State Normal School - Crystal / Levana Yearbook (Athens, GA)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1908 volume:
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VOLUME IV fx GS YN Qs G5 NINE TEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHT
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
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The Levrana S1 aff
'W 1908 W
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nd mme, the only
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pl ny our pnrt 'fWhat our
putt may Signify in the
great ole me may not
understan df"-1, butme are
here to pla it, and noun is
tlee time 'fflyliis zue know, it
is apart of action, not uzlzin
ingfffltis a part of love, not
cynicism 'S-'It isfor us to ex
Kress love in terms of human
elpfulne ss'ff'I'bis me know,
for me have learned from sad
experience that any oilrer
course of life leads to decay
illlcl llIilSt2. David Starr Jordan.
1 'godugf is your day
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THE COMING LEVANA STAFF.
WOT Kei' See Advertise-ments.j
THE COMING LEVANA STAFF
KEY TO PICTURES .
W. G. ACREE
. QLLIE MONROE.
Millie Rutherford Society
-IESSIE BEARD SALLIE FANNIE MANN CLARA HENRY
Associate Editor. Editor in Chief. joke Editor
JESSIE REDD LOUISE JOHNSON
Associate Editor Literary Editor
Associate Art Editor
MARY B R A DLEY
Associate Art Editor
Y. M. C A.
HELEN BREWER. W. ACREF, J. W. COLE,
,, . S
X W P A Busme
ANNIE BERNARD, .
1-.ssistant Business Manager
. C. WEEKS,
E, B. DAVIS,
MARY HOLCOMB, G
Earnest Boys' Society
H. G. WILEY,
Assistant Business Manager.
neu Debating Society.
HAZEL HOLT, ERNA PRQCTOR,
HUGH J ROWE.
R. J. OU1NN.
D. C, BARROYV, Chancellor.
J. C, BEAUCHAMP.
G, G. BOND, Secretary.
j. M COLLUM.
OUR BOARD OF TRUSTEES'
A. A . CARSON.
HON. HOKE SRIITH,
Governor of Georgia.
JERE M. POUND,
State School Comxnlssioner.
R. E. DAVIDSON,
J. M, HOGAN.
GEORGE A. MHLL, Treasurer.
JOSEPH S. DAVIS,
N. A MORRIS.
,W. J. MORTON.
JOSEPH W SMITH
F. C. TATE.
PRESIDENT E C. BRANSON
CHLOE O. LOYD. EULER B, SMITH. DEAN, ALEXANDER RHODES,
Assistant in English, Chair of English, Chau' of Elementary Agriculture.
Chair of History.
F. MILDRED SHEPPERSON, DAVID L. EARNEST, Dormitory Manager, CHLOE E, ALLEN'
Chair of Elemeutrry Science.
Assistant in Elementary Science.
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IDA A. YOUNG,
Chair of Latin .
BERTHA E. WALES,
Chair of Geography and Nature Study.
fr-'OR KEY SEE ADVERTISEIHENTSJ
EMILY S. HARRISON,
Chair of Literature.
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FRED J. ORR, E. CQARE HARDEN. CHARLES s. STANAGE.
f Director of Manual Arts. AS51Sta1'1t1I1 Music. Director cf Music.
-tj ANNIE LINTON. HELEN L. SPROUT. THOMAS E- HOLLINGSWORTH
In Ass1stant.3nAManua1 Arts. Chair of German -and Greek. Chair of Mathematics,
.Y s. FANNIE SALE. IE. GERTRUQE FORD.
Q Chair of Domestic Science. Dxrector of Phys1cal Culture.
L QFOR KEY SEE ADVERTISEMENTS,
' XXIII? ,,
MAMIE E. MITCHELL,
Teacher in Elementary School.
ANNIE E. COOK,
Teacher in Elementary School.
ALICE L. PRICHARD.
Assistant in Pedagogy.
LOLLIE M. SMITH.
Principal Mnscogee Elementary School.
QELESTIA s. PARRISH,
Lg Chair of Pedagogy.
fFOR KEY sms ADVERTISEMENTS.,
ANNA E. AIKEN,
Teacher in Elementary Fchool
- MARY S. cxEsWELL.
Teacher in Elementary School-
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Department of Pedagogy. .P
Q Rosa: Miss Parrish, do you expect us to
know all of Dewey? "
Miss Parrish: No, Rosa: I don't expect rg- ,fl
YOU do know anything. fs? !K
Gladys I Was G. Stanley Hall graduated at Lf
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the Normal School ? Q "' ...i ,wwf
Alma: Yes, he must have been, for the -547 1:01-va
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book says he was a well educated man. I J
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G Yula fin great distaessjz Oh, say ! have you
got "Dewey,s Pedagogical Creed" by Miss
Miss Parrish fin Conferencel : Yes, girls,
I' expect to have you all at my house in some
shape or other before you graduate.
Miss Parrish C in Methodsj 1 What is a good
way of securing attention?
Mr. Clark : Hit the pupil over the head.
Miss Parrish Cin Principleslz Girls, let me
say a few words before I begin. I
junior fteaching gardeningl z If young beans
were killed by- frost, what would you do to keep
them from dying?
fair l 5 zfh
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, X xnxx , HL SOLYQ
Department of Elementary X
Science. A f N X
' Mr. Earnest Cin Physicsl : What is
a converter ? 1 H .4'1'Q"'
1 Freshman : A Baptist preacher. "f '
Mr. E.: What is meant by the term
Hallotropic ?" ' b ' N: if
Pupil : It means found in all the xl?
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Mr. Clark Cat oliice Windowlz Is that 1 A ' ,
clock right in there ? A f,. "
Mr. E.: Yesg it is right in here. W' . I D
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, Mr. E.: Why does Mars appear red I
to us ?
Senior: Because of the red foliage
Mr. E.: Do' We look "green" to
Mr. E. : AName the dilferent kinds of
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Cilssefhog. ' L.. ""
" iron. . J
5 ' Flossy Ir.: Wrought iron, cast iron, Q,
steel, and-oh! curling irons.
Mr. E.: HOW, many toes has a 9 '
chicken ?! A . -ill
i Class fin chorusjx We haven't .seen ' i
. one since we came to the Normal.
Miss Allen fin lesson on the eyeD: 1, j 5
When do We Wear glasses? -f"" f . S ' A
Pupil : On dress occasions. n
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Department of Literature.
Miss Harrison : What is a dryad ?
Freshman : A Wooden imp. '
Miss H.: Name a famous American
Margaret : Windmill Phillips.
Miss H.: Are you familiar with V
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Cr,abbe's Tales ?
Maud Mann: Madam ! I didn't know
that erabs had tails.
Miss H.: Miss Pierce, was Poe a
native of Baltimore?
julia: Yes 3 most of the time.
THE HOLY GRAIL.
CA Iunior's Versionj
Joseph of Arimethea lay down to rest,
and stuck his stall in the ground beside
him. In themorning when he awoke,
it had blossomed into an appletree, and
in the top grew the Holy Grail.
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Departement of Mathematics.
Mr. Hollingsworth : To what are these
lines. parallel, Miss Julia? V
Julia: To each other, sir.
Mr. H. fto Freshmanjz Your know-
ledge of the L. C. M. and the G. C. D. is
an unknown Quantityg I fear I shall have
to "re-fresh" you next year.
January 26. Mr. Hollingsworth told
Wednesday morning announcement:
"All those who had requests before the
Faculty please see me just after chapel. "
Mr. Acree fin announcement at break-
fastl: At 5:30 P. M., Mr. Hollingsworth
will meet all Seniors who are "crippled"
in "Trig." ' N
Miss Webb Cas Mr. Acree walks to his
seatlz Mr. Acree himself seems to limp.
Prove that as a Senior approaches in-
definitely near the limit of "Trig.,', she
approaches definitely near the state of
lunacy. ' ,
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' Miss Shepperson Where 15 the Golden
'J Gate ?
gg I Xb Freshman : It is the front door to heaven.
f' X Miss S.: What was the SHIIC Law?
f Qi Ai Junior : A law prohibiting Women from
Q W being kings of France.
'XXX 2 .a' ,f
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in-L. Ollie f"boning" for History "exam."D:
I say, Martha, where in the world is Christen-
M .1 dom? I can't iind it anywhere on the map.
iii i7,f'!g .-
,I 'ff ' Miss S.: What is meant by primitive man?
is 1 Mr. Jones : The first citizen of a country.
' , A Miss S.: How did primitive man dress?
I!!! ' 5 ' Miss' Nix : In iig leaves.
V , X J .
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x-"' xx. Miss S.: What Where the dying words of
K Lawrence ? '
- ,Z Mr. Westbrook: "Bury me on the spot
. where I fell. ' ' '
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Miss S. : Whosaved the life of Capt. John
S nith ?
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' Department of Geography
f and Nature Study.
Miss Wales: Where is Mount
Ararat located ? J
Eager Freshman : Under the ark.
Miss W.: What is the lake near
Chicago? W V
Member of Review C. : Water.
Miss W. : What is the most rug-
ged part of New England ?
Miss Paradise : The mountainous
Miss W.: What liquid substance
, is thrown out by volcanoes?
-Q Nina Cconfidentlylz Saliva!
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are cmywayi Wlqofi are liyey
sTarpiq9, QT' now,1 wonder? '
pq Miss W.: What is a plain ? Q
. f ' A Bright Senior: Something to X 1 W.
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ut Lff-O smooth boards with. k! '
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XX X ' Miss W.: What aremade in found- , 7
W I ries? i A A - A 'A H-A-W-'-H
, Q X N' V V Minnie' Mae: Besides watches and mn?-If CJ
V ofa ' - v Q jewelry, incidentally plows are made. Say, ma! I Tl7uql4 I beard The
M 95 - . 1 , - N011-ige Sfudy classcomagg- Wibflfif'
gf' 2 ' Q A seoo - '
X J Q , Miss How does the diameter - -
of the sun compare with that ofthe
1 ' earth? i
Mamie : The ' sun's diameter is . M
860,000-milesg our diameter is 8,000 - ' ,fr 9,
miles. ' 6 ' 0 .
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Department of Agricu ture. - ,I - N
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Mr. Rhodes'-a Would you feed hogs X X
corn in the ear? ' , I Q!
Ereshman: No sir 3 I would feed -1 A S
-hem corn in the mouth. Q
over, and is one meands 09 rqmvlg
Caixqccanej an-The worl -
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Two hoiiva p rod u c'l'S -
Mr, R.: What is meant by. a to
Ubud" ? A '
Minnie H.: A small boy.
J Mr. R.: 'What would you plant for
Winter forage ?
Mr. R.: What preparation would
you make to plant corn ? Q
George T. : Eat a hearty breakfast.
Mr. R.: What is the best way to
V Mr. Weeks : Ketch hold of the
top and pull.
"You Seniors need to review
Hunnicut's Agriculture before the
State Examination in June."
Q gyi if
5 ' 7 W T X3
1 " Q' here will be a meeting of the S
, a students of the Eighth Agricultural
' A Q f ,District in Room 7, at 12 o'clock this XWX
XL, 4 p afternoon." i
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' 'Z Department of Manual Arts.
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iMr. Orr : Why do you look so dole-
M ful, Miss Bessie? I o -
Bessie 1 My "joints" are so weak.
'Mr. O.: What position should you
assume while drawing? ,
Junior: Erect, square in front of desk,
feet in an easy position, if bent at all,
from the Waist. Q
Mr. O.: How- should the pencil be
Pupil: The pencil should cross the
hand were the iirst finger grows in.
Miss Linton: What is a vertical line?
Hester : One that stands onend and
runs north and south with the equator.
Mr. Orr: Who wrote the theory of
Smart Senior: Mr. Sloyd, of course.
Mr. O.: 'What is the educational
f ,Value of Manual Arts?
Jr. Elective: It trains the niind to
neatness, to accuracy, to erectness, an
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I Y O -H..-f-i-,.g.L.::Y-if Q I H-JP'-' ' xx
' TMS bench I E N ' Y i 42'
O X has Two vicesik U ,Q-J '
-e S v ' f f 'Vff ' U
, I Some o1h rfgo A I O ho? qrmd ll
. ' . have NOV?-
5 :Y f f-
J 5 jf
. .ff 1
Department of Domestic
A I Science.
1 I '
. rn, .,
Miss Sale rp Are you putting the right
sleeve in the right hole? .
