Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA)

 - Class of 1938

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1938 volume:

Georgia Southern College Library s€ Georgia Southern College Zach S. Henderson Library $ 7? Georgia Southern University Zach S. Henderson Library KEGIS ' i ' iiAB 7L C 1938 LIFE AT SOUTH GEOR Copyright 1938 by HARVIN D. MULKEY Editor PAUL ROBERTSON Business Manager GIA TEACHERS COLLEGE Presented by the Senior Class of the SOUTH GEORGIA TEACHERS COLLEGE in th 1938 Edition of Collegeboro, Georgia etewott I anil The 1938 REFLECTOR takes the form of a photo- biography. Through the lens of the unsuspected camera we have attempted to catch something of life as it exists on the campus of South Georgia Teachers College. This life is a composite of the contributions of every personality that goes into the making of our college. It can best be expressed through a presentation of those personalities as we see them day by day on our campus. It is the hope of the editors that as you turn the pages of this book you will be able, through them, to sense those intrinsic values which have found tangible expres- sion, for us, in the buildings and individuals that color and influence our lives here at South Georgia Teachers College. ORDER BOOKS I. THE COLLEGE VIEWS FACULTY CLASSES II. ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS SOCIAL CLUBS III. ATHLETICS IV. FEATURES V. ADVERTISEMENTS v 65981 z= e Jll ca ti 01 1 Individuals and society 3row richer, wiser, and better not by accident but by design. The home, the church, and the state have been the great agencies engaged in social advancement. Private founda- tions should now be recognized as a fourth major force engaged in the task of making the world a better place in which to live. Of all the foundations engaged in social betterment, none has served more unselfishly nor in an area more needful than has the Rosenwald Fund. Because of its generous service throughout the South in general and to the South Georgia Teachers College in particular, we honor ourselves by dedicating this volume of the RE- FLECTOR to the ROSENWALD FUND. 7l col The Freshman, catching a glimpse of the campus for the first time, is bewildered. Here are unfamiliar buildings, strange faces, new scenes, and unpredictable experiences. He sees a new life opening before him. The strange faces are smiling, beckoning, challenging, daring him to join them in their happy life. Everywhere there is liveliness in play and work. The buildings even seem inviting. The Fresh- man soon forgets himself amongst the activities and, losing himself wholeheartedly in his new existence, becomes a part of the college. The college affords a multitude of experiences and asso- ciations beyond the fondest dream of the questioning Freshman. Classes are filled with men and women zealously seeking for the finer things in life. Books, strangely enough, are found to contain unbelievable experiences, inspirations, adventures, and challenges. Then, naturally associated with books, are the men and women who astound us with their learning, afford us guidance in our blundering efforts, and offer us companionship when we need it most. It is the friendships, however, we make that mean most to us at Teachers College. Valuable as the other assets may be, without the companionship of other individuals, real personalities like ourselves with ambitions and fears, strengths and weaknesses, likes and dislikes, college life would be a drab existence indeed. With the coming of these friendships, the student is able to catch the real sig- nificance of college life. KcLlUa SOME CAMPUS VIEWS I ' . L E G E FACULTY GROUPS .,-„»( ' ll,c FOUR CLASSES Ad Building — the Center of Learning l ast Hall — Home of Miss V eazey and Her Girls r JifgsS Sanford Hall — fAe om« o i4unt Sophie and ' the Boys West Hall — Always a Popular Dormitory }L DEANS u,d Zach S. Henderson U.S., M.A. Dean of College Soi ' hie Johnson b.s. Dean of Men Mamie Veazey A.B. Dean of If omen Elizabf.th Edenfield b.s. Assistant Dean of Women Not in picture. J MESSAGE ™,« OUR PRESIDENT " In the good old college days " is a phrase that lives as long as life with every ex-collegian. It represents to him the days of sweet friendships unspoiled by the contests which later life provides. " Good old College days, " the time of inno- cent pranks at the expense of good friends; the time of senti- mental songs and slushy poetry; the time of puny puns, puer- ile philosophies, an d fl amboyant oratory; the time of high hopes, phantastic dreams, exalted purposes, and plans im- perial. Sweet days they are, treasured by all who have had the happy privilege, a heritage to which all normal youth should be heir. This book is a reflection of one year of " good old college days " for five hundred young collegians. Every page is a light that will glow with memories to each member of this group. May every memory be sweet and sacred is the wish of one who has found satisfaction in the evidences of growth resulting from the college activities of this year. MARVIN S. PITTMAN, President. IL t N S T RUCT OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Mrs. P. D. Landrum DIETITIAN Director of Dining Hall Mae Michael c0mm ercial Secretary to President Robert Lee Winburn commercial Bursar DIVISION OF EDUCATION Walter L. Dow ns, Chairman M.A. Director of Laboratory School Joseph D. Curruth PH.D. Education Mrs. Ruth McPherson Doty M.A. Education E i. iz abeth Do n ova n M.A. Supervisor Jane Franseth m.a. Supervisor Marion Groover A.B. Critic Teacher Kate Houx m.a. Education Henry J. McCormack M.A. Critic Teacher Hassie Maude McElveen b.s. Assistan t L ibrarinn Iris Roberts m.a. Critic Teacher Mark Scully m.a. Critic Teacher Allen E. Shearer PH.D. Education Mary V. YVakeford m.a. Critic Teacher Marie Wood m.a. Critic Teacher DIVISION OF FINE AND PRACTICAL ARTS Ivan Hosteller, Acting Chairman M.A. Industrial Arts Mrs. Esther W. Barnes B.S. Music Kenneth L. Bing m.a. Industrial A i ts Ruth Bolton m.a. Home Economics William Deal A. B. Music Leanord Kent B. S. Commerce Ronald Neil m.a. M usic Mary Small m.a. Art Lena Nell Smithson m.a. Home Economics - 16 - ONAL STAFF DIVISION OF HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION B. L. Smith, Chairman B.SC. Coach anil Physical Education Mrs. Genario Honeycutt Bovven b.s. Physical Education Lillian Cumbee r.n. Nurse and Health Susie Hammack Physical Education James Wrinkle b.s. Physical Education J. H. Whiteside m.d. College Physician DIVISION OF EXACT SCIENCES W. S. Hanner, Chairman M.A. Chemistry Blondel H. Carlton PH.D. Physical Science R. J. H. DeLoach M.A. Sociology and Economics Malcolm C. Gaar M.S. Agriculture William B. Move M.S. Mathematics Viola Perry M.A. Penis car and Mathematics Malvina Trussell M.S. Biology DIVISION OF LANGUAGES C. W. Smith, Chairman PH.D. Romance Languages Robert F. Doxaldson m.a. English Mrs. Marjorie Thomas Guardia m.a. English Charles B. Kestler m.a. English Thomas B. Stroup PH.D. English DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCES Chester McArthur Destler Chairman PH.D. History and Social Science Walter H. Bennett M.A. Social Science Hester Newton m.a. History DIVISION OF LIBRARY SCIENCE Eleanor Ray b.l.s. Librarian Zulieme Lane m.a. Assistant Librarian - 17 - MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG September 17. September 18. September 19. September 20. September 21. September 22. September 23. September 24. September 25. September 26. September 27. September 28. September 29. September 30. " Summer recalling At the turn of the year, Fruit will In- falling — September is here. " Freshmen week begins for dumbfounded Rats. " While the cat ' s away the mice will play. " The Rats have a big time while they have a chance. Entrance tests given Freshmen. " Heap big headache. " Girls receive annual lecture from Miss Veazey who confides, " The boys are what the girls make them. " First football game played with Mercer. Score forgotten. The Freshmen meet their bosses at a faculty reception. Everybody registers. " Pitcher " show next on programme. Sleep being caught up as classes begin. Miss Perry announces that more Seniors than ever before are present (she forgot to mention the Freshmen) as enrollment passes 500 mark to reach 501. " Aunt " Sophie has first patient as President Cartee gets pain in neck. Coach smiles happily and announces, " Best football team ever. " President Pittman promises the students " a brand new stadium. " Just like last year. Remember? President of Sanford, Stewart, starts things rolling when he cleans up his ow n room. Classes still going on. Snores seem to harmonize better than last year. Fruits of Mr. Neil ' s labor. (Continued on Page 41 ) L SENIOR CLASS ROY RABUN LEROY ROUGHTON JULIA REESE HOWARD WATERS PAY FOY J. C. GOLDEN HARVIN MULKEY ROY RABUN President Warrenton, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE Iota Pi Nu; Bachelors Club; President Bach- elors Club, 3; Student Council, 3, 4; Honors Day, 2, 3; President Iota Pi Nu, 4; Vice- President House Council, 3; Senior Super- lative, 4. EDGAR LeROY ROUGHTON Vice-President Sandersville, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE Freshman Commission, 1 ; Band, 1 ; Editor George-Anne, 3, 4; President International Relations Club, 3; Secretary Iota Pi Nu, 4; President Bachelors Club, 4; Reflector Staff ; Honors Dav, 1 . Must be the " Yellow Jacket " in disguise. JULIA REESE Secretary Thomson, Georgia ENGLISH Delta Lambda Delta; Vice-President Delta Lambda Delta, 3; Secretary Music Club, 3; President West Hall House Council, 3; Presi- dent Delta Lambda Delta, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4. - 22 - HOWARD WATERS FAY FOY Student Council Representative Statesboro, Georgia HISTORY Dux Domina, 1, 2, 3, 4; President D ux Dom- ina, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3; President Y. W. C. A., 4; House Council East Hall, 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent House Council, 4; Secretary Junior Class; Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4 ; Reflector Staff; Sponsor Delta Sigma, 4; Vesper Choir, 4; Senior Superlative; Presi- dent Pan-Hellenic Council. HARVIN MULKEY Student Council Representative Pompano, Florida HISTORY International Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; Honors Day, 2; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent Junior Class; Editor Reflector; George-Anne, 3, 4. Treasurer Hilltonia, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS Honors Day, 2, 3; Vice-President Industrial Arts Club, 3 ; President Industrial Arts Club, 4; Vice-President Bachelors Club, 4; House Council, 3, 4; Senior Superlative, 4; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. J. C. GOLDEN Student Council Representative Collins, Geor gia science Dramatic Club, 1 ; Baseball, 1 ; Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2; Basketball. 2, 3, 4; V. