State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 120

 

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1926 volume:

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S-.Q z-- 1 '1 , ww' 1- ,,- 41 ,N 1 ., " " '11 MJ, ,-I5 ,Iqv X X izfr' .1 1 '1 ' as xi' X it 1. 1 XLQ 1. 1 . I 'vm 11111, w 31 .- ,. 1' 1 ' 1-,. .fm -. ,-e. 9 ' Q L: .- Q, -f. . ., . 'If' 6 W V Wg 'iff' "QT . Q3 ff cDr11JE1 lgg ti gg? Th N IL' h 1 K 'gl'- ' Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the 665 STATE NORMAL HIGH SCHOOL NQEWB ,f ' N" ar N2 5 ,hu I N, Elizabeth City, North Carolina G-- : 555 2 38m 6 'I O. S ' Q' 2 tea ' my 626295 V N? hx - ',i5'?s13fp5 YQ? Zig QP Qmwewweaw Sf 3123 Z5 1 . 2539 ,. 1. Q 3 Et iii ' Q75 'E jf-c . is Sf, 375.5 25' eg - . MQ : o 3 : , Q E ' my , 949 ew Qi' as 1 .9 . 'r X, 3 X43 A .,. W MAY 1926 P 1 5' wx , Gi 1 ax 5' ., bx Wit: CQ M -W Q15 c.- 3. N R . fp ' i537' gi'gq'51 '9f? '9'.'1? A 'I 5355: 555' 1:5 'EE 17? EH 522 62 :Q If: 1- 8, iv: :TF 7: I 1'-M 7' AJ 'pl' W9 1 1 1? :fa :fa :ma sh .A ia . sf: T Q 5352 DR. P. W. MOORE, Principal U Foreword W E, the Senior High S c h o ol Class of 1926, have not yet felt ourselves capable of expressing to the public the great appreciation and admiration due our Alma Mater for her influence in directing us to- ward the heights of intellectual at- tainment. Nevertheless, we a r e aware of the necessity of leaving to our friends some evidence of our de- feats and victories during our four years at Old State Normal, preparing ourselves to compete with the stern realities of life, compared with which our past has been but a pleasant dream. We, therefore, in the name .of the Senior High School Class. presentto our friends and well-wishers "The Normal Light" as an evidence of our devotion to and a token of our appre- ciation for our dear Alma Mater. The Editors. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 PROF. J. H. BIAS, Vice Principal 126 THE NORMAL LIGHT Dedication WHILE We are about to receive the crown for which We have striven so earnestly, even as We are about to say farewell to classmates and teachers, it is with profound pleasure that We think of those who have been our sculptors shaping our lives to meet our destiny. Our hearts blend in mutual gratitude when we recall one Whose life stands out con- spicuously as a guidance to young men and women. The class of 1926 dedicates, with greatest esteem and admiration, The Normal Light, to our lgeloved Vice-Principal, Prof. J. H. las. 6 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION GOVERNOR A. W. MCLEAN .... ............ P resident HON. J. ELMER LONG ..... ............. - --Lieutenant Governor A. T. ALLEN .............. ..... S upt. Public Instruction, Secretary HON. W. N. EVERETT ..... .................. S ecretary of State HON B. R. LACY ......... ......., Tr eagurer HON HON BAXTER DURHAM ..... -----------Auditor . DENNIS G. BRUMMITT ..................... Attorney General PROF. N. C. N EWBOLD ..... ..... S tate Director of Negro Education THE BOARD OF MR. H. G. KRAMER .... MR. C. A. COOKE .......... MR. W. G. GAITHER .......... MR. T. S. WHITE MR. T. W. COSTON MRS. J. G. FEARING PROF. N. C. NEWBOLD 'ITRQUSTEES - - - - - -President - - ---- -- - - -Vice-President - - - -Secretary and Treasurer 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 7 An Appreciation W E do not believe that anywhere there are teachers more devoted to the students' welfare than those of the State Normal faculty. Many of them have labored with us for years with their spirit of devotion toward us and the school at large steadily increasing as the years go by. Our apreciation for this untiring service can never be overestimated. Yet on this faculty, as in other educational and social units there is one outstanding characterg one who would not for wealth, honor, or fame swerve from her chosen path of guiding the Negro youth to the highest standards of intellectuality and morality. This is none other than our proficient English instructor of the University of Michigan, Miss Eva J. Lewis. During the years that Miss Lewis had been the guiding hand of our class, she has never shrunk from giving to us her priceless advice and guidance. To the school and the community at large, Miss Lewis has been a great source of inspiration and a model of ideal womanhood. The success of many whom State Normal has given to the world may be largely at- tributed to the interest that Miss Lewis has manifested in their welfare. If "The Normal Light" serves no nurpose other than to indicate our ap- preciation tol Miss Lewis, we feel that its mission is comnlete. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 An Acknowledgment T HE members of the Annual stai desire to express their gratitude to the following students for their as- sistance in gathering material for "The Normal Light": Annie Creecy, Annie Shepard, Lillie Jennings, Mary Sledge and Willie Graves. We further wish to thank the fol- lowing members of the faculty for their timely suggestions and aid in the publication of this Annual: Dr. P. W. Moore, Prof. J. H. Bias, Miss King, and all others who assisted the students in securing the necessary information. a- I 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT far: Hy ,W gq wi? M' illimlilx ,W 8 WW 3 1 1 4 I ffxkfvf IX Pv fi' ! ' Xxx W if QI 1 ff A ' jg if if J ,M 9 HQI I IIQSQ' inT'n"iTll' - riff? Fountain of Knowledge t . " :1',f,Ls xx , I 'VJ I I 1'k 1 f gl' 0 1 f A V Q .. ' X . ' , A, 'P5-1, A V H lv"-in., , ,," fl I 'f.:r"1Q' Q" Q.. ' Q n X 41,5 1 , , 5 'ff .5 1 A A half E' 1 el rife, it n I Axim, lr "mf - IU Nm ' . f -A ,IIF fl -VM ftifn A N . ' ,"' ' sf JZ' f ix, 'T-" 'f. gg. 31' ',3 ' ' ' ' J .. '43 ' , Tllfjryf iff, 5 Zffqjjf X ijb, ' Eji .' W -AH I: ' Q .lf ff"1 'lllif mf ,,1ffza., -mf -4 f 1 t . ,yi-L 1. I Mytlql ,-fir 'Q' il? 'p,l-ff- if I q , 1 , 4 Pfjlllu , . " oft! 'f""'7'yy' , xx , vw, '-5,1 ,, fx , E M -.,, .. pw," ,, , - '1f':w I-L 2 fr, f ,K 9:51 f-iff' H3211 kg X ,QM 7, K ff , 271 lf'-, JfiE' S 4 - - 'fl ' ' " , 1 .' ' -1 Y F , -.y ,kj. 1 - 1 'fff li' x -X' f'U ,, , i' P X M fu nl -r f , K H . 7 V' n X, N Ci ' .' , A '- 1' L R 54 , 'X ,-9-.fa ,f" 2 " ff N , R' K' 4 W' 4 Q71 fjflf "If g x 5 , . , , fx 1 f f V , K -. x - MH1, 5 E f Y 14' - V ff w ,jg Q xv Q., KT, f Y 5 H E xx xf!Dc,,l It-wi! 4 6 , v it-14' K: isixrrx -F M. k,"lvT , 1 4 j ,whxfvu L ., . Q . I J .f 4 . , i I 1 i ,X N TH MISS J. O. RAYNER E NORMALIJGHT IMG MISS EVA J. LEWIS MISS DOROTHY CURTISS MISS W. M. KING I'ROI". U. S. BROOKS MISS M. E. HOLT MRS. S. D. YOUNG MISS VIO GI-IT 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT MISS M. E. HICKS MISS E. C. HARRIS MISS AGNES HUDSON PROF. L. L. HENDERSON MISS J. E. WAINWRIGHT PROF. H. JA COBS PROF. C. F. HOLMES MISS M. E. LEWIS THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 PROF. WM. COOPER PROF. A. DALTON MR. CHARLES JENKINS MRS. F. L. BIAS 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 13 Faculty DR. P. W. MOORE ............................. ........... ............ P ri ncipal A. lu., ron. u., Shaw University His untiring erforls in carrying the school on to success have won for him a great name as a leader of our race. PROF. J. H. BIAS ................................................ Vice-Principal A.B., Lincoln University, Mo. Prof, Bias really has the school at heart. He urges upon us daily the necessity of using our time well and making for ourselves names while in school. MISS OTHELLA HARRIS ................................. Science and Education A.B., Howard Umversityg M. A., Columbia University Is there anything you want to know? If so ask Miss Harris, she knows everything PROF. L. L. HENDERSON ........................ s ................... Education Ph.B., Drake University He can talk for hours on any topic in his particular line of work. From the way he discusses history we would. think he had been, here always. PROF. C. F. HOLMES ........................ ................... ,, -Mathematics A.B., Howard University If you don't know all about fthe problem you better not go to the board because he will ask questions until there are no more to ask. His favorite mark is zero, MRS. M. E. DOLES .............................. Education and Critic Supervisor A.B., Shaw University A product of Shaw University who has added so much to our school during her years of service until we don't know how we would get along without her. "Girlie, dun't," is a favorivte expression of hers. MISS E. J. LEWIS ..................................................... English A.B., University of Michigan She knows everything about English and puts forth every effort to get you to understand it too. Sh-2 wants her classes to know as much English as she knows, but we have decided it will be long after we are grey. MISS W. M. KING .................... ........................ L atin and French A.B., Wilberforce University "Bon jour, mes eleves." When you meet Miss King she is ready for a French conversation, MISS L, D. QUARLES ,- ....... ............................... L atin and French A.B., Howard University Her favorite expressions are: "Don't be surprised if you don't pass at the end of the month, for I am marking you." Then, "Ass-eyez vous." MISS E. C. HARRIS ................................................... English A.B., Shaw University K "Young ladies and gentlemen you just ought to get ithis." You can't fool Miss Harrisg she knows when you study and marks accordingly. REV. J. T. DOLES ........................................... History and Civics A.B., Shaw University . "Take your time, daughter, wait a minute" is his favorite expression. He knows how to make history interesting, and- all of his students like his methods. MISS A, M. DAVIS ...................................................... Music A.B., Fisk University Her music makes us forget our lessons and soar away on Wings of imagination. The piano responds willingly even to her slightest touch. MISS A, M. HUDSON .......................................... Domestic Science Kansas Wesleyan Institute If your appetite is not good, just enter the dome-stic science room. Miss Hudson's cakes and pies will sharpen the blunt-est appetite. MRS, FRANCES L. BIAS ............................................. Librarian Lincoln University, Mo. She wants you to read. but please don't take the books and magazines from the library. She hasn't enough for each of us to have one of each kind' to take home. 5 14 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 Faculty 'PROF. U. S. BROOKS ........ ........................ IV Iathematics and Chemistry A.B., Howard University A He knows, and knows that he knows chemistry. 1-Ie seems to have the spirit of all other chemists combined, PROF. A. A. DALTON ............ .. ..................... Mathematics and Science - A.B., Ohio University What ave ohmes and ampheres? Do they deal with matter? Ask Prof. Dalton 3 he knows all about Physics. PROF. HARRISON JACOBS ............,.................. Vocational Education Hampton Institute Holstein cows, Duroc Jersey pigs, Plymouth Rock hens. When you leave Prof. Jacobs you know all by looking at them. MISS M. M. HOLT ........................................... Elementary Grades B. Ped., Clark University Miss Holt likes a quiet room, and if you will just stop talking and get your les- sons you will find in her a very dear friend. MISS DOROTHY M, CURTIS ................................... Primary Grades Cumberland Valley State Normal School She neally understands beginners. Under her supervision they learn as fast as little weeds grow in the spring. MISS MILDRED E. LEWIS ..................................... P1'i'ma'ry Grades Ohio University We have no idea what our Y. W. C. A. would be like without Miss Lewis. Her helpful talks will help us solve many a problem after we take up our life's work. MISS MAMIE SAMPSON ....................................... Primary Grades Ohio University Miss Sampson's Motto is, "Just Smile." We do not wonder that her children love he-r so dearly because her smiles win all who come under their influence. MISS MARY HICKS ................................................ Bookkeeper If you are not sure wh-ether you have paid your board and fees, ask Miss Hicks. She knows exactly where to find your name on her book. MISS VIOLA MCKNIGHT ................................. e ....... Stenographer Wilberforce University Typing comes natural to Miss McKnight. Just watch her fingers and you can dance to the tune they play on the typewriter. MRS. S. D. YOUNG ............. ,---, ................................... Mata-on Tuskegee Institute "All right, girls, we must win this game," shouts Mrs. Young. Basketball is her 'favorite game. She succeeds because she believes in putting herself in whatever she undertakes. MISS J. O. RAYNER ............................ ' .....,,...,,.,..,. ,,.., M at'r0'n, State Normal School She is kindness itself as long as you behave. If you don't want to do that, why she just has a job for you. -' MISS JESSIE WAINWRIGHT ............................... Dining Hall Matrofn Hampton Institute Just don't soil the table cloth and Miss Wainwright will not have to roll her eyes at you. MISS BESSIE V. MOORE ,................... .. .....,.....,,..,,.,,,,, ,Dfiebician ' Shaw University . Ask Miss Moore to arrange your diet and you will not suffer with indigestion. She can give the right foods in the right proportion, MR. CHARLES JENKINS ...................................... eChief Engineer Michigan Agriculture School, Engineer's Certificate from U. S. Government He can fix anything, from a bent pin to a wrecked engine, What would Srtgbe Normal do Without him. W '- 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 15 Faculty PROF. WILLIAM COOPER ..................................... Extension Work Hampton Instituleg B.S. in Education, Columbia University Smiling andy looking on the bright side of life are the two chief characteristics of Prof. Cooper. A very interesting teacher is he especially in history and sociology. Editor-in-Chief --- Associate Editor --- Social Editor .... Sport Editor --- Fun Editor ........ Business Manager --- Advertising Manager Art Editors .- ....... --- Faculty Adviser - - - THE STAFF ---MARTIN L. WILSON -----MARY NEWBY ----ANNIE HASSELL ------'OWEN THOMPSON -----CATHERINE GRANDY -------HORACE WARD --------------------NORMAN PARKER -LESTER SPELLMAN, MANLY ROYAL -------------------MISS E. J. LEWIS 16 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 S E N I O R S N 4' SENIOR ,,,'YE'.w SENIOR CLASS 0If'I"ICERS NORMAN PARKER-- - ,, We L U -- L ,L .. e. -- e. . A,f. ,...... P resident RAYMOND PURNELLH-- ..... Vice President ANNIE HASSFILL-- .., ...... Secretary RALPH HILL ....... -. e ..e....... Chaplain OWEN THOMPSON .... .H.......... S ergeant-at-Arms MISS E. J. LEWIS--e e .... Treasurer and Class Adviser 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT RUTH MARTIN Modest at all times describes Ruth. She never thinks it necessary to be boisterous on any occasion. ET EL WARD She is nev serious and nothing worries her. No wonder she is going to be a fiapper wife, BEULAH HOFFLER She is mischievous, but she tries to get her lessons and suceeds very well. Her smile is irresistible, FLORIUA ROBINSON ' "Trixie" our overgrown baby, is very noisy. She is good in class but my, when she's out of class you can't hear your ears for her mouth. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 JOHN JAMES K Are you looking for "'Coat"? Well you will find him in the kitchen. He is making' a home run around S. N. S. Look for him at Hampton next year. ELLEN COOPER A very sweet little girl whose quiet disposition endears her to us all. She is good in her classes and has a pleas- ant smile for every one. VETLIE FAISON "Ve" is among those who help make up our jolly number. She is full of laughter and must talk just a. little at times. MARTHA WEAVER Another basketball star. Without "Cat" on the field the game is lost. When it comes to playing forward, she- can't be beat. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT BLANC!-IE COLEY Give her a quiet cozy nook and she is happy anywhereg but the History teacher must learn half of her les- son because she ends every recitation with "Reverend, you know." NORMAN PARKER Norman is another all around stu- dent. We do not know what we would do without him when it comes to being- president of the different school organizations. WILLIE NIXON "Bill" is not as popular as some of the members of his class but he gets there just the same. We expect to meet him in after years among the great men of our race. EULA WALSTON She looks as if she has no interest in anything, but we have to admire her for her obedient spirit and quiet disposition. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 JULIA SIMPSON Julia is very small but the best goods always comes in the smallest bundle, ROSETTA HONABLUE You can't tell whether "Honey" is ever serious for she smiles all the time. lShe usually knows her les- sons through. ICERLENA ROULHAC "Ice Cream" such a funny pet name. The name does not affect the brain though for she does well in her classes, OLLIE BURTON Ollie is pleasant all the time. I am sure her smiles will win some one since she desires to be wife. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT CHARLES ANDERSON "DOC" is our class sport. He is going to be a great business man if he is not captured by the girls too soon, A MARTIN WILSON "Kill me but don't destroy my cir- cle." Martin loves his geometry. Arcs and angles are never too com- nlicated for him. PENELOPE JOHNSON "Pennie"' is slow and steady. She even laughs as though she didn't' mean to do it. Her friends call her fust another good pal. BEATRICE ROBERTS Beatrice is just talking about the lesson. She doesn't mean to con- verse with Annie during the study period. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 LILLIE NORMAN She is a girl worth knowing and averages high in her classes-es- pecially in Mathematics and French. LILLIE BLACKWELL So pious, I suppose she is in love. She finds a great deal to laugh about and will mark you absent in History if you are not in your seat. ELIZABETH LUTON Elizabeth Luton, night-in-gale. She is full of mischief and always in for a jolly laugh. MARY REID Mary is very quiet and studious. She seems interested in all of her classes, but you can never guess pious people-she may be in love. 1926 , THE NORMAL LIGHT MAXWELL OVERTON Another average student whom we admire as a classmate. He is stu- dious between his bursts of fun, and we believe he will do well in college. RAYMOND PURNELL "P" is an all-round student. He is very active in class and literary so- cieties. He won first prize in the Oratorical 'Contest of 1924 and repre- sented us in the State Debate at A. and T. College last year. You will hear more of him as he is planning to go to College. WILLIAM PARKER "Bill" belongs to our comic section. When giving our plays we all want him to act the funny part. CHARLES FAYTON Fayton is a real athlete. He stands well on the football team, in different organizations as well as in class. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 RUTH SPELLMAN Ruth is always full of life, but she is serious in class. Her hand is al- ways up to answer questions in lit- erature. ALMA NORFLEET "Cutie" as the class calls her is with us for the first time. She is very quiet and studious. She says her lessons are of such a nature that she never gets time to smile at the boys. BESSIE PARKER Peggy, as she is sometimes called, believes in Episcopalianism. Just wait a few years and she will be one of the greatest of deaconesses, MINNIE HILL Minnie is a very nice little girl, but she just will not come to h-er History class on time. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 25 BELINDA FORBES "Bee" is a grammar specialist. She can even diagram sentences in her sleep, and as for passing' the ex- aminations, "She's not going' to miss it." MARTHA E. BLANCHARD Martha is perfectly happy during the five school days but if she doesn't go home every Friday evening, she will receive a phone message on Sat- urday morning. 4 MARY NEWBY Books and lessons are her favor- ites. She is quiet and studious and believes in being among the high average students in her classes. PAULINE SPRUILL A Pauline certainly means to under- stand every lesson before she leaves it. Asking questions is her hobby. i' THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 RALPH HILL Ralph is another one of our class- mates who has distinguished himself as a football player. He is very quiet in class and seems interested in all of his subjects. LELIA LAWRENCE She is proud as a peacock. If you want to know how to be jolly ask Lelia. MARIETTA CARTER "Ret" looks as if she is a non in- terested student, but when called on to recite she seldom fails. "Slow but sure" is her motto, JOHN BIAS "Jean" is a good student in most of his classes. He has made 100 in mathematics but his eyes deceive him in English sometimes. He either reads the question wrong' or he does not see it at all. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT ANNIE JOHNSON Here comes the basketball player. Annie is a good natured girl, but she just didn't understand what "Fess" said about that problem in Arith- metic. CYMERA SMITH Here is another very quiet student. She is so loyal around S. N. S. We will have to call her the assistant matron. MARY JOHNSON Mary believes in Woman Suffrage. Whenever she is on to make a Hoor talk in English, we are sure her sub- ject will be something about women. ALETHIA JOHNSON Slow and unconcerned describes this little girl. We think she means well. ' THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 BEULAH WILLIAMS Very quiet and reserved, yet when she is called on she always recites, especially in history. BLANCHE BARCLIFFE Blanche is the class baby. She is very bashful, but she would be a good student if she would study. MARY BARCO Mary is a conscientious student but don't ask her very many questions in French. Still if you want to know how to cut a new style dress and how to arrange your hair in a different way, ask her and she can tell you. ALDCE WYNN An only child is always spoiled and Alice is not an exception to the rule, but 'she is on the honor roll in English just the same. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT MATTIE ALSTON What is "Mat" thinking about now? Building air castles. She is going to be a loving wife some day. VIOLA MANGRUM "Vi" is a good sport., She says she is sick of the kitchen and will never enter another after she leaves S. N. S. EVANGELINE FORBES - We could not get along without "Van" in our History class. She is sure to have-a conversation with the teacher and so he doesn't have 21 chance to find out what we know about the lesson. PAU LINE LEWIS No matter which way the wind blows it is all right with Pauline. The world owes her a living and she is here to collect. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 AZELIA FEREBEE "Zee" has a mischievous look, but she makes good in class, especially in English. ANNIE HAISSELL Annie is a good scholar. She tries to look very serious at all times, but there is nothing to it. She is always ready for fun. T LILLIAN HATHAWAY Lilly's interest is divided between play and study, still she is always "talking about the lesson" when she is caught whispering in class. OWEN THOMHSON "Ted" as the girls call him, likes to smile at the ladies. He is good in his classes, but could do better if he wasn't so ipopular. He is a star on the football field. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT WILLIE READY "Bill" has a good disposition, but if she doesn't get her English lesson, she loses her pleasant expression. HORACE WARD "Ted" is an excellent student but we fear he would 'perish if he went to France. He has such a hard time pronouncing French words. EULA WILLIAMS Her motto "Keep your face pow- dered and your hair straight."' Per- sonal appearance does count a great deal. EVA LYNCH I wonder what would happen if Lynch would be on time for History every day for a week? She looks se- rious but is always ready with a joke. TI-IENNORMAL LIGHT 1926 LEO PERKINIS "Perla" believes in laying 11 solid foundation, but the English class thought' there was something wrong with "his one morning when making u floor talk. ANNIE DICKENS lShe is back in school once more. She is interested in all of her sub- jects, but mathematics is her favorite. POCAHONTAS GRIFFIN. "Didn't I say that Prof. Holmes?" I wonder what makes "Poke" ask that question every time she makes a mis- take in Arithmetic. JESSIE BURKE Jessie is one of the class babies. Her smiles endear her to all who know her. 4 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT LOUISE SMITHWICK What would we do withou- mit- ty" to read Chaucer? No ndci' she makes such high marks in ero! JAMES NORMAN Playing the piano is his hobby. Is it that he was working or that he was up late playing' the piano the reason why he doesn't come to chapel? ALICE COSTON If you want.real brain go to Alice. You will find her one of the best in her classes. Mathematics is one oi' her favorite subjects. MAGGIE V. lSPEIGHTS ' Another one who joined us in our senior year. She is one of the class dictionaries. We are proud to have her with us. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 LEON REID No wonder he likes English so well since it is always essential to use good English when making a speech. Leon styles himself as an orator. CARRIE ISUTTON Carrie looks innocent but don't let her fool you. All you need to do is to give her a chanceg she is not al- ways as sober as she looks- CLADIUS BONNER "Claude" is one of those who really mean business. He is very studious and tries to be among the best in his classes. LESTER SPELLMAN "Skeeter" loves to giggle. Just move and let him sit near a certain little lady in physics and he will re- cite nicely. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT KATHERINE GRAN DY "Kat" is a good sport. She is neat, clean and always jolly. "Take things easy" is her motto. GEORGIA DAVIS Georgia is very quiet and if she doesn't get her lessons it is because she spends too much time looking in the mirror. ROSA B. WHITE "Rose makes beautiful flowers They are so very nice She'll make a bouquet if you desire For a very moderate price. WILLIE RAIGN Willie talks very little but always responds when called upon. She must be a deep thinker. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 RUBY WALSON "Peaches" is a good name for her because she is so sweet. Eyery one who knows her is bound to admire her sweet ways. , ELLEN MILLS Ellen is a dear little girl whom we admire because of her winning ways. She is very quiet and considerate in her classes. ANNIE CREECY Creecy is very enthusiastic. Her history teacher says she is something: Her classmates say she is amusing because she keeps something going all the time. CHRISTINE 'CLARK Always quiet, Christine will someday be a great pianist. That is the height of her ambition. 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT MANLY ROYAL Another loyal student. He brings our letters and packages too. With- out him I know not what we would do. WILLIE HURDLE When Willie sings we forget hard lessons and soar away on the wings of melody. We hope he will always do every thing as well as he sings. MARY SLEDGE Mary is a good natured little girl. She is a lover of good books. As a class mate she is dear to us all, EVORA COUNCIL She is very easy to tease. You can make her cry any time. She might get good lessons if her hobby did not consume so much of her time. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 MILDRED FLEMING When it comes to Literature "Rose" is there with Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. Still we feel if she would get up just a little earlier in the morning, she would not have to rush in the class room each morning with "Miss Lewis, I'm present." ELOISE POOLE Eloise can always tell where the places of amusement are. One would think she keeps up with everything that goes on in the city. MABEL McMURREN Mabel is always laughing. Books and lessons don't interest her. She is taking life easy. SARAH HILL Sarah is the class pet. She is full of smiles and never seems to be in a hurry. An excuse every morning for being late is perfectly all right. 1926 KTHE NORMAL LIGHT BEULAH LIVERMAN Beulah is all fun. She is never serious and talks incessantly. I hope she will not talk herself to death. ' MATTIE HOLLY "Mat" will never forget State Nor- mal. It's a place where you must get English or zero. CARRIE ROBINSON Carrie is neserved and has an air of seriousness. She seems Ito be either studying or thinking deeply all the while. N ELLIE SIMPSON - Just a jolly comrade. Nell is one of those girls who carries sunshine wherever she goes. REGENT STATEN Regent is still making eyes. That seems to be one talent and. lessons don't worry her. THE NGRMAL LIGHT 1926 cs 71 U11 Q :E :J an Z o P4 H 'n ca H Ill D-i Z P-4 2 D ff! 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT CLASS POEM 'Tis to you, dear school and teachers, too. We loathe to say farewellg And gratitude flows out to you For what you've done so well. The .strenuous efforts thou hast spent, To lead us to the right Have been unfeigned and truly meant To make our darkness light. You teachers earnestly have toiled To have us overcome Each obstacle that may have spoiled The victory thus far won. To you we must show our thankfulness. For all your many deedsg And we'll ever strive to do our best Where'er duty calls or leads. Thy walls have been a helpful home For all who wisdom seekg But the time has come--we must roam Somewhere to help the weak. Thy powers shall be known afar And felt on every side: For your teachings shall where'er we are Eternally with us to abide. Thou art to us a mother dear, A mother kind and trueg Whose standards high we'll ever rear And always picture you. When we are cast on life's great sea Drifting-we can't tell where- Our thoughts of thee shall be Who has taught us to do and dare. Now as we mount the crailired steep Of Iife's great mountain high: Alma Mater! Alma Mater! we'll keep Your cherished memories nigh. They'll be to us so very dear That as time goes with its flight We'll keep them fresh 'from year to year- A light to lead us aright. So at last we must say farewell For truly we must part, And gloom does in our bosoms swell And sorrows fill our heart. So now we bid you all adieu But we'll ever cherish theeg And our colors white and blue Shall ne'er dishonored be. -Norman M. Parker. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 O z P-I Q ri :v CQ A fc D-O as E4 U2 :J Q z b-4 U2 w O D2 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT cLAsssoNG Tune-"Our Yesterday" Dear Normal we leave you with eyes full of tears, Although memories remain, We part from our teachers, whofve helped us with care With hearts full of joy and pain. Refrain Farewell Old State Normal, our last days are spent, And now we must part from thee, We've striven so hard to be loyal and true, We bid you again adieu. To those who must we bid them adieu, For parting days now have come, And we must look up to a higher view, For greater things must be done. Ruth Spellman, Catherine Grandy, Mildred Fleming and Willie Hurdle. Vi 'JJ Pj Z Q FU 3 'JP F' K-4 Q I Pi 5-4 as Na cn NEW LAUNDRY 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT' 45 Class History History of any kind is interesting because it satisfies man's instinct of curiosity. We, the Class of 1926, wish to give to you the history of our activities and accomplishments during our stay at State Normal. By it we hope to satisfy your curiosity, to inform you concerning 100 per cent State Normals, to give you glimpses of our past road over which we hope you will tread with greater ease and comfort. It is frequently stated that class histories repeat themselves, but this statement is not altogether supported by facts. As I search the rec- ords for the history of the Class of '26, I find that in many respects our ex- periences ha.ve been different from those of our predecessors. My task is to help you recall many things that have happened, which in the busy world of affairs, one is more or less likely to forget. The Class of 1926 was organized in September 1921 with 23 members, representing four states. From the first our boys took an active part in the athletics of the school. We also had a number to distinguish them- selves in scholarship, namely: Raymond Purnell, Norman Parker, Lester Spellman, and Louise Smithwick. Manly Royal, 'Owen Thompson, Ralph Hill, and the Parker brothers gained special honors in football. Rev. J. T. Doles was our class father during this first year of high school, and a very excellent guide did he make. On May 25, we bade our classmates adieu until September when we would take our places as Sophomores. September 12, found many of us again at State Normal. Some of our beloved classmates failed to return, but a number of new students kept us from feeling too lonesome. We were not successful in getting our former class adviser, but we were fortunate in securing as his successor, Miss L. D. Quarles, who proved to be a very considerate and capable class mother. We began this year with a determination to do much better than we had in the preceding year. We had in our midst as many good scholars as before and several more made good reports the first quarter. Many of our boys and girls were very active in musical affairs, the talents of whom still stand out in the choir and quartet. Those among us so noted are Willie Hurdle, Katherine Grandy, and Manly Royal. Friends, we do not present these attainments merely to show you what we have done. That, fortunately, has never been our policy. What we have done or what we have not done is of no great consequence now. What is finished is finished. We realize the thing which will remain longest in the minds of the teachers is not what we did, but how we did it. We know we are not the best class which State Normal has produced, we have not set records which cannot be equaled, neither have we been especially com- plimented for our brilliancy, but we know that the recognition we have gained has come to us because people have seen that we are a conscientious, hard-working group who are not merely seeking a place in the limelight. On September 13, 1924, we met as Juniors, a class of eighty-nine. Our first official act was to elect Norman Parker president. Once again we succeeded in getting Rev. Doles as our class father, one who has proven himself worthy and capable of leading us on to victory. We were begin- ning to realize what it meant to be Juniors. Class spirit became strong among us as we began to see that our thoughts and aims should be one. During this year there was need for someone to represent the school in the State Interscholastic Debating Contest. Raymond Purnell, an hon- P1 Z C 'JU Z TP F' F' CD T11 Pi P-5 no w cn BOYS' DORMITORY 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 47. Class History--Cofztzhued orable and worthy young man, joined the debating team and won honors for the school. This memorable school-year was brought to a close with a banquet in honor of the class of '25, The longed for day when we should meet as Seniors came at last. How glad we were to meet at S. N. S. once more but this time in the dignified role of Seniors. Quite a few changes were noticeable in our group. About fifteen new pupils from the city high school joined us. These students had at one time been a part of this school, but certain changes took them away from us for two years. Besides this most desirable group, there came to us also about fifteen more, many of whom had been teaching for a few years. We were glad to welcome all of these new students and gave them all the rights and privileges of Seniors. This year, the most important of our high school career. we were fortunate in having for our class mother, Miss E. J. Lewis, one who de- serves credit for unselfish service, one whom we never shall forget. Three members of the debating team this year are members of this class, namely: Martin Wilson, Leon Reid and Lester Spellman. In the field of dramatics and music, members of this class are again in the limelight. The editor-in-chief. the associate editors, and the greater number of the reporters on the "Blue and White Banner" staff were chosen from this class It is this class who decided to leave a gift to the .school. It happened how- ever that the two senior classes had the same thought and each class agreed to share the pleasure and honor of giving to the school the much needed stand which you see before you. The Annual project also which was begun by the Class of '25 has been continued by us. t We are proud of the fact that several of the young ladies of our class have distinguished themselves in basketball. Under the supervision of an efficient and enthusiastic director, Mrs. S. D. Young, these young ladies have helped to win the enviable position as champions of this section of the state. The initial game of the season was a contest between the Juniors and the Seniors. The game was a Junior victory, but be it to the credit of the senior young ladies that they joined hands with their conquerors and helped to make the above mentioned record for their team. Indeed, Annie Johnson by her splendid plays has won the place of captain. The other young ladies who are outstanding players are: Martha Weaver, forwardg Alice Coston, Guard, Evangeline Forbes, Viola Mangrum and Annie Creecy, centers. This history is but a brief sketch of the happy years that have passed, and yet it covers much. The years have passed. swiftly, years in which a little play has been mixed with the work. Now the time has come for this jolly, energetic class to leave State Normal a.nd take its place in the world among men and women of affairs. Our history as high school stu- dents is ended and from tonight we enter new fields to make further prep- aration for life's work. Dear classmates as you go down from this place, remember our motto-Find a way or make one. -John James 48 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 Class Will Let it be known that we, the undersigned, being in a nervous frame of mind after four years under the iron hand and will of the Teutonic in- structors, but being ever mindful of the duty we owe to our successors, do hereby make and declare our first. last and only Will and Testament, ex- pressly revoking all rash promises of members made heretofore. We bequeath, turn over, present, and bestow upon the Class of '27 the following: 1. Our beloved class room, Number two, to be used for their own personal use. 2. Seats on the front row in chapel, especially during prayer meeting. 3. Privileges of going around the campus without a chaperon. 4. All stray marks that we did not need to graduate. 5. The most interesting book of the class, Literature and Life, Book IV. to be studied under our beloved English and Class teacher, Miss Eva J. Lewis. Our personal bequests are as follows: 1. Miss Florida Robinson gives to Miss Clara Roberts all stray ham bones that can be taken from the kitchen. 2. Miss Penelope Johnson gives to Miss Margaret Heath her dimples. 3. Misses Christine Clark, Alice Coston, Catherine Grandy, Mary Reid, and Evangeline Forbes turn over to Misses Ailene Hol- ley, Lelia King, Willie Beverly, Evelyn Mitchell and Bernice Bias, all implements that go to make a school girl look at- tractive. 4. Mr. Willie Hurdle bestows upon Mr. Vernon Holloman his melodious voice. 5. Mr. William Parker presents to Mr. Harry Slade his humorous actions. 6. Miss Annie Hassell bestows upon Miss Trolie Brown her ex- cellent capacity for getting knowledge, and sincerely hopes that Miss Brown will be an honor student as she was. 7. Mr. Owen Thompson wills to Mr. Samuel Holley a book writ- ten by him entitled "How to Make 51.00 Look Like S2.00." 8. Miss Ethel Ward would like to give some friendly advice on "How To Make And Break Records," Knot Victor records.J 9. Miss Beulah Hoffle gives to Miss Mary Louther the know- ledge of "How To Reach the Heights" without Fleischman's yeast. 10. Miss Annie Creecy bequeaths to Miss Jessie Brown the little pamphlet entitled "How to Eat and Grow Thin." We hereby appoint by unanimous vote, Mr. Jafmes Capehart to act as executor and chief mourner, and to see that no insulting remarks about us are made when we leave. We direct that Mr. Edwin Green place our document in the State Normal School safe and that he be provided with a can opener in case Miss Hicks forgets the combination. In witness whereof, I, the undersigned, as a member of the notorious Senior Class of 1926, do affix our name and seal. Signed in the class presence this twenty-seventh day of May in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-six. 1 Annie Creecy 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 49 Class Prophecy As I stood near the leaning Tower of Pisa which has proven a mystery to tourists in Italy thinking just what might be the outcome of each mem- ber of my class, there appeared before me an old man with long white beard, pointed cap and monastic gown. As I stood gazing in amazement, he' drew near me and whispered: "I am Merlin, prophet, sage and magician to King Arthur and his round table knights. I am come to enlighten you on the destinies of your classmates as they will appear in 1950. Listen attentively. Ralph Hill is pastoring the largest church in the West Indies. Ellen Cooper and Marietta Carter are' teachers in the University of Berlin, Germany. Minnie Hill is doing National School Extension Work. John Bias who is now married to Evangeline Forbes is professor of mathematics in Howard University. Maxwell Overton has charge of the Theological De- partment and his wife, who while in school was Florida Robinson, is librar- ian in Howard. Mattie Alston, Alice Coston and Annie Creecy are Red Cross nurses in New York while Anna Johnson and Ella Louise Poole are doing similar work in Paris, France. Leon Reid and his wife who before marriage was Nellie Simpson reside in Wilmington, Del. William and Norman Parker are studying an invention in science, "How to Put Voice in Movies." Luther Wilson is becoming very notorious as an oiator and we know that with such oratorical powers as he possesses, nothing can crown his efforts but success. Willie Nixon is the respected owner of an employment office in New York City. Mattie Holley, Lillie Norman and Annie Hassell are residents of Atlantic City, N. J. Raymond Purnell is teaching mathematics in Colum- bia University. Mary Reid is teaching Physical Education in this same institution. Ellen Mills is teaching music in the New England Conservatory. Horace Ward resides in Chicago with a family of a wife, three sons and two daughters. Charles Fayton is teaching vocational work, and his wife who, prior to being married was Willie Raign, is teaching English in Wilberforce Uni- versity. Mary Sledge and Lillie Blackwell are also teachers in Wilberforce, Art and Science respectively. Claudius Bonner is an auto mechanic in Detroit and Olive Burton is stenographer for the Western Union of that city. Rosetta Honablew is teaching foreign language and James Norman is pianist in the largest jazz orchestra in Chile, South America. Mildred Fleming, Catherine Grandy and Willie Hurdle are singing in London, England. Beatrice Roberts, Mrs. Griffin, Bessie Parker and Willie Ready are missionaries in Africa. Alma Norfieet, Blanche Barclift and Ruth.Spellman are actresses in L'Opera Grande in France. Charles Anderson is a merchant in Paris. Leo Perkins is whistling in the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra and also with the Ziegfield Follies. Ethel Ward is posing for the Palm Olive Soap Co. "Keep that school- girl Complexion." 