Cleo I Why, I didn't think it made
any difference just so I got the fight end
Q. Why is a hot roll like a cater-
' A. Because it is the grub that makes
1 MAGIC 1 CLEANER.
Della says that she likes to make
bread, because' it ,cleans her hands so
Miss'fS.:"QfMiss Erna, do you like
codlish balls 5
m:Erna If I don't know, Miss Fannieg
I never attended anyg
A brilliant member of the Cooking
Class says that the reason why people
do not live as long npvv as they did in
the days of the patriarchsn, is because
provisions are so high that nobody can
afford to live long at the current prices.
35 'f' N
. ll- , ml
E' ' jill? ,o oi , 754' I
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6 ' M2-AKC 'I D
3 EC. ' as W'
Latin, Greek, French German.
Miss Youngt What are the principal
parts of "fleo?"
Mr. Aiken: Flea-o, fly-ere, bug-iv,
Miss Y.! How do' you translate
Hwith a gift?',
Arlettat Don' know.
Miss Y : Yes, "d ono" is correct.
WE HEARTILY AGREE.
Prof . Lustratt Youni ladees, French
is excellont to devel up the n1in'.
Miss Sprout: Annie, how many hours
a week do you spent on your German
Annie B. 2 Nein.
FREE TRANSLATIONS 1
Agnes: IL JETA UN coUP D'oEIL
He threw a cup of oil.
Bertai LEOPOLD VDUC D,AUS'1fRICHE.
The leopard, the duck, the ostrich
NUMQUAM ANIMUS, SED IGNIS ,VIA
Never mind, 'but ire away
Qurs CRUDUS EMM LECTUS, ALBUS,
Hoo-raw for the red, white,
W ET sP1RAV1T! 4
uca-rra l.a+.'.'.a dm'-me
D Pov zrb.
Stress iliaj fmlbil 4 .... and - en. er- sha-
Luflafnvaf: YLF, yer, Taxlarv if human,
bl-tl' C-ON-mTl'huc... a
l La o se, 'R see xyxy
Q il pi fl
l 7 "
. , l
f ,mx -
,Il 'Z fy . fer
dv- f 2
ka-',-L I ' f 74 -
A If -ff ' 1,
ids' 3' '
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Q .EY Z
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Department of Music.
E l W . - Among the many blessings we enjoy at the
X1 ,, L , P f ' Normal, is the blessing of music, and, believe
xp - l f ' , me, we are blest. We hear it from morning till
it ' f, ' f ' . night, day in and day out-music, music all the
i K" ' I " ' time. We fully agree with Mark Twain when
'tc xt' 'T f- X he says that there is nothing in heaven or
is earth that moves him more than Hfive-finger
g ' ' exercises." '
, 1 Lag? Q . qu ,
' L ' 1' , 3
Now, do not conclude that our repertoire of
"five-finger exercises" aloneg for on rare oc-
casions we indulge in that 'iunseeml
known as Hragtime, ', and on still rarer occasions
we have a waltz or a two-step, i
On state occasions we have music like that
mother used to make 3 b
ut mother's music hangs
I its head when the orchestra begins to pla
There is one very accomplished young lady in
our orchestra. She makes music
"joyful noise"J on nine different instruments.
less you like, but it is
for rather a
You needn't believe this un g
nevertheless true-a most wonderful young lad
equal to a Royal Bengal tiger, ninety-nine stripes
and all !
Besides the orehestra we have a chorus 3 but
I am not going to say a word about its members,
w ose names will be found on the next page. i'If
you are aqualnted with any of them you know'
the reason for my silence 5 if you do not k
I them, it is best that I say nothing. .
' . I my, r X . WW I it 1
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1 , A, ' ' 'AT'-M
NJ- 'fl 1- 1 V 'Wing
S. N. S. Orchestra.
CHAS. S. STANAGE, Director.
First Violins-Chas. S. Stanage, Phil. Branson
Nina F ulcher.
Mandolins-Hazel Holt, Frances L'Engle.
SecondViolins-D. H. Redfearn, Candler Wilkin
Cello-Farrar Bond, George Hodgson.
Bass-G. G. Bond.
Oboes'-Jessie Redd, Linton Sparks.
First Clarinet-fGlen Bond.
Second Clarinet-Frances Webb, Louis Patman
First Cornet-Lanier Branson.
Second Cornet-John W. Iacobs.
Drums and Traps-Martha Foster.
Anderson, Sarah K.
. Arnold. Ethel.
Cochran, Willie Lou.
Aiken, Anna, E.
Clark, Essie May.
Acree, W. G.
Cole, G. C.
Cole, J- W.
Freeman, R. F.
Huff, Mamie Lou.
Laney, Minna Belle.
Sale, Annie. '
Stanage, Mrs. C. S.
Stubbs, Mamie '
Le Vere, Rosa.
Monroe, Ollie E.
Taylor, Emma P.
Harvey, I. Q.
Key, W. HQ A
Smith, E. S.
. Wiley, H. G.
Tenor. - '
Clark, E. P.
g' ,Q 7' . ' . I
mira 5 'W '
l ln I I llllllllljl Llll
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Muscogee Elementary School
f . ' Miss Mary Cin first grade Give me
A 'f another word for get 1 '
A ' ' Karl. Git
' . gn QQ- ' '. " A
' "X ,
L I I Practice teacher fin gardening lessonii
" , What is an annual?
i- ' - Small Boy I A book the Seniors write.
f X i
i 0 ,x Teacher: What is ratio?
Y-A i Ernest 2 Ratio is proportion.
' f I, I 0
i'L'.t,, Teacher I But what is proportion?
Ernest 2 Proportion is ratio.
Teacher: But what are ratio and pro-
in-.tf ' i
rf Ernest 1 I can't answer but one question
'Ln at a time.
Miss Miller was explaining to the Seventh
- Grade, that the subject of a passive verb
Wzwffllf denotes the receiver of the action: as, Peter
'I was beaten. "Now, what did Peter do ?" she
Y X ' x asked. R. L., after a moment's hesitation,
M answered, "I guess he hollered." ' .
Wbcri' if Hoof
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r CHTICISMS cf! 2,:3o'pM. F K f I .
m kxix N 1 is
XY NR RER r
- K 4
Lucille I I couldn't come to school X -I.,
I yesterday, Miss Lollie, because Grandma H f Q
.,,,g',f,3fQ,f,g,, had athletic Hts. k qw! M7
R'a'-Tm' 'fix Teacher 2 John Why don't you bring Q
'TEQLBS5 5 ll ' ' P QL.-ca
Gb. 'A all your problems Worked out . -GM
lbw.-ir lv, john : Dad can't work 'em all. if
t 'Cf-F" 5-'j f - 4,
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A iii' Inquisitive Pupil: Miss Mary, if all ff ,-757g ,
'-Q if N, . , . f2,wZ2iQl3,a9 1991.211
Q -was T A people are made of dust, a1n t mggers iff?-i,'f,
- 'J " made out of coal dust? " Hllgfuf Q' 11.
'fe 'IV -
y 'f2 ' ,772 lt ,EV .1
X . -A. 95' I 531, -Q
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s R555 ,f A Toasr FRoM THE sa-Nrorzs. 5 lf-:gg
f C 1 ' .'i'Q?"'
' Q,'Sx't'fv M I Here's to the Practice School, ' ,,, 1
- - - f ' J- 3" I2 .f '-
azz' And to the children 1n lt, ll I f f - - 17
Q Long may all the teachers Wave !
. if . . . r -,-ur-
ffgjlq J . E The1r methods are the l1m1t. , Q N"
a M f tv f' f- ,
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I I X u f ,fi ' Department of Pyhsical Culture.
f7f,"if2i?7f7i, ' 93", Z NQKNA Field Day Exercises
.f 1 ' April 27, 1908.
Q- Z", 'L-1 ff F 1-3
S E E -5-AW DAY PROGRAM.
l 1. Standing Broad jump.
2. Running Broad jump.
3. Standing High jump.
4. Running High jump.
5. Hop, Step and jump.
6. Hundred-Yard Dash.
7. Shot Put. "
8. Pole Vault.
eu: 9. Hurdle Contest.
' 10. Match Game of Tennis with Piedmont College.
CQ'-" Q ll. Girls' Class Relay Races.
12. Champion Basket-Ball Game fGirlsj
-1 , I . . - -.
I ' 1' iilfffk' "fp
-4 api.-":. .l m y H -
. S. N. S. Doubles
3 R. F. Freeman 2 VS 3 Sara Brundage
Mabel Smith ' E. P. Clark
14. Baseball Game fFreshman'and Review
4 EVENING PROGRAM. W
. . V9
1. rrafch, o1d Faithful . orchestra XN1"'
2. Setting-Up Exercises . . Review Class CMA '
3, Indian Clubs .... Senior Class 'VN-Mtn gk
.4 Marching Dumb Bell Series M- Cl
' Pizzicati Chorus Junior ass
5. Boston Ball .... Review .Class
6. Pole Series . . Freshman Class
Fancy Steps .
7. Anvil Chorus . . h . Senior Class
3. Fancy Club-Swinging . . . Miss Ford , :Lg
9. Pennant Race. Millie Rutherforcls vs. , 5' X
P KRT II .
10. Relay Race fBoys 1 . Review vs. Freshman
12. Pyramids. -
13. Mounted "Tug-of-war
1 . I
. Heavy Work-Horse, Mat-Work. jumping
1,52 A .
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A-7 - . vw , L.. 14'
W. G. ACREE.
This is the first of the twain. He has a mind so profound that nothing has
ever succeeded in getting to the bottom of it. His open countenance and wise
look speak eloquently of the massive brain fillled with plans for getting "ads"
for that dear lady-love of his-Levana. The worst we can say of him is, he's
from the mountains. Q A
X 4 ., X
JULIA ALLEN. 1
t Here is one who laboreth taketh pains and maketh no fuss Whose talents
therefore are all the more unknown She has the true phlegmatic temperament
and never allows herself to become excited except when chasing third r d
children in her efforts to teach them sheep g a e
9 , -
x . '
1 . ,
0 0 -
.J , 'xi' -'l
i'And-er--Wa--Wa." Here is ai girl to vvhom difficulties are as nothing.
She is ready and Willing to help anything or any one. A great many ideas and
ideals 'are bottled up in her cranium 5 and she is one who believes that any end
may be attained, even procuring a "dip" fromh the Normal. A
. i'i ,f
. ,'l 'If
We believe that Annie is in the agricultural stage. Why? Because her
debut in the Practice School was made with hoe in hand, and ever since she has
clung to this implement tenaciously. She simply must garden, GARDEN,
GARDEN, even when the ground is frozen several feet deep.
K-3 I Q99 .J N
fs-9 vga? ,Q
3+ at Q' f
X fn, ex
G, lyric, Q.Vs5LQflof5i'1.
Q YULA BLALOCK.
She spends her time in writing notes 3 not billets-doux, but cut and dried
psychology notes. She is the proud posessor of a big family tree, Whose
branches spread out over the Universsity campus and Jackson County. Although
a member of the Senior Class, she has not yet gone through "the fiery furnace,"
Where the true nietal is tested. ' A
. f 1.
. -' 1 :
x W -r
BERTHA BLA'SINGAMifQ'i ' i .ard
The following is an extract from one of Bertha's
Gertrude Ford Gertrude Fordli
' Gertrude Ford Gertrude Ford '
Geftfudff FOTC1 Gertrude Ford
Gertrude Ford Gertrude Ford
She it is who alvvays rises before early cockcrovv. This is not only so but
also. During study hours she sweetly slumbers while others dig 5 but, as soon
as old Sol peeps over the roof garden, she begins her arduous labors. She has
pledged her health, her fortune, and her life that she may be numbered among
the faithful fewg but she can never attain the "highest and best of which she is
capable," because she does not have time enoughto study. .
pf' N Ran
WILLIE LOU COCHRAN.
Her first was Moselle, whom she often did pet 3
Her next was Louise whom she could not forget g
Her third was "Benna, " loved mostof all 3
Then Mary Alice at her beck and call.