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. - 23 - RICHARD ALEXANDER VERNICE BACON JAMES BEASLEy A. J. BOWEN MIRIAM BURGESS WINSTON BYRD MYRTLE CARPENTER WILLARD CARTEE RICHARD ALEXANDER Alma, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student ; Rosenwald Club ; Trans- fer from Middle Georgia College. VERNICE BACON Manassas, Georgia HISTORY Delta Lambda Delta; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2 ; Vice-President Student Council, 4; Glee Club, 4; House Council, 3; Administrative Council, 4; Bunoe Loving Cup, 4. JAMES BEASLEY Statesboro, Georgia SCIENCE The campus belle makes a conquest. - 24 - v • ■ 1 1 A. J. BOWEN Portal, Georgia PHYSICAL SCIENCE MIRIAM BURGESS Ashburn, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosen wald Student; Rosenwald Club; Music Club, 4; Vesper Choir, 4; Transfer Young Harris College. WINSTON BYRD Broxton, Georgia HISTORY Vesper Choir, 4; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Boxing, 4; Transfer South Georgia College. FRANCES CARPENTER Elberton, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; In- ternational Relations Club, 4; East Hall House Council, 4; Transfer University of Georgia. WILLARD CARTEE Metter, Georgia MATHEMATICS Iota Pi Nu; Bachelors Club; President Stu- dent Council, 4; Student Council Representa- tive, 3; Honors Day, 1, 2, 3; Track, 2, 3 ; Secretary Iota Pi Nu, 3 ; Treasurer Iota Pi Nu, 4; Senior Superlative; International Re- lations Club, 3, 4. - 25 - MARIANNE CASTLEN RUTH CLARK CARL COLLINS FRANCES CONE JAMES COWART JOH N N y E COX MARY CROM LEY WALTON CROUCH .MARIANNE CASTLEN Culloden, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Transfer, Georgia State Teachers College. RUTH CLARK Statesboro, Georgia FRF.NCH Home Economics Club, 3 ; W. A. A. Coun cil, 4. Frances! Surely not from the boy friend. CARL COLLINS Statesboro, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS Iota Pi Nu ; Member Freshman Commission Vice-President Iota Pi Nu, 4; Band, I, 2 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Industrial Art Club, 3, 4; Reflector Staff. - 26 - FRANCES CONE Savannah, Georgia Epicurean; President Epicureans, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer V. W. C. A., 4; Dramatic Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer Dra- matic Club, 4; Reflector Staff; George- Anne Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4. JOHNNYE COX Wadley, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosemvald Student ; President Rosenwald Club, 4; Transfer, Mercer. JAMES CO WART Garfield, Georgia SCIENCE MARY CROMLEY Brooklet, Georgia HISTORY L. T. C. ; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Secretary International Relations Club, 3; President L. T. C, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; House Council East Hall, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council. WALTON CROUCH Dawson, Georgia M ATH E M TICS Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club, 4; Track, 1, 2; Football, 2; Boxing, 1; Life Saving, 1, 2, 3. - 27 - JAMES DEAL MRS. WILLIAM DEAL MARGARET DENSON HESTER DIXON OUIDA GLISSON ALBERT GREEN VIVIAN GRIFFIN ANNE ELIZABETH GROOVER JAMES DEAL Statesboro, Georgia HISTORY Delta Sigma; Manager Football, 2; Track, 1. 2. MRS. WILLIAM DEAL Statesboro, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Historian Rosenwald Club, 4. - 28 - HESTER DIXON ( Sibson, Georgia HISTORY OUIDA GLISSON Cobbtown, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; In- ternational Relations Club, 4. ALBERT GREEN Statesboro, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE Delta Sigma; Secretary Delta Sigma, 2; Vice- President Delta Sigma, .5, 4; Football, 1. VIVIAN GRIFFIN Americus, Georgia BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE House Council West Hall, 3, 4; Band and Orchestra, 3, 4; " X " Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Music Club, 4; Dance Club, 4; Home Economics, 4; Science Club, 3, 4; Transfer, Georgia Southwestern. ANN ELIZABETH GROOVER Stilson, Georgia MATHEMATICS Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; House Council West, 3; Transfer, Norman Junior College. - 29 - MYRA HALL LAURA HARGREAVES GRAYSON HILL LOUISE HOLL I NGSWORTH MARY SIMMONS HOWARD RUBY LOIS HUBBARD EDWIN HUMPHREY ANNETTE JONES MYRA HALL Nashville, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Transfer, Andrew College. LAURA HARGREAVES Pearson, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Transfer, Georgia State College for Women. GRAYSON HILL Hilltonia, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS Industrial Arts Club, 3, 4; Secretary-Treas- urer Industrial Arts Club, 3; President In- dustrial Arts Club, 4. Laura LOOKS industrious enoush. - 30 - LOUISE HOLLINGSWORTH Collins Georgia HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer Heme Economics Club, 4; V esper Choir. 3, 4; House Council, 1, 2, 3. MARY SIMMONS HOWARD Statesboro, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE RUBY LOIS HUBBARD EDWIN HUMPHREY Carnesville, Georgia Savannah, Georgia SUPERVISION SOCIAL SCIENCE Rosenwald Student ; Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee Transfer, Brew ton-Parker Junior College. Club, 4; Transfer, University of Georgia. ANNETTE JONES Blakely, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Vesper Choir, 4; Transfer. - 31 - BEN JONES JOHNNIE MAUDE KELLY SHIELDS KENAN GEORGE KINZY FRANCES KNOWLTON LEN LASTINGER MARJORIE MADDOX LUCY McKINNON BEN JONES Washington, Georgia ENGLISH Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors Day, 3 Reflector Staff. JOHNNIE MAUDE KELLY Avera, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE L. T. C. ; Kingery Reading Medal, 3 ; Dra- matic Club ; May Court, 3 ; Transfer, Bessie Tift College. SHIELDS KENAN Statesboro, Georgia HISTORY Glee Club, 1, 2; George-Anne Staff, 2; Man- aging Editor George-Anne, 3; Reflector Staff. Rabun and Cartee in natural poses. 32 - GE( )RGE KINZY Cedartown, ( Jeorgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS Industrial Arts Club, 3; Track. 1 , 2, 3. FRANCES KN( )WLT( )N Americus, Georgia HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club, 3, 4; President Home Economics Club, 4; House Council East Hall, 4; Y. V. C. A., 3, 4; Transfer, Georgia Southwestern. LEN LASTIM JER Sparks, ( ieorgia lota Pi Nu; Hand, 3, 4; Dance Orchestra, 3. 4; Symphony Orchestra, 4; Transfer, North Georgia College. MARJORIE MADD( ). Alapaha, Georgia ENGLISH George-Anne Start, 4; Football Sponsor, 4; Y. W. C. A., 3; Reflector Staff; Transfer, ( ieorgia State Womans College. LUCY McKINNI Boston, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student, Rosenwald Club, 4: Vesper Choir, 4; Transfer, Auburn. - ii - JULIA MILLER ARDELIA MOBLEy ELEANOR MURPHEy MILDRED MURROW FRANCES NEAL HEMAN5 OLIVER CORA PAGE JANE OUARTERMAN JULIA MILLER Maysville, Georgia HOME ECONOMICS Vesper Choir, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Vesper Choir, 3; Home Economics, 1, 2; State Chair- man Student Home Economics Cluhs, 3. ARDELIA MOBLEY Millen, Georgia MATHEMATICS Home Economics Club, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; President East Hall, 4. ELEANOR MURPHY Savannah, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE International Relations Club, 4; Home Eco- nomics Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Transfer, Armstrong Junior College. Vernice, Julia, and Johnnie Maude. - 34 - MILDRED MURROW Rocky Ford, Georgia HOME ECONOMICS Glee Club, 1, 2. 3; Vesper Choir, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Secretary Home Economics Club, 4; Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4. FRANCES NEAL Monte Aima, Georgia MUSIC Glee Club, 3, 4; Girls ' Octette, 4; Honors Day, 2; Vesper Choir, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 3; Music Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 4; Transfer, Shorter College, 2. HEMANS OLIVER Savannah, Georgia HISTORY President Freshman Class; Football, 1, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3; Presi- dent V M. C. A., 4; Industrial Arts Club, 3, 4; Vice-President Industrial Arts Club, 4; House Council, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President House Council, 4; Dramatics Club, 2, 3, 4; George- Anne Staff, 1, 2, 3; Reflector Staff. CORA PAGE Fairmont, North Carolina INDUSTRIAL ARTS Hand, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 3, 4 ; House Council East Hall, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 3, 4. JANE QUARTERMAN Valdosta, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Re- flector Staff, 4. - 35 - — SesvL iA ORA LEE ROBERTS PAUL ROBERTSON Dallas, Georgia Brooklet, Georgia SUPERVISION PHYSICAL SCIENCE Rosenvrald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Iota Pi Nu; Bachelors; Reflector Staff; Transfer, University of Georgia. Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 15a.nl, 1, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet Y. M. C. A., 2. 3, 4; House Council, 2, 3. ALVIS RUSH TON Rocky Ford, Georgia IK I t II Member Industrial Arts Club, 3, 4; Track. 1, 2, 3. Relax, girls! - 36 - SARA KATE SCARBORO Garfield, Georgia Vesper Choir, 4; Glee Club, 4; House Coun- cil West Hall, 4; Certificate Recital, 2; Honors Day, 3; Music Club, 3, 4; Dra- matic Club, 3. 4. MAUD SHAW Adel, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenvvald Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Orchestra, 4; Vesper Choir, 4; Transfer, Young Harris College. CHARLES SHEPARD Bellville, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE George-Anne Staff, 3; Circulation Manager George-Anne, 4; International Relations Club RUTH SISSON College Park, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE Transfer, University System of Georgia Eve- ning College. MARTHA SMI TH East Point, Georgia ELEMENTARY Transfer, University System of Georgia Eve- ning College. - 37- SUSIE SNIPES Ellaville , Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Secretary Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Transfer, Andrew College. ISABEL SORRIER Statesboro, Georgia HISTORY GLYNN SOWELL Stilson, Georgia INDUSTRIAL ARTS Bachelors Club; Industrial Arts Club, 3, 4; International Relations Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Basket- ball, 3, 4. you would expect it of Rosenwalds. - 38 - JEFF STEWART Little Rock, Arkansas HISTORY Bachelors Club; Administrative Council, 4; Football, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; President Sanford Hall, 4; Reflector Staff; Senior Superlative; George-A nne Staff, 4. DOUGLAS STRICKLAND Millen, Georgia HISTORY Football, 4; Boxing, 4; Y. M. C. A., 4; Transfer, Middle Georgia College. MARY THAYER Norfolk, Virginia SOCIAL SCIENCE " X " Club; Glee Club, 3, 4; Secretary-Treas- urer " X. " Club, 4; Transfer, College of Wil- liam and Mary. EVELYN UNDERWOOD Statesboro, Georgia ENGLISH Honors Day, 3. CHERRY WALDREP Dublin, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; In- ternational Relations Club, 4; Transfer, Georgia State College for Women. - 39 - JONNIE WELCH JEANETTE WILLETS NELL WINN ED ZACHERT J( )NNIE WELCH McDonough, ( Jeorgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4 Transfer, University of Georgia. jeanette willets idalia, Georgia ENGLISH Glee Club, 1,2; Vesper Choir, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., I, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet V. W. C. A., 2, 4; Honors Day, 1, 2, 3; House Council, 3. NELL WINN Baxley, Georgia SUPERVISION Rosenwald Student; Rosenwald Club, 4; Glee He must see Virginia. - 40 - MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG (Continued from page 21) " There is something in October S, ts the blood astir. " ( )CTOBE K 1 . October 2. ( )CTOBER 3. ( )CTOBER 4. October 6. October 7. ( )ctober 8 October 9 ' ( )ctober 1() ( )ctober I I ( )ctober 1 2 ( )CTOBER 1 3 ( )CT0BER 16 October 19 ( )CTOBER 22 October 23 October 24 October 30 Sure, and those days slipped aw a fastly, didn ' t they? Student Council holds " Swing Session " in gym. Sunda is the da when everybod) should go to church. " But those tennis courts are in such good condition for this time of the ear. Editor is mobbed as first issue of George-Anne comes out with his name signed to the dirt column. 42() students find out " Wots tin- matter witcha, " as health exams are gi en. Former editor of the R iiFLKCTOR, I ' rofiy " Woofy " Kent, finally breaks silence in a statement to press: " Styles of typewriters are not si i apt to change as women ' s dresses, " he expostulated. Pledges are picked for " Fiats " to initiate. Punch very weak as I). P. D. ' s dance up a storm. Freshmen enjoy themselves at Rat court. " Where old nature smells " su ' jL r ested for Alma Mater. 