FSView and Florida Flambeau
Tallahassee, Florida       More Newspaper Titles
February 8, 1929

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0 CAT I 0 NAL WILL BE Virgie Hyman And Jane Zuber Leave Second Semester I VEN THURS. Virgie Hyman, junior, a Sigma Kappa, vice premdent of C. G. /, and Freshman Commission advisor. I I left school on aceount of a nervous I oct Is Graduate Lbre'akdown Friday a week o. As I far as is known now, she wt.ll not re- ] And Research turn this semester. I W 0 r k Jane Zuber. president of the soph- omore class, president of Freshman Because seniors now emphatically that they are soon to dis- the role of student forever. does not mean that after teach- or working in some quiet pic- place they will not later to equip themselves by gradu- work for advancement. Dr. F. Firmer, chairman of work. will take charge of talk on graduate and research in the Little Theater Thurs- February 21. at 8:30. He will of the opportunities for grad- and research here and else- with their interestŁng phas- advantages and disadvantages. cost of a year's work h differ- universities will be discussed as as the growing tendency of high to lavor applicants with degrees. Ccmmission. on Freshman Cabinet. and a Sigma Kappa, also left school because of a nervous breakdown• She went home last Friday. Both are outstanding girls, and their ab- sence will be felt keenly by their co-workers and friends. Eyman will discuss the opportunities for graduate work in education at the University of California 'and Le- land-Stanford Jr. Dean Margaret Sandals will take as her subject Profcssiona] Openings After Grad- uate Work in Home Economics. Dean Sane]s has done graduate work at Columbia and the University of Chicago. Dr. Herman Kurz's topic will be thc Valuc of Research to the Teacher• He has done work of this nature at the University of Chicago. To Explain Methods AL'MNAE LOAN FUND STARTED IN MAY, 1 9 0 9 First 20 Members Of Group Established A Scholarship Managed by the alumnae associa- tion and swelled each year by gifts. the alumnae loan fund which was established 20 years ago by a small group of members, has grown until now it totals $2.656.00• These gifts have come rom gradu- ating classes, the college Panhellen- ic association, a kindergarten club. and individuals. With the beginning oi tie organ- ization in May, 1909. the group oi i20 members voted to establish a scholarship which was to be avail- able in September of the same year. This scholarship is now maintained entirely from the general funds of the association and bears the name l of the Scholarship Number One. The largest sln;e contribution has been made by the college Pan- hellenic association which has con- Pushes Alumnae J. G. Kellum. business manager of Florida State College for Women. who has been one of the most loyal upporters of the Alumne Associc- tion. and who m a.sisting , in it:s efforts to socure an exeetKive secre- tary. Perhaps no one has the in- terest of the association more at heart than does Mr. Kellum. Teachers To Speak Faculty members representing dif- fields of work and different will give five minute on the universities of their ex- Dr. Bessie C. Randolph will speak work in the field of the social sci- ences at the University of Virginia, at Harvard. Dr. Ralph L. P. T. MICKLER The Store of Quality and Service GOOD THINGS TO EAT Two Phones, 83. The MYRTLE DEDGE SHOP Sells, Makes and Remodels Lovely SPRIRG GOWNS And matches them with The-- No1 ::''t Creations ,: ?;. Ladies' onnets o College Ave. Phone 8015 I The best means and methods oft tributed $1,000.00 in instalhncnts. t This contribution was eonDlcted in applying for scholarships which are SOPHS DEFEAT availablc at most un:;versities will be 1928 when they presented $400.00. cxlained. hcse awards are usu- The year of 1928 is regarded by the ally made rather the first of March association as their banner year be- FRESHMEN _2 _? or the first of April. , cause in addition to the Panhel- . Belie,.ing that students will. in Ionic gift. the graduating class o[ I iN GAME SAT the future, be glad ro know of the l1928 presented the sum of $500.00 opportunities in various educational [ to the permanent fund. Graduating classes oi 1919, 192I, I centers, Dr. Isabel K. Wallace urges 1922 1923. and a two-year class in seniors especially to attend this " meeting so they may know where the School of Education have con-tCampbell Kicks Two to go and what to do when circum- tributed tO this loan. Goals For Sophs In stances afford work of this kind. A gift of $250.00 was given in 1926 by a former kindergarten club or- Third Quarter ganized by Miss Anna Chaires. the Eunice Parker To first kindergarten director in the Give Voice Recital college. This club is now dissolved. but a quorum of the former mere- Miss Eunce Parker. pupil of Etta hers