For the information of outsiders We may :add that this "Hamer" is an un-
common one-perhaps produced by a Bunsen burner. Q
N 4foWQf?Qm4. Ulla. 3
f, I. W. COLE. i
This is the second of the twain. Gaze upon his Adonis-like Q5 counten-
anceg and fall victim to his endearing charms, as we hear one of the girls has 1
already done. He reminds one of a ramrod or a poker more than anything else. Ex
1 A 4552 i
T tcamwonot E
X Q - Q03 'Vs I
V . U'i!'q'w '
, 1 li
p i EsTELLE DUNLAP.
it .Here we have the real darling of the seventh grade. Their devotion to
, her is so touching. For full particulars concerning this devotion, apply to the I
D i above mentioned lady 3 she is wonderfully voluble on the subject. We 511311 not
. mention the Hcarnation extract" 5 it speaks for itself, donit you k110VV
,.., 1 - - W,
- N 154' 5 T"
' 472 HE! A ""'
Elise was born very young, and she hasnlt recovered from it yet. But it
takes these demure little creatures to startle the world. You never would believe
it, but she is a full-fledged flirt. We all had to put on mourning when this fatal
discovery was made. I '
XD 'I 1'-5
fi" V 'ffl '
. 3' if '
"if ' if . f
' ll- if
s ' 'H'
The sleety blizzard almost put an end to Ola's February lirst-grade teaching.
For several days she had no pupils g during the next few days there where two
or ,three presentg finally she had more than she could manage.
MINNIE MAE GREEN.
This is one of our stars--Mrs. Ford, in "Merry Wives of Windsor." The
manner in which she ignores the impassioned advances of Sir John Falstaff is
really Hpathooticn-for him, poor soul. Minnie Mae is constantly on the qui
Vive for the sight of a modern Sir Galahad, who is occasionally seen cantering
by our Hall. Once their conversation was rudely interrupted by the sudden
appearance of one Who they supposed was "Ona"-but never mind. Truth
would cover her face with mosquito-netting if she were present when Mae begins
to shower her compliments.
' V 265112-
' Q '
xi S ,
F " Xx
B 1X f was QMS do
Texilsz' fbi 2iqTav WAVE
A ALMA GREENE. A
Those who desire information concerning the latest cut and color fo
rbloomers, should not fail to consult Alma. Although she affects green she Cali
suggest a variety of other beautiful colors. She lives in constant dread, of Wast-
ing timeg so when she loses an hour in the morn' -h A
day looking for it. mg. S e spends the rest of the
I . K
to 3 w
U ' 3,
7 Cf., '4-
.--- 2, S Liyli 6 an
-i ,-..... .... .-.,.
l Tek oclock Sc.l1o'la-v- agiwlf
'X160Y'VrX A Stella? '
S' MINNIE HENDRICK.
This is the girl who always comes in serene and smiling as a May morning-
but Htwenty minutes late." She is on time however, in her matrimonial engage-
ments, for was it not she that was proposed to by one of twain? Shades of Cu-
pid ! or Hymen shall we say ? '
Here behold the strawberry blonde of the Senior Class. She is a regular
attendant at the orchestra rehearsals, where she plays skillfully at the heart-
strings. Don't mention this, however, as she detests being regarded a iiirt.
She is an expert at cutting g she can cut anything from the pigeon wing to a
"Trig' 'A recitation, but she has never been sharp enough to cut Normal Meow."
1 T I
wmffjtx st-n...aQ alib i
'li T Hi lctlw
il. 'z ' F ,
el FPA 'W' 4-
N A ig
I I 1-igigggkz V ,,. ,,li'fK
1" V , I
'T...-T",9 -1- f
Zoe long ago acquired the soubriquet of "Tadpole." This is how it happened:
for several months last fall, she could daily be seen peering into the depths of
some silent pool, patiently Waiting, waiting. Waiting for her loved one? Look-
ing for Lotus blossoms? Alas ! no-only hunting for tadpoles.
We often Wonder Why this "millionheiress" should have strayed into the
cloistered precincts of our scnool. Far better for her to be "doing" dances
pink teas and champagne suppers than to be whiling her time away here, wherg
she seems sadly out of place. But, oh ! there is a man in the case g and such a
man, too! That is the secret of her constant agitation over the question of
0 a.T'l-:- X
MAMIE LOU HUFF
Fat Buffy and we refrain from the rest 3 ou may do as you like about it
tl and fond of children Besides these taking traits she has
She is short gen e
a mama for waltzing with her bed in the early morning hours to the consterna
ll V It s eall
tion of the girls below Holy smoke' how the plastermg fa s 1 r y
dangerous you know
ra: sw 3 itululml 5513
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A- I A . .
, 1 .
LOU LSE JOHNSON.
' Behold! Ladies and gentlemen, here we display a counterfeit presentment
of an animated fence-rail, but a true Normalite. Don't for the world let her
know you think this, for it is her sorest point, and, believe me, she has many
points, or rather angles. She formerly was a member of the "4000O0O" in New
' f h Fifth Avenue home, as she has
York. Above will be found a sketch o er
pietured it to us.
H 0414270 X7
.394 li A
5 f ,
fi Xt on f f 9
Altough too young to enter the teaching profession, Anna has decided to try
for a Hdipf' She has led a strenuous life during her stay at the Normal, for the
way of the parliamentarian is hard. It is said that her transgressions in the
poetical line are due to her ambition to imitate Shakespeare. This accusation
however, is doubtless untrue.
x Il'-5E?a X
1 f 1
it ' si H
I x -' 1 F ll
A if -ffl if
1 "1 7A ,Q 1
MIN NA BELLE LANEY.
Although Minna Belle is very fond of hard Work, yet she has absolute faith
and confidence in the rest cure. She is so absorbed with her Studies in the early
morning that she never hears "prep" ring. She leads a happy life with her de-
voted HHenry", and she never loses her temper unless someone kindly informs
her that she is fat, and resembles Falstaif. '
J,E.f If V
e y. .
. , ,
xii ff, 'f
' Wyn ne
,AU , WW?
' f' Tl
' 'l R
RosA LeVERE. i
Arrayed in her convict sweater, Rosa resembles a tiger-lily or a zebra more
than a member of the Rose family. Diked up in her striped habiliment, daily
she may be seen making tracks to the "gvm". t She divides he-r time between
"boning" and getting up practice games. Her pet hobby is "Mose", after
whom she modelsziall her actions.
Haven Can 1120172
7'e't is one
l 'Ea1a.. ,,
Tile ver was omg
SALLIE FANNIE MANN.
This "Mann" is a prominent and eligible candidate for matron of Winnie
absent-minded 3 sometimes she is perfectly nor-
mal The Faculty regards her as excellent in all departments, and we know
h it 'be a able-bodied student. She is especially fond of manual arts. As
proof of this, she teaches the subject to the Seventh Grade during "on" and
Dayis Hall. 'Sometimes she is
Here is another, that laboreth, taketh pains, and sticketh closer than a
brother, that is, she is a "leech," If it is impossible to believe this, We refer
you to Miss Parrish for conirmation of the same. By this gift of perseverance,
she always gains the much coveted and sought after P+.
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BESSIE MILLER. A
Here We have a "gem of purest ray serene," hidden in the "dark, un-
unfathomed cavesl' of the Practice School. Bessie is not a PUPIL of the Musco-
gee Elementary School, although she Was taken for one the other day. Next
year she will be a full-fledged member of the M. E. Faculty, she has already
acquired the characteristic Walk and manner.
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OLLIE MGNROE. -
This is one of the many who have come out of great tribulation through the
teaching of science g or to be more explicit, she is now an adept in soap-making.
Ollie says she is confident that she can easily earn a Phd., Mrs., or anything
else. She is morally certain that Winning one of these degrees is child's play
compared with the ordeal of soap-making with Fifth grade "kids",
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Look ! Ladies and gentlemen, this photograph is the result of nine suc-
cessive sittings ! Mr. Ball is due a thousand thanks for his wonderful patience.
But when one triumphs in a worthy cause, we feel that the end justilies the
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The following is what Bert's friends think of her: She is true to her
friendsg we make no mention of her enemies. She always gives you her honest
opinion. She is pop-eyed ! Her greatest misfortune is getting aphotograph that
looks exactly like her. She has had many "sittings"g aboveher autograph is
one sitting, but it is not altogether satisfactory.
1 t ,
Here is a fan1ous ornithologistg her specialty is "b ---- ds". She is a typical
Irishman,Vas her name and brogue indicate. She is so attached to "David?' that
you are half persuaded that her name is Jonathan, instead of Grady. 'She is
very "mathy"g her success with the Sixth Grade arithmetic is ample proof of
her skill in numbers. Our sole objection to her is, that she affects red corals.
A --nw.-s-non. .
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D AN-NIE PARADISE.
Here is Paradise on earth. Nothing more need be saidg the subject speaks
for itself. i
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- JULIA PoRTER. ,
This maiden leads a strenuous life. Though her name does not indicate it,
the- blood of old Castile Hows through the Veins' of this dark-eyed senorita.
Understand, We do not ask you to believe this. We have not examined her
family-treeg perhaps it is hidden away in the shades of the Alhambra.
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After many futile attempts Louise has at last reached the Senior Class,
and now she is not only the proud posessor of the coveted "sheepskin,,' but
also the darling of the Practice School children. She is never elated and never
cast downg but, calm and serene, she keeps the noiseless tenor of her way.
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Jessie is a shy, retiring soul, posessed of the temperament of an artist She
persists in making ner artistic nature known through the medium of 'lheart-
rendering sounds drawn fort from her Stradivarius. ' In order to lessen this
disturbance, Louise was sent as a restraining inliuence. But, alas even Louise
,has been overcome, and now she listens with rapture whenever jessie becomes
inspired and seeks to express her inspiration. This demure damsel hails frcm
the sandy Hats of Chunnenuggeee. There, in a small sequestered Sehooihouse
under the tutelage of her beloved preceptor, "Fesser", she began to climb th,
rugged hill of knowledge. e
. 1 I .X
Bert's biography might be adequately represented by filling this space with
"cuss words" and delinquencies. Since we believe in' giving the devil his dues,
We may say that her beautifully tinted cheeks are a lasting testimonial to the
unexcelled qualities of Prang's water colors. The University boys regard Bert
as one of the TWO good-looking girls at the Normal, the other being Bert's
shadow and roommate, Kate. The last line in the sketch above is not a Chinese
laundry-check 3 it is her autograph
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In this well-fed member we have a worthy exponent of the nutritive value
of Normal biscuits. Here, ladies and gentlemen, is the "gobb1er" of the class
of 1908. She is always gobbling about her family-tree, her extensive wardrobe,
what she already has and what she expects to have. But, alas! she seldom
"anticipates" all she expects. Nevertheless, she is a jolly Rip Van Wfinkle,
full of fun, always happy, and always doing her "durndest" to follow the path
of least resistance.
GEORGE TA LI AFERO.
With the aicl of a powerful microscope, you may succeed in Hnding this
molecule. Whether you see her or not, you are always aware of her presence.
Bay rum, dou't you know! fShe has "no hair on the top of her head, the
place where the wool ought to grow."j Her poor roommate !
NWT will noT come 052
Of all our Seniors, this is one of the Hnest specimens. O Nina thou art a
jewel! Thy saccharine smile is guaranteed to break the Sugar TfL15t I Smile
sweet Senior I ' On'
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Troice is a timid, unobtrusive soul, nreaning well in everything. Her
coiffure resembles that of Mama Katzenjannner.
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ALICE WICKHAM. - g
t Alice is the proud possessor of an inimitable Walk. Since the earliest days
of her career, Alice's angelic QQ beauty--' 'her soft dark eyes and dusky locks"
Q -has attracted the Wonder and admiration' of connoisseurs. Her besetting sin
i is stealing sugar 5 in other Words, she isa "common thief."
KATE CRESHA M.
' C.Left school before graduationj
1 And now to those who fell by the way,
"May God bless you l" is all we can say.
Full thirty we've lost, and great was the cost,
And we regret that you are not here to-day.
This glorious Class of 1908
Will win as teachers, have no fearg
They'll bless our state unless some fate
Shall change their plans in this Leap Year.
1 i -A.K.
Familiar Memories of the Senior Class.
I have in my possession a most wonderful pair of magic spectacles. I do
not often put them on, for I am not tond of looking through them, but some-
times an irresistible impulse compels me, and then I behold strange things.
If we all wore spectacles of this kind, we should either cease 10 smile or else be
very happy, for these glasses reveal the inner characteristics as well as the
outer man, and when I have them on, I read the Secrets of the heart as an ope-n
The last occasion on which I wore them was so full of happy sights and
sounds that I wish alway s to hold it in remembrance. Before me was a table
banked high with sweet peas and roses 3 happy faces beamed around, and per-
fect good fellowship abounded. It was the night of my class banquet. I hesita-
ted to put on the spectacles, for I did not knew in vxhat way tlge lives of those
about me might be revealed. I was extremely anxious, however, for just one
look at my class 3 and, the spectacles once on, I was glad to see that the images
brought up were the familiar things connected with our associations from day
The Brst person on whom I turned my spectacles was George. To my Sur-
prise she began to take on a new shapeg and, when the evolution was complete,
I stood gazing at a Normal biscuit.