1 he one and onh oi " Leisure Arts " is social dancing. Miss Newton talks for hour on virtues of South. Cla s slumbers peaceably. T. C. loses to Alabama and then entertains nobly with a dance. Indigestion caused by Alma Mater being sun at lunch. Faculty revolts when Sanders fails to do the impossible. Many couples leave early because of peculiar odor in punch at I). S. dance. e editor gets salted down w hile visiting in East. Robbie rejoices as he gets the suit. Bachelors have banquet in town. After-dinner speeches bore dates. (Continued on page 50) JUNIOR CLASS DAVID PROCTOR ELOISE MINCEY MARGARET HODGES COPELAND OZIER JOHN DANIEL DEAL ELI HILL David Proctor .... Woodbine, Ga. President IOTA PI XL " Eloise Mincey .... Otreechee, Ga. ice-President EPICUREAN Margaret Hodges . . . Statesboro, Ga. Secretary L. T. C. Copeland Ozier . . . Montezuma, Ga. Treasurer IOTA PI XL ' John Daniel Deal . . Statesboro, Ga. Student Council Representative DELTA SIGMA Eli Hi li Dawson, Ga. Student Council Representative Hack, Anne, and Eli talk it over. - 42 - George Abelson . . . Savannah, Ga. Mary Edith Andrews . . Carnegie, Ga. " x " Ernest Aguirre . . . Cienfuegos, Cuba Gerald Bacon .... Pembroke, Ga. Emily Akins .... Statesboro, Ga. Mamie Bacon . . . Norman Park, Ga. EPICUREAN M. E. Alderman, Jr. . . Statesboro, Ga. delta sigma Hazel Benton . . . Monticello, Ga. Jamie Aldred .... Statesboro, Ga. " x " Wyatt Bonner Gray, Ga. Emory Allen .... Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA SuSAN ANN BrASWELL . . StilsOIl, Ga. GEORGE ABELSON ERNEST AGUIRRE EMILY AKINS M. E. ALDERMAN, JR. JAMIE ALDRED EMORY ALLEN MARY EDITH ANDREWS GERALD BACON MAMIE BAKER HAZEL BENTON WYATT BONNER SUSAN ANN BRASWELL - 43 - CLARA BREWTON DORA BRINSON LUCY BUNCE DOROTHY BUNN MARION CARPENTER JULIA CARROLL ROBERT CARROLL C. R. CARTER MRS. R ETA CHANDLER ERNESTINE CHAVOUS WILLARD CLANTON MARY CLARK Clara Brewton . . . Groveland, Ga. Robert Carroli Sparta, Ga. Dora Brinson .... Woodcliff, Ga. C. R. Carter Scott, Ga. Lucy Bunce .... Statesboro, Ga. Mrs. Reta Chandler . . Statesboro, Ga. " x " Dorothy Bunn . . . Waresboro, Ga. Ernestine Chavous . . . Dublin, Ga. Marion Carpenter . Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Willard Clanton . . . Ellabell, Ga. IOTA PI N U IOTA PI N U Julia C arroli Atlanta, Ga. Mary Clark Sylvania, Ga. - 44 - Dorothy Allen e Conn . Mt. Vernon, Ga. Martha Frazier .... Gibson, Ga. Sara Frances Col i a . . . Perry, Ga. John Oliver Fussell . . Dawson, Ga. rosenwald Louise English . . . Thomaston, Ga. William Gerken . . . Savannah, Ga. ROSI.XW LD Charles Estes . . . Union City, Ga. Mildred Anita Hammond . Madison, Ga. James L. Fairc loth . . . Seville, Ga. Frederick Hansard . . Carrollton, Ga. rosenwald Anne Felton Ideal, Ga. D. W. Harrison . . Sandersville, Ga. L. T. C. DOROTHY ALLEN E CONN SARA FRANCES COUEY LOUISE ENGLISH CHARLES ESTES JAMES L. FAIRCLOTH ANNE FELTON MARTHA FRAZIER JOHN OLIVER FUSSELL WILLIAM GERKEN MILDRED A. HAMMOND FREDERICK HANSARD D. W. HARRISON rH ELM A HARRISON HARRIS HARVILLE EUGENE HECKLE WILLIAM HICKS ALICE HILL LAURA HILL THAD HOLLI NGSWORTH LONNIE HOLLOWAY FRANK HOOK JAMES HUSSEY BYRD IVESTER LEONELLE JENKINS Thelma Harrison . . Halcyondale, Ga. Thad Hollingsworth . . Hatley, Ga. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA ROSENWALD Harris Harville . . . Tarrytown, Ga. Lonnie Holloway ROSENWALD Graymont, Ga. Eugene Heckle Scott, Ga. Frank Hook .... Statesboro, Ga. iota pi nu IOTA PI NU William Hicks . . . Fitzgerald, Ga. James Hussev . DELTA SIGMA Statesboro, Ga. Alice Hill • • • Bainbridge, Ga. Byrd Ivester .... Clarkesville, Ga. DUX DOM IN A ROSENWALD Laura Hill . Hilltonia, Ga. Leonelle Jenkins . . . Edison, Ga. -46- Vivie Johnson .... Wadley, Ga. Ai.vin L. McLendon . . Dawson, Ga. L. t. c. Marguerite Kelley . . Warrenton, Ga. Martin D. McRae . . . Quitman, Ga. ROSENWALD Ralph Kemp .... Statesboro, Ga. Bartow Miller .... Cusseta, Ga. IOTA PI NU Vernon Lee Martin . Gainesville, Ga. Gessman Neville . . . Statesboro, Ga. M rtha Sue McElveen . Brooklet, Ga. Carolyn Oliver Savannah, Ga. Owen McKenzie . . Montezuma, Ga. iota pi nu Catherine Parrish Portal, Ga. VIVIE JOHNSON MARGUERITE KELLEY RALPH KEMP VERNON LEE MARTIN MARTHA SUE McELVEEN OWEN McKENZIE ALVIN L. McLENDON MARTIN D. McRAE BARTOW MILLER GESSMAN NEVILLE CAROLYN OLIVER CATHERINE PARRISH f 1 A I 1 f) •47 -fjuttioAA Graydon Pierce . . . Rocky Ford, Ga. Ruby Seweli Marietta, Ga. ROSENWALD Thelma Pittman . . . Americus, Ga. C. I). Sheley . . . Halcyondale, Ga. " x " Lee Poweli Fairfax, Ga. Leonard Smith .... Americus, Ga. Priscilla Prathi-.r . . Washington, Ga. Sibyl Strickland . . . Sylvania, Ga. EPICUREAN DUX DOM IX A Harold Rigsbv .... Bowdon, Ga. Irene Swann Wrens, Ga. IOTA I ' l NU Virginia Sands Daisy, Ga. Tom Swift Woodbine, Ga. DUX DOMIN Cecilene Swinson . . . Statesboro, Ga. Roland Warxock Statesboro, Ga. Gladys Thayer . . . Statesboro, Ga. Mary Webb .... Douglasville, Ga. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA ROSENWALD J u anita Thomas Scott, Ga. Lamar Wiggins .... Eastman, Ga. ROSENWALD Miriam Townsend . . . Climax, Ga. ROSENWALD Edison Wilcox Wray, Ga. William Ware . . . Benevolence, Ga. Harry Wilson .... Fitzgerald, Ga. iota PI NU Wiley J. Woodard Douglas, Ga. CECILENE SWINSON GLADYS THAYER JUANITA THOMAS MIRIAM TOWNSEND WILLIAM WARE ROLAND WARNOCK MARY WEBB LAMAR WIGGINS EDISON WILCOX HARRY WILSON WILEY J. WOODARD - 49 - MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG (Continued from page 41) " When chill November ' s surly blast made field and forest bare. " November 1. November 2. November 3. November 5. November 6. November 8. November 1 1 . Novemebr 13. November 19. November 20. November 22. November 24. November 25. November 26. November 27. November 28. Dr. Pittman dances with glee as he gets three new buildings. Miss Michael drinks her annual coco-cola to celebrate. Maine was right — the boys play better with plenty of light. T. C. defeats Douglas 25-6. Coach gives every player a nickel for such fine work. A good time is had by all at the Y. M.-Y. W. social. The initial appearance of The Stroup-Anne or Literary Supplement. All quiet on Western front today as Miss Edenfield keeps it in bed. Pan-Hellenic dance demonstrates brotherly love. Teachers lose to M. G. C. while the band does the big apple. Dux Domina struts its stuff. Miss Veazey sees " most disgusting sight " behind clump of bushes. She refuses to reveal its nature. A lively pep meeting with plenty of pep. Thanksgiving: A day of happiness for some; heartbreak for others . . . Freshmen lose chance for freedom as Sophs retain flag for first time . . . Armstrong defeated. Some stay ; some go home as first Thanksgiving holiday begins. Students twiddle thumbs. " Sure, 1 read ' Gone With the Wind ' in a couple hours. " . . . Anonymous . . . " The longest day in June, they say: the shortest in December. December 1. " The Late Christopher Bean, " a dramatic club presentation, goes over big w ith a large audience. December 2. Mulkey puts on a tux and feels more like a fool. December 3. T. C. boxers begin training early. Byrd loses appetite. December 4. Iota Pi Nu ami " The Waltz You Saved for Me. " December 8. Don Cossack chorus plays to large T. C. audience in Savannah. December 9. Pent House wins intra mural touch football championship and gets a swell chicken dinner; they certainly don ' t. December 12. A year at T. C. selected for Reflector theme. Candid camera shots galore. (Note: It ' s not true.) December 13. Good hearted coach gives Wm. Parker, III, twenty-five dollars for paper agency. Wm. leaves for parts unknown. December 14. Students listen to Gillete and Micari play five love waltzes in first lyceum number. December 15. Groans of suffering and dying fill halls of T. C. as exams get under way. December 18. Holiday spirits are in air as holidays begin. - JO - January 2. January 3. January 4. January 5. J A A L AR 1 f. o. J A i L ARl 7 January Q O. January 9. January 10. January 12. January 13. January 14. January 19. January 21. January 22. January 23. January 26. January 28. January 29. January 30. " January grey is here ... " First meal and everybody happy to get back to dear ol ' T. C. Students all tired out from vacation as they register once more. Winter enrollment shows 4S5 coming hack to catch up with sleep. Wildly enthusiastic students applaud sermon given by Emory deputa- tion team in chapel. Dr. Pittman didn ' t make a speech today because there was no chapel. Coach promises swell basketball team. The Tide opens its schedule in Savannah by defeating Armstrong 34-28. Coach still mad about referee warning: " One more word and I ' ll have you thrown out. " ' The first home game and Douglas is romped on to the tune of 55-45. Teachers defeat Y. M. H. A. of Augusta 70-35. Coach: " This is only the beginning. " Campus in hysterics as " Who ' s Yuh Schoolmaster, " by " Boob " Harris, printed in George-Anne. J. E. A. defeated. Just another victory. The Celtics arc coming. Celtics came, won, and departed leaving only autographs on the pages of time. Coach is happy ; money was made. " In other words " we had a chapel speech on U. S. foreign policy. " That is to say, " more specifically, on neutrality. Cochran played at Cochran. Results? What difference does it make? Douglas, and then the T. C. warriors come home to receive the plaudits of the multitude. President and his ball. President not present but a good time is had by all. (Continued on page 57) SOPHOMORE CLASS ft ■ ■ el AM IT 1 e: M AM B. H. Ramsey, President . . Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Bill McLeod, Vice-President . Cutbbert, Ga. DELTA SIGM A Miriam Girardeau, Secretary . Claxton, Ga. DUX DOM INA Jewell Vandiver, Treasurer . Summit, Ga. Tom Vandiver Summit, Ga. Student Council Representative DELTA SIGMA Ira Edward Aaron Millen, Ga. Mary Ellen Alderman . . . Brooklet, Ga. Frank Ai.dred Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA IOTA PI NU James Aldred Winona Aldred John H. Allen, Jr. . Nancy Laura Anderson Statesboro, Ga. Statesboro, Ga. Shellman, ( ia. Glennville, Ga. Vallie Anderson Jesup, Ga. Lorraine Arnsdorff . . Amsterdam, Ga. L. T. c. Hope Ault Statesboro, Ga. Lill Baldwin Decatur, Ga. L. T. C. Rosa Barrow Matthews, Ga. William Battle Douglas, Ga. Mary Louise Bennett . . . Waycross, Ga. T. O. Benton, Jr Monticello, Ga. John Blanch ard Appling, Ga. J ames Blitch Glennville, Ga. Sara Elizabeth Blitch . . Savannah, Ga. Willard Bohler Summit, Ga. Nell Bolton Bainbridge, Ga. Ted Booker Macon, Ga. IOTA PI NU Irene Borland Bainbridge, Ga. I. W. Bragg, Jr Gray, Ga. - 52 - T. B. Brantley Hilltonia, Ga. Kay Brice Archer, Fla. Ann Breen Jesup, Ga. E I ' H U RI v N Mary Brigman Baxley, Ga. DHL I A I M liDA DELTA Lorraine Brockett . . . Bainbridge, Ga. L. T. C. Robert Brown Statesboro, Ga. Mary Buie Pulaski, Ga. Loreh Butler Willie, Ga. Geneva Canady Metier, Ga. Carlton Carruth . . Collegeboro, Ga. Edward Carruth .... Collegeboro, Ga. William Chambless . . . Dawson, Ga. Edith Chambliss Rentz, Ga. Dorothy Cromley .... Brooklet, Ga. L. T. C. Jack Dees New York, N. Y. Janet Dekle Canoochee, Ga. Jimmie DeLoach .... Pembroke, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Louise Dubberly .... Mclntosb, Ga. Nicholas Dunbar .... Millhaven, Ga. Cleo Edenfield Statesboro, Ga. Milton Alton Fin ley .... Lyons, Ga. Eva Harold Flint Metter, Ga. William Franklin . . . Statesboro, Ga. Kathryn Gardner .... Ellabell, Ga. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA Fulton Glisson Cobbtown, Ga. Emma Louise Goff .... Pulaski, Ga. Gerald Groover Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Mary Edna Gunter . . . Louisville, Ga. EPICUREAN - - . % ■ : " • % si i u " Jl ' V- - n r - 53 - El - k Sri mm S? Nfet r " I • - -I herchel h ami] l Mary Linnie Ha [s bel 1 [ardy C.M.VIN I I AKKLSON Arlington, Ga. Statesboro, Ga. Statesboro, Ga. Brooklet, Ga. Jewell Hart Social Circle, Ga. Veta Hendrix Summit, Ga. Oswald Hinson Claxton, Ga. Agnes Hodges Brinson, Ga. L. T. C. Ben Hodges Pearson, Ga. Hugh Hodges Guyton, Ga. IOTA PI NU Laura Hodges Guyton, Ga. Tom Hodges Cobbtown, Ga. M. C. Hursey Statesboro, Ga. Ruth Jackson . . . . Stapleton, Ga. Cusseta, Ga, Josephine Johnson DELTA LAMBDA DELTA Winifred Johnson Statesboro, Ga. Carol Jones Griffin, Ga. Joseph Jordan Dublin, Ga. Windelle Keene .... Abbeville, Ga. Virginia King Cusseta, Ga, DELTA LAMBDA DELTA Mary Love Lewis . L. C. Lee .... Mildred Lamar Lee M alone . Clarice Mapp W. B. Mi Colli m . . Dorothy McCrimmon M argaret McCroan Patterson, Ga. Sylvania, Ga. Bainbridge, Ga. . Dexter, Ga. Dublin, Ga. Bainbridge, Ga. Mt. Vernon, Ga. . Hilltonia, Ga. - 54 - Horace McDougald . . . Statesboro, Ga. IOTA PI NU Floyd Meeks Statesboro, Ga. Robert Miller Savannah, Ga. Woourow Mixox Vidalia, Ga. Jesse Mock Statesboro, Ga. Robert Moss Doerun, Ga. Angie Mulkey Pompano, Fla. Marion Parrish Brooklet, Ga. Annie B. Pennington Dorothy Perkins Edwin Perryman . Sarah Plemmons Annie Lou Price Vera Rabun .... EPICUREAN Martha Kate Rhodes Mildre d Robbins . Mary Nell Roberts . Virgil Robinson Celina Rogers .... Thomas Rousey . Hazlehurst, Ga. Stillmore, Ga. Cedartown, Ga. St. Simons, Ga. Donovan, Ga. Warrenton, Ga. I k xter, ( la. I [alcyondale, la. Sandersville, Ga. Statesboro, Ga. Glennville, ( la. Elberton, ( ia. A. J. Rucker Statesboro, Ga. Inez Rushton Rocky Ford, Ga. Doris Sands Daisy, Ga. DUX DOM IN A Myrtle Sch walls Kite, Ga. Jurelle Shuptrine . . . Statesboro, Ga. Benito Siec. Savannah, Ga. Kathryn Smith .... Statesboro, Ga. Mineola Smith Douglas, Ga. 5 5 - Sally Smith Statesboro, Ga. " x " William Sneed .... Statesboro, Ga. Mary Sowell . . . . . . Hilitonia, Ga. " x " Nell Starkey .... Thunderbolt, Ga. James Studstill Eastman, Ga. Mrs. E. D. Taylor Collins, Ga. Rossie Thigpen Soperton, Ga. H. Reginal Thompson . . Swainsboro, Ga. Nell Thompson Vidalia, Ga. Clarice Thornton .... Rochelle, Ga. Ernest Trowell Oliver, Ga. George Twiggs Augusta, Ga. Helen Underwood . . . Wrightsville, Ga. Harry Vause Garfield, Ga. Hugh Walker Blackshear, Ga. Doris Wallace Statesboro, Ga. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA Agnes Walsh Summit, Ga. Alice Warren Patterson, Ga. Cecil Waters Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Sam Wiggins Wadley, Ga. J. O. Wingard, Jr Garfield, Ga. Sue Zetterower .... Statesboro, Ga. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA James Byrd Bainbridge, Ga. - 56 - MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG (Continued from page 51) February 1. February 2. February 3. February 5. February 6. February 7. February 8. February 9. February 10. February 11. February 12. February 13. February 14. February 16. February 19. February 21. February 27. February 28. ' February , fill the dyke with what thou doest like. " Plenty of buttons sold. Money to be sent to Warm Springs. How to get rid of those stage curtains. President Pittman pleads for donations for stage scenery. Tough night. Professor Kent gets back in time for lunch. L. T. C. and Epicureans have their day. Miss Michael picks up another piece of paper. Y. M. H. A. beaten again. Jerold Frederic fills air with Ivory. Tremendous amount saved on soap bill as Mr. Hob smiles. Chavous ' true to life as life itself as " It Can Happen " goes over big. Bob Winburn calls names out in chapel. College of Charleston. Just another ball club. House Council of Fast and West Halls give a " lights out " party. J. F. A. taken in easily. Score: 54-40. Second l iterary supplement makes second appearance but students indicate preference for the dirt column. Revenge over M. G. C. for a previous defeat when we win 50-37 at home. College of Charleston again. This time 33-32 in their favor. Those cute boys from Armstrong are outplayed by those cuter boys from T. C. D. L. D. shingdig and more punch. What, so soon ? (Continued on page 63) rr; pfl f • - 1 OH fl r fc f% MP ■ Frank Zetterower, Jr., President, Dublin, Ga. DELTA SIGMA I). R. Barber, Jr. . . . Bainbridge, Ga. ice-President Earl Byrd, Secretary . . . Patterson, Ga. r. A. Bacon, Jr., Treasurer . Manassas, Ga. Joe Joyner Screven, Ga. Student Council Representative DLL I A SIGM A Mary Alexander Lyons, Ga. Dean Anderson .... Statesboro, Ga. Winona Anderson . . . Statesboro, Ga. Lillie Arnett Statesboro, Ga. Sarah Attaway Wrens, Ga. Dorothy Bacon Pembroke, Ga. Joan Bacon Glennville, Ga. Julia Elizabeth Bailey . . . Harlem, Ga. Josei ' h B Mm- . . . . Savannah, Ga. Mary Ellen Battle .... Wadley, Ga. Carroll Beasley Statesboro, Ga. DeAlva Bennett .... Blacksliear, Ga. Eizabeth Bennett .... Glennville, Ga. Marie Anne Blitch . . . Statesboro, Ga. Homer Hi. run Statesboro, Ga. Mar tor ie Boatright .... Claxton, Ga. 1 1 1 ' k ;e Boddiford Sylvania, Ga. M argaret Boddiford .... Sylvania, Ga. Elliot I ' .oswell Robinson, Ga. America Bowers Rincon, Ga. Daisy Pearl Bkannen . . Statesboro, Ga. Mrs. T. A. Brantley . . . Hilltonia, Ga. Albert Brasweli Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Frances Breen Jesup, Ga. EPICUREAN Bobbie Lee Brinson . . . Springfield, Ga. Joe Brinson Wrightsville, Ga. Christine Brown .... Statesboro, Ga. Dor a Kathryn Brown . . Canoocbee, Ga. Eudell Brown Garfield, Ga. Mary Alice Brown . . . Statesboro, Ga. Mary Elizabeth Brown . . Garfield, Ga. - 58 - Claire Byran Bainbridge, Ga. DUX DOM I N A Nela Mae Burgsteiner . . Blackshear, Ga. Kathleen Burke Milieu, la. Ennis Caii Statesboro, Ga. Dorothy Caldweli Senoia, Ga. Janetta Caldweli. ... . Senoia, Ga. Audrey Cason Ellabell, ( la. Mildred Chambers .... Deep tep, Ga. Sibyl Clark Garfield, Ga. William Clifton .... Statesboro, Ga. Pat Colquitt Cedartown, Ga. Mildred Connor ugusta, Ga. Frances Cow art Garfield, Ga. Thomas Cox Attapulgus, Ga. John Cromley Brooklet, Ga. IOTA PI N U M ary Eloise Darsey . . . Hinesville, Ga. Collier Davidson Blakely, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Edith I . vis Patterson, ( ia. Frances Deal Statesboro, (ia. EPICUREAN Eleanor Dean Lyons, Ga. Doris DeLoach Claxton, Ga. Ernestine Driggers . . . Statesboro, Ga. Roy I )uncan Millhaven, ( ia. Dorothy Pee Di ' rden . . Statesboro, Ga. Thomas Eubanks .... Morgan, Ga. Loy Everett Oliver, ( ia. Chess Faircloth .... Statesboro, ( ia. Mary Kathleen Ferguson Thomaston, Ga. Evelyn Fusseli Dawson, Ga. Mervin Futrai Bartow, (ia. J. A. Gardner, Jr Pulaski, (ia. Catherine Gainey Atlanta, (ia. DUX D IM I N A Gladys Gnann Marlow, Ga. Emily Goff Statesboro, ( ia. William Good Cedartown, Ga. D. B. Gould Statesboro, (ia. mm € LI i J fx f f 4 -I km I r % I V 9 x Zm ■Ha JIB { V 1 dM AM ml ' v - r « u AM i ill - 59 - l! n ?_ fa 2 ft i o V Claude Graham, Jr. Washington, Ga. Ezell Graham Statesboro, Ga. Kathryn Gray .... Waynesboro, Ga. EPICUREAN Tommie Gray .... Waynesboro, Ga. EPICUREAN Maxine Griffis Patterson, Ga. Elmer Groover Statesboro, Ga. Ruth ie Lee Groover . Statesboro, Ga. H arris Lam ar Mali Kllabell, Ga. W inston Harrell .... White Oak, Ga. Burdelle Harrison . . Halcyondale, Ga. Marion- Harrisox Sandersville, Ga. Mary Evelyn Hodges .... Guyton, Ga. Grover Holland .... Byronville, Ga. Lanora IIoi.loway .... Cobbtown, Ga. Elizabeth Horn Cyrene, Ga. Harry Houser Scott, Ga. Harold Houston .... Sylvester, Ga. [OTA PI NU Frances Heches .... Brooklet, Ga. EPICUREAN Sei ' iialee Hutchinson . . Adrian, Ga. Marjorie Irvin Concord, Ga. Charlie Jeremias . . . Washington, Ga. J. Brantley Johnson, Jr. . Statesboro, Ga. DELTA SIGMA Lei. a May Johnson . White Oak, Ga. Carolyn Jones Cnsseta, Ga. Marie Jones Lumber City, Ga. Marjorie Jones Statesboro, Ga. Mary Evelyn Jones .... Register, Ga. Florence Kenan .... Statesboro, Ga. Martha Kicklighter . . . Glennville, Ga. Verdee Kicklighter . . . Glennville, Ga. Marion Lanier Stateshoro, Ga. DUX DOM I N A Ruth Evelyn Lee .... Statesboro, Ga. Everette Loosier .... Thomaston, Ga. Alma Lynn Collins, Ga. Mrs. Claudie E. McElveen . Statesboro, Ga. J. M. McElveen Brooklet, Ga. - 60 - Betty McLemore .... Statesboro, Ga. L. T. C. Irby Meadows Albany, Ga. Mary Mercer Donovan, Ga. Mary Lou Moore .... Statesboro, Ga. Sarah Morris Swainsboro, Ga. L. T. C. William Mullis Tifton, Ga. Alma Mount Statesboro, Ga. Paul Murphy Millen, Ga. Fddie Najjar Cedartown, ( la. Katrena Nesmith .... Groveland, Ga. Lila Mae Nesmith . . . Statesboro, Ga. Jessie Neville Statesboro, Ga. Marguerite Neville . . . Statesboro, Ga. Frank Oliff Statesboro, Ga. Sarah Louise O ' Neal . . . Vidalia, Ga. Joseph Parker .... Rocky Ford, Ga. Grady Parrish Brooklet, Ga. Margaret Peacock .... Harrison, Ga. Howell Perryman . . Cedartown, Ga. I OTA PI NU Carolyn Powell .... Bainbridge, Ga. Mary Powell Swainsboro, !a. DUX DOM I N A Gerald Price Lyons, Ga. Iris Price Wrightsville, Ga. Emolyn Rainey .... Columbus, Ga. L. T. c. Harris Rape Perry, Ga. Ima Raulerson Patterson, ( la. Margaret Remington . Statesboro, Ga. Almand Roach Dublin, Ga. Thomas Robertson Sardis, Ga. Virginia Ru.mph ... Culloden, Ga. Jeannette Sasser . . Statesboro, Ga. Elender Scales Homer, Ga. John Shearouse Brooklet, Ga. Rebecca Shearouse .... Guyton, Ga. Margaret Shivers Vidalia, Ga. t. V, Simmons Statesboro, Ga. n ill AM F ; ( CI d M A A . L4±hAA A Al A A a o 4 ft - 61 - AO _j ■■_ OA Josephine Simmons .... Metter I.. T. C. Martha Lane Simpson . . Columbus Ruby Smith Statcsboro Mary Anne Slade .... Bartow Sarah Caroline Smith . Swainsboro I. ma Speli Lyons Lestixa Stanley .... East Point Emmett Stapleton .... Folkston DELTA SIGMA Helen Stevens Sparta Juanita Strange .... Oak Park Ted Strickland Hortense Robert Stripling Albany IOTA PI NU Marguerite Edith Swicord . Whigham Eugenia Swicord .... Whigham Colan Taylor Metter Eunice Taylor Lyons Evan A. Taylor, Jr Adrian James Thayer Statesboro DELTA SIGMA Julian Thigpen Adrian Addie Belle Thompson . . Maysville Laura Virginia Tillman . . Surrency Myra Alice Tippins . . . Claxton Virginia Tomlinson . . Statesboro Juanita Tyson Oak Park Grace Underwood . . . Summertown Sarah Helen LTchurch . . Stilson Connie Mae Usher .... Sylvania, Robert Walker Jcmip DELTA SIGMA Roxie Wallaci Springfield Jo Belle Whelchel .... Lyons Eleanor Williamson . . . Oak Park Barney II. Wilson . . . Statesboro Herman Wrinkle Dalton IOTA PI NU William Woodrum Millen Rep.a Vari!rou(;h .... Tbomastoii L. T. C. Elizabeth Zeagler Sylvania EPICUREAN Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. ( ia. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. - 62 - r d ' t -i ? J . March 5. March 7. r IVlnKv 11 q March 11. March 12. March 13. March 14. March 24. March 26. April 1. MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG . . . (Continued from page 57) " The stormy March has come at last, II ith wind, ami cloud, and changing skies. " Guy Wells spills some nifty jukes in chapel hut the administration doesn ' t approve of such as indicated by the lack of speeches by Dr. Smith. Carl Collins and his orchestra give the students a little swing medicine. They eat it up. Milledgeville Choir and " Hospodee Pomelooy. " Men, women and children of T. C. enjoy it. Aunt Sophie makes the Savannah Evening Press in a very nice feature story. Georgia Progress Conference. " Science in Georgia ' s Progress. " Speeches, moving pictures, fish frys, etc. More progress. Dr. Pittman gets locked in; Nations sleeps; students smile sympa- thetically. Students receive much deserved re proof in chapel for lack of interest in Georgia Progress. Everybody returns to school blaming teachers for low marks. Rumors of misdeeds on house parties begin to circulate. Rabun is in limelight. " April dirs were abroad . . . Carroll and crew present " Virtue ' s Reward, " or " Crime Doesn ' t Pay- Much, " or " Take a Number from One to Ten, " to delight of students and extreme edification of faculty. Winter frowns at spring; spring retreats. Girls take quiet hour on cam- pus in turmoil. Dean writes letter to his brother and addresses it Collegeboro. What ' s the matter with the boy ? All is quiet again as Newton answers protest with apologies and adequate reparations after trying coup in Destler ' s class. Bell. Chapel. Moral lecture. Hell. Carpenter and high school crew entertain students. Bell. Everyone happy. Easter. Everyone goes to church and enjoys splendid services. " Scoop " Sheley takes faculty to task for lack of a " sense of humor. " Something must be wrong with his humors. Bachelors open night club for one night stand. Tom Collins conspicuous by his absence. " May, with alle thy floures and thy Grene, Wel-come be thou, fair fresshe May. " " Beware of Women " becomes " Where are Women? " as Bachelors pre- pare for banquet and dance. The women are here, there, and everywhere. The women are there ; dance and banquet go over big. Cupid works overtime as couples get frantic over approaching " Eat, drink, and be merry " for tomorrow you may sleep say cureans as they entertain. " H hat is so rare as a day in June ' Then, it ever, come perfect days ... " Just 1 1 more days. Certain senior boys want to know how the school can l ' on without them. Probably better. Exams begin. Students begin leaving for Mama. Honors day. Happiness, sorrow; congratulations, condolences. June 11. Graduation exercises. Adieu and bon voyage ! April April April 3. 