss Emily Morrisette has returned from Lynchburg where she spent the week-end. •
Up-to-the-Minute Styles And Creations Always On Display MRS. CRENSHAW'S
Miss Louise Everett returned Sunday from her home in Portsmouth, where she spent the week-end.
TREES AT NIGHT
Miss Charlotte Baxter has returned after attending the week-end hill—that lone ash tree But, some- dances at Washington and Lee Unihow, I never stopped to look at it ex- versity. *
Miss Marion Grimes spent the ber one night in particular—my first week-end in Charlottesville where night at home during the Christmas she attended the dances. • * • holidays. The night was as cold as
Miss "Billy" Paris spent the weektrees. The oak looks as wise as the end at her home in Crewe. OWl, and I wonder why he dot '•■'' -peak. The cedar seems to nod and understand as the sparks from the camp tire sail through its branches. Trees have a queer language at Still
you think some day
Nuu do not know! I've grown so cold That
Will And me silent And unaware. UM
th« traah cam I
WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
DAVIDSON'S Farmvill«'$ Largeit and Moit Progre$»ivt Sttrt
The Virginia Gamma Chapter of
Pi Gamma Mu announces the elecMiss Josephine Culin of Charlotte tion of the following new members: was the guest of Miss Dorothy; Louise Bondurant Myers for the week-end. •
Miss Josephine Peters had as her geusts May Day, her mother, Mrs. J. Sidnly Peters, her sister, Agnes, and her brother, Sidney.
To melt the snow And warm my smile
OA TS, DRESSES and SHOES For Every Occasion
Th« Huuu of Quality
My blundering wading through
Lillian Minor Miss Mary Page Archer had as her Carrie Spencer windy nights they cry and shout or guests Saturday, her father, Dr. W. sing madly Sometimes I am going C. Archer and her sister, Rosa ArP. K. O. FOUNDERS cher. to talk to the trees at night. DAY BANQUET • • • V. (i. w. Miss Helen Hodges who spent the The Founders Day banquet of the week-end as the guest of Miss Vir- Pi Kappa Omega society was held in ginia Boxley attended the Kappa the tea room May 7. 1927 immediateSPRING SNOW Sigma festival at Hampden-Sidney. ly following the open meeting. Miss l.;i.-t night I fragile Spring breath Rosalind Harrell acted as t<>astmistress. The toasts carried the guests Panned l>y in a startled snow scene Miss Katherine Hatch is at her through a rose garden at dawn, each But morning: a silent snow scene home in Waketield on account of flower being used symbolically illneaa. The local chapter had the pleasure Hi niight but a haunting hush. « » >» of entertaining at this time memi Miss Jacqueline Irby has returned bers of the National Council, memLast night a torrent of warm words from a week-end visit to her home bers of the Beta Chapter, the alum-1 And the Spring of the heart of you; in Blackstone. nae, Dr. Jarman and Dr. Charles R.', Brown, dean of Roanoke College. * * ♦ But morning a blanket of silence, night.
SPRING'S FIRST SHOWING
TEA IS GIVEN TO PI KAPPA OMEGA
Miss Mildred Morris had as her guest Saturday for the May Day hill. I wondered if it knew that it program Miss Russell of WaynesOn last Tuesday afternoon from was a very beautiful tree; if it knew boro. five to six o'clock the faculty memthat its body was as slender and as bers of P. K. O. entertained the stugraceful as that of a young girl; and Miss Edith Asher had as her guest dent members at a delightful tea. I wondered if sometime I might stay for the week-end her mother, Mrs. The Student Building lounge, where with the lone ash and stretch my J .0. Asher. the tea was served, was especially • • • lovely with the addition of bowls of arms to the sky. roses and other Rowers, and the soft Mrs. W. M. Jarman visited her Treat at night! Why do they look illumination of tall rose tapers in Gertrude different each of them? The syca- daughters, Elizabeth and silver candle sticks. this week-end. Among guests, in addition to the more looks white and shining; it members of the society included Dr. sends a glow to the heart of dark Jarman, Mr. McCorkle, Mrs. Mc.Miss Grace Reeves returned Sunpools and rushes down by the old day night after spending the week- Corkle and Miss Coulling. mill-pond The birch looks like a end at her home in Roanoke. dancing girl as it sways and sweeps PI GAMMA MU ELECTS played by
Piano, Vocal, Theory, Harmony, Aesthetics, Etc.
In appreciation of her sincere loyMiss I.elia Smith had as her guest alty and inestimable service to Alma didn't seem to mind. Its arms were this week-end her mother, Mrs. F. Mater as former editor of The RoW. Smith. just as outstretched as they had ever tunda, we, the new staff, dedicate been, and its head was held back in this issue of The Rotunda to Edith Mss Barbara Willcox spent the the une wistful manner. It looked week-end at her home in Petersburg. Cornwell. lovely, and I wondered what it • * • thought as it t 1 night after night
to the inu.-K
(lives Instruction In—
FOR EATS OF ALL KINDS
MISS EDITH V. CORNWELL
a white hill looks, but the ash tree
faxing at white stars from a white
Affiliated With S. T. C. Since 1907
c; I I.I.I A M'H
looked just like other trees. I remem-
S( HEMMhL CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
ARE YOU HUNGRY? Go Across The Street
from the road, or from the top of the
828 Main Street
I could see it from the bridge, or
cept at night—for in the daytime It
School Work a Specialty. Amateur Work Finished. "Satisfied Customers"
Miss Ethel Miles spent the weekend at her home in Norfolk •
raits: All Sizes and Styles.