Then I turned to Alma and Gladys, and a similar wotderful change began.
I found myself wondering at a group of animals that confronted me, but not
long was I puzzled, for I heard the familiar call, "Where you, Brer Fox ?" and
the answer, "Here I be Brer Rabbit, me and Tar Baby !"
Next I looked toward Alice who faded into an echo which seemed to come
from footsteps marching in unison with the music that she played,
Then the scene changed to the dear old "Winnie" porch, onwhich two
beautiful roses had been placed.. Peering down into their petals, I caught a
glimpse of the vanishing faces of Zoe and Minnie Mae.
As I turned to Rosa, her face took on a peculiar hue 5 and, when the trans-
formation was complete, there stood a familiar basket-ball. '
Mr. Acree was almost hidden from my view by a bevy of girls : and when
I could see him plainly, he vanished into a package of letters. Mr. Colie who
was standing near him, began to speak 3 and as he disappeared, the echdeg of
his voice sounded like the peals of the Chapel bell.
After-these sounds had ceased, I looked at Helei ' . .
seemed to fall on us all, for, in the place where tl1ey1sii1d2dJuyi,i1ii A binedlcmin
gold the ieuers Y. w. c. A. ' ere Suspended 'U
Nina was transformed into two ret ' . - -
into a hearty laughg while Ethel and lf5nni?Bd13dE1ieT3i Wilma Lou was changed
t . - . ecame a sunny smile.
The face of Sallie Fannie vanished, and in its place appeared some t . f
s rips 0
wood floating in space. These gradually took shape and color, and out of th
. W M,
wls evolved a picture-frame within which were disclosed the smiling faces of the
In Bertha's place I saw sines, cosines, tangents, cotangents, and other fond
memories of "Trig." 4
At first I thought that Grady was tossing balls about, but a closer inspection
showed that they were hearts 5 Mamie seemed to be a hand outstretched to catch
the lost purse that ever eluded her grasp 5 and Annie M. became a busy b
. Q Q . t
The very sight of Hazel brought memories of sweet music, and I was no
surprised to find her suddenly turned into a mandolin. When I turned to look
at Minnie H., I heard a faint "puff, puE!','.1n the distance, snd the S. A. L.
vestibule came in twenty minutes late. Ola and Annie P. faded from sight, and
in their stead appeared a Round T able."
Bessie gave place to a room tastefully decorated in green and brown, over
the door of which was the inscription, "Altioria Hall."
ulia Elise Ollie Estelle and Bertha were busily engaged in reading seme-
J I V ,
thing aloud: At first I could not understand the wordsg but, when the girls
where lost to sight, there stood revealed a Latin ode., I next turned my magic
glasses on another group-Louise, Jessie, Minna, Belle, and "Henry," I :aw
onl a midnight feast with its fun and mirth.
The President of our class I reserved for the last 3 and, as her smile beamed
on us all, letters took shape and formed words that told where her interest had
l ds "SENIOR
been. She vanished, and there in bold relief shone t ie wor ,
Then the room was filled with sounds of music, now swelling in grand
triumphant chords, that told of vittories won, now changing into low, wailix g
' l there
tones that told of shattered hopes. As I removed the magic ,spectac es,
echoed through the stillness of the night sounds of joy and peace.
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' JUNIOR CLASS.
Colors : White and Old Gold. Flower: Daisy.
MOTTO: LABOR OMNIA VINCIT.
MARY ELIZABETH HoLCoMB . .
ANNIE CHAPMAN . . .
JULIA PIERCE . .
ED. B. DAVIS .
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Anderson, Sarah Kate
Cory, Evelyn M.
Davis, E. B.
Deadwyler, May Lillie
F orlaw, Marguerite
Matthews, I. E.
Paradise, F. V.,
Warnock, Esther -
Weeks, J. C.
JUNIOR ELECTIVE CLASS ROLL.
Beard, Jessie F.
Clark, Essie May
Clark, Esther M.
Heard, Margaret M.
Norris, Mattie B.
Stansell, Mary Lucy
Walker, Anne Wilde
Brown, Mary W.
Clark, E. P,
Hill, Fannie Lou
Waters, L. T.
Butt, Mrs. Lewis F. Linton, Lucy
Collins, Mary Michael, Nell
Franklin, Mrs. Lela McCollum, Alice
I - J
Junior Basket Ball
Perhaps the favorite study of the Junior Class is basket-ball, not only
because we are all such good players Ctoot! toot!D but because the Freshmen
have been so kind as to lend us their ball. .Our own ball has at last arrived,
and it has had the good fortune to be christened before any of the other classes
borrowed it. We hope to play a few games with our brand new ball, before the
season is overg however, if our underclassmen carry out their much-talked of
threats, I fear we shall have to go through the trying ordeal of watching them
If we Juniors were asked which of the three match games played with the
Seniors we enjoyed most, we should answer with one accord, "The first twof,
We won out in both of these games, the first score being 5 to 2, the second being
7 to 6. But, sad to relate, the Seniors won the third game from us by a score
of 9 to 0. This was indeed a great blow 3 but "Accidents will happen in the
best regulatedfamiliesf' and an accident certainly did happen in ours. We did
not "give" them the game, as the Seniors said they did in the two games we
won: we fought like Trojans for the victory 5 but as chance Cor good playin gl
would have it, our best efforts were in vain. Us
When the whistle sends forth its shrill warning, every one braces up and
prepares for the struggle. And what a struggle it is ! Such sliding on her nose
as Erna does ! Such Piano tunes as our swift Julia executes when she lights on
the piano! Such climbing out of the window as Agnes does if not prevented by
her opponents grabbing her foot! As for our guards, who can iight harder than
Elizabeth? Who can make people think it is "sure enough" work better than
Annie? Who can both cheer up her own team and give the other team a sound
tongue lashing better than our captain, Joe? Of course, our putters claim, that
they do tl1e most work, but to their great embarrassment this point is disputed
by the other players. But what would become of us if we did not have Ruby
to knock down her guard or Fannie to keep hers from quarreling, or Jessie, at a
critical point in the game, to cling to the ball for dear life while carrying on a
conversation with her opponent under a bench?
Seriously speaking. it is to our own loyal Juniors that we owe our victories g
and it was their words of encouragement that enabled us to bear our one defeat.
The Seniors did us no more than justice when they sang this toast to us:-
"Glory, glory to the Juniors I
Glory, glory to the Juniors !
Glory, glory to the Juniors!
For they are always truef'
5 ' A H g I T T
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W. B. DUVALL.
W. H. KEY. MINNIE MAUGHON.
BLANQHE RAosDALE. J. R. Roacn, REESIE JARRETT,
Colors: Navy Blue and White. A Flower: Sweet Pea.
MOTTO: NON sus: SED ALIIS.
W. B. DUVALL .
J. R. ROACH . . .
WALTON PARKER .
MINNIE MAUGHON .
REESIE JARRETT .
W. H.. KEY . .
. . . . President
. ' . Vice-President
. - -1.-,N..,...,.,.
SOPHOMORE CFRESHMANQ CLASS ROLL
Acree, M. A.
Baskin, O. C.
Beasley, B. T.
Cannon, J. R.
Clapp, Annie Laurie
DuVall, W. B.
Freeman, Robert F.
Garrard, Fannie Lou
Jacobs, John W.
Jameson, Virgil L. in
Johnson, Annie Kate
Jordan, B. L.
Key, VV. H. f
Lanier, Susie Mai
Leith, Mrs. Leona
Mallory, Mattie Zoe
Mann, Lillie .
Marshall, Cora May
Metts, J. H. ,
Roach, I. R.
SOPHOMORE QP-REsHMENp CLASS RoL1..-QONUNUED.
Taylor, Emma Pearl
Wfalker, Ida L.
NVebb, Sara M.
Wliggins, Moselle .
Wfiley, H. G.
NVoocl, judge R.
Young, Annie May
WHAT WE MIGHT HAVE BEEN.
f'Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these: We might have beenf'
XN'hat our class might have been, and what our class is, are two things.
NVe might have been the brightest class at the Normal, for we lacked none of
the qualifications of a. shining class. Our President is the largest in school,
and no other class can boast a basket-ball captain that equals ours. Our Vice-
President is the brightest we ever saw-as to the color of his hair. W'e excel
all other classes in vocal music, never singing mi, mi, fa for mi, rni, re, and our
altos seldom drown our sopranos. The decorum of our class-meetings is
something remarkable: we have never been hilarous even in discussing class
colors. VVe have defeated nearly every basket-ball team that we have played
with. Our girls have proved to be good baseball players as well as umpires,
we have never Hfannedn or failed to catch a Hy. Maude Greene, our star
pitcher, has her catcherito 'wear the mask on the back of her head to protect
herself from Muade's spit-ball curves.
W'e mention only a few ofthe 'fmight have beensf' Annie May Young
and Pearl Hudgins, our two orators, might have led their class, butthey
used their giant intellects only when they found an opportunity to debate.
Ruby Hilliard, whom we regarded as a genius, instead of learning her English
History, spent all her time in making fancy baskets for Miss Linton. Annie
Kate Johnson was once an apt pupil in Algebra, but, since Mr. Jacobs helps
her, she says that she can't tell which sign to use, a plus or a minus. Ernest
Aiken at first was a promising student, but he has sadly disappointed us.
Suddenly he lost all interest in his books, and began to stroll about with
downcast eyes. Was it girls that troubled his mind? Ah, no! only a new pair
of No. 9 tan slippers. Q A
There are many others who have wasted golden opportunities, and none
of us have attained "the highest and best of which we are capable, but in the
future let us strive to be "what we might have been."
1 ,t -5 . . l
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ANNIE BALLARD. G. C. COLE. MARY BRADLEY.
ICIE SMITH. J. A. JOHNSON. C. E. DANIEL.
ELIZABETH AIKEN. D. L. B. JONES. .IAUDE KING.
D. I.. B. JONES .
J. A. JOHNSON .
ANNIE BALLARD .
ICIE SMITH . .
.G. C. COLE .
C. E. DANIEL .
MARY BRADLEY .
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Ballard, Annie A
Bowen, L. A.
Broach, VV. E.
Butler, Annie Kate
Campbell, Emma Lee
Chapman, Eula May
Durham, Annie May
Griffin, ,Emma I
Hall, Stella i
Hardy, Eula Mae
Balchin, Sue Clare
Buie, D. Brooks
REVIEW CLASS ROLL.
Hill, Robert M.
Ingram, Lucile A
Jackson, Annie Mae
Jones, Annie Lou -
Mallard, R. D.
Michael, Mary Alice
McClure, Claude -
Parrish, C. H. ,
Cole, G. C.
Collins, Maggie E
Daniel, Clfa-ude AE.
Scott, Nannie V
Selman, Annie Laurie'
Snell, J. Frank
Vinson, Curtis B.
Ewing, Calvin T.
Foreman, Mrs. J. N.
Garner, Corrie May
Johnson, James A.
Jones, Charles S.
Jones, D. L. B.
Paradise, Howard H.
Adkins, Annie May
Brannen, D. VV.
Hampton, Mrs. M. L.
REVIEW CLASS ROLL
Reed, VV. I.
Sale, John H.
Smith, John Mell
Smith, Lula May
Jones, Mrs. D. B.
Tippins, Henry L.
Tippins, Lillie May
XVhite, XV. Pierce
Q'Brien, Annie Belle
VVhitlow, Mrs. Ethelene
Young, George P.
OUR CLASS AS IT IS.
The Review Class probably changes more than any other class in school.
NVe have no time to grow tired of one another, for members of the class are
continually leaving, and new ones constantly coming to take their places.
One effect of this change of material is, that the views of the members are
delightfully fresh. As Mr. Smith says, it is sometimes a Uviewl' instead of a
"re-view',.i Our class contributes more jokes to the Round Table critics's re-
port than any other class in school. '
Our class organization is a unique affair: we have a change of class
officers to correspond with the change of seasons. VVhen spring comes, we
feel that we need a new set of faces, besides, think of the pleasure it affords
the various officers to see their pictures in Levana. i
During the fall and winter months, one of our great amusements is the
class-meeting. Wlienever the members feel dull and need cheering up, a
class-meeting is called. C
VVhat our class lacks in brilliancy it makes up in size. Business is at a
standstill -when all the members of the Review Class are running in and out
of the Auditorium. We are divided into three sections. The first is the
"See" QCD Sectiong the second, the busy 'fBee'l Section, the third and
smallest is the 'fEh F" QAD Section. '
Some of our members show ability on the athletic field as well as on the
platform. We who have ears cannot fail to appreciate the fact that the boys
are developing excellent power in the debating societies.