4. 6. April 1 1. April 15. April 17. April 19. April 21. May 19. May 20. May 21. May 22. May 28. holidays, the I ' .pi- JUNE June June June June 10. 1. 2. 6. 8. - 63 - ACTIVITIES a t TEA ' As the new student makes friends, he becomes more and more interested in the many activities going on about him. He hears talk of student government, Y. M, and Y. W. work, musical organizations, I. R. C, Home-Economics Club, and the like. Their meaning is vague at first but undoubtedly they are important else they would not receive so much attention. Soon he is invited to participate in them. He finds them a valuable supplement to his regular college work. These extra-curricula activities afford the student oppor- tunities to make use of his special talents so as to give pleas- ure and enjoyment and to be of service to others. More- over, they afford opportunities to participate in programs that stimulate growth in leadership, group participation, in- dividual and group responsibility, and in moral and spiritual development. In no other part of college life does the in- dividual have a better opportunity to develop those qual- ities that are so essential to the well-rounded man or woman. Life at Teachers College is permeated with these charac- ter building activities. Through them the student realizes that college offers more than just friendships and a store of knowledge. What is just as important, it develops the religious, esthetic, and cultural side of the individual. JncLJ.Ua GOVERNING BODIES, DEPART CHERS COLLEGE OFFICERS Willard Carte e President Vernice Bacon ice-President Priscilla Prather Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT GOVERNMENT One of the characteristic features of South Georgia Teachers College is its organization of student government. The effectiveness of any organization of stu- dent government depends upon how well students and faculty are ahle to work in harmony in an effort to achieve those goals which are considered necessary for a most wholesome campus life. Progress made at this college along this line has been remarkable. Our present set-up embraces an Administrative Council which consists of five faculty members and seven student officers of which the Dean of the College serves as Chairman. It is the duty of this council to formulate the general regulations and to prov ide for their operation in the realms affected. Student members of the Adminis- trative Council serve as chairmen of the various operative committees which are: dining hall, college buildings, campus, off campus, and social affairs. The Student Council which is the official organ of student government consists of properlj and duly elected officers and representatives from the various classes. The purpose of the Student Council is to promote those activities which relate to the various classes and to the student body as a whole; to preserve honor, high ideals, and uphold the general rules and regulations. BACON, CARTEE, PRATHER. - 66 - The Student Council finds its real place on our campus more nearly in the regula- tion of all student socials anil in making provision for w holesome social atmosphere among all students so tar as is possible. It considers matters of general student con- cern and does its bit in an attempt to remedy, or better, by action and b constructive suggestions. Student government has made much progress during the last few years and it is hoped that a more enlightened attitude will continue to take hold and that student in co-operation with the faculty will be able to work out their problems more intelligently. STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Roy Rabun President of Senior Class Fay FOY Sc iior Representative J. C. Golden Senior Representative Harvin Mulkey Senior Representative David Proctor President of Junior Class JOHN DANIEL Deal Junior Representative Eli Hill Junior Representative B. H. RAMSEY President of Sophomore Class Tom VANDIVER Sophomore Representative Frank Zetterower President of Freshman Class Joe JoYNER Freshman Representative LEFT TO RIGHT: Ramsey, Vandiver, Cail, Proctor, Rabun, Mulkey, Bacon, Cartee, Prather Zetterower Golden Deal, Foy, Hill. - 67 - y.M.c.A.— y.w.c.A. ACTIVITIES RELIGIOUS Teachers College takes an active interest in the religious training of its stu- dents. This interest is given expression through the Young Men ' s Christian Asso- ciation and the Young Women ' s Christian Association. Since their organization in 1929 it lias been their hope to help preserve and apply the religious training which the students had developed before coming to college, and to make possible a further spiritual growth in the lives of all. These things are accomplished by offering each student a chance for religious thought and study through the programs sponsored by the organizations. These programs provide opportunities for experiences that may be lived in an actual life situation. Koth organizations send delegates yearly to state and regional conferences. These representatives bring back ideas ami inspirations that contribute to the betterment of the program on the campus. These conferences also give the students some ideas of what is being done on other campuses. T his year, for the first time, both organizations have gone together to put on joint programs that provide social contacts of the most wholesome sort. Also these programs give valuable training in self-expression and leadership. During their existence on the campus, the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. have established for themselves a fine reputation and have gained strong support for their efforts at giving the students a fuller, more complete college life. Their future is as bright as that of any of the other organizations on the campus. Surely none can more rightly claim the support and time of the students and few, if any, can give more in return. 68 y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Hemans Oliver President Paul Robertson Vice-President C. D. Shelly Secretary-Treasurer CABINET David Proctor General Chairman L. C. Lee Vespers William Gerken Social Committee Copeland Ozier Membership William Chambliss Pianist High Hodges Chaplain Mark Scully j Sophie Johnson Sponsors Robert WinburnJ y: Ptoctor, Sheley, Lee, Hodges. M: Chambliss, Gerken, Ozier, Scully, Johnson. - 69 - y. w. c. a. OFFICERS Fay Foy President Jewell Vandiver Vice-President Virginia Sands Secretary Frances Cone Treasurer CABINET Agnes Hodges Social Service Miriam Girardeau } Louise Bennett J Morning Hatch Kay Brice T ? j , XT espers Jeannette YVillets} Dot Cromley Publicity Anne Felton Social Julia Carroll World Fellowship Prison. la Prather Vernice Bacon treshman Commission Leonelle Jenkins Pianist Miss Flizabeth Edenfield Miss Hassie Maude McElveen Sponsors Mrs. Z. S. Henderson Y: Vandiver, Cone, Sands, Hodges, Girardeau, Bennett. W: Willcts, Prather, Brice, Bacon, Felton, Carroll, Cromley, Jenkins. - 70 - The George -Anne ■ Established io- ; Member Georgia Collegiate Press Association Published Bi-Weekly by the Students of South Georgia Teachers College, Collegeboro, Ga. .Address Com- munications to box [83, Collegeboro, Ga. Published Bi-Weekly from September I ill June Excepl I )uring 1 li ilidays. Subscription Rate: roc Per Copy, $1.00 Per Year Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at College- boro, Ga., under temporary permit. LEROY ROUGHTON Editor C. 1). SHEI.EY Associate Editor WILLIAM GERKEN Business Manager CHARLES SHEPARD .... Circulation Manager Editorial Staff Ed Zachert, Frances Cone, Wyatt Bonner, Lee Powell, Eloise Mincey, Robert Miller, Marjorie Maddox, Homer Blitch, Almand Roach, Nicholas Dunbar, Harris Rape, 1). R. Barber, Catherine Parrish, Kitty iardner. 1 mi Erlitt Business Ma nag 1 :ome mni The George=Anne PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE SOUTH GEORGIA TEACHERS COLLEGE Be: Armst STANDING: Zachert, Dunbar, Rape, Mulkey, Barber, Bonner. SEATED: Stewart, Cone, Maddox Powell, Shelcy, Roughton. - 71 - HARVIN D. MULKEY JEFF AND FRANCES Editor Working 111 EDITORIAL STAFF Harvin D. Mulkey Editor Fay Foy Associate Editor JEANNETTE WlLLETS Literary Editor Frances Cone Club Editor Jane Quarterman Art Editor LeRoy RoUGHTON , Associate Art Editor Jeff Stewart Sports Editor Benjamin Jones Photographic Editor LEFT TO RIGHT: Jones, Willcts, Mulkey, Foy, Roughton, Quartermar - 72 - Tomor row the scenes and faces pictured here will be but memories. Lite moves ever forward and we would not have it otherwise. Yet day by day we have had ex- periences which we wish to remember. Day by day we have become acquainted with personalities w ho have he- come dear to us. Friendships have been formed which we have come to prize. We have learned to love the buildings and campus as we do our homes. And then there are those intangible elements which we cannot touch, hut which are very real and meaningful to us nevertheless. They also have become a part of us. Since we cannot have these things which w e so cherish ever with us, we, the editors, have endeavored to store them, as far as it has been possible, in this volume of the Reflector. That it may prove a store-house of fond memories to each of you, is the sincere wish of every mem ber of the staff. PAUL ROBERTSON Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Paul Robertson . . . . Business Manager Ed Zachert Assistant Business Manager Marjorie Maddox idvertising Solicitor Carl Collins Circulation Manager LEFT TO RIGHT: Zachert, Maddox, Robertson, Collins. -73 - (lejflectosi. MISS HOUX THE ROSENWALD CLUB The Rosenwald Club was organized in the fall of 1937. It is composed of a group of thirty Georgia teachers selected by an official committee of South Georgia Teachers College to study elementary supervision. The Rosenwald Club had its origin in the Julius Rosenwald Fund. This fund, set up by the philanthropist whose name it perpetuates, is dedicated to " the well-being of mankind. " In an effort to promote educational development in the South, the Rosenwald Fund has made noteworthy contributions. By its generous allotment of $25,000 to South Georgia Teachers Col- lege, the new courses in supervision are now included in the regular college curriculum. The present members of the club share in the scholarships that grew out of this allotment. Objectives of the Rosenwald Club as set forth in the Constitution are: 1. To provide an oppor- tunity for sharing experiences w ithin the club group. 2. To study some of the rural education prob- lems in Georgia. 