presented the money to the Robertson. will give her graduation alumnae. This is called the Anna recital in voice on Wednesday even- Chaires Loan Fund Schotahip. ing, February 20. at 8:15 o'clock. Agnes Edwards. A. B. of 1916, Miss Parker is a daughter of Mr. who now holds the position' of as- and Mrs. O. C. Parker of Tallahas- slstant in vocational guidance, as see. She has been soloist both as a well as that of general social direc- soprano and as a pianist on many occasions. The following varied and interesting program will be given for her B. M. degree recital in voice: Recit. and Aria Farewell, ye limpid Springs and Floods (Jephtha) ............... Handel Who is Sylvia .................. Schubert Whither ........................ Schubert Pays'age ........................... Hahn Romance .................... Debussy Charmant papillon (1660-1744) --Campra Battl. batti, (Don Giovannr) Mozart M;dsummer Lullaby ........ MacDowell A Happy Meeting ........... -Fichthorn  Sweet Phyllis ................ Strickland The Year's at the Spring ......... Beach (Violin obbligato, Clurice Parker) Gtadys Storrs, Accompanist. tor of student residence off campus, established a loan scholarship in 1924. This is to be conferred upon a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences. In memory of her aunt who help- ed make possible her own advance- ment. Lucy Grief Airth, B. S.. of !914, M. S. of 1915. and who held for one year a fellowship in Cornell University, established a loan schol- Where there is no hope there is no • endeavour.--Samuel Johnson. I I|I I THE THREE TORCHES GRILL ! EXTENDS GREETINGS To Former Patrons and Friends I [• II It " " It I I I I I I I SOFT WATER SHAMPOOS --A t The WAVY L0X BEAUTY SHOP 111 E. College Ave. Phone 787-R ,, ,, , SERVICE SATISFACTION No Guess Work Atw Stewa00's Shoe ARTIST PAINTS SCENES N E AR TALLAHASSEE George Inness Has Four Pictures Of Vicinity Scenes in the immediate vicinity of Tallahassee were the subjects for four of the water colors by George Pearse Inness on exhibition in room 80. Administration building, Feb. 8- 12. While visitihg the Griscombe plantation the artist depicted some typical west Florida landscape. One of the paintings pictures "Water Oaks and Moss." The subject for another is fishing in a creek or ha- • you edged with palmettos. The ti- tle is. "Fishing For Bass." The open boat ana negro ;n overalls are familiqrly true to fcrm. The other Florida landscapes are called, "Our BaaLman." which is a negro of the same type used in the foregoing painting, and "Hunting in Florida". The latter water color shows a group of men mounted with tropi- cal foliage m the background. "The market. Nassau." is a col- orful open air market on a balcony overlooking a stretch of blue water. Sheep, water products, and vegeta- bles are .:uggested in dimly outlin- ed stalls. A man and boy are standing a the rail looking at the water. In "The Talc Mine." an unusual effect of shadows between cliffs l which are a/most entirely white is obtained. A railroad branch dis- appears into the background. Seven of the paintings deal with fishing boats on the New England Finishing with the score 3-2. the coast.. One of them, "Shipmaker," Sophomores beat the Freshmen last depicts men with nets spread out Saturday in the first go-round of I in front of them. The use of a the soccer season. Both teams were ' wash leaving the clean paper in working under difficulty, as the I spots, gives a realistic touch to the Freshmen were playing their first nets. real game. and the sophomores were Two scenes in French villages are arship in 1925. This is called the Lou T. Chapman scholarship. It may be conferred upon senior in the College of Arts and Sciences. The distribution of the funds is in charge of a committee appointed by the alumnae association which is assisted by the business manager of the college. The money is de- kicked the ball to each other, those not in good practice. Dot Hicks waz; . the Freshman captain, and Essic Goiter, the captain of the Sopho- n'mres. Miss tell Walters refereed the game. First Quarter Scoreless There were no goals the first quarter. Four times the ball came near enough to bhe Sophomore goal for the goal keeper to throw the bail out into the center of the field• In the second quart, or. Didinger mid Hicks both ktcke˘ the ball through ,mi the Sophomore goal pests and scor- ed for the Freshmen At the end of the half, the ball was traveling to- ward the Freshman end. I CampbelI Kicks Goal Campbell began the third quar- ter with u. goal /or the Sophomnres. Time was lost while the Iullbacks done on bright colors. "'A Tyro- lian Village" shows mountains in the background with a clotd bank between the tops of the houses. done in clean bright colors, and the sombre tissues of the mountains. These twenty-three paintings were