In conclusion, we may say that, if we have not yet reached the "Hills" of
Paradise", we hope to do so some day. NVe hope to "Wynn',, Moore" laurels
and "Garner"-fresh sheaves in thefield of knowledge. ,
CJ , '
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Y. W. C. A.
"Not by might, nor by poiaver, but by My spirit, saith the Lord."
HELEN BREVVER. . . ........... President
LORENA MARTIN .......... Vice-President
ANNIE CHAPMAN .... ........ R ecording Secretary
ELISE EDVVARDS ..... .. .Corresponding Secretary
JULIA ALLEN ....... ................ T reasurer
CHAIRMEN OE COMMITTEES:
ANNIE CHAPMAN ................. . ............... ..... B ible Study
LQRENA MARTIN. .... . . .Membership
JULIA ALLEN ....... ...... F inance
GRADY CYREAR. . . '
ANNA KIRTLEY ....
. . ............ Music
ANNIE PARADISE .... ..... H ome Missionary
EVELYN CORY ....... .............. P oster
ELSIE EDWARDS ....... ..... I ntercollegiate
BERTHA FLILVVCDQD. .... ,,,,,,,,, R C0111
ANNIE LANE ........... ,, ,Devgtional
IDA YUUNG ........... .... - Counselor
YOUNG WOME-N'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION.
From the beginning of the School, those most interested in its welfare
realized that a knowledge of science, mathematics, literature, and history
would be a poor equipment for a teacher unless combined with a strong spir-
itual nature and an earnest zeal for God. This essential factor in education
having been recognized, and the need of a non-sectarian organization to pro-
mote this spiritual development having been felt, Miss Ida Young and a few
earnest students organized the Y.'W. C. A. in the spring of 1897. While the
student-body has been transitory, the Y. VV. cg A. has remained permanent,
exerting its divine influence over all within its sphere. In IQOO, our Asso-
ciation gained admittance into the Gulf States division of the National
Y. VV. C. A. It has steadily increased in membership, until the enrollment
for the present year is 300. W
Our Association has increased not only in membership but also in
strength. Its influence over the entire school seems more marked this year
than ever before. For several years there have been no student volunteers, but
this year seven girls have given their strong young lives over to Crod's keeping
to be used as He may deem best. The sweet influence that Miss Kate Cooper
has wielded over the students this year will not soon be forgotten, and their
love and prayers will accompany her as she goes to Korea on her mission of
love and service.
Perhaps some one will ask, 'fVVhat is the work of the Y. VV. C. A. PM In
answering this question, let us take up the-various branches. 0 Recognizing the
importance of a knowledge of the Bible, and realizing the need for laborers
in the harvest, we have Bible-study and mission-study classes, which are held
every week and thrown open to any who may desire to attend them. A de-
votional service for the entire Association is held every Sunday afternoon.
This meeting is led by an officer of the Association, a member of the Faculty,
or some outside Christian worker. In these meetings-our souls are refreshed
with beautiful truths,-practical lessons f-rom subjects which deal with the
joys and the problems that lie nearest a school girl's heart.
Perhaps that which gives us most real joy and peace is the twilight
prayer-meetings. These meetings are held in each dormitory every evening.
Altogether informal, sweet and simple, led by the girls themselves, they come
as a benediction after the work and the struggles of the day. In these meet-
ings every girl may recount her blessings, receive courage and inspiration for
a heavy heart, make known her requests for herself and others, and gain
strength for the duties that lie before her. Many a timid girl has been brought
to speak her Hrst word for Christ in these little prayer-meetings, and has gone
away to be a blessing to her home and her community. Xfvhat girl, longing
for the love and sympathy to which she has been accustomed at home, could
come among us-a stranger in a strange land-and fail to appreciate the
beautiful spirit that prompts the Y. VV. C. A. girls to be so courteous, kind,
and sympathetic? A
By all these means and by personal workthat is done, we hope to accom-
plish our aim4r"To bring young women to Christ, to train them up in Christ,
and to send them out for Christ."
Y. M. C. A. I
oFF1CERs 1 1
H. G. WILEY L .I . . . President
F. V. PARADISE K Vice'President I
I. R. ROACH . . Secretary
J. Q. HARVEY Treasurer
J. C. WEEKS ..... Librarian l
Program Committee. '
W. G. Acree L. I. Westbrook
C. S. Jones V
Sick Committee. I
E. B. Davis .F. R. Zetterovver
D. L. B. 'Jones
Reception Committee. .
I. VV. Cole P. Aiken I
C. L. McClure
I. Q. Harvey W. H. Key
' M. A. Acree
R. F. Freeman V. L. Jameson
I G. C. Cole'
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION.
Every boy who stays in the State, Normal School dormitory belongs to
the Y. M. C. A. This is as itshould be. Important as is a. literary education,
that for which the Y. M. C. A. stands is as important as any education could
VV. G. Acree, who was our representative at t-he Asheville Conference last
summer, has given us some pleasant and profitable accounts of his trip to that
meeting in the beautiful mountain country of North Carolina.
We contribute to the support of the Association of which we are a part.
Our meetings are held in the Library at twilight on Sunday evenings. Wfe
shall carry with us from school beautiful mental pictures of these Sunday
afternoons. The campus, the buildings, the friendly faces, the pleasant room,
-these will ever be fresh in our minds.
Daily, just at dusk, the boys meet in the hall for a twilight prayer-service.
These services are interesting, instructive, and well attended. On Sunday
nights there are Bible-study classes. These,'l at present, are conducted by
E. P. Clark and OL C. Baskin, who faithfully discharge their duties.
The Association has a small but well selectedand helpful library. At the
prayer-meetings, the Bible-study meetings, and the Y. M. C. A., all the boys
are free to speak, hence we get much valuable information from one another,
as well as learn how to express our own thoughts properly. Some of the
teachers of the Normal School and of the University have given us many
interesting and helpful talks.
It is in the Y. M. C. A. meetings that we get nearest one another's hearts,
and it is in connection with these meetings that we shall have our pleasantest
memories. The times when we spoke of mother, home, duty, love, honor, and
heaven, when we thought of being and doing all that we could for humanity
and Christ,-these are the times when we shall remember with the .greatest
pleasure. Then it was that we felt that all men are brothers, forgot our nar-
row, selfish aims, and lived on lovelier, happier, better, broader planes.
We .pray that these memories may linger with and profit us until we
shall, at last, clasp the hands of those with whom we have associated and
with whom we have parted, and shall be forever reunited in a Christian Asso-
ciation that will forever endure. W '
J. W. COLE.
SOCIETIES AT THE NORMAL
An impression seems to prevail in some minds that the young men at
this school cause less trouble than the young women The reasons for this
idea are not far to seek. In the first place the young men are fewer by verv
many and in the next they are so hedged about by policemen that they have
to behave properly One of their societies which they call their "Self-Gow
ernment Club' is made up of just such policemen in plain clothes all keeping
an eye on each man It must be very effective for I am told by one of them
that our Normal bchool men are fthe very best ever known in one body '
In addition to this they have means of encouragement and influences of
inspiration to right doing in two fiourishing' debating societies namely The
Jeffersonian and lhe Freshmanq In these two societies they take up all
the questions under the "sun, moon, and seven stars"g and they debate them
until they get the Uwhatls what", or the "what's not whatl' settled.
Furthermore, they have "The Earnest Boys' Societyl' to take them in
charge when the others need rest, to teach them to mind their p's, q's, shoes,
neckties, handkerchiefs, etc. Do you wonder they are as gold doubly-nay,
quadruply-refined? A i
VVell, that is not all the taleg they have a Y. M. C. A. by which they are
further protected and disciplined and glorified
XX e girls are sharers in all the benefits and blessings derived from the
quadruple armor plating of these masculine vessels for we have our minds
instructed our sense of humor appealed to and our hearts touched by the
labors of their societies
lVe girls are ielieved of all responsibilitx as to behax 1or bg rules and a
postscript pertaining to sweethearting NVe are watched over by inatrons
a nurse and detectives concealed in all the teachers so that we may devote
our time to literature art and a good time
During all the year the Millie Rutherford Qociety has exhibited loyalty
and patriotism The name Mildred Rutherford Cp1'EO1111Z6S all that IS sweet
and dear and fine and admirable in Southern womanhooc They haxe rep
resented faithfully and attractively various well known and beloved characters
and incidents of New England literature with a notable presentation of Ga
The Altloria Qociety has Given new sometimes beautiful sometimes
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sta1tl1ng SOINCUIHCS absurd but always enteitaming representatix es of
Dickenss people Qcotts personages and George Eliots characters Qften
the players fitted the parts as if they were the originals ln other instances
the characters were lost on account of the laughter of the representatives I
either case we owe dear AltlOfl3S and dear Millies manv thanks and faithful
allegiance for many merry and refreshing evenings
The Y YN C A doeth good to all the sick the troubled the lonely
Happy are those who see and know and do its ministries
Our other society is an all inclusive one The Round Table big bounti
ful significant of all that IS good EClL13lltV good fellowship and all things
delightful as well as strengthening are represented here
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I I I , WIQI I SOOIETY. I
I It I X MOTTO: To be, rather than to m.
3'.. I, , I COLORS: Blue and Gold A
I ,I I A ' FLOWER: Daisy
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9, I 6 I ,I OFFICERS.
. 1I l'l. F. S h
III VY Z 1rst emester .
I "II T I I I , Q OLLIE E. MONROE, President. I
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'I LILLIE ZETTEROWER, Vice-President. .
I, MAM IE McREE, Secretary. -
I GRADY OIREAR, Treasurer '
I ANNIE CHAPMAN, Librarian
IH HELEN BREWER, Chaplain.
I, LORENA MART IN,- Decorations.
II Second Semester: '
HELEN BREWER, President.
LORENA MARTIN, Vice-President. D
II ZOE HIGIHTOWER, Secretary.
JULIA ALLEN, Treasurer.
MAUDE GREENE, Librarian
II CLEO ADAMS, Critic.
ANNIE CHAPMAN, Chaplain.
EVELYN CORY, Decorations.
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MAMIE MCREE. LILLIE ZETTEROWER
a CLEO ADAMS. JULIA ALLEN.
F MAUDE GREENE' LORENA MARTIN
HELEN BREWER. .
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, 41W Q19 had a ver rosperous and successful
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, vxjlili year during 1907-'08, The Hrst four
cf' Aa. .CT --I---A175392-Tvi' 11: , l, months were spent in studying our own
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Georgia authors-Sydney Lanier, Joel
Chandler Harris, Henry Grady, and many
others. The study of these authors made
us feel proud that we are Georgians and
that we claim these great men as our
After Christmas we decided to spend
the rest of the year with other American
authors. In this series we first took up
Vlfashington Irving, with his jolly Rip
Van Winkle, his eccentric lchabod Crane,
and his sweet Katrina Van Tassel. VVe
then made a study of Longfellow's poems.
VVe wandered with Evangeline, fasted
with Hiawatha, and rejoiced with John
Alden and modest Priscilla. VVe also
studied Lowell, Emerson, Hawthorne,
Holmes, and Cooper.
Miss Parrish has kindly given us per-
mission to use her recitation-room for our
society hall. It is now being remodeledg
1nd, when finished, it will be one of the
beauty-spots of the School. '
Our .library has grown steadily
through the faithful efforts of our mem-
bers and through the kind co-operation of
Miss Rutherford, whose name our society
is so proud to bear.
As "Millies" all we would to-day
A tribute to Miss Milly pay,
For she is one we hold most dear,
One whose name we love to hear.
VVe,ll honor her in deeds, not words,
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ALTIORIA LITERARY SOCIETY.-
BESSIE E. MILLER. ........ President
MARY E. ,HQL-COMB. .Vice-President "
NINA M. VVALKER ......... Secretary
GLADYS MacGILL ......... Treasurer
RUBYE BEAUCHAMP ........ Censor
WIILLIE LOU COCHRAN ...... Critic
GERTRUDE CLARK .......L Librarian
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BESSIE E. MILLER ........ President
U 1 ERNA PRQCTQR ...... Vice-President
I I MARGARET HOGAN ....... secretary
VVALTON PARKER ........ Treasurer
JESSIE BEARD. .............. .Censor
MINNA BELLE LANEY ....... Critic
JULIA PQRTER ..... i ....... Librarian
CQLORS: Light Blue and Black.