3. To provide for programs that w ill give the group an opportunity for professional grow th. 4. To gain a better understanding of the problems of the helping teacher. TOP ROW: Hollingsworth, Wig 3 ins, Harvillc. McRae, Alexander, Faircloth. SECOND ROW: Waldrep, Jones. THIRD ROW: Carpenter, Quartcrman, McKinnon, Coucy, Roberts. FOURTH ROW: Winn, Burgess, Sewell, Deal. FIFTH ROW: Townscnd, Webb, Snipes, Castlen, Shaw, Hall. SIXTH ROW: Ivestcr, Hargreaves, Cox, Hubbard, Glisson, English, Welch. - 74 - OFFICERS JOHNNYE Cox President Thad Hollingsworth ice-President Susie Snipes Secretary BvRD IVESTER Treasurer .Miss Jam: Franseth Faculty Adviser Miss Kate Houx Faculty Adviser MISS FRANSETH MEMBERS Richard Alexander Miriam Burgess Myrtle Carpenter Marianne Castlen Frances Couey Johnnye Cox Mrs. William Deal Louise English J. L. Faircloth OuiDA GLISSON MyRA I I ALL I - I IRA I 1 iiRGREAVES H RRIs I [ ARVILLE Til AD I [Ol I I NGSWORTH Ruby Lois Hubbard Byrd [vesi er Annette A. Jones Lucy McKin non H. D. McRae Jane Quarterm an Or a Lee Roberts Ruby Sewell Maude Shaw Susie Snipes Miriam Townsend Cherry Waldrep Mary Webb Jonnie D. Welch L. L. Wiggins Nell Winn - 7S - Presentation Fall 1937 " THE LATE CHRISTOPHER BEAN " By Sidney Howard CAST John Allen Kay Brice J. L. Faircloth Thad Hollingsworth William Harrison Bill McLeod Alma Mount Carolyn Oliver Lestina Stanley Presentatii m Winter 1938 " IT CAN HAPPEN " By Earnestine Chavous CAST John Allen Ernest Aguikre Jack Dees Milton Finley T helm a Harrison Thad Hollingsworth Eddie Najja Carolyn Oliyer Benito Sieg Mary Small Lestina Stanley ' - 76 - TOP ROW: Knowlton, Arnsdorff, K. Smith, Felton, McCrimmon, Alderman, S. Smith, Sikcs. SECOND ROW: M. Smith, Breen, Remington, Strickland, Page, Zetterower, Griffin, Mount. THIRD ROW: Neal, Bolton, Baldwin, Muirow, Price, Swann, Simmons, Murphy. FOURTH ROW: Vandiver, Hill, Brewton, Smithson, Hart, Bennett, Clark, Hodges. FIFTH ROW: Borland, Chambliss, Yarbrough, Mobley, E. Hodges, I. Price, Thompson. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Frances Knowlton President Ann Breen Vice-President Mildred Murrow Secretary Louise Hollingsworth Treasurer Miss Ruth Bolton Sponsor Miss Nell Smithson Sponsor MEMBERS Li nr a ink Arnsdorff Mary Ellen Alderman Lill Baldwin Louise Bennett Irene Borland Ann Breen Clara Brewton Edith Chambliss Mary Clark Anne Felton Vivian Griffin Jewell Hart Laurie Hill Evelyn Hodges Frances Knowlton Dorothy McCrimmon ArDelia Miif.u -i Alma Mount Mildred Murrow Eleanor Murphy Frances Neal Cora Page Annie Lou Price Iris Price Margaret Remington Ruth Sixes - 77 - BACK ROW: Pierce, Sowell, Swift, Warren, Oliver, Smith, Warnock, Eubanks. SECOND ROW: Hostetler, Fus- sell, Trowcll, Waters, Hill, Wilcox, Collins, Bing. FRONT ROW: Holloway, Bacon, Gerken, Hodges, Rushton. MR. HOSTETLER NDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB MR, BING OFFICERS Fdl Quarter William Gerken . . . . Glynn Sowell . Howard Waters . . President 1 ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Howard Waters LONNIE HoLLOWAY William Gerken inter Quarter . President I ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring Quarter Grayson Hill President Hemans Oliver , Vice-President Lonnie I Iollow.w . . 5 ec retarv-T reasurcr Mr. Ivan Hostetler Gerald Bacon Caul Collins Thomas Eubanks Oliver Fussell ( iRAYSON I 1 ILL Tom Hodges ADVISERS MEMBERS LONNIE 1 [OLLOW AY W iii.i am Gerken Hemans Oliver Gkaydon Pierce Alvis Rushton Kieth Sm i i ii Glynn Sowell Mr. Kenneth Bing Thomas Swift Earnest Trowell Jim Warren Howard Waters Roland Warnock Edison Wilcox - 78 - GLEE CLUB OFFICERS David Proctor . Sara Kate Scarboro Mr. Ronald J. Neil . President Men ' s Chorus President Women ' s Chorus Director Ernest Aguirre T. A. Bacon, Jr. D. R. Barber Roy Berry Ted Beeker Elliot Boswell MEN ' S CHORUS John Cromley Billy Good Tom Hodoes Thau Hollings worth Charlie Jerk mi as Ralph Kemp M. D. McRae David Pr « tor Paitl Robertson Benito Sieg Sam Wiggins Edison Wilcox WlLLARD CLANTON Mary Ellen Alderman Lorraine Arnsdoree Vernice Bacon Mamie Baker Claire Bryan Kathleen Ferguson Fay Foy Vivian Griffin Alice Hill Agnes Hodges Ruby Lois Hubbard Sephalee H itch ix son- Leon elle Jenkins Annette Jones Virginia King Marion Lanier Alma Lynn WOMEN ' S CHORUS Mary Mercer Eloise Mincey Eleanor Murphy Frances Neal Dorothy Perkins Mildred Pittmax Thelma Pittmax Sara Kate Scarboro Ruby Sewell Josi phine Sim mons Helen Underwood Miriam Birgess ] )i irothy Caldwell Janetta Caldwell .Marianne Castlen Louise English Kathryn Gray Myra Hall Burdelle Harrison Thelma Harrison Betty McLemore Sara Morris Mary Powell Anna Rogers Virginia Rumi ii Maud Shaw Sue Snipes ( ii iiys To aver Mary Thayer Jewell Vandiver Dorothy Wall Nell Winn Reba Yarbrough - 79 - THE VESPER CHOIR OFFICERS Willard Clanton President Sue Zetterower Secretary-Treasurer Tom Hodges Social Chairman Mrs. Z. S. Henderson Director Fay For Dorothy Perkins J- Pianists Sara Kate Scarboro MEMBERS Edith Chambliss Jeanette Willets Nell Thompson Mary Mercer B urdelle Harrison Clara Brewton Maud Shaw Annie Lou Price Kathryn Dubberi y Mrs. Z. S. Henderson Sue Zetterower Marjorie Irvin Frances Neal Mary Webb Dorothy Perkins Sephalee Hutchinson Dorothy Caldwell Allene Conn Virginia Rumph Miriam Burgess Louise Hollingsworth Julia Miller Tom Hodges Edison Wilcox Winston Byrd Alvin McLendon D. R. Barber Willard Clanton Elliot Boswell Jan etta Caldwell Lucy McKinnon Miriam Townsend Sara Kate Scarboro Ruby Sewell - 80 - " LITTLE SYMPHONY First Violins Winona Aldred Edwin Beasi e v Ralph Kemp Cora Page Pai l Robertson Maud Shaw Second Violins T. A. Bacon Esther Lee Barnes Vivian Griffin Josephine Johnson Mary Beverly Newton.- ' V] rginia Ri ' mi ii Cello Bill Aldred Mrs. W. L. Downs Sam Wiggins Clarinet Edward Carruth Bob Stripling Saxophone Evan Taylor rumpet Trry Meadows Carroll Beasley Trombone John Austin Bass William Sneed Horn Marion Carpenter ' iola Martha Sue Bennett Miriam Burgess Oboe Ted Booker Piano Ch irlie Teremias STRING ENSEMBLE Fir ;t Violin William Deal Second Violin Josephine Johns Viola Winona Aldred Cello Mrs. W. L. Downs ' Laboratory School Students. ■l f! ii li liana Mr. William Deal Director Marion Carpenter President Sam Wiggins Vice-President Thelma Harrison Secretary Carl Collins Treasurer SECTIONS PERCUSSIONS Charlie Jeremias , | jjw to uRg Xylophone and Tymfani U mm ' jfcp Mary Love Lewis Cymbals I P lH iH W. Graham Jvfarc Dr u i " i H fill Sue Zetterower Bass Drum a ' A Wimtimuwit Carl Collins Snare Drum BRASSES AND BASSES - ! Carroll Beasley Cornet Jamie Aldred Comet Edwin Beasley Cornet Carlton Carruth Cornet Irby Mea is Comet Pal l Robertson Bass ______ William Sneed Bojj ' ' w ' Marion Carpenter Baritone Len Lastinger Baritone Helen Aldred Horn Vivian Griffin Horn Cecilene Swinson Horn BRASSES BASSES - 82 - WOODWINDS WOODWINDS Edward Aaron . James Aldred . Winona Aldred Edward Carruth Frances Deal Chess Faircloth Thelma Harrison CI a rin Clarin Clarin Clarin Clarin Clarin Clarin Rii.i. Chambliss M. C. Hursey Clarinet Josephine Johnson Clarinet Ralph Kemp Clarinet Ron Stripling ... ... Clarinet Willie Woodrum Ted Booker . EvEKETTK Lousier Bass Clarinet Clarinet . Oboe Bassoon - 83 - Left to Right: Foy, Barnes, Page, Aldrcd, Carpenter, Thayer, Booker, Zctterowcr, Jenkins, Harrison Griffin Neal, Boswcll, Burgess, Scarboro, Shuptrrnc, Reese, Hollingsworth, Neil. MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Fay Foy .... Marion- Carpenter Sri Zetterower . Fr vnces N eal . Leonelle Jenkins . President ice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Membership Committee Chairman of Social Committee Motto : " Time wrecks the proudest piles we raise — The towers, the domes, the temples fall, The fortress crumbles and decays, One breath of song outlives them all. " MEMBERS Winona Aldred Mrs. Esther W. Barm s Fed Booker Elliot Boswell Miriam Burgess Mariox Carpenter Fay Foy Vivian Griffin Thki.ma Harrison- Thad Hollingsworth Leonelle Jenkins Frances Neal Mr. Ronald Neil Cora Page Julia Reese Sara Kate Scarboro jurelle shuptrine ( iL IJYS Th YHR Sue Zetterower - 84 - Much of our pleasure in life comes from our social contacts. In our college we try to offer a varied social program in which all may participate. Parties and dances for the whole student body are planned and conducted periodically by the Student Council. To supplement these, a number of social clubs have been formed in which individuals of similar interest and taste can tome together and enjoj a closer and more intimate social life than is possible without organization. While their membership is of necessit) limited, the social clubs do form an important part of our college life. It is their members that primarily participate in their functions; however, many from without the clubs are invited from time to time to share in their social life. The presence of these clubs adds a color and liveli- ness to our campus that it would not otherwise have. A picture of life at Sunt!] Georgia Teachers College would not be complete without them. SOCIAL CLUBS ulsss Pallll BOTTOM ROW: Waters, Robertson, Ozicr, Carroll, Fusscll. SECOND ROW: Stewart, Clanton, Cartee, Hill THIRD ROW: Ware, Rigsby, Rabun, Vandivcr, Roughton. FOURTH ROW: Bagley, Wood, Bolton, Zachert BACHELORS CLUB OFFICERS LeRoy Roughton President Howard Waters Vice-President Hugh Hodgi-S Secretary David Proctor Treasurer Miss Ruth Bolton Faculty Sponsor Miss Marie Wood Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS Hendry Bagley Bobbie Carroll Willard Cartee Willard Clanton ( )liver Fussell Eli Hii.i. Hugh Hodges Copeland ( )zier David Proctor Roy Rabun Harold Rigsby Paul Robertson Li Roy Roughton Glynn Sow ell Jeff Stew art Tom Vandiver Bill Ware Howard Waters Edward Zach ert History: Founded IQ28 Colors: Green and White Flower: Bachelor ' s But on Motto: " Beware of li ftmen " - M - FIRST ROW: Groover, Braswcll, Alderman, Vandivcr, John Thayer. SECOND ROW: Allen, McLcod, James Thayer, Joyner, Ramsey, Zettcrowcr. THIRD ROW: DcLoach, Staplcton, Green, Waters, Johnson. DELTA SIGMA OFFICERS Johnnie Deal President Abie Green I ' ice-President Leroy Cow art Secretary Gerald Groover Treasurer James Deal Chaplain Fay Foy Sponsor Dr. R. J. H. DeLoach Idviser Mr. H. J. McCormack Adviser History : Founded G. S. M. C. Tifton, Get., iqjq; S. G. T. C, 1932. Colors : Gold ami Blue Flower : Red Rose MEMBERS Frank Aldred Leroy Cowart Albert Braswell James Deal John Da n ill I e al Albert Green Gerald ( Iroover Jul Joyner Bill Mi Leod I am es Thayer B. H. R mm M. 1 ). Alderm n PLEDGES Jimmy DeLoach Bill I Eicks Emmett Stapleton Cecil Waters J. Brantley Robert Walker Fran k Zetterower Collier Davidson L. A. Scruggs I OH S0N SEATED: Cowart, Foy, Deal. STANDING: Scruggs, Davidson, Walker. - 87 - FRONT ROW: Gomley, Heckle, Prather, Robertson, Wrinkle. SECOND ROW: Ozier, Collins, Perryman, Roughton. THIRD ROW: Miller, Clanton, Stripling, Rigsby, Booker. FOURTH ROW: Rabun, Cartee, Houston, Ware. FIFTH ROW: McKenzie, Warren, Hook, Robinson. OTA PI N U OFFICERS Roy Rabun President Carl Collins Vice-President LeRoy Roughton Secretary Willard Cartee Treasurer Priscilla Prather Student Sponsor Mrs. Bii.I, BOWEN Faculty Sponsor Marion Carpenter Willard Cartee Willard Clanton Carl Collins Frank Hook Bartow Miller David Proctor MEMBERS Roy Rabun Harold Rigsby Li; Roy Roughton Paul Robertson Bill Ware COPELAND OziER Hugh Hodges Herman Wrinkle John Cromi ey Ted Booker ( ) i n McKenzie James Warren Frank Rushing Eugene Heckle Emory Watkins Charles Robinson PLEDGES James Aldred I I ROLI) Hoi S ' I ' ON Howell Perryman Bob Stripling Horace McDougald History: Founded rgjl Colors: Scarlet ami Emerald Ei.ow er : Poinsettia - 88 - ■ K ■ — — IW3 Iff ' UMII 11 SEATED: Cromlcy, Mincey, Foy, Prather, Reese. STANDING: Harrison, Vandiver, Strickland, Cone. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Fay Foy President Priscilla Pr ATHER ie -President Fi.oise Mincey Secretary Mary Cromley Treasurer Julia Reese Social Chairman Purpose: To promote closer co-operation among the sororities on the rumpus with the hope of providing a more compr ehensive social program. MEMBERS Dux Domina Delta Lambda Delta Fay Foy Julia Reese Sibyl Strickland Thelma Harrison Epicurean L. T. C. Frances Cone Mary Cromley Priscilla Prather Jewel Vandiver Eloise Mincey - 89 - (lejflectosi. EPICUREANS Motto : " Eat, Drink, and Be Merry " OFFICERS Frances Cone President Priscilla Prather . . . Vice-President ELOISE MlNCEY . - Secretary and Treasurer Ann Ereen Chaplain Mr. and Mrs. William Deal . . Sponsors Colors : Red anil White History : Founded IQ2Q MR. AND MRS. DEAL o o o o o MEMBERS O O O o o o o o Frances Cone Eloise Mincey Priscilla Prather Emily Akins Ann Breen Mary Edna Gunter Frances Breen Frances Deal Kathryn Gray Tommie Gray Frances Hughes Vera Rabun PLEDGE Elizabeth Zeagler - 90 - SEATED: King, Thayer, Reese, T. Harrison, Bacon, Brigman. STANDING: Gardner, Zctterowcr, B. Harrison, Johnson. DELTA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS Julia Reese Thelma Harrison . Doris Wallace .... Gladys Thayer .... Mr. Walter Bennett . Mrs. Walter Bennett P res 1 de nt I ice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sponsor Sponsor MEMBERS Vernice Bacon Mary Brigman Th elm a I [arrison Virginia King Julia Reese Gladys Thayer I )oris Wai I i I Joseph i n i Joh nson Sue Zetterower BUKDEEI.E I I AKKISiiN Katukvx Gardner History : hounded Flower : Old Maid Motto : " A good tune in a good way " MR. AND MRS. BENNETT - 91 - (leJjUciosi. MISS SMALL DUX DOMINA OFFICERS Fay Foy President Sibyl Strickland fire-President Miriam Girardeau Secretary Doris Sands Treasurer Virginia Sands Chaplain Miss Mary Smali Sponsor MEMBERS Fay Foy Miriam Girardeau Virginia Sands Doris Sands Sibyl Strk ki and Katherine Gainey Alice Mill Marion Lanier Mary Powell PLEDGES Claire Bryan Margaret Rem i ngton Colors: Yellow and White MOTTO: To lead rather than to be led Flower: Daisy LEFT TO RIGHT: Strickland, V. Sands, Gainey, D. Sands, Brvan, Foy, Lanier, Girardeau, Hill, Powell, Reminston. - 92 - L. T. C. OFFICERS Mary CrOMLEY .... President Jewell Vandiver . . Vice-President Anne Felton Treasurer Lorraine Brockett . . Secretary Dorothy Cromley . . Chaplain Miss Malvina Trussei.i. . . Sponsor Kelly, Yarbroush, Trusscll. MEMBERS Mary Cromley Johnnie Maude Kelly Anne Felton Lorraine Brockett Lorraine Arnsdorff I .II I. 1 tALDW I N Jo Simmons Dorothy Cromley Agnes 1 [odges Jewell Van diver Hetty McI.kmhuk Sara Morris Emolyn Rainey Reba Yarbrough Vivie Johnson Motto: " To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield " FRONT ROW: Felton, Arnsdorff, Brockett, Morris, Rainey, M. Cromley, Simmons, M. Hodses. BACK ROW: A. Hod3es D. Cromley, McLemore, Vandiver, Johnson, Baldwin. - 93 - ATHLETICS , TE Along with his classes, clubs, and social life, the student finds another form of education at work on our campus which has as its purpose the rounding out and balancing of college life — physical education. Through whole-hearted participation in this program, which is open to everyone, the student finds that his interests are broadened, desirable habits of conduct are cultivated, and his body developed. The first purpose of this program is to encourage mass par- ticipation for the development of the individual both phys- ically and spiritually. But it goes further and gives training well suited to the needs of any proficient teacher. Another phase of this program of physical education in which the college is interested is the development of pro- ficient athletes in designated fields. Interest is especially concentrated upon football, basketball, boxing, and tennis. This part of the program does much more than train indi- vidual athletes, however. The inter-collegiate competition which it makes possible draws the students closer together and adds a spirit or feeling of responsibility and loyalty to one another and to the school that somehow makes Teach- ers College distinctively their own. Through both active and passive participation in this program of physical education, the student comes to enjoy more and appreciate better the other forces that go into the making of college life. His individual life is made richer and more complete thereby. J cLJiUa INTRA-MURAL „-„. L_ - ACHERS COLLEGE INTER-COLLEGIATE SPORTS W . A. A. COUNCIL Miss Susie Hammack Sponsor Priscilla Prather President Mrs. Honeycutt Bowen Sponsor Virginia Sands ice-President Ruth Ci.ark Secretary-Treasurer Agnes Hodges Basketball Dorothy Bunn Tennis Sibyl Strickland Swimming Dora Brinson Baseball Mary Brigman Speedball Kathryn Gardner Tumbling Cecilene Swinson Training School " Meg " Gunter Dancing Susan Braswell Individual A ctivitics Sue Zetterower Poster - 96 - Group Activities Sponsored by the IV. A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association of Teachers College attempts to help every girl realize the part athletics should play in a -well-rounded educational program. The W. A. A. is designed to develop sportsmanship and group participation in the promotion of the moral, physical, and social welfare of the individual. - 97 - SCOTT JOIfl€ft. ' CROOK " SMITH Coach " RED " MADDOX Sponsor PUNKY " PERRYMAN Manager TEACHERS 19 3 7-38 FOOTBALL Faced with the toughest sched- ule of his eight years at Teach- ers College, Coach Smith started the season with the smallest squad, both in weight and numbers, that he had ever had to work with. Although six consecutive reverses were encountered, the team gave a good account of itself. Only twice was it beaten badly, and then by teams well out of its class. Never one time during the year did the Teachers meet a team w hich did not outweigh them con- siderably, but always they put up a good scrap. TOP ROW: Hamil, Joyner, Estes, Maddox, Clifton, Abelson, Dees, Golden. SECOND ROW: Ozier, Rigsby, Stewart, Studstill, Wilson, Woodard, Hill, Miller, Strickland. BOTTOM ROW: Robertson, Battle, Smith, Brantley, Moss, Graham, Scott. -100 - The highlight of the season was the 20-14 Thanksgiving Day victory over Arm- strong Junior College of Savannah. Here again the light Teachers ' line and back- field completely outplayed and outfought a much heavier and more powerful team. Stewart and Strickland were outstanding in the backfield, while Woodard and Robertson played the best games in the line. BASKETBALL SEASON A MARKED SUCCESS The Basketball Team had an enviable record for the 1938 season. The team lost only two games to college teams, one of these by one point ; and lost two games to the World Champion Celtics. The Teachers were a high scoring aggregation this season, running up a total of 688 points in fourteen games; the high spot in this display of offensive power was the 89-40 victory over the V. M. H. A. of Augusta. Coach Smith started the season with only one varsity man from last year ' s team, Jeff Stewart; Golden was lost for the year because of an injury. Last year ' s reserves developed fast, and the starting line-up of Stewart, Sowell, Smith, Rigsby, and Hamil soon became one of the smoothest functioning quintets in college basketball. Rape, Robertson, Miller, Ragley, Warren, Heckle, and Faircloth were used frequently without lowering the efficiency of the team. - 101 - 65981 STEWART RIGSBY MILLER HAMIL SMITH SOWELL - 102 - - 103 - The pass work of the whole team revolved around Jeff Stewart, who was unquestion- ably the best floor man on the whole squad. However, " Tiger " Sowell must get credit for being able to best maneuver into position to shoot, for he was the high-point man for the season, in the majority of the games. His total was always near twenty points per game. Hamil and Rigsby should be lauded for the fight they displayed in going after the ball, and in their defensive work. Smith, with his uncanny accuracy with a one-handed shot, and with li is defensive ability, per- formed creditably. The 1938 basketball squad distinguished itself not only for its ability to win con- sistently, but also for the fine sportsmanlike conduct it displayed ; truly, a more con- genial, better-spirited group has never performed for the Blue and White. Teachers . 34 — Armstrong . 28 Teachers . . 89- -Y. M. H. A. . . 40 Teachers . 55— S. G. S. . . • 44 Teachers . • 46- -Charleston • 32 Teachers . 70— V. M. H. A. . • 35 Teachers . ■ 54- -J. E. A. . . • 40 Teachers . 43-J. E. A. . . . 36 Teachers . • 50— -M. G. C. . . • 38 Teachers . . 37— Celtics . . . • 4- ' Teachers ■ 32- -Charleston • 33 Teachers . . 37-M. G. C. . . • 50 Teachers • 35- -Armstrong . 21 Teachers . . 50— S. G. S. . . • 43 Teachers . ■ 56- -Celtics . . . . 60 BACK ROW: Sowell, Basley, B. L. Smith, Heckle, Faircloth, Warren, Hamil. FRONT ROW: Miller, Rape, Stewart, Robertson, K. Smith, Rigsby, DeLoach. I IH - 4fi ESTES BYRD HODGES WATERS BOXING Boxing is a relatively new sport on our cam- pus, yet one in which tin students have shown a marked interest. This year the regular coach, Fielding Russell, was oft campus. In his ab- sence, Johnny Deal, a student, took over the team and did a splendid job of pinch hitting as coach. Under his direction, inexperienced men developed into real fighters and made a line show- ing in the matches. BOXING SQUAD Name Weight 1. W. Bragg, Jr 119 Cecil Waters 129 Gerald Groover 139 Ben Hodges 149 Winston Bvrd 152 Douglas Strickland 159 Gerald Price 169 Ciiari.es Estes 179 John Daniel Deal Coach ( Iiirald Bacon .1 lanager Eloise Mincey Sponsor MATCHES Score If (j n Lost Florida Freshmen (there) ... 5 2 Teachers 2 5 Florida Freshmen (here) ... 4 3 Teachers 3 4 (Matches scheduled with Armstrong.) PRICE BRAGG GROOVER MINCEY AND DEAL STRICKLAND BACON FEATURES at TEA The formal, serious side is indispensable to a complete col- lege life. Yet with only that, college would be an unat- tractive place indeed. Thus to give it vitality and make it comparable to life out of school, it has its informal social life. It is here that students exchange jokes, make terrible puns, banter back and forth, ridicule those not fortunate enough to have their friendship; praise the fortunate. It is here also that the men and women have the opportunity to enjoy one another ' s company and friendship. The student, as a result of these associations, receives recognition from his classmates by being selected a super- lative if he has acquitted himself well in his efforts to make a worthwhile contribution to the college. When he is selected in this capacity, it is the climax of his college life for it is the students who know him best and can best judge his merits and defects. The superlative considers himself an honored individual indeed. College life, then, is a composite of multiple forces, asso- ciations, and experiences. Singularly they mean little, but combined they afford the student what he believes to be the happiest part of his entire life. Never again can he live in such unconstrained happiness as he has had here. He enjoys his life at South Georgia Teachers College. He has great dreams for its future, and though " it is a little school, " he loves it now, and will continue to do so through the years. J cLJiUa SENIOR SUPERLATIVES CHERS COLLEGE ml SNAPSHOTS A CAMPUS LIFE WILLARD CARTEE Distinguished for Constructive Leadership Most Representative Boy While working his wa through college, Cartee lias maintained a scholastic record sur- passed by few. For three years he has been Secretary to the Dean. Instances have oc- curred in which he has been mistaken for the Dean; however, in every case proper apologies have been made. During his Senior year he served as President of the Student Bod) to climax a brilliant record. His is a recognition justly deserved. VERNICE BACON Most Attractive Vernice was selected for her winsome smile, pleasing personality, attractive features, and her engaging voice. That her voice is engaging is known by everyone who has heard her say " thocial science " or " thisical ed. " In addition to being a very attractive personality, Vernice has a splendid scholastic record. In her Senior year she served as Vice-President of the Stu- dent Body. - 109 - Jimmy Simon . . Boy, do wc envy Rabun . . Emolyn feels kiddish a3ain . . " Camera " Ben a nd the belle of summer school . . The Terrible Turk . . Virgil at play . . Tales could be told of this lazy crew . . Soup ' s on . . Roughton put this one in to prove that he did study one time . . Get thee behind