sent by the artist, who is a mem- ber of the faculty at the Grand Central School of Art at New York, after they had been shown at New Orleans. Last year a collection of paintings by different members of the faculty from the Grand Cen- trM School sent an exhibition here. This showing contained several of the Inness paintings. All of the water colors were done within the last few years, Hdl00 Boost posited and distributed through the college bank. A policy of not charging interest on the loaned money is held by the association except in the case of failure to pay on time. In such cases interest is charged from the dale the money is due until it is paid. •  . Dr. Co.nradi President For on either team Lrylng to get dis- tance in their kicks instead of pass work. Again during the third quar- ter a point was scored for the Soph- tundras; Campbell had put it through once more. Too much hasty passing and inac- curacy made the ball shoot over the end line several times. Otherwise the'scores would hav been sky high. Yonge made the only goal during the fourth quarter. When Conklin. one of the time keepers, tooted a small horn to end the game, the __ .Twenh, Years Freshman goal was in the act being rushed. (continued from Page One) The lineup follows: thirteen acres of land bearing one brick building and four wooden buildings. There were only two schools, that of the College of Arts and Science and the School of Edu- cation. Twenty-two teachers, in- cluding those in the training school and the Librarian made up the facuN ty. Today the birthday of the beloved president will be celebrated by over 1500 students on a campus taking tn more than 300 acres of land and stately brick buildings will re-echo the praise and congratulations heaped upon him by thousands of devoted friends. The last verse of a poem written bY David Start Jordan, a man great- ly admired by Dr. Conradi, in com- meration of his own birthday, might be used in commemoration of the sixtieth birthday of the president of Florkla State Colege for Women. "I ask for nothing. Let the hal- of Freshmen vs. Sophomores Henderson ........ g.t ............. Settle Fitch ............ Lib ........... Sudlow Bond ............... Lfb ................ Geiger Kamiya .............. r.hb .................. Bell Geffckin ........... c. hb .......... Custer Flalligan .......... 1.hb ........... Kamiya McCormack ...... r.w .............. Sa,slaw Jordan ............... ran ....... Campbell Didinger ............ e .............. Register Barineau ........... l.ln .......... L_ Yonge Hicks ................ l.w .............. aeffries Subs: Arnold for Jordan, third quarter; Jordan for Arnold, last quarter. . Hobb-00of F00culty Member$i$ Colhc/. i n g Arrowheads Organization Of Alumnae (Continued Prom Page One) ly given to our organization," Miss Johnson said. "You have heard of guardian angels. She is ours." In 1924 tile Florida State Educa- tional Association named her to the elective office of president, an honor which only two women have ever held. "My ambition is for Alumnae to have arx executive secretary and for the college to have a Fine Arts build- ing. I put in many hours trying to think Up a way wealthy millionaires who come t Florida might be ap- proached to give this building." Sethl, ' fJetexraity hlng;UTe telephone To Lecture Here Dr. H. E. Kleinschmidt, director of Health Education of the National Tuberculosis iation, will speak in chapel Tuesday night at 7:30 in the college auditorium. Dr. Edward Conradi, president of the college, will probably introduce, the speaker, who s coming to F. S. C. W. from a con- ference of the Florida Public Health Association at Orlando today and Saturday. This being a regular session of chapel, it is compulsory that all stu- dents attend. Junior Senior Prom Plans Are Ready (Continued Prom Page One) on and Mrs. Louis St,m. Dolts Pli buffet supper at 5:15 @. m. Chaperones, Dr. Kathryn Ab- ,bey. Miss Bernice Deetz and Mrs. George Koeliker. Delta Zeta tea dance Irom 4:00 to 6:00 p. m, Chaperones, Mrs. J. T. Neeley, Mrs. %V. C. Hodges, and Dr. Eleanor Scott, Kappa Alpha Thcta and Phi Mu tea dance at the Kappa Alpha Theta }house from 2:00 to 4:00 p, m. Chap- crones Mrs. A. L, "Webb Dr. Jennie I Tilt. Miss Edith West and Miss Hope Baskette. Kappa Delta tea dance from 2:00 to 4:00 p. m. Chaperones, Mrs. Nan Amerin, Mrs. Ben Meginniss, Mrs. Alban Stewart and Mrs. E. A. RIS- I beck. Sigma Kappa tea dance from 4:00 to 6:00 p. m. Chaperones, Mrs. J. W. Seeley, Mrs. Green Johnson. Mrs. Armstead Brown and Mrs. Neweli Davis. Sigma Sigma Sigma tea dance from 4:09 to 6:00 p.m. Chaperones, Miss Katie Thomson. MiSs Mattie Lou Home, Mrs. Mamie Davis and Miss alston. Zeta Tau Alpha tea dance--sport dance--from 2:00 to 4:0B p. m. Chaperones, Mks Lutie Weste0tt, Miss Anna Tracy, Miss Antoinette Burns, Mrs. Opal