For Good Things to Eat And Drink
Miss Mildred Smith who went home on account of illness was operated on for appendicitis last Thursday. • • • Miss Elizabeth Munn has had as her guest fyi the week-end Miss Julia Howe Hughes of Richmond. • • • L B. Miss Nancy Nelms of Roanoke was the guest of Miss Louise Shoffner for the week-end.
—gaily demonstrates "newess" in woman's apparel. 'Tis truly said of spring, "the season of rebirth." And each new thing from the tiniest leaf of new green, is an inlluence of the mode.
DISPLAYING Dresses Coats Suits Hosiery Millinery Slippers Lingere etc.
FARMMLLE TIES N. C. (Continued from page one) vigorous, entertaining and quite profound arguments by Miss Louise McCormick of Roanoke and by Miss Evelyn Beckham, of Farmville, who strongly advocated i,ne negative to the question in controversy. The debate took place before an audience of about 150 persons in the Wood row Wlison High School auditorium. Professor C. C. Cunningham, of the North Carolina State College, acted as master of ceremonies and arbiter, declared the contest a tie".
BALDWINS FARMVILLE. VA.
THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, L927 ATHLETIC COUNCIL SOPHOMORE CLASS INSTALLATION IS INTQIE HOLDS ELECTIONS Friday night, in front of an altar of pine bounds and evergreens lighted by tall candles, the old Athletic Council passed on the charge to the new. "Jackie" Woodson. the retiring
president, charged Gwendolyn Hardy
aroRES Humpty: "Who was that boy I saw you with last night?" Bibby: "That's what's been puzzling me, too."
to keep the altar ever green and growing'. Blue and white candles symbolized a school spirit in athletics, rather than a class spirit. Each member of the old council pinned a blue and white band upon the new members. The altar of pine, the tall white candles, and the symbolic charges made the installation an impressive and unusual one.
MONOGRAM CLl » ELECTIONS
The Sophomores held a special meeting Thursday night for the purpose of electing officers for the Junior Class. The election was carried on by those Sophomores who expect to return. The following girls will be the officers for the Junior Class of next year: President "Red" Foster Vice-President Emma Woods Secretary Anne Ferree Treasurer Maude Baptist Reporter Julia Wilson
ALUMNAE RETIRN FOR P. K. O. BANQUET
The following alumnae returned The Monogram Club had a spe- for the Pi Kappa Omega reunion: Daisy Allen Mitchel Marion Chewning cial meeting Monday night at which time the following officers were electMrs. Mae Marshall Edwards Miss Bugg: "What's that flower Grace Chambers ed for the year 1927-1928: we smell?" Ida Hill. P. Aderholt: "Oh, that's me! I'm President Elizabeth Armfield Polly Riddle a blooming idiot this spring." Katherine Riddle Vice-President Elia Putney Mrs. Bovine Jac Draper wants to know who Secretary Elizabeth Atwater Madeline McMurdo found the Scotchman who was so Julia Alexander Mary Frame tight, he breathed through his nose to Treasurer Mary Dinwiddie keep his teeth from wearing out." Reporter Julia Wilson Mary Lacey Margaret Lewis Stearnes Libby Williams: "What was Louis The Monogram Club has played an Sarah Elizabeth Thompson XVI doing when they cut his head important part in the athletic life of off." students of S. T. C and has now beP. K. O. HOLDS REUNION Sally"Why, sticking his nek out, come an indispensable organization of course." of the school. The increasing memContinued from page 1 bership enlivens the interest and Clerk: "Good afternoon, madanie; means that bigger and better things ed was very pleasing. The new memthank you, call again." can be hoped for next year. K. Giles: "All right I will; and you bers are Miss Alice E. Carter, Miss come to see us, too." SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS __ Ada Bierbower, of Farmville, and ELECTED FOR 1928 Miss Mary Du Puy, of Kentucky. C. Baxter: "Now would you beFormal announcement of the prolieve it; I once fell from the fifth At a meeting of the Junior Class jects of the society was made. Each story." Tuesday night the following officers M. Morris: 'What, ard weren't were elected to lead the class next member selects one task to perform which is not required of any other killed.*" year: Baxter: "Who told you"" office she holds in school. The project President Virginia Updike of the society as a whole is to fill a D. Pa'iur "How many apples were Vice-President Virginia Ellis corner in the library with books of eaten in the garden of Eden'" Secretary Elizabeth Hutt letters and biography, since our liE. Smith: "One!" Treasurer Elizabeth Armfield D. Palmer: "No—eleven. Eve ate, brary has only a small number of Adam, too, and the Devil won." books of this type. NEWS TWENTY YEARS Miss Beekham introduced the ofIN ADNANCE All Gaul is divided into three parts ficers of the National Council. Miss —poor thing. Blanche Murrell has succeeded in Mary Dinwiddie talked for a few M. Hewitt: "Did it take you long her ambition to become a slender minutes on Pi Kappa Omega, its person. significance and value in the college. to learn the Black Bottom?" Hele.i D" • idson is giving lessons The members of Pi Kappa Omega I. Carver: "No—I already didn't are the ideal