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ALTIORIA LITERARY SOCIETY.
Programs for 1907-1908.
FOUR ENGLISH Novnmsfrs
Dickens, Scott, Eliot,. Thackeray
Introductory talk on theVEnglish novel, by
Miss Harrison. b
Music 'by Altioria Orchestra and Chorus.
Altioria Welcome to new members.
SUBJECT: David Copperfield CDickensJ.
Scenes from David Copperfield. I
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Tale of Two Cities CDickensJ .
Story by Miss Parrish.
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Pickwick Papers CDickensJ.
The humor of Pickwick, by Mr. Earnest.
Dramatization of Pickwick Papers.
Music by Altioria Chorus and Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Dickens Evening.
Life and character of Charles Dickens.
Dickens's place inf literature.
Dickens as an educational reformer, by
A Dickens procession.
DEBATE: Resolved, That Dickens is a
caricaturist rather than a great por-
trayer of character.
Music by Altioria Chorus.
SUBJECT: ' The Talisman fScottD.
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
December 7. -
SUBJECT: Ivanhoe CScot'tJ.
Scenes from Ivanhoe.
Discussion of Richard Coeur de Lion.
V Music 'by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Kenilworth fScottJ.
Dramatization of Kenilworth 1
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
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SUBJECT: Lady of the Lake fScottJ.
"Lady of the Lake" country, by Mr.
Bransong illustrated by stereopticon
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Scott Evening.
Character sketch of Sir Walter Scott.
A Scottish social.
DEBATE: Resolved, That Scott's day is
February 1. '
SUBJECT: Millr on the Floss CEliotJ.
Scenes from Mill on the Floss.
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Romolay CEliotJ.
Story by Miss Parrish.
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
SUBJECT: Silas Niarner fE1i0tJ.
Scenes from Silas Marner.
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
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March 21. .I
SUBJECT: Eliot Evening. L 1.
E1iot's life and literary standing. 2 - ' li-hgh
DEBATE: Resolved, That George Eliot's lim., . f
ethics interfere with her stories. mfv'lNb'i.,., ' V '
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April 4. "'-3,1534
SUBJECT: The Newcomes qrhackerayy. wif' ly 1 1 1.
VStory, told in parts. -, ' ' . Ib", . l. ,L
Tableaux. ' l
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Music by Altoiria Chorus ilirvdl -4 hh rf., A
April 18. ' -"' 1 --"" '
SUBJECT: Vanity Fair fThackerayJ. 1
Scenes from Vanity Fair.
Music by Altioria Orchestra. -1. 53.1
may 2. f
SUBJECT: Henry Esmond CThackerayJ. - r, 5
Scenes from Henry Esmond.' I, X ' A 1' X 0 .
Music by Altioria Chorus. f' X 42
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SUBJECT: Thackeray Evening. If Q
Discussion of Thackeray's life and WWA! gif' ,,g""'l'e
works. V ' xpwa-J' lil
DEBATE: Resolved, That Thackeray is a Q '
cynic. A 1 '11, .
Music by Altioria Orchestra.
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THE LITTLE LAMB.
Miss Zoe has alittle lamb, w.
It surely isl-a sight. p Q
The Vlfinnie girls all quarrel, I E
,For they get no sleep at night!
Last night its cries distressing,
Made one of the girls most Wild,
She thought the careless janitor
Had locked up a Practice child.
Miss Zoe missed her lesson,
She said it made her weep,
She couldn't study geography,
She had to hunt that sheep.
-From The Muscogee. -
Mr. Hollingsworth has convinced his class that he has good eyes. He
said, "I see our time is lilyingfi
LORENA fto Miss Kate Hicksj : Let me congratulate you, Miss Hicks,
I heard you got E in deportmentg I never was more surprised in all my life!
MR. RHQ-DES: I was applying fertilizer to see what effect it would
have on-4not only myself but three or four others.
JULIA ALLEN: VVho chaperoned the ball game this afternoon?
' HELEN BREIWIER: XYhy, child, you mean who empired it!
MR. SMITH: Vlfhere is Fond du Lac? CNO answerj You will find
that in an obsolete book called "Geography", -
JEFF ERSONIAN DEBATING SOCIETY.
XV. G. ACREE. ..
E. B. DAVIS.. . ..
IXY.COLE. .... .
H. G. XVI LEY ....
B. T. BEASLEY..
J H.METTs ....
... ... .. ...President
... . . .Vice-President
. . ........ Secretary
. .... Treasurer
. . . . . . . .Chaplain
. . . . . . . . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . ........ Secretary
. . .... Treasurer
. . .Sergeant-at-Arms
C. NVEEKS ................ President
UI. NY. COLE ...... .... X Tice-President
NI. A. ACREE. . .. ....... Secretary
F. V. PARADISE ........... Treasurer
B. T. BEASLEY.. .............. Critic
E. B. DAVIS .... . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
E. P. CLARK.. .. .......... Chaplain
E. B. DAVIS.. . ..
G. C. COLE.. . ..
C. D. VINSONH..
NY. H. KEY ......
F. V. PARADISE.
. . . . . . .President
. . . .Viee- President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . ........ Treasurer
H. H. PARADISE.. . .Sergeant-at-Arms
'. G. ACREE. ........' ......, C haplain
JEFFERSONIAN ,DEBATING SOCIETY.
Ever since the organizationiof the jeffersonian
Debating Society, in Igor, it has been a source of
great benefit and inspiration to the young men of
the State Normal School. The questions that natu-
rally arise in our minds when We hear of an insti-
tution of any kind are, What is it doing? What
does it stand for? In the first place, this Society
teaches young men hovv to excress their opinions
and views in a clear, definite, emphatic, and im-
pressive man-ner. It teaches its members how to
conduct themselves -with grace and ease when they
have an opportunity of appearing inthe capacity of
speakers. This, in itself, is a splendid accomplish-
ment, for, as it has been truthfully said, "The World
hates avvkvvardnessf' Qur Society gives splendid
intellectual training, for, vvhen the boys are put on
the program to take part in a debate, they realize
that if they do not think and delve into facts to pro-
duce a good argument, the other side will Win. This
friendly contest sharpens and quickens the intellect
wonderfully. Many of the subjects that We have
for debates cause those Who participate in the de-
bating to do some extensive reading, and thus,
beingtbrought into contact with good literature,
they bring valuable information into the Society.
As a general rule, excellent order is kept in the
Society, and all violations of parliamentary law are
noted and corrected. In this vvay the Society fur-
nishes excellent training and drill in the observa-
tion of parliamentary law, system, and order. T
This scholastic year We have given a series of
public debates. Une that was given chiefly for the
fun and humor connected with it was, Resolved,
That Old Bachelors Should Be Taxed for the Sup-
port of Qld Maids. Needless to say, the ladies.pres-
ent agreed heartily with the affirmative side of this
. SJ V
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FRESHMAN DEBATING SOCIETY
First Quarter. Second Quarter.
I. S. BRANNEN ........ President C. CRUMBLEY. ...... President
I. R. CANNGN ..... Vice-President L. H. KELLEY. .... Vice-President
VV. B. DuVALL ....... '. .Secretary R. F. FREEMAN ........ Secretary
L. T. VVALTERS ....... Treasurer V. L. JAMESGN ........ Treasurer
EUGENE DeLGACH ....... Critic B. T. BEASLEY ............ Critic
J. C. CRUMBLEY.. . .Sgt-at-Arins NV. B. DuVALL. .Sergeant-at-Arms
J. R. RGACH ............ Chaplain HARVEY .......... Chaplain
b Third Quarter. Fourth Quarter.
VV. B. DuVALL ......... President
G. C. COLE ........ Vice-President
I. R. RGACH. ........... Secretary
J. A. JOHNSGN. ........ Treasurer
B. T. BEASLEY ............ Critic
C. E. DANIEL.. .Sergeant-at-Arms
H. G. NVILEY ........... Chaplain
FREEMAN. ....... President
XVILEY ...... Vice-President
HARVEY. ......... Secretary
F. R. ZETTERONVER.. .Treasurer
XV. B. DuVALL. ............ Critic
XV. H. KEY. ..... Sergeant-at-Arms
E. P. AIKEN ............ Chaplain
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THE FREQSHMAN DEBATING SOCIETY.
This Society was organized, in the fall of 1906, by a band of enthusiastic
Freshman boys. Prior to this time there was only one debating society here,
the jeffersonian, the membership of which was so large that each member
could speak only about once. every six weeks. ii
The Freshman boys realized that they would not have an opportunity to
speak often enough to develop their powers of expression as they should be ily
developedg and that, in order to debate with the boys of higher classes, they it
needed training in addition to that given by the ,Ieffersonian Society. To
meet this need, the present Freshman Debating Society was organized. It it
has flourished from the beginning, and the membership grows larger every -'
term. No membership fee is charged, but a fine of live cents is imposed on .,
every member that is absent without a good excuse. ,,
All boys ofthe Freshman and Review Classes are members of the Society.
The programs are varied from time to time. We often have debates on such
subjects as the following: Resolved, That America VVill Fall as Other. Great
Nations Have Falleng Resolved, That the VVorks of Nature Are More Beau-
tiful than the XfVorks of Man. Sometimes we have impromptu debates on
subjects like the following: Resolved, That a Drunken Husband is a Greater ..
Nuisance than a Quarrelsome 'VVifeg Resolved, That Pursuit Affords More Y
Pleasure than Possession. fl
, Our work this year has been very gratifying. Our boys have become so ,,
self-reliant that they have challenged the bestspeakers of the Senior and A
Middle Classes to meet them in public debates. lb
The officers of the Society are President, Vice-President, Secretary,
Treasurer, Critic, Chaplain, and Sergeant-at-Arms. They are elected every
quarter and 'serve the ensuing ten weeks. xl'
The standing committees are the following: the Program Committee,
whose duty it is to post a program at least one week before it is to be ren- ll
dered: the Membership Committee, whose duty it is to induce every eligible
young man to join the Society, the Tribunal Committee, whose duty it is to S
collect all fines. V
I Wfe hope the Society will continue to grow and to flourish, and that it
may accomplish great good in the future.
EARNEST BOYS SOCIETY
E. B. DAVIS ..... ......... P resident
J. C. WIEEKS. .... ..... X fice-President
J. R. RQACH ..... ...... S ecretary
B. T. BEASLEY., .. .... Treasurer
J. VVQFFURD CQLES., .... ,. . .President
MARVIN A. ACREE. . .Vice-President
H. GIBBS WTILEY .......... Secretary
ERNEST P. AIKEN. ........ Treasurer
RQBERT F. FREEMAN ..... Librarian
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EARNEST BOYS' SOCIETY.
This Society was planned and organized by one of
our boys, whom we all love. Un Qctober 23, 1906, Mr.
Wofford Cole called a meeting of the Normal boys in the
Library to organize a society. After the organization,
the Society was named the Earliest Boys' Society, in
honor of our most loved teacher, David L. Earnest.
The purpose' of the Society is to teach good manners,
and everything else that goes to the making of a true
gentleman. A h
The Society holds its meetings semi-monthly in the
Library, immediately after the Round Table adjourns.
We have talks by some of the members on such subjects
as these: "How to Act at the Table," "How to Carry
Ourselves in, Publicf' and "Traits of a True Gentleman."
After the speaking, We have friendly criticisms of each
Politeness pays a high rate of interest. We can tell a
man,s character by the things he laughs at.
From time to time during the year, We have lectures
from members of the Faculty on such subjects as
"Groups," "Dress and Cleanlinessf' "How to Become
Popular," and "Conduct as a Fine Artf'
Vlfe believe in those traits which are the character-
istics of a true gentleman. We do not believe it is gen-
tlemanly to ride on a car without paying the fare, to tell
a falsehood in a business deal, to neglect to pay debts, or
to see the old and inhrm mistreated without resenting it.
VVhen the Society was founded, a movement was
started to get up a library. Now we have a small library,
to which all the boys contribute willingly.