50 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 John James is a very prominent lawyer in New Orleans, La. Arlethia Johnson, Eulah Williams and Eulah Walston are teachers in Tuskegee In- stitute, Elizabeth Luton is a stenographer for that same institution. Azzelia Ferebee and Christine are teachers in Morehouse Collegeg Christine, music teacher and Azzelia, science teacher. Manly Royal has the largest Art Studio in Atlanta, Ga. Louise Smith- wick is stenogvrapher for the International Loan Co., of Atlanta and Evora Council is County Supervisor for Union County, Ga. Blanche Coley with the assistance of Georgia Davis is directress of Physical Education in Shaw University. Verlie Faison and Martha Weaver are the proud owners of a very successful beauty parlor in Winston-Salem. Beulah Williams, Carrie and Pauline Lewis are State Supervisors of Public Instruction. Lester Spellman and his wife who was Sarah Hill when she was in school, own a very famous art studio. They have as models Lelia Law- rence, Jessie Burke, Julia Simpson and Beulah Liverman. Pictures from these models have made the artists world famous. Beulah Hoffler and Mabel MCMUUFCH have settled down as "Old Maids." Mrs. Newby and the others of our class who were married at gradua- tion, with the exception of Mrs. Griffin who is doing missionary work in Africa, are teaching in Elizabeth City and neighboring towns. C Regent Staton is at the head of the Social Worker's Club in New York ity. Right here Merlin ceased to speak and I saw no more of him. We are fascinated by sweet imagination.s but may truth spread the light so that it may appear what we shall be. -Owen H. Thompson 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 51 ,ff fig I pellmen 'W J The following members of the Senior Class deserve special mention because they have done excellent work in their several classes, they have shown themselves proficient in the various activities of the school, and they have deported themselves in their contact with teacher and student in a very commendable manner. ENGLISH NORMAN PARKER RAYMOND PURNELL MARY NEWBY ANNIE HASSELL MARTIN WILSON LESTER SPELLMAN ALICE WYNN MINNIE HILL LOUISE SMITHWICK FRENCH NORMAN PARKER MARIETTA CARTER RAYMOND PURNELL LILLIE BLACKWELL ANNIE HASSELL CAESAR MINNIE HILL CICERO LOUISE SMITHWWICK LESTER SPELLMAN PHYSICS RAYMOND PURNELL NORMAN PARKER MARY NEWBY MATHEMATICS MINNIE HILL LESTER SPELLMAN MARTIN WILSON MARY NEWBY NORMAN PARKER CHEMISTRY LESTER SPELLMAN HISTORY 'MARY NEWBY LILLIE BLACKWELL LILLIE NORMAN FOOTBALL NORMAN PARKER CHARLES FAYTON MANLY ROYAL WILLIAM PARKER BASKETBALL ANNIE JOHNSON, Captain MARTHA WEAVER, Forward ALICE COSTON, Guard EVANGELINE FORBES, Center VIOLA MANGRUM, Center ANNIE CREECY, Center in promoting the general comfort and welfare of all in the dormitories. 52 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 Among those who are doing good work in the Department of Music are some of the members of the Young Men's Glee Club-James Norman, Raymond Purnell, Willie Hurdle, and Manly Royal. They will appear on many of the spring programs in very difficult but beautiful choral composi- tions. All have good voices worthy of training. , The following list of young ladies have commended themselves to their matrons by their agreeable dispositions. neatness, and willingness to assist ANNIE CREECY EVANGLINE FORBES WILLIE RAIGN RUTH MARTIN EVA LYNCH ELLEN MILLS MATTIE ALSTON LILLIE BLACKWELL BLANCHE COLEY MARTHA BLANCHARD CYMERA SMITH ELLEN COOPER VIOLA MANGRUM WILLIE READY CHRISTINE CLARK ALMA NORFLEET JESSIE BURKE BEULAH HOFFLER AZZELIA FEREBEE LILLIE NORMAN .1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 53 UHIOI' S '1 J UN IOR. 7 gg, 4 I I OFFICERS EDWIN M. GREEN .... --.--- ,f Y... ..,.-. , ,President HENRY CABARRUS .... ..... V ice President PEARL M. DAVIS .... --,- .,....,-, Secretary MARY LOUTHER .... ..... A ssiistant Secretary AILENE H-OILLEY ...... ....,,.,,.h C haplain THEODOCIUS FAGAN--- ---Sergeant-at-Arms MISS W. M. KING ............. V- ...... ............. Faculty Advisor CLASS COLORS: Crimson and Gold. MOTTO: Non nos, sed alois. CLASS FLOWER: Carnation. P-5 III H Z O 'PU E FP t"' F' P-1 CD I P-3 Ass Q R CL YEAR HIGH SCHOOL THIRD 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 55 JAMES ADAMS WILLIAM ANDERSON PERCY BEMBERY WILLIE BEVERLY BERNICE BIAS ANNIE BOND ADA BOWE MABEL BEMBERY MEMBERS REBECCA EVERETT VIOLA FORSYTHE THEODOCIOUS FAGAN GARRISON GALLOP MATTIE GARRET CAMILLA GARRIS EFFIE GORHAM SAVANNAH GRAVES TRUMILLA BRICKHOUSE EDWIN GREEN JESSIE BROWN TROLIE BROWN MARIAH BRYANT' HENRY CABARRUS JAMES CAPEHART GLAD'YS CASE GLADYS CARRAWAY OLIVIA CASE WILLIAM CARTWRIGHT LELIA CHAMBERS FOSIE CLARK MARGARET CLARK ZELMA CLARK! MARY CLEMENS ELIZABETH CRADLE PEARL DAVIS LILLIE DOWNING ELODIE DUDLEY VERNICE DUNSTON BLONNIE ELISON AQUILA ETHERIDGE DOCIA HANDSOME MARGARET HEATH ELTON HODGE MARY HOLLOMAN VERNON HOLLOMON AILENE HOLLEY EVELYN HOLLEY SAMUEL HOLLEY BEULAH HOOPER JOSEPHINE HORTON ETHERLYN JOHNSON SADIE M. JONES MARIE JONES CAROLINE KEYS LELIA KING MARY LEGGETT OPHELIA LILLIE MARY LOUTHER WILLIE MERANE CHARLIE MIDGET EVELYN MITCHELL LENORA MIZELL ANNIE MOORE MARY MOORE NELSON MOORE ADDIE MURPHY MATTIE PARKER MATTIE PATTERSON GLADYS PETTII-'ORD JAMES RIDDICK UNES ROACH CLARA ROBERTS LUCILE SALISBURY JULIA SANDERLIN DELILAH SINGLETARY DONNIE SINCLETARY HARRY SLADE HARRIET SMALL ALICE SPRUILL MATILDA STALLINGS JOSEPH SUTTON MARY SUTTON BEULAH TOWE MARY WARD ESTORIA WARD OLIVIA WHITAKER THEODORE WHITFIELD MAMIE WILDER JESSE WILLIAMS MAGORA WILLIAMS MAMIE SMITH CLEO ZAOHERY RUTH LUTON THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 sovuomofqsz 5 NOT 30, F5 I N TWO 0 Q 50 Nw, MORE YE .JUNIOR 926 THE NORMAL LIGHT I U1 'Q H SCHOOL CLASS SECOND YEAR HIG 58 T H JOHN JOYNER .... JOHN JONES ......... NINA ANTHONY .... FANNIE PEELE- - - E NORMAL LIGHT 1926 OFFICERS ROBERT CLEMENS .... - -- --- --, JOHN SYKES ...... REV. J. T. DOLES ...................... - - - - - - -President Vice President ---------- Secretary - - -Assistant Secretary ----------Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms Faculty Advisor and Treasurer CLASS FLOWER: White Rose. CLASS COLORS: Blue and Gold. CLASS MO'I'I'O: Venimus, vidimus, vidimus. NINA ANTHONY FLOSSIE BALLARD VIVIAN BARRINGTON LILLIAN BARRET SYLVESTER BLOUNT JOHN BARNHILL MAGGIE BURFOOT HELEN CREECY SARAH OOEEIELD NOVELLA CALVERT ROBERT CLEMENS SARAH CHERRY BEULAH DOUGLAS EARL DAUGHTERY CURLEE EELTON GLADYS FERIBEE NATHANIEL EELTON RUTH GREGORY MEMBERS ESTELLA HANNON ARIA. HOUSTON HATTIE HARRISON CHARLES HOOPER ESTELLA HALSEY JAMES HUMPHREY PETIGREW HOLLEY ELTON HALL GEORGE HARRIS RUTH JOHNSON LILLA JONES TINNIE JERNIGAN JOHN JONES JOHN JOYNER JOHN LAW MARY MITCHELL LOUISE MAULTSBY ANDREW MORRIS POCAHONTAS GREGORY RAYMOND MORRIS EARNEST GLOVER SHALLARD GODFREY GOLDIE HALL ELLA HALSEY NANCY HILL NANNIE HYMAN FREDDIE HALL GEORGIE PEELE FANNIE PEELE LOUISE PATON LOTTIE PHIFER PAULINE ROSCOE EDWARD RICE JOSEPH RAY HERMAN RIDDTCK ROSENELL RIDDICK WALTER LAWRENCE MARVIN STALLINGS DORETHA SLADE DICEY SPELLER HILDA SIMMONS WINEFRED SHANNON MARY STROUD MARY SLADE WILLIAM SPATES LUCY STREETER JOHN SYKES VERNELL TILLET MAMIE TYNER MAYOLA TERRY WILLIAM WARD LILLIAN WALL OLIVE WILSON JAMES WILLIAMS DELIA WARD ETHEL WILLIAMS ' LILLIAN WHITE SAMMIE NORFLEET ODESSA HOBBS LENA JAMES A GT 59 RESHVIAN CL f...- Jul THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 FIRST YEAR HIGH SCHOOL CLASS 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT O FF I CERS LEROY GILLIAM .... ............... ...... P r esident SUTTON SPENCER ...... ---Vice President BEATRICE DOWNING .... ........... S eoretary HELEN BOWSER ...... ---Assistant Secretary ERNEST GORDAN .--- ...............-..--- C haplam MISS E. C. HARRIS .-.--.-.....-....... Eaculty Advisor and Treasurer CLASS FLOWER: Violet. CLASS C-OIIORS: Purple and Gold. CLASS MOTTO: Labor omnia vincit. MEMBERS CLAYTON ANDERSON ALMA JONES CATHERINE ANTHONY JESSIE JONES LAWRENCE ALEXANDER PRISCILLA JORDAN JAMES BIAS CLEORA BLACKMAN ROOSEVELT BRILEY MINNIE BURNETT HELEN BOWSER VIVIAN BURFOOT VIOLA DAVIS ADDIE DOZIER EVELYN ETHERIDGE WILLIE FAGAN ALICE FERRINE EARL FORBES LEROY GILLIAM EARNEST GORDON EMMA HALL ESTELLA HARPER DONNIA HILL DOXIE HUMPHRIES MARTHA HURDLE .L ELIZABETH LAssITER ANNA LILLY MERTIE LIVERMAN LUTHER LYNCH CADDIE MIDGETT SALLIE MCKNIGHT GEORGIE MULLEN WILLIAM MYERS ANNIE MACKEY - RUTH NORMAN EVA OVERTON ETHEL OVERTON LILLIE PARKER BENAH PHILLIPS ELNORA PURVIS JUDY POYNER ALTA REDDICK LELIA REID ROSA ROBINSON GLADYS SEYMORE JOHNNIE SIVALS RUSSELL SIMON LILLIAN SHANNON ROSA SMITH VIOLA SMITH MARY SLADE EDNA SPELLMAN CLARA SPENCE SUTTON SPENCER LUCY STREETERA CHARLES SUTTON PERCY TILLET ETHEL WALTON CLEO WELCH ROBERTA WILSON LAFAYETTE WILLIAMS SHERMAN WILLIAMS JOSEPH WILLIAMS PECOLA WILLIAMS THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 K QUINTET Q. v- ..- ,,-..,,,.,, 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 63 ' 1 .I - ,flu ' ' WWW ,. "'f1:A . l 7 pl, 41 ,M , 'Af :V ,nl 2:f3. l ff:-fi: 25123 lfrif-4-' 7"' f-F, l 42: . ,. ..