me — Kitty. HARVIN MULKEY Scholastically Distinguished Boy Mulkey has maintained a high scholastic aver- age throughout his four years in college. His special pride, however, is in having won first prize in the 1037 American Bar Association ' s Essay Contest. This and his scholastic record made it possible for him to be selected a superlative. FAY FOY Most Representative Girl Fay has been a leader in campus activities since her Freshman year. She has probably held more campus offices than any individual in school. This statement alone suggests the at- tractive personality and dependability that are characteristic of her. You may recognize her by her ready smile and attractive dimples. -in- JlejjUctoA,. A good way to take one . . Bohler and family . . Roommates with the right spirit . . Hobo Hodges . . Van- diver and Hill look cute for camera . . Vera and Margaret pretending to study . . Betty takes a tasty tid-bit . . Uncle Sam ' s little boy Milt . . They say a shovel was needed . . Sophie and her boys . . ' Fore they went to college . . Hemans loses his balance; was it water in the bucket? . . Robbie gets his nickel ' s worth; so does she. mKBBmmBSBSm JEANETTE WILLETS Scholastic all y Distinguished Girl Jeanette has been at the head of her class all through her four years of co lege. Besides maintaining a high scholastic average, she has demon- strated marked ability in creative writing in both prose and poetry. She justly deserves this recognition. CARL COLLINS Most Talented Everyone knows Carl and admires his ability. For the past several years he has been the director of one of the best dance orchestras in this section of the state. His entire group is com- posed of college students. He, him- self, shows marked ability on the drums w hich he plays with many con- tortions of face and hotly. His talents will be missed on the campus next year. HOWARD WATERS Most Dependable Howard has practically worked his w ay through college. For the greater part of his four years, he has been in charge of either the janitoral or cam- pus group of w orkers. Tw ice he has been ho nored for unselfish service. These things foretell the courtesy, de- pendability, industry, and sportsman- ship that won him this recognition. - 113 - ROY RABUN Most Likely to Succeed Rabun has become almost an institution on the campus, having been here five years. His first year was spent in getting tempered to college life through a business course. Since then he has been going " great guns " as sort of an Assistant Director to the Laboratory School. Some, however, say he is just a Secretary. Rabun was selected no doubt for his depend- ability, his winning personality, and his leader- ship in campus activities. JEFF STEWART Most Outstanding Athlete Although Jeff has been at T. C. only a little over two years, he has become one of the recognized leaders in campus activities. His poise is to be envied by anyone. He can be recognized by his " How is it — — ? " greeting. He was selected for his all-around athletic ability in varsity football and basket- ball ; and for his active leadership in intra- mural sports. -115- - 116 - ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of STATESBORO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE - us - S (i 19 2 0 19 3 8 0 11 Sensible Service ' ' ALFRED DORMAN COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS -9 Statesboro : Sylvanu J e s u p e 9 19 2 0 19 3 8 - 119- SANDERS STUDIO " Sanders for Naturalness " Statesboro Georgia - 120 - SHIP AHOY! If you would enjoy smoother sailing you must first launch your ship upon the sea of thorough preparation and training which in- cludes the habit of careful saving, wise spending, and complete adherence to the fundamental principles of economy. 0 SEA ISLAND BANK » o r . 5 2 Safety : Courtesy : Service J U jj 0 Member F. D. I. C. Z I = o oc= oc oc o oc=3o = oJ po o™™ a o D ec P C3,C 1M,C=0C31 | 0 B. B. MORRIS CO. 0 BULLOCH TIMES n Fancy and Staple Groceries Quality Meats Barbecue " Your Home Newspaper ' U 20 W. Main Street O Phone 132 0 ° STATESBORO , GEORGIA o ,Q. .Q. ,Q. . o STATESBORO GEORGIA 0 o - 121 - L ompliments of SANCKEN ' S ICE CREAM COMPANY Augusta Georgia 0 DONALDSON - SMITH o 1 CLOTHING COMPANY " OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS " o Statesboro I 0 0 = o 0 Compliments of . . . o 0 o D S THACKSTON ' S DRY O CLEANERS 2 U HOBSON DuBOSE 0 n n U Proprietor 5 i • ° 0 Georgia [j ° 4« E. Main Street Phone 18 n 1 - 122 - Johnson Hardware Co. U o Franklin Drug Company " You arc always zvelcome at Johnson ' s " Statesboro Georgia Q:z»o oc j o o o o o o o o o oc Logan Hagan Tax? and Trucking Agents for FINE TRANSPORTATION CO. Over Night Service from Atlanta, Macon. Savannah, and Jacksonville 0 Day 172 — PHONES — Night 381-M 5 Compliments Blitch Radio Service 1 J || Photographs of 2 all kinds . . . Prices start at one dollar n 0 Foltz Studio jj y n Savannah Georgia 0 REXALL QUALITY DRUGS n • I Professional Pharmacists y w jj Rx Phone 10 — Drugs and Soda Phone 2 o Q ' o r 0 The Bulloch Herald The First News 8 . n in the Gounty y j IF n Averitt Auto Company n . 0 Pontiac G. M. C. Trucks jj Oldsmobile y ° DEALERS SINCE 1908 0 . n n Statesboro 1 Georgia U y j o Compliments OF Jaeckel Hotel U - 123 - Gifts That Last . . . Grimes Jewelry Co. Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Glassware, China, Etc. STATESBORO GEORGIA Bulloch Drug Company o Prescriptions a Specialty o Whitman Candies ° 5 S. Main Street Phone 94-J OC= OC= OC=30C E. C. Oliver Company Ladies ' and Gents ' Furnishings and Shoes STATESBORO GEORGIA J o The American Oil Company 5 0 ' Mice I i i ve In Sn ice Stilt ion. Opposite Jaeekel Hotel 0 jj Quality, Material, and Service Make U Our Work Satisfactory Ideal Shoe Service n 0 . Homer Simmons, Proprietor 0 ° n STATESBORO , GEORGIA 0 o j (T 1 5 s. w. lewis y n 1 U n n 1 F O R D V - 8 0 o J r jj STATESBORO , GEORGIA STEINWAY PIANOS — KIMBALL PIANOS o 0 o Alnutt Music Company 216 Brouffhton Street. West jj SAVANNAH o r GEORGIA o J Compliments of A. B. McDougald, Agent Fill ii i with Amico at College Pump J % Bowen Furniture Company 0 L J - 124 - THE SOUTH GEORGIA TEACHERS COLLEGE Compliments of V ses DERST ' S MONARCH Finer Foods o COMPLIMENTS HOLSUM BREAD and CAKE j H. MINKOVITZ SON FROM Department Store A FRIEND o J i STATESBORO GEORGIA - 12! - FRANKLIN RADIO SERVICE Zenitk, Stewart - Warner an d Philco Rad lOS H . W. SMITH Statesboro ' s Leading Jeweler Headquarters for Sorority and Fraternity Jewelry Teachers and Students Always Welcome South Mam Street STATESBORO , GEORGIA MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT . J 20 South .Alain Street ° STATESBORO 1 GEORGIA When in Savannah Visit The Store Beautiful The COLLEGE PHARMACY " Wh ere the Crowds Go Prompt, Courteous Service Phone 4I4 19 S. Main Street Shoes for trie Young o en and Young Ladies 0 o 0 o •globe SHOE COMPANY 0 o 0 o I 7 E. Broughton Street o J 5 SAVANNAH , GEORGIA - 126 - OLLIFF AND SMITH FANCY GROCERIES FRESH MEATS SEEDS FOR THE GARDEN AND FIELDS POULTRY FEED AND SUPPLIES HAY AND GRAIN 11 PHONES 16 Meet and Eat at . . . TEA POT GRILLE • STATESBORO ' S MOST EXCLUSIVE DINING ROOM Dinners — Sandwiches Short Orders Compliments S 0 0 0 H. L. BARNHARDT O 0 o Agent for o 1 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS o 0 o 44 Abercorn Street o 1 SAVANNAH , GEORGIA O o 0 It ' s Smart to be THRIFTY . . . o That ' s Why Students of o ' America Look to o P E N N E Y ' S o to Outfit Them for College and All the Activities of College Life o J || In Savannah " It ' s Penney ' s " . . . three floors rilled with outstanding tested values to outfii you in the newest fashion t rends. ° When in Savannah we will be happy to have you feel at home O ' in our store. o J. C. Penney Co., Inc. 2 SAVANNAH GEORGIA IP f ° 0 ° 0 ° 0 0 ° 0 ' jj " What has he got U jj Compliments That I haven ' t got, " ° U Said the unpopular lad. jj U Q f ■ 0 " Why he ' s got that swing, n 0 That certain something 5 That you only get $ § H. S. CANFIELD U In a Varsity-Town. " n y Swing into a • jj New Varsity- U jj Town Suit 0 jj y from n y 0 ° 0 Representative of Terrell T Tut en Carl J Kraft o QUALITY WEARING APPAREL FOR MEN AND BOYS jj Savannah Georgia 0 jj Herff - Jones Company Like Milk? U J O.R.NOWELL Try a bottle of Pure cl j u cu ' n y ohoe and Harness ohop Raw Milk from y jj WESTSIDE DAIRY Statesboro ' s Leading Shoe Tested Cows State Inspected Rebuilders Greenspot Orangeade and Chocolate Milk |J 9 Ladies ' fj Ork Ask -for these fi a Specialty DELICIOUS DRINKS o I " THE LITTLE STORE " U I U on the campus 0 Linton G. Banks, Proprietor 33 Main Street PHONE 3831 y 0 STATESBORO GEORGIA - 128 - DRINK IN BOTTLES It ' s the Refreshing Thing To Do J! J Compliments o from . . . 0 |J o 1 j Brannen-Thayer Monument | 0 n Company " Monuments of Quality " 0 THE FAIR STORE STATESBORO GEORGIA Cb o SPORTING and ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT • ♦• Martin-Thompson Company Chattanooga, Tennessee Write for Catalog Chatham Paper Company (J. F. Curran) 202 Bay Street, West Distributors Union Bags and Paper Call for nd Insist on Union Bags — A Savannah Product School Supplies Montag ' s Blue Horse Line (i= oc o .11 - 129 - EAT AND DRINK • . • iit " The Little Store " Statcsboro Buggy and Wagon Company Hard ware, Farm Implements 0 and Glass 0 Mules, Harness, Wire, Pipe and Pipe F.ttmqs STATESBORO GEORGIA Statesboro Undertaking Co. Funeral Directors Ambulance Service DAY PHONE 3 4 0 STATESBORO Lady Assistant NIGHT PHONE 4 I 5 GEORGIA Stubbs Hardware Company o [I Sporting Goods Johnson Motors ' Thompson Boats Hardware ' House Furnishings o 121-123 Con g rcss St., West SAVANNAH, GEORGIA jj The Brodhead-Garrett Co. o Industrial Arts Specialists o " Soft Texture " Lumber : Stanley Tools o Disston Tools : Tin Shop : Electric Mechanical Drawing o Write for our Catalog No. 37 Free to instructors on request n CLEVELAND, OHIO - 130 - cd ' islicA Ic I lie (leUectoA, UNION BUS STATION 67-69 East Main : Sam J. Franklin, Agent : Statesboro 0 ° P H O N E 3 I 3 II 1 j u ° u jj HOWARD LUMBER 8 (j E. A. SMITH GRAIN 8 COMPANY COMPANY A Complete Line of Lumber Quality Millwork Everything in Builders ' Supplies and PLYWOOD Fertilizers NAILS n Phone 353 [j jj STATESBORO : GEORGIA STATESBORO : GEORGIA 0 n I ' hone 171 - 131 - COMPLIMENTS ...OF... STATE and GEORGIA THEATRES o y F.W. DARBY LUMBER CO. § n Lithogravure Printing 0 ° • I Embossing KilnDried !! (j T ■+ y lypewnters Dressed Lumber office, School Supplies PHONE 3 8 0 BANNER STATES PRINTING CO. " A Reliable Institution " ° 0 ° 27 W. Main Phone 421 U jj U jj Dried RiyJit Dressed Right U jj STATESBORO : GEORGIA o 0 o Jj q. - 132 - r 3 °1 r j FAVORITE SHOE STORE U | The Best Dressed Men 5 ! o I | | ...wear... 5 Schwob.lt 5 r 9 A Shoe for Every Foot 1 j Clothes o 0 ° A Style for Every Need 8 8 j » j] A Price for Every Purse [j (j 0 5 o j THE SCHWO! | i COMPANY 1 j 5 8 statesboro : Georgia (J S " ALL OVER THE SOUTH " o o o o o o oc, o o o o o o - j STATESBORO DRY U jj • CLEANERS 5 J 0 - il ° Our Personal Care Is On Your Guarantee or PATRONIZE EXPERT CLEANING Blocking : Hat Cleaning Alterations : Repairs Office Phone 26 5 Plant Phone 281 Harry Brunson, Prop. STATESBORO : GEORGIA OUR ADVERTISERS 30 - 133 - THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS REQUIRE THE SERVICES OF EXPERIENCED AND EXPERT CRAFTSMEN FOOTE DAVIES CO. HAVE THESE SERVICES . . . at J. lite niett necetjattf component o all tcally t n e lock in-eluding A SPECIAL ANNUAL SALES AND SERVICE ORGANIZATION CREATIVE DESIGNERS AND LAYOUT ARTISTS • ABUNDANT " EQUIPMENT . . . MODERN AND COMPLETE . PRICES REPRE- SENTING MAXIMUM 1 IN VALUE ATLANTA GEORGIA 11 - l 34 - DEMCO


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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Georgia Southern University - Reflector Yearbook (Statesboro, GA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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