' i We hope to make the Society mean to the boys what
the founder intended that it should. H Q
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Eavneif BOYS W I 'T I 4 1-
, Soe.ieT7- r Cf hive a S?7.e"n-is cl Qahrw-x..-pus,-, Ce-uvte
E. P. CLARK. ............... President
I. R. VVODD. ..... .... V ice-President
H. G. VVILEYW.. ....... Secretary
J. H. SALE .... Committee
XV. B. DuVALL .... ..... S heriff
E. B. DAVIS ................ President
D. L. B. JDNES ........ Vice-President
C. L. MCCLURE ............. Secretary
G. C. COLE 1
. D. VINSDN .......... Committee
R. ZETTEROXNER .......... Sheriff
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Never before in the history of the
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Normal School has Athletics taken such
a prominent place. Why, this year one
of the Seniors even let basket-ball come
between her and her "dip". There was a
great consolation in it, however: she was
devoting her time and energy to a worthy
Besides the basket-ball teams, we have
several baseball clubs. Maude Greene,
pitcher of the girls' nine, is almost equal
to Rube Zeller, and her "spit ballsv, we
hope, will one day make her famous. Be-
sides this star pitcher, we have Grady
O'Rear, the first-baseman, who has actu-
-ally been known to catch several allies"
VVe have all kinds of tennis playing,
as well as all kinds of games+flove games,
deuce games, and even the kind that is
played sitting on a bench..
Our teacher of Physical Culture, Miss
Ford, is developing our boys into Sam-
sons, and our girls into Amazons. This
was proved on Field Day. .
We have derived a great deal of pleas-
ure as well as profit from our Athletic
Association this year, and, we trust that
our successors will accomplish even more
than we have done.
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R OFFICERS OF ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION..
GLADYS MacGILL . . . President
WILLIE LOU COCHRAN . . Vice-President
JOE WILLIAMSON . . Secretary
MINNIE MAE GREEN . . Treasurer
ZOE HIGHTOWER . . Assistant Treasurer
ROSA LeVERE . .E Chairman of Committee
. Y . E721
SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM.
Rasa Le Vere, Captain, Ollie Monroe. Zoe Hightower.
Louise johnson julia Porter. Sallie Fannie Mann.
Elise Edwards. Martha Foster. Alice Wickham.
Minna Belle Laney. Helen Brewer. Lewis Earnest, Mascot
l is . - .
L SENIOR RELAY TEAM. c
Ollie Monroe, Captain.
Annie Paradise. Zoe Hightower. Minnie Mae Green.
Mamie Stubbs. Alice Wickham. Jessie Redd.
Yula Blalock. Rosa LeVere. Clara Henry.
f, , , .-zz
JUN1oR BASKET BALL TEAM.
Joe Williamson, Captain Erna Proctor. Woodlin Livingston.
Annie Walker. julia Pierce. Rubye Beauchamp.
Elizabeth Milligan. Nellie Verdery. Fannie Campbell.
JUNIOR RELAY TEAM.
Erna Proctor, Captain Fannie Campbell. Della Hilsmanf
Joe Williamson. . Julia Pierce. Anne Wilde Walker
xFRESHMEN BASKET BALL TEAM.
Pearl Covington, Captain. Maude Greene. Margaret Hogan.
Margaret VV ard. Miny Austin. Emma Lewis.
Annie Laurie Clapp. Reesie Jarrett. Sophie Harris.
ERESHMEN RELAY TEAM.
Pearl Covington, Captain. Maude Greene Eunice Little.
Cleo Adams. Annie Laurie Clapp. Reesie Jarrett
REVIEW RELAY TEAM.
I Eula May Chapman, Captain.
Leaki Livsey. Bertha Allen.
A Margaret Prickett. Eunice Buie.
, B47 ..r
REVIEW BASKET BALL TEAM.
Edith Hughes, Captain. I
Emily Copeland. Margaret Prickett. Virginia Dillard
Eunice Buie. Sara Brundage. Leakie Livsey.
Gerstle DeLoach. Eula May Chapman. Zabie Fletcher.
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M. R. s. BAsKET BALL TEAM,
joe Williamson, Captain Ollie Monroe. Zoe Hightower.
Pearl Covington. Cleo Adams. Reesie Jarrett.
Elizabeth Milligan. Nellie Verdery. I Maude Greene.
- ALTIORIA BASKET BALL TEAM, '
S illie Fannie Mann, Captain. Louise johnson.
Willie Lou Cochran
julia Porter. 1- '
Minna Belle Laney.
AUGUSTA BASKET BALL TEAM.
Rosa Le Vere, Captain. Elizabeth Milligan. Bertha Blasinganie.
Sophie Harris. Effie Johnston. Clifford Oliver.
Nellie Verdery. Annie Laura Clapp. Gertrude Clark.
4 CCLUMBUS BASKET BALL TEAM.
- Clara Henry, Mascot. I
Louise Johnson, Captain V Minna Belle Laney. Woodlin Livingston
Mattie Norris. George Taliaferro. Alice Wickliaiii.
Jessie Beard. Julia Pierce. Jessie Redd. A
BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM.
J. H. Sale, Captain.
F. R. Zetterower. E. C. Westbrook
C. E. Daniel. Carl Iler. .
. - Eli 'x'
. s. N. s. BASEBALL TEAM. '
' J. H. Sale, Captain, p. -
W. P. White, p. ands. s. W. H. Key, 2nd B. M. Smith, sub. 5
F. R. Zetterower, c. C. D. Vinson, sub. C. S. Jones, r. f. A
W. I. Reed, 3rd b. . Claud McClure, c. f. R. F. Freeman, 1. f.
O. -C. Baskin, lst b. C1yde,McC1ure, sub. I. W. Jacobs, c. X
r. . - -W.
Eula May Chapman, Captain.
Eula May Smith, c. f. Grady O'Rear, lst b. Clara Henry, r. f.
Joe Williamsom, 2nd b. -Mattie Norris, 1. f. Alice Wickham, 3rd b.
Pearl Covington., c. Della Hilsman, s. s. Maud Mann, Chaser
Mozelle Wiggins, Coach.
- 1 i - J
BASEBALL TEA M.
C"Crackerjacks' 'J '
i Maude Greene, Captain, p.
Sara Brundage, c. Ollie Monroe, 3rd b. ' Woodiin Livingston, l. f.
Eunice Little, lst b. ,Cleo Adams, s. s. Clyde Ford, r. f.
Sallie Fannie Mann, 2d b. Roxie Hogsed, c. r. Margaret Hogan, Chaser
1 A V' A ' X
CSce11e from Field Day
Sunlight. Footlight. Po-Lite.
HAS IT EVER OCCURRED TO YOU?
That Grady O'Rear has formed the habit of visiting the Library since
Christmas., V ,
That the Freshman Class dearly loves to have class-meetings.
That Blanche Ragsdale counts time by the Weeks.
That Miss Ch-loe Allen usually wears nose-gl-asses on special occasions.
That Miss Parrish never comes tor"fchapel,' except to make an announce-
ment. A i
That you can always tell by Hazel I-Iolt's dress when the Gfclaestra meets.
That it is much easier to get "FU in deportment than it is to explain the
matter to the home-folks. R
That no amount of persuasion will make Jessie Beard's hair curl. A
That Rose LeVere can hear a great deal 'better out of her left ear than out
of her right-at the table. '
That this is leap-year, live months of it already gone, and Hnothing doing."
That the entire school has been "down with the grip," even down to the
Practice School cat.
That the'Freshman Class are not especially proud of their name. y
,That shaking hands is one of Mr. Smith,s "strong weaknessesf,
SCENE-A room in the Winnie Davis. I
TIME-Ten minutes after "light bell,'.
Dramatis Personae. '
- Matron of Hall.
A swishing in the hall. A knock at the door. Enter Matron.
i MATRACN Cto Katej : Kate, is your roommate asleep? ii
KATE fturning toward bedj : Berta, are you asleep? .
BERTA ffrom bedj' Yep'
KATE Yes m she says she s asleep
MATRON Very well QEx1t Matron J
aminna Belle Laney
,Tllfll mme Ma Q, "rally 'land
HIBSSSIQ El. MIHQY
F Gladys Macau:
Mary Alice Mlclwafil am
2 OSU FIBTCUQY
NQRMAL MENU W
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iw .Smkevs COM LYS!
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Coffee served luke, vKaf'W--
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EXTRACTS FROM MR. BRANS-ON'S DOOMSDAY BOOK.
E. Milligan .....
Sara Brundage. .
E. Young. .... .
Hazel Holt .....
Clara Henry.. .
16 black marks
9 black marks
6 black marks
I I black marks
I2 black marks
from Gilmer Hall.
.Roosting on tennis-court in chain-gang
..Unscemly conduct. I
..VVearing bedroom slippers on campus.
. .Triliing with Josephs heart.
Reports from Bradwell Hall.
. QQ black marks. .Flirting with Normal boys.
16 black marks. .One for each puff.
II black marks. .Encouraging epicurean desires of her Sun-
Reports from Winnie Davis.
23 black marks
I2 black marks
IO black marks
Berta Standley.. Ioo black marks
..Eating two bags of candy on an empty
. .Looking as if she had been out in the- rain.
. .Sweeping rugs at unseemly hours.
. .Using questionable language.
. .Visiting Miss Omie during study hours.
S., F. Mann. . , . . I3 black marks
Rosa Levere.. . . IO black marks. .Disturbing roommate by snooring. ,
M. M. Green. . . 60 black marks. .Clandestine conversations at midnight
M. B. Laney. . .F in deportment
Playing in hall. QBottle and nurse recom-
mended by Mr. Bransonj
To Senior Class.
The Senior Class is a precious set,
And known throughout the School
For the strict regard they always hold
For every dormitory rule.
To Normal Cow.
O Beefsteak there upon my plate,
For thee I sigh, on thee I saw!
NVhy is't thy fibers will not part
That I may fill my empty maw?
If earthly friends were firm as thee,
A paradise this world would bc!
NORMAL SUPERIOR COURT.
A Large and Fluffy Docket.
A MOST INTERESTING SESSION.
Many Startling Facts
The first case called was that of the State vs. Emily Sapphira Harrison,
who was charged with murder in the first degree. The spacious court room
was crowded with students, who were interestedo spectators during the trial.
The judge rapped for order, andthe jury marched to their places in the jury-
box.- The first witness called to the stand was Mamie Lou Huff. Her evi-
dence was short and to the point, and it 'was easy to see that the jury were
convinced that Emily Sapphira Harrison was guilty of killing Miss Huffis
roommate by imposing overwork. Miss Huff stated that every night the
light was covered, the door was locked, and the shades were drawn down, in
order that Miss Brewer might make lesson-plans on poems, or prepare to tell
a story,-a crime in itself. As the witness took her seat, a silence iilled the
court room, for none doubtedthat the jury would render a verdict that the
defendant was guilty of girlslaughter inthe first degree.
The counsel for the defendant pleaded the prisoner's ignorance of the law
which states that no student shall devote more than one hour to the prepara-
tion of a lesson. With a stern brow and in stentorian tones, Judge Mann
declared, "Laws after promulgation are obligatory upon all citizens, and ig-
norance of the law is not a valid excuse.
The prosecuting attorney called attention to the violation of the law, and
he showed the fatal consequences of the same. The jury filed out as soon as
the judge summed up the testimony and gave them their charge.
The jury were agreed as to the prisoneris guilt, but they could not agree
as to what punishment they should recommend. After sitting two hours, the
jury returned a verdict of "guilty,', but, in consideration of the prisoner's
past services, they recommended the following: 'fThat Emily Sapphira Har-
rison be sentenced to hard labor in the Normal School for life, and that she
be made subject to all dormitory rules and regulations."
Many other important cases were tried, among which were the following:
T. E. HOLLINGSWQRTH.-Charged with "cripplingU students in
'fTrig.,' Guilty, with no recommendation to mercy. ' A
B. E. WALES.-Charged with cruelty to animals QSeniorsj. Sentenced
to live and die in single blessedness. A ' A
. ' O
C. SQPARRISH.-Accused of making her work too interesting for stu
E. B. SMITH.-Accused of being the "patriarch of the Faculty." "Not
D. L. EARNEST.-Charged with starving Normalites, and manufactur
ing noxious gases. Not guilty, but he musn't do so any more
W L COCHRAN
Clerk of Court
MISS WRIGHT: VVhere is your throat sore?
MARGARET: On the left-'hand side going down
MR. HOLLINGSWORTH: This theorem was taken from the Greeks
CHORUS OF JUNIORS: Lucky Greeks!