students of the college. on How to Get Fat. knowhow to dance." Mail is delivered at each girl's They have attained the highest standards of scholarship, which is the "Do you girls like conceited men door by our post mistress. Marion Grimes is giving vocal les- long recognized achievement for merbetter than the other kind." it in colleges. They are students who sons. "What other kind." There are no vacant seats in the have proved themselves to be leadA. Gris: "Why do they call Burton auditorium when a lecturer comes. ers, who have rendered willing serv'Bacon'?" The general cry of "sandwiches," ice to the college, and who have set Mac: "Because someone's always "Hot Dogs!" is not heard at 10 for themselves the highest ideals of character. Miss Dinwiddie congratubringing him home." o'clock. There is an immediate response to lated the college upon its present Dope: "My man's divine." Mr McCorkle's plea for Annual dues. members and those in the student Jeanette: "Yours may be de vine, Lucy Haile Overbey has become an body who are to be members. The speaker of the evenirg was but mine's de berries." asthetic dancer of great renown. "Sh-h-h-h!" is not the watchword Dr. Charles R. Brown, Deaii of Roa noge College. Dr Jarmar, wno introPadre: "You take this woman of the school. for butter or wurst?" The rising bell of old has been re- duced Dr. Brown, stated that he had all the requisites for membership in Hardre: "Oh, liver alone, I never placed by quiet soothing chimes. He is oustanding in sausage nerve," Margaret Ferguson and Louise the society. scholarship, leadership, service and Brewer have become critics of the character. G. Wright: "Cannibals are very younger generation. The message of Dr. Brown's adambitious." Mabel Hayes is giving classes in K. Owen: "Yes, they're always The Newest Ways to Keep That dress was to create a passion for excellency. The tendency of today is to trying to get ahead." School Girl Complexion. think and to act en masse. SomeP. Shoffner: "Why is the library where in the crowd has been lost the Explain* Lack of Fossil* closed?" ideal of excellency in individual atThe geological survey say* ttuit the tainment. Seek to do that which you S. Sebrell: "Because they found snndhllls of Nebraska are mostly wind email pox in the dictionary." blown sands derived from the Terti- can best do, and pitch your wory at ary formations. It may be possible ' the highest level. A. M. P.: "Where are you from?" for fossils to have been washed !>y Dr. Brown's address was characM. Lewis: Salem." terized by his wise selection of a streams to this section, hut the lack A. M. P.: "What part?" of fossils is due to the fact tbiit tli.v theme for such an occasion and the M. Lewis: "All of me, of course." are too heavy to be carried by Winds. force with which it was presented.
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AT THE EACO NEXT WEEK MON.—Viola Dana in SALVATION JAN. A brand new production by the creator of "Abraham Lnicoln." A rollicking, spee-packed tale of a girl with quick wits and nimble fingers, who nevertheless Hopped as a crook! Clyclonic action—surging drama—tnrrcntail emotion! —.Lore, Hate, Romance, and comedy, welded into an entcrtainng obmbshell. Pat he NewTUES.—Anita Stewart in WHISPERING WIRES, a brand new special production. The greatest thrillier ever Mashed on a screen! Here's one that'll show you what holding your breath really means. Broadway gasped for nearly a year at the stage play. The screen version goes the original one better. There is a most excellent supporting cast in this picture. Also comedy. WED.—Bessie Love in GOING CROOKED, a special production. Love and romance in a smashing, nerve-tinging, suspense-filled story of adventure—with laughs to chase the thrills—mystery to keep you guessing action swift and furious and Bessie Love at her lovliest as the young adventuress playing contrasting orles. Also Aesop Fable. THURS.—Marceline Day, Bert Lytell, Fleen Percy and Miss Du Pont in THAT MODEL FROM PARIS. A special porduction suggested by the Gouveneur Morris story, "The Rght to Live." She could speak English, bul didn't—He couldn't talk French—but studied it to make love. Masquerading as a famous French model, Jane became the rage—men beseechod her— and all sh could say to them was no—until the real one cams along—and then things began to happen. Also good comedy. FRI. & SAT.—Here it s at last—THE VOLGA BOATMAN the big Super special Cecil B. DeMille production that thi management of the theatre has been trying to book for a year past. This is the masterpiece of a mas''r producer—a triumph that adds lustre to the annals of American I'crein. The gripping story of a great overwhelming love, an uprising of grave perils and the strangely tangled lives of a fair haired Titanic boatman, a beautiful Princess and a Prince—fast moving, colorful, and appealing—preeminently the greatest cinema achevement of the decalie. This is a truly wonderful production. Prices regulated by contract. Also comedy
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Admission to S. T. C. girls Fri. & Sat. .'55c, other shows 25c if tickets are purchased at college. Regular admission prices at the theatre. tN.