Churchill and Mrs. H. o. Hill. Non-Sorority girls tea dance in Greetings To Our Alumnae! College Avenue , Grocery "The Little Store With the Big Trade" DAFFiN THEATRE PROGRAM FOR WEEK Beginning January 21, 1929. MONDAY AND TUESDAY February 18-19 WILLIAM HAINES "ALIAS JIMMY VALENTINE" With Lionel Barymore, Karl Dane, and Letla ltyams, A Jack Conway production Pate News Educational Comedy Admission 10e and 30e (Continued From Page One) fineness of shape and coor. WEDNESDAY FebruarY 20 Pathe presenl,s , , WILLIAM BOYD T. J. Appleyard, Inc. [ " ! "THE LEATHERNECK" PRINTERS ! With STATIONERS | alan 'FredR°bertKohler.Armstr°ng and • I EducUonal Comedy Admissio 10e and 30c THE--- TDAY Febraa 21 BLUE BUS ,---. ', OF THE Repairing Parlor anee fall! All that I am or know or may con- fess But swells the weight of mine in- debtedness; We promise you the best of quality, expert workmanship at no higher price. Why Not Bring Your Shoes to Us for Repairs? Burdens and sorrows stand trans- figured all; Thy hand's rude buffet turns to a caress, For love, with all the rest, Thou • gay'st me here, And love is Heaven's very atmos- We Appreciate Your Patronage. r t phere! Lo, I have dwelt with Thee, Lord, day by daY. I could do no more, through all Eternity." PIECES OF EIGHT Ancient Spanish doubloos, gold Fine Examples in State LINES In Florida however, the limestone  and coarse textured flint, which was largely used, made it difficult to AnnounCe the make beautiful arrowheads. In spite of the inferiority of te rock, the Florida Indian chipped out some wonderful examples of this art. Not only is the Florida workman- ship to be commended, but the va- riety of shapes found in the state. No where is there larger variety of pattern. One rather curious shape, which is found in southern Georgia and northern Florida, is found in no other spot except the British Isles. In his Washington state collection Dr. Kurz has a arrowhead showin parallel chipping. This form of chipping was the most advanced and required excellence of workmanship and rare old jewelry cat,hated worth in order to flake the flint clear $50,000 have been found in the muz- across the arrowhead, Another in= zles of four old calmon, excavated teresting form shoW the use of by Cuban fishermen near Batata- bevelling. This causes the arrow no, Cuba. It is believed that this is to spin. insuring a much straighter an old pirate cache. The Cuban law course than the fiat arrowhead does. provides that a large portion of this treasure must go into the national "I love you." coffers. Her lips spake the words but her ..... eyes hid. And I was happy for she was az OPENING ON DEC. 31, 1928 of THE--- UNION BUS STATION on Adams St. Next to Post Office The following companies will use this station: BLUE BUS LINES MOTOR TRANSPORTATION CO. GEORGIA-FLORIDA COACH LINES PHONE 701 RWORLD" Wlfl---- Mary Astor, Bm', l,obert Eillott and John Ble,. Pathe Comedy AdmiSsion lOe and 30e Femm Clarence '`THN TRAIL OF '98" SARUDAY • SPECIAL MATINEE BUZZ BARTON In--- "THE FIGHTING Oilchrist Hall, m. Chaperones, Mrs. inta, , 1€ Mrs. Margaret SaynOr, Miss Mar- Kellum, garet White, Miss Sallle Blake, Mrs. and Mrs. Salley, C. W, Hunter." Sandels, The floor committee has been chosen as follows: Chairman, Dr. W. H. Rogers, Dr Richards, Dr. De- Graft. Dr. Stevens, Dr. Stewart and Dr. Eyman. The patrons and patronesses, con- sistin-g of the governor, the presi- dent, the deans, and the class sport- Miss Clara Johnson, and Miss marl. Several added form of novelty at the prom. Blanche nestae Gore and their are working on those now, The dance programs will t, sors: Governor and Mrs: Carlton, shape of  Washi :: ,  r,  t, ,n, 1 i , r  T IJ I I I  f DE LEON Regular Ser ice Carte 50c Saturday Nite Special I THE DUTCH KITCHEN "'Home Cooking" Outside Catering a Specialty ADAMS STUDIO PHONE 29"/ PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE "S0ekey" Pitehford, College Representative, =:q ! g ' " - " " , ,, , T il , fllln il rl ............ PALACE SHOE SHOP We mend the rips And patch the holes Build up the heels And save your spies. Near Post Oce. Park Ave. .. r  Phone 144-R RELY SMART The secret of style is in haing thart Just bobbed t There l tvaircutting js as traly smart woman knows knows that •we krmw that "bobbed" at the dfference is not in the but in the effect! SANITARY BARBER SHOP COLLEGE COUNTER "The Little Store" FULL LINE OF FRUITS AND PICNIC GOODS PHONE 1537. Behind Wisteria Tea Room SHOES HOSIERY For The College Miss ,Parlor Low one-way and week.end round trip rates be- tween Tallahassee, Jacksonville and iitermedi points, as follows-- One Tallahassee to Jacksonville Tallahassee to Lake City_ ..... Tallahassee to Live Oak. .... __ .2.75 Tallahassee  Madison. ........ 1.85 Tallahassee to Monticello ..... $ AND ALL OTHER POINTS. L  ..............