- j Vi ll 'fl-T 3 I-iii-2512s . 7 lx . F:ff+i fl? 1 WR lll we . l if ZZ?- 'K ' aff - 3 Tm .i , ij:- .----T' --T t -- .--- , - --N , , - Normal Department The aim of the Normal Department of the school is to train teachers primarily for the elementary schools of North Carolina. The courses consist of two years of study, beyond the High School, the major emphasis of which is placed upon the history, principles and methods of education. The professional subjects are supplemented by such subject matter studies as will give the student a wider academic background for his professional equipment. On the campus is a four room modern rural school building, in which the students in training have opportunity to observe work done by teachers specially fitted for these lines of work. In turn the students teach under the critical eyes of these trained and experienced instructors. Thus they link theory with practical life situations which they must face when they go out into their.life's work. f-Mrs. M. E. Doles OFFICERS S, LETITIA GALLOP ..... .---------- --------- P I' 6Sident MARY WILLIAMS -.,-- .... V ice President MARY L. GRE-EN .... ----------- S ecretary MARY MCMUTRREN -,., ---Assistant Secretary MATILDA ORMOND--- -------------------- Chaplain RQSA LEE SUGGS ------------ --- ---------------- Sergeant-at-Arms MRS- M, E, DOLES -----,---- ---------- F aculty Advisor and Treasurer CLASS FLOWER: White Rose. CLASS COLORS: Black and Gold. CLASS MOTTO: Montez pour le summet est haut. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 U2 U1 41 ,A O A ft 2 Di O Z Di O U-4 Z I-YJ U2 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 65 Senior Normal Class Roll 1 JOHNETTA ALEXANDER LILLIE MAE JENNINGS HESTER SIMPSON FOSTER BLOUNT PAULINE DAVIS AGATHA GALLUP S, LETITIA GALLUP MARY GREEN CORA GRIFFIN ANNIE HARRISON SUSIE HAMMONDS CELIA HOGGARD EVA JOHNSON MADELINE KNIGHT RUTH LAW EULAH MCCLOUD MARY MCMURREN EMMA MOYE LILLIAN NORFLEET MATILDA ORMOND w' aj A SYLVESTER SMITH NORETTA SPRUILL ROSA LEE SUGGS ANNIE WILLIAMS MARY WILLIAMS VIOLA WELCH INEZ WHITE SARAH WORTHAM THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 v-I O O U1 O U1 B1 O I-4 H O 41 M D-4 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT Gb QI JUNIOR NORMAL CLASS 68 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 unior Normal Class OFFICERS LETTIE M. HARDY ..... -- ........ .,...,, P resident MARY E. ROGERSON ..... .... V ice President ANNIE M. PAILIN .... .......-... S ecretary GENEVA ROGERS ..... ---Assistant Secretary CORNELIA PAXTON ---- ---------- C haplain SARAH COMMANDER --------- .--- ------ .- .-.------ Sergeant-at-Arms PROF. COOPER ----.--------------.---- Treasurer and Faculty Advisor CLASS FLOWER: White Rose. CLASS COLORS: Pea Green and Gold. CLASS MOTTO: Cogito, ergo sum. -I MEMBERS LILLIE BOWE LETTIE HARDY SARAH COMMANDER EVA M. JOHNSON EMMA J. CHAMBERLAIN LELIA P. MITCHELL DAISY B. MULLEN ELAINE OUTLAW ANNIE PAILIN CORNELIA PAXTON MAMIE DIXON WILLIE C. GRAVES MIRIAM O. GORE HATTIE GREGORY -9 Q GENEVA ROGERS GENEVA ROGERSON MARY ROGERSON MILDRED C. RIDLEY ANNIE L. SI-IEPPARD JOSEPHINE VALENTINE ALICE V. WILSON MATTIE C. WHITE 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT I'-Qskxv 05555 N' K5 5' , Xgiiigsfgk? wxbjwlf K , " , s If I 7 5 f f ' f A ' C 2 VNV QWXQENX K5 ' A -A W N ' .,' N ux?'2m?eY'6. WNKhgWv'm.Wy 'Q-mvysiig' m'Xx1'xk'5 F9 I P1 Z C PU 3 IP F' TT' CD I P5 +- co N: cn OF Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 71 Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS NORMAN M. PARKER .... ..... - -President EDWIN GREEN ........ .... V ice President RAYMOND PURNELL .... ............ S ecretary JOHN BIAS ........... .... A ssistant Secretary RALPH HILL ..... .................... - --Chaplain REV. J. T. DOLES ...................... Treasurer and Faculty Advisor The Young Men's Christian Association of the school was organized many years ago. Doubtless it was done by some farsighted philanthropist who saw it would- exert a great influence for good over the young men. The founder had vision enough to see that such an organization would give the young men training for meeting and handling life's problems. Evidently the founder also had in mind the threefold object of this association, namely, to lead students to become disciples of Christy to promote growth in Christian character, and to inspire them to enlist in life's service for Christ. Special effort ha.s been made this year to create a greater enthusiasm and a more fervent spirit in the association. We have had helpful pro- grams consisting of Bible studies, open discussions. and addresses on vital subjects. In fact we have tried to bring before the young men everything that would stimulate and cultivate the best spirit of service to God and man. It is the hope that the purposes of the Y. M. C. A. have'been so inculcated in the young men that they may be models of Christian citizenship wherever they may be. Then our labors will not have been in vain. r Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS WILLIE GRAVES ..... ..,......... ...... P r esident MIRIAM GORE ...... .... V ice President CLEO ZACHERY .... ............ S ecretary ANNIE CREECY ....... .... A ssistant Secretary VERNICE DUNSTAN ..... --- .........-. Chaplain CHRISTINE CLARK ...... ........................ P MISS MILDRED LEWIIS ..... ..... T reasurer and Faculty Advisor THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 45 L5 3 V3 lr-4 O va 05 DJ E2 LL. Lf. O 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 73 The Young Women's Christian Association is one of the most uplift- ing organizations of the school. The aim of this organization is to develop the physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual qualities of each young woman. In this organization great opportunities are afforded each stu- dent to grow by taking an active part in the general discussions and other activities of the society. Vesper services are held on the first Sunday of each month, services in which the Y. M. C. A. takes a part. The "'Y" girls are allowed to have recreation periods twice a, month in the dining hall on Saturday nights. Here games and other aimusements make up the program of the evening. All of these avenues of endeavor bring about the fourfold development above mentioned. THE LYCEUM OFFICERS RAYMOND PURN ELL .... ............ .... , - -President MARY WILLIAMS ..... ---Vice President SUSIE HAMMONDS ----- ---- S ecretary FOSTER BLOUNT ----- ----- C haplain MISS W. H. KING ---- ---- D irector MISS E. J. LEWIS ----.--------------.-------------------- Treasurer The Lyceum is one of the oldest organizations of the school. It is in this organization that the students are trained in public speaking. Each Friday night programs are rendered by the various classes in order, each class striving to present the most creditable program. This pleasant rivalry stimulates each class to do its best, and helps each individual per- former develop his talents to the best of his ability. The school would not seem itself if there were no Lyceum. EMMA MOYE ---- MARY GREEN -------- THE SORIOSIS CLUB OFFICERS ANNIE SHEPHARD ----- MISS A. M. DAVIS ----- SUSIE HAMMONDS--- SARAH WORTHAM ----- LILLIAN NORFLEET--- --------President Vice President - - - - .- -Secretary - - .- -Treasurer - - - - --Critic - - - --Chaplain -- ---Pianist THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 OFFICERS OF GOOD ENGLISH LEAGUE 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 75 The Sorosis Club was organized among the young ladies of the Normal classes by Miss A. M. Davis. The purpose of the club is three fold. 1. Social-To establish and maintain a spirit of harmony and good will among its members, and to have this same spirit to penetrate the entire school body: 2. Cultural-To study the accomplishments of the Negro in literature, painting, music, science, and his progress in the professional world. 3. Recreational-To plan for and indulge in wholesome recreation. This club meets on Thursday evening in the parlors of the dormitories. The preparation and .serving of inexpensive dainties .at the club meetings causes the girls to put in practice the best rules of etiquette and good manners. THE Goon ENGLISH LEAGUE OFFICERS RAYMOND PURNEL1. ................. ....... P resident NORMAN PARKER ..... ..... V ice President ANEIIE HASSELL ..... ....... s ecretary MRS. MARY NEWBY ................ ..--- .... Treasurer MISSES E. J. LEWIS and E. C. HARRIS .e.................. Sponsors The English department organized The Good English League Novem- ber 16. 1925. with twenty-five charter members. All students who make and maintain a grade of 90 per cent or above, and at the same time make a plassing grade in all other subjects, are eligible for membership in this clu . The purpose of the club is two fold. It is designed for students to do better work in Englishg it also offers an opportunity for better self ex- pression, and a more intimate acquaintance with the masters in literature. The club meets the second and the fourth Fridays in each month at which time interesting programs are rendered. THE DELTA SUPER SIGMA CLUB OFFICERS MIRIAM GORE .......... ............ .... P r esident AINNIE L. SHEPHERD .......... .... S ecretary LETTIE M. HARDY ...... .- ........ ---Treasurer MISS JESSIE C. WAINWRIGHT ....... -- ..... Critic MRS. S. D. YOUNG ............................... ---Sponsor MOTTO: Ever Upward COIJORS: Pea Green and Pink FLOWER: Sweet Pea +6 III H Z O FU Z DP F' F' CD I vi RLS ES Na cn NORMAL GI BY n v MINUET 'ATHE 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 77 The Delta Super Sigma Club was organized during the second quarter of this school term. The purpose of the club is to add more to the social activities of the school, and at the same time to serve as an immediate educational factor to those connected with it. To further this latter pur- pose, the members are enjoined to read more extensively, thereby familiar- izing themselves with the important topics of the time. Music And Dramatics 4 Scene from the three-act comedy-drama-Deacon Dubbs, which was presented to a large audience on Thanksgiving night in the auditorium. Excellent dramatic ability was exhibited by the main characters both. in the highly dramatic and humorous situations. This graceful and charming dance-"The Minuet," was presented by the Physical Education Class in an interesting program of Folk Dances, Drills and Songs. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 4 S 41 Di Cl P' Q L11 E O O ry EACON DUBBS, AAD CENE FROM U2 w I I i 1 K 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT THE NORMAL LIGHT 192 I RY NO. 2 GIRLS' DORMITO 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 81 THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIION OF 'Ill-IE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL With the wonderful growth of its Alma Mater, the Alumni Association of the State Normal School is trying to measure up largely with it. Its standards are high and its purposes are to help stimulate and to do some concrete work for the institution. Members of the Association are located in all parts of the state and in many other states, engaged in different vocations from the humble housewife to the minister of the gospel which is the highest calling in which man is engaged. We are aware of the fact that we are lights of the institution and are leading those who are in darkness to the light of a new day, and are preparing men and women to serve their fellowman, for mankind needs man's love. It is our task to gather and coordinate the facts of human experience, label the mistakes, placard the pitfalls, discard the rubbish, and do all in humanity's brief time to make the world more just, more social, more cultured and more human than we found it. Let self be sacrificed and slain, And buried deep and all in vain, May efforts be to rise again, Unless to live for others. -Jennie H. Butler OFFICERS REV. ROBERT McRAY .... ............ ...... P r esident MR. T. J. RAYNER, ...... -b ........... Vice President MISS M. A. PERKINS ...... ..... C orresponding Secretary MISS B. M. SPELLMAN .... ................ Tr easurer MRS. JENN IE AH. BUTLE-R .... ---Recording Secretary .N l ' L1 l-un-wa ., I X vi ' s.-, V9 I H Z O 'JU Z IP C" F' C3 I P9 F-5 no to BAND STATE NORMAL A x 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 84 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 Football of 1925-6 On September 7th, 1925, the State Normal School opened its regular session of the 1925-26 term of school. The bright warm, autumn days had not yet ended the season for tennis playing, and the courts which had been frequented during summer school were recognized again. But as the days grew shorter and the cool afternoon breezes began to foretell frost for the oncoming night, the time had come when King Football should begin his reign. Coach Holmes, of Howard University, to whom we are very grateful for his untiring service of three yeans, met a stalwart and robust squad of men aspiring for the football team. He began at once to train and practice usgfor the initial game of the season with our old rival, St. Paul of Law- renceville, Va. On Saturday, October 3rd, we met the St. Paul "Tigers" on their own gridiron and every one was expecting to see at the least a 25-0 game in favor of St. Paul. After the game, many of the spectators expressed themselves thus: "I have never seen a young, lightweight tealm hold up so well against an old, experienced team. I do not see how it can be." We held the "Tigers" to a score of 15-3. Not a touchdown was made until the last 12 minutes of play. Our next game was played on our own gridiron on 'October 20th, against the Norcum High School of Portsmouth, Va. Norcum fell before us by a score of 12-0. From here we went to Hampton, Va., and lost to the Union Street High School of that city 25-0. We played our Annual Thanksgiving game November 26 with the Roa- noke Collegiate Institute aggregation on their own gridiron. We took the scalp of that team by a score of 12-0 The Thanksgiving game marked the end of our football career for the season. The Line-up PROFESSOR C, F, HOLMES ............ .......... C oach CHARLES FAYTON fCaptainj HENRY CABARRUS ......... NORMAN PARKER .......... WILLIAM PARKER .... ----- --Right End --- - -Right Tackle - - -Right Guard ---------Center OWEN THOMPSON ......-. ----- L eft Guard RALPH HILL --,-------,- --,- ..... L e ft Tackle MANLY ROYAL ......... -.... -------- L 2 ft F-Hd ADOLPHUS WOODHOUSE .... ---Quarterback RALPH EVERETT .......... HARRY SLADE ........... Right Halfback Left Halfback ELMER WHITE .... ..-------- ------- F U llback sUBs JOHNNIE SLADE .... --------- ---- T H Ckle EARL FORBES ........ ---- T ackle SUTTON SPENCER ...... --- Center SAMUEL HOLLEY ........ EIARNEST GORDON ......... THEODORE WHITFIELD .,.. ------Guard --------Guard -----------End LESTER SPELLMAN ..... .... Q uarterback AUGUSTUS MOORE ........ ----- H alfback BRADSHAW STALLINGS -- ---Halfback LUTHER WILSON ....---- ---- F Ullback 926 THE NORMAL LIGHT T O0 C11 Q FOOTBALL PLAYERS AND COACH 86 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 Baseball of 1926 I Baseball is not the success at State Normal School this year that it has been in former years owing to the lack of material. Then too the Senior Class which has heretofore furnished the major number of players, was unable to render many candidates this year. Only three members of the varsity team are here to strengthen the new players. Nevertheless, the aspirants for the team came together and under the keen and scruti- nizing supervision of Professor H. D. Jacobs of Hampton Institute, Hamp- ton, Va.. they organized and began to perfect a team. The season was scarcely under way when the Annual went to press but so far the boys were exercising in perfect form the "Old Normal Spirit." Having played only two galmes thus far, we have won one and lost one. THE LINE-UP PROFESSOR H. D. JACOBS ...... .L ..... .... C Oach JAMES ADAMS fCaptainJ .... ....... . ---Pitcher ADOLPHUS WOOIDHOUSE ..... ...... C atcher CHARLES FAYTON ....... T ..... First Base SYLVESTER BLOUNT --- ..... Second Base CHARLES ANDERSON ..s.. .... S hort Stop LESTER SPELLMAN ...... .... T hird Base THEODORE WHITFIELD .... ...... R ight Field MARVIN STALLINGS ..... .... C enter Field SHERMAN WILLIAMS --- ........... ..... I ieft Field SUBS HORACE WARD -.,,,...- - ..... Centerfield NATHANIEL FELTON .... .... R ight Field EDWIN GREEN ..... ,I... L eft Field HARRY SLADE --- .... Pitcher 926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 88 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 . BASKETBALL OF 1925-26 U Never before in the history of the school has State Normal hadsuch a girls' basketball team as it now possesses. The unlimited and untiring work of Mrs. S. Davis Young of Tuskegee. Ala., has developed in every respect the best team in Northeastern North C'arolina. The season opened on Thanksgiving Day with an inte-r-class game between the 3rd and 4th year girls. It was quite interesting contest thru- out the entire game. The game ended with a score of 13-8 in favor of the 3rd year girls. Our next game was played December 11th, on our campus, versus the Winfall High School. Our girls romped to victory by a score of 23-0 'On December 15th, we marched Quietly yet sternly to the court of City High School there to scalp the girls of that school 24-3. Followed by a bunch of thrifty rooters. our team journeyed to Winfall on February 26th and walked triumphantly over the Winfall team to a tune of 14-3. . Tuesday, March 23rd, brought us to the Hertford High School girls who fell before the onslaught of the Normalites by a. score of 28-8. With an unmarred reputation of having won every game played this season, we hold the title of High School Championship in Basketball in Northeastern North Carolina. THE LINE-UP MRS. s. DAVIS YOUNG- ...............,. .... C oach PECOLA WILLIAMS ........ .... G uard TRUEMILLA BRICKHOTUSE .... .... G uard ELIZABETH CRADLE ..... .... G uard ANNA JOHNSON .... .... F orward MARTHA WEAVER .... .... F orward GLADYS PETTIFORD --- ..... .... F orward l A SUBS AEICE COSTON ......... --Q-Guard LII-LIE PARKER ........ --'--Guard MATILDA STALLINGS ..... .... C enter DONN IE SIN GLETARY LUCILE SALISBURY .... OLIVIA WHITAKEIR- - - VIOLA MANGRUM .... ANNIE CREECY ......... - .... Center ----1---- ----Center - - - - - Center - - - -Center ----Forward EVAGELIN E SPENCER --- .-.. Forward 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 89 1926 AM BASKET BALL TE THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 DEBATERS OF 1926 I 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT Songs and Yells Cheer qn Old Normal Normal must win Fight to the finish Never give in. Rah! Rah! Rah! You do your best boys We'l1 do the rest boys Fight on to victory. Rah! Rah! Rah! K Tune , "Yes We Have No Bananas", Yes, State Normal must win it, State Normal must win it today. We'll hit men and stack 'em, And then with a funny play, We'll make a large hole through The center, and then it will enter. Oh yes State Normal must win it, State Normal must win it today. What's the matter with State Normal? She's all right. Who said so? Everybody. Who's everybody? State Normal. State Normal, Rah! State Normal, Rah! 't State Normal, Rah! Rah! Rah! fTune, "You've Got to See Mamma Every Nig You've Or you You've Or you If you You've got to hit it hard I meang You've got to play football every day 'Or you can't play football at all. got to play football every day, can't play football at all. got to play football every day, can't leave here when they call. want to make the team, fTune, "It Ain't Gonna Rain No Mo' "D Manly Royal kicks hard, Harry Slade runs fast, When a team meets our team Their first game will be their last. Chorus : ht99, THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 s in In 41 B THE BLUE AND WHITE BANNER S i 926 THE NORMAL LIGHT We ain't gonna lose no mo', We a1n't gonna lose no mo', Wlth such men as we have here, We ain't gonno lose no mo'. Chorus Bill Parker, he plays center, Norman plays right guard, With such men as the Parker brothers Our team must be hard. Chorus Fayton plays on the end, And with Thompson in left guard Royal does the same g We c-an't lose a game. Chorus With Hill tackling left, Cabarrus tackling right, Any man who crosses the line Will surely have to fight. Chorus' Woodhouse is quarterback, White is fullbackg No team can defeat our team When they hit the track. Chorus S-i-sl! Boom.!! Bah!! 'State Normal!! State Normal!! Hobble, Gobble, Rabble, Babble, Sis, Boom, Bah, State Normal, State Normal, Rah! Rah! Rah! Whoop 'er up, whoop 'er up, whoop 'er up again State Normal, State Normal, she must win. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 r-4 6 x w at o E 51 as o Q gli u-I E U 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 95 F U N The only way to get along with the members of the Fourth Year Class is to let them think they are having their way. Yes, and the only way to do that is to let them have it. Teacher: "What do you expect to be when you graduate ?" John: "An old man." Christine: "Did you get all the questions in the test ?" Ethel: "Yes, it's the answers I missed." Teacher: "Mr, Parker, conjugate the verb "ran," Parker: "Run, flew, still a-going." Annie: "My brother is a kitchen oculist." Rosetta: "What does he do?" Annie: "Takes eyes out of potatoes." Blanche: "Well, how did you find yourself this morning?" Lillie: "Oh, I just opened my eyes and there I was." Ellen: "What's the name of that dessert ?" Pauline: "Cup custard." Ellen: "How did you know?" Pauline: "I just swallowed a piece of the cup." We know a man so stingy that he talks through his nose to save wear- ing out his false teeth. Bill: "Great gobs of gold fish! How did you get that black eye?" Silly Bill: "Some guy cracked me with a ripe tomata." Bill: "What! you don't mean to say a ripe tomato did that?" Silly Bill: "Yeh-this one had a can around it." Anna: "I think you must be a wonderful basketball player." Martha: What makes you thing so? My foot work ?" Anna: No. The way you dribble your food." First Hunter: "I saw about iifty rabbits dead in the hill awhile ago." Second Hunter: "Who kilt 'em." First Hunter: "The boll weevils run 'em to death trying to get the cotton off their tails." Creecy struck "Van" on the side of the face. Alice: "Doesn't the Bible say "If your brother smite you on the left cheek, turn the other ?" Van: "Yes, but she struck me on the right cheek." Skete: "Thinking of me?" Jean: "Oh, I was grinning-pardon me." What's been the matter with Spellman nowadays? He fell from his gir1's favor and broke his engagement. THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT 97 Doctor: What did you do with the patient's temperature?" Matron ffrightenedl : "Oh gracious! I left it in the thermometer." Marett: "What purpose does that bridge serve on your uke ?" Elizabeth: "Oh that's to get my music across." . Young Lady: Gimmie five cents worth of dem Easter eggs." Clerk: What! You say a nickel's worth of defm small Easter eggs ?." Her Friend: "They aren't Easter eggs-they are jelly beans." Young Lady: "No, dem I want is Easter eggs." Ted: "Why is a young woman unlike a mirror? Ned.: "You know a mirror reflects without speaking and a woman speaks without reflecting." Elizabeth: "How much are your apples ?" Storekeeper: "Three for a dime." Elizabeth: "How much for one ?" Storekeeper: "Five cents." Elizabeth: "Well, I'll buy the other two." Teacher: "What is a chrysanthemum? ' V Van: "A chrysanthemum is a dandelion which has had a.. college education. Keep your temper-nobody wants it. Bill: "Ever see one of those machines that can tell when a person is lying ?" John: "Seen one? Heavens! I'm married to one." Nellie: "She says her .face is her fortune." Alma: "Yes, one of those fortunes that are made over nighltf' Mother: "Son, do you need any shoes '?" Son: "No." Mother: "Neither do I. Let's go into this shoe store and rest while they try some on us.' I ' '71, THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 353 as .x5 .12 gsfv ,Q -x .3---Y 4- c i ,U ?i,?f f 3902 I f : .,f-. U, ?2':- if 15 , L,,,, HE ivy , M M fm 3 . f J 1,3 l R yu i"4'1-iii: 2,-,ff . ?'2wM , . ,',W Mggq. H gh ,qv -my .- ' - :,+.?v 5 -Y ww. , f -. ,,, iafpw , " 71 t -4 M 611 5 3.12 T, Zgiffhie 1. A -2 2 . - A . EP , ,.,QQ,,.g:,L... . VICE PRINCIPAL'S HO Xia!! -I Wm-an r ish- A I R-sl? OE gas- NEG!-H :AE go: ir!-E .: 0 - Eggs- -bsmshov 05? 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EQ Nwuhcgw -:viz W:-F5 NE-:OE E.-1:5 EwE:wgm :gm -pam be-N: MCE-in WEC4 aol'-EOE ENE wr-Era E WEN:-rs gg-som Eggs 00:4 BANEBW BEEN: S1-in was-4 N212 rs SE I I gusts II As Iiurttv Uv I ,- k A Ag I M le Yarker I"Peggf' I'Miss B. J. 's 'I"0h ivy." Wlleading True :Made me eat desert for su . 'I on s lIDisa ' - gpg-ci-rk A 5"'renie" :um E. J. Lewis Ignglmh-4 I are you bugging' Iriiymg pam 'Iiaaae me play in bubuc. lrinm Igo be one Willie Ready l"Bi1l" Ildiss E. J. lewis IEng ish l"Be some ." 'Illeading IMade me buy sardines. Teagier r w I- I Evora Co neil IEvc5a A IAll 44- k4 A KA IEndlish -- I"It hurst me too." Writing letters IMade me spend my extra pennies. NMrs. Newby lTeacher M110 arc!!! ,IEIHH IA X9 AIieyvbyYwv-Illlary4MAAf Wlgllgf i:he5i4A---7 I r5gureM4g A I"Yes.lA A A A MM lwilggzg abplzt IMade me leajge-home Igrirngry teacher Teacher 'L-esle14Spellmon IlQlieqe5" llgl IChemistry I"You're the cat's me-pw" Ijiaulhing A44 IMadeMgne study4Lif.erature. A IPharmacist IAthlete Mixing Hill I"!!Iin" iAll ofllgm lhiallliematics I"Houe-X, let me gell you. ' lPrebending IMade lne walk halls. ITra.ined nurse ITravele' Sarah Hill I 'Dimples" IMiss E. J. Lewis IFrench I tl "You know me." ISmiling IMade me go to the office for IMusieian ITeachet ll ic ian Mus E U E -C 2 2 5 5 .a U .E ll U n -2 .s B o E 'S eu E I an .EI EI ': IG tel ing you.'l I'm E E 01 A u lu O 2 ::: ua F I Q G E .Z Q A .E Z FD .2 8 2 3 2 2 f S 2 H E 5 2 U .-4 I E. 0 -- Il E. ll aa on S N I ISE L. CI EI "Stop and I prayl E EI NI I-I QI .Al E -E 4-v 'M O E io : cu -. 9 E I: Is: E3 E 'S E IO I Teacher er I is E5 .- qi .23 me bs -I Da IMade me get up early I Riding it." said 011 I MY iss E. J. Lewis IAlgebra IM ZFY id 'IM Re Mary I' l' Y Belinda Forbes IBz- IAI of them IArithmetic I"Ain't going to miss pass- Ill' lking lMade me pa fees. ITeache IT:-:ache ,M I I i ' ilalph Hill IRalph Igll IEnglish I 'Nay, nays" Iwprking Igliage me yorlg harder. Illlinisger IMinisteg- I Teacher eacher IT I aater. e me move f Il Mad CS -- 's Nl :E sn. 'U 5 G W .: 5 .: E LE P .: -E E s: Ill 2 'ea .X o 9' .E EE l-1 rs Fl N f: S I 95 e I o D1 Bachelor IS I I I entist t- ci Thee e pray in prayer ade m I M I Reading I IA I 'Um l Um l" If CD06 ISci ll usunn I Norman Parker clier I T I el' I Teach e punctual. Ill me I M ns. I sking ques- O ..- A IA eu u 'uw I Literature J. Lewis iss E. hter" aug vm Spruell ine E m IM I 1 -I 5 I-4 gg!! 321 5527 5.5 I ESI :E 3,59 I-4 2 E . E u as is 5-is 8 . I o S. ,Q s - '53 2 2 :sa 2 av Z2 ' 5 E' Q 5 by ls E5 ' .3 gg E E1 P gg 5 32 as .2 25 ES U mv-1 El .2 me gi: 5 f as ia 5 ae A E : lg 53 N5 '- JE. 'S Ei ?-.2 .E m.-.-.G 0.5, ,,I3::,, I w sg E9 EI: F :iii 5 9 :EE E EE 'EE' 2 .22 EEE Ei " 'I .E .E Eglit .mi I3 .ASI QEIQ as axis an EEIE E! Ei.5d5E I I I EI . gi M EE QI? ISE 5 a SE -s EE 2' E EE ae a a E 2 5 E I H father IA reliant E M IIMade me tell lies. I the to 2 23 al E 6 1: I 'E : 1. an 'HD I Science IA. A. Balto Anderson I "Doc" Ein-rles I Full-grown 1' 0000 I ID Dple. inea ainst D ll IDB d I Tux-'ne nailing at the ladi IS me " know OV VY etry All liBud" Wilson iartin I Scientist I Dc-nti st bad from in fra tore ed me habits 5 an U M I 23 I 'J 5- Boy." V'0h l metry Fw Dalton .A. A. IM: IWarfl Ward 06 Hora IPhysieal dirlc- ISport I eddling I M I I me " know DU I .ry lEnglish Lew sE. J. Mis ' I I "Ted' mP80Il Tho Owen 5 het lTeac talent I Mathematics teacher y mathematical laying tennis IlDeveloped m IIP know me." OU I MY I :Algebra wis J.Le E. iss IIM C." 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Aiea Ecmlgoh. wgogmiwm CO2-:OH 0:54 CUC-taxi 5:3 :Daiwa dam was :Emu -Ea-Elm NE:- Ehbh wuzg-Egg A320 WE-he CE-an -:ENS Eid: -:Bm wgwpm has GSEEBA Ii-so EOM : it-EO 0:75580 - 50:52 55 Q E55 N055 ima: 2-E1 --tm: wt'-Bed Steam :Uz- :aa-Em 0:-.WZ GE BSE- EE-Loz 5:5 00-:mr ICED: gn-in Rai wzwhmu NIWNLQ - EWELOZ -EEEZ EEE, D Y-Rama .7526 all-H GEM .5-:BUF U:-sta EI it :kgs- :tdo mg?-WE H M-:ez 102 THE NORMAL LIGHT 1926 4 gY...?6N ., ll 1' 77 is -ER- LLIWAN Final Word We are speedily approaching the day when we shall embark on the perilous sea of life's constant activities. We enter this new life with a hope which, like the light of a taper. adorns and cheers the wayg though the night grows darker, the ray grows brighter. We hope that this Annual will be the means of bringing to you fond recollections of the happy days spent at State Normal Schoolg may it be in- fluential in helping us to live and die for the high standards and principles advocated by our Alma Mater. THE EDITORS 1926 THE NORMAL LIGHT , 1 - -UQ! '4' GZ- "' " AJ 592-' f Mi? . .,x,.,- -we .f'J,,4..x' 4-' --NpfTT'L ff 7' N.. Banks and i s . ' Hughes . , I ' 5' . I1 , J ' I , A , Wholesale Grocers ' I l 1 X A II Q' g l Q i Q Q 5 - Sole distributors for WEEKS 8L SAWYER " " Clothiers 81 Furnishers 'Where the best clothes come from" ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. Blue Ribbon Cigars CASH is our TERMS PRICE is our MOTTO The Guide Publishing ii Company, lnc. Home of the Famous Guide Quality PRINTING 0..i. Makers of -- ' Booklets ' Catalogues Folders Brochures School Annuals -Everything in Printing Publishers of Norfolk Journal and Guide Na.timi,'s Best Weekly 711-17 EAST OLNEY ROAD NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Compliments of ' LONC'S ' PHOTO STUDIOS ..i0.1 441 GRANBY ST. 108 CHURCH ST. NORFOLK, VA. .Q,i. WE SPECIALIZE ON GROUP AND INDIVIDUAL PHOTOGRAPHS FOR SCHOOL ANNUALS .01, ALL "NORMAL L1cH'r" Pnoros ARE MADE BY Us CORRECT 1, i l ly? 'iff' E ' fl - ' A m ,-lf'-"5 1 GARMENTS for every occasion We pride ourselves on handling dependable merchandise only. Whether it is for morning, after- noon, or evening wear, we have it- and the style is right- Quality, Style and Value are con- fined in every garment we sell. lVl. Leigh Sheep Company WOMAN'S WEAR Elizabeth City, N. C. A. B. Seeley 81 Son I Wholesale FRUIT Produce and Fancy Groceries ELIZABETH CITY. N. C. Established 32 Years LCDUIS sus 'WATCHES-DIAMONDS AND GOLD JEWELRY "Eastman Klndnks 11.71.61 Supplies" We especially invite. every student of the State Normal School to visitlour store and see that we are the leading Quailty Jewelers. W "SINCE 1882" MAIN AND WATER STREETS P. W. MELICK CO. The Students Store See Us For Your Requirements Books Stationery Gifts Novelties P. W. MELICK CG. ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. fx Everything A Modern Drug Store Should Carry We Appreciate Your Patronage Qverman 6: Stevenson "PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS" PHONE 321 '32 A QQ v . 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Suggestions in the State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) collection:

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 83

1926, pg 83

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 45

1926, pg 45

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 77

1926, pg 77

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 58

1926, pg 58

State Normal High School - Normal Light Yearbook (Elizabeth City, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 35

1926, pg 35

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