JULIA PIERCE: Please don't walk across the Hoof on tiptoeg it makes
me think of home, with the baby asleep
Only Too True'
MR EARNEST: Name two hollow muscles
MISS BIRD: Your brain and your stomach
CLARA Cjoyfullyj : That boy smiled at me! I
MINNA fjealouslyj : ' You can't blame him: he saw you
' MISS WALES Qin Nature Studyj: What is an alloy? I
SENIOR: That subject is discussed in chemistry, ma am .
F Too Weak .
MR. SMITH: That is what I call a dishwater recitation. If I were you,
I'd sto ri ht there .
P g -
GEORGE: Thatls what I did do. . I
Q. What is the chief fault with the Normal cooks?
, A. They see more CSeymourj than they cook.
MISS YOUNG: Are you a Christian, Miss Mann? '3
MAUD: I don't know. I'll have totwrite and ask papa. - ,
O , .
7 ik Q f
4 ' .
f '21 4
THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR.
Qn Monday. evening, April the twen-
tieth, a large audience had the pleasure
of seeing the llflerry Wfives of XVindsor
presented by students, of the State Nor-
The play was given on the campus
beneath a splendid oak, whose -deep
shadows were relieved by large arc
lights, and by a row of footlights bor-
dering the rustic stage. Particularly
suitable and effective was this out-of-door
setting for the scene of the midnight
revels of Anne Page and her companions
disguised as "urchinsQ oughs, and fairies
green and white".
The play had been freed of-all traces
of grossnessg and, as presented, .it
abounded in good humor and pleasing
wit, and afforded the audience many a
hearty laugh. Wfith thorough abandon
to the jolly humor of this great comedy,
the actors spirited the audience away to
the "Merrie England" of the days of
King-Henry the Fifth, and brought them
into close contact with the quaint and
interesting characters of the play as
Shakespeare saw them.
fFirst, there is Falstaff, a bluff, hearty
old Englishman, attractive in spite of the
fact that he is wholly unscrupulous and
"of the earth, earthy". Mr. NN. G. Acree
wasg throughout the entire play, an in-
telligent interpreter of this very difficult.
part. VVithout exaggerating Falstaff's
shortcomings or slighting his attractive
parts, he kept the bluff old knight before
his audience, and led them in turn to
laugh at his follies and deserved imisfor-
tunes, and tocondemn his weakness.
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THE MERRY WIVES OF WIN DSOR-Continued.
. As the Merry Wives themselves
Misses Jessie Redd and Minnie Mae
Green took their audience into their con-
fidence early in the play and convinced
them that wives may be honest and yet
merry too Miss Redd in the spirited
role' of Pages wife 'was particularly
Miss Walton Parker as Mrs Quickly
the unscrupulous gossip and go-between
did some good acting and kept her audi-
ence in a gale of laughter
One of the strongest characters was
ually intelligent and sympathetic for a
young actor' while Mr Weeks as the
trustful Page was also good
Sir Hugh Evans the VVelsh clergy-
man with his laughable dialect his keen
appreciation of a joke and his ludicrous
mixture of worldliness with godliness
was a role most cleverly played by Miss
Grady GRear who was particularly
happy in her interpretation of the part in
the scene where Sir Hugh leads on the
supposed fairies in their punishment of
the evil-minded Falstaff
As Fenton the successful wooer of
cc ' :J
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Miss Anna Aiken who impersonated Dr
Cains, the French physician, ludicrous
because of his broken English, his infiam-
mable temper, and his determination to
have "sweet Anne Page" for his bride,
whether or no.
-And Anne Page,-"sweet Anne Page,"
-who is the innocent subject for so
much plotting and the cause of so many
heartaches, and who skillfully outwits
both father and mother and marries the
man of her own choice, was most lovable
as shown to us by Miss Bessie Miller.
Poor Slender, who Mistress Page says
'fthough well-landed is an idiot", was one
of the most laughable of all the charac-
ters as the part was played by Mr I W
Cole Slender too with all his poor fool-
ish heart is in love with Anne Page
justice Shallow attempts to help him in
his wooing but all to no avail as it after-
wards turns out The part of justice
Shallow was cleverly taken by Miss Sal-
lie Fannie Mann
Mine Host of the Garter full of in-
fectious good humor was well presented
by Mr W B DuVall
Mr Fred Paradise as Ford the Jeal
ous husband did some splendid work
His interpretation of the part was unus
"sweet Anne Pageu, Miss Mary Holcomb
was pleasing, while most of the minor
parts were also well taken. Among these
were Mr. H. G. Wiley as Robin, Mr. R.
F. Freeman as Rugby, Mr. C. M. McClure
as Bardolph, Mr. E. B. Davis as Pistol,
Mr. E. P. Aiken as Nym, and Mr. R.
Roach as Simple.
It is hard for even the most apprecia-
tive of audiences to realize how much
work a play of this kind represents. For
months these young people, under the
leadership of Miss C. S. Parrish, have
been hard at work, and with an unusual
amount of patience and earnestness they
have labored over their parts. They
have reason however to feel that the
returns were in proportion to their effort
for in addition to the direct benefit that
they themselves get from such study the
appreciation of the audience and the pro-
ceeds of the play prove that it was a suc-
cess. This money will be used in buying
books for the library of the Pedagogical
Department and for the Elementary
School and so the audience had the
double satisfaction of seeing a good play
and at the same time of contributing to
a most worthy cause
, . . .
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RQBERT HILL WIER,
"Mr, Wier? Who's Mr. Wier?"
The verdant Freshmen sayg
"He comes here only late at night,
And leaves at early dayf'
'fMr. Wier,', the Sophs reply,
"ls Watchman in the nightg
He paces round and round and round
And keeps us from all frightf'
"Ah, Mr. VVier l" the Juniors cry,
f'Late hours he does detestg
But surely he's the 'goodest' friend
To girls ofthe S. N. Sf,
"To Mr. Wierll' the Seniors drink
VV'ith voices gaily blentg
"He is the Very best of all
On this old firmainentll'
SENIOR MANUAL ARTS.
The Senior course in Manual Arts this
year has been different from that of any
of the previous Senior Classes.
After considering the conditions and
needs of the homes in the country dis-
tricts of Georgia, we decided that we, as
teachers, ought to help meet these needs.
So we have determined to build, as a
model, a modern rural home here on our
State Normal School campus. This 'home
is to be simple, convenient, and beauti-
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of economy, we shall show that the
country home can be made much more
attractive with only a little thought and
It has been the special privilege of the
Senior Class to have the planning of this
home. Under the wise direction of Mr.
Qrr, we have individually worked out
plans and elevations. The best features
of all these will be combined into a work-
ing drawing from which the house will be
ful, andyalthough we stress the matter
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fbi' The next Senior Class will proceed
... ... -- ,..- - ,, .. with the building. We feel that we have
BACK had the most important part-the draw-
'PORQI ing of the plans. We are also making the
'ETCHEU BEDROOK I furniture for the dining-room.
Im what NM' Nxmig I We purpose that the Senior Classes
shall have the actual constructing of this
I H house. By computing the cost of lumber
Q i 6 and all building materials needed, by be-
' PANTBY " 'PAEEAQE BATQIRQUH O-I coming familiar with tools, and by com-
- cm' ' Q ' W .uw - , ing in contact with various constructions,
' - 5 Chg-XG v and methods of finish both inside and
I I -N outside, we know that there will be
DUNN-5 An B R I ' gained much practical knowledge that
: SITTINQ ROOM A BZ.xT5en I could' not have been derived from other
we nah: U sources.
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'WF' AI-nm 1-wus, .
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Aihe . 31
SQBICJYFDT5 lit I ne
"NOT NEWS, BUT VIEWS."
Why did you come to the Normal?
Heard that it was a branch of the University.-M. M. GREENE
I was led astray.--"KID",
Heard that it was "co-ed"g but, oh my I-M. B. LANEY.
I was young and innocent, and knew no better.-LOUISE J.
It was not my fault.-HELEN B. I-K 7
Miss Lillie Zetterower told me to come.-A BULLOC CO. STUDENT
What has been your rnost pleasant experience while here?
Dodging the Matron.-MABEL S.
Getting off the campus.-CLYDE F.
Having measles QU.--JESSIE R.
Getting new clothes.-RGXIE H.
Haven't had none a tall.-GEORGE T.
What has been your most unpleasant experience?
Teaching the Eighth Grade.-ANNIE M.
Building a coal-shed.-BERTA S.
Thinking. QModesty prevents her from 'signing her name.j
Cleaning up.-ZOE H.
Missing breakfast.-MAMIE S.
What has- been your chief article of food?
Normal cow.-VIRGINIA D.
Food has eluded nie.-OPHELIA H.
What is your usual hour of rising?
I never go to bed.-FRANCES W. I
'Tis very unusual that I rise.-GRADY O,
When Maud makes me.-SALLIE FANNIE M.
At the ringing of first chapel bell.-EUNICE L,
I prefer not to get up at all.-G-LADYS M,
you going to marry soon after graduation?
Sure pop !-ELIZABETH M.
Not as I know of.-ANNA K: I
All I want is a chance.-MARTHA F,
It takes two to make a trade.-W. G. AGREE
Would you marry for money?
Yes, law!-MINNIE MAE G.
Mighty skipping !-WILLIE LOU C.
Thatls all Pd marry for.-ANNIE P.
Yep !-SUSIE C.
fThe readiness with which this question was answered was quite touch-
What would you do if you were matron of a dormitory?
Let the girls take baths after light bell.-MARY B.
Give up my job.-EULA C.
Return all confiscated property.-CLYDE H.
Sleep on my job.-HHENRYH.
What improvement would you suggest for girls' rooms?
' Automatic apparatus for cleaning up.-ELSIE Eg U
Something to keep me awake.-RGSA F. '
Dumb-waiter for serving meals in bed at all hours.-RUBYE B.
Dummy to "bone', for me.-ETHEL A.
What has been your favorite study?
The court "Jester",-ZOE I-I.
"Trig".-LOUISE and "I-IENRYH.
Computing the amount of Mr. Hollingsworth's patience.-WALTQN P
Campus Course.-MAUDE S. '
Off periods.-MAUD M.
Studying' how to "dead beat" lessons.-KATE G.
"Rohn and White horses.-MINNIE MAE G.
Why do you "cram"?
They seem to expect it.-GERTRUDE C.
I eat that I may las', I '6cram" that I may pass.-BERTA N.
For the glory of my "family",-JESS-IE R.
Got to, mental necessity.-LOUISE P.
To appear swell.-HARRIET D.
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HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE A SENIOR?
VVhat would you do if you got a black mark,
You poor little woe-begone Senior?
They beat you, they bang you, they swear they will hang you
It's all just because you're a Senior.
You have to teach "kids"jvvho're possessed of the devil,
You poor little woe-begone Senior,
You teach and you preach, and itls all just to reach
The name of a dignified Senior.
To fail on a lesson, we admit is quite .bad
For the poor unfortunate Senior,
But fail on a plan, oh, give us a man!
Itls all just because weyre Seniors.
VVe have to use methods we never dreamed of,
VVe -poor little Woe-begone Seniorsg '
But, nevertheless, welll have to confess
Itls all just because We are Seniors.
How would you like to be a Senior,
And have to wear rubbers in rain?
Your dignity never would screen you,
And you'l1 have to bear terrible pain,
You'll have to be good, and do as you should,
' And it's all just because you're Seniors.
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Do you ask, f'Who said Library ?" Wliy, my .friend,
I fear you must be a stranger in our midst not to know
who said f'library"g but, even if you are a stranger, I can-
not imagine where you have kept yourself for the past
To each of us, I amsure, Miss Mildred will always be
the personification of the Library. During the last sem-
ester, almost 'every day Hlibraryi' has been served us,-
sometimes from the chapel rostrum, sometimes in the
class-room, and sometimes in the dining-hall. So you
see we can never think of Hlibraryv without thinking of
"Miss Mildred". '
All her efforts, however, were not made known to us,
for she was also "working on the q t", and her labors cul-
minated in a secret that none of us knew until Library
Library Day is set apart by the Woman's Clubs as a
day on which contributions are made to help supply the
schools of our State with libraries. This year the- Clubs
very kindly consented to allow our school to receive these
contributions to help build up our Library. With wis-
dom and foresight, Miss Shepperson published a list of
the books most needed by the various departments of the
School, so that those desiring to contribute might know
which books would be most acceptable. .
On the evening of February 22 we had a "Book
Showerv. The books contributed were arranged as a
barricade extending across the front of the rostrumg while
behind this array of books sat several ladies and gentle-I
men who spoke to us of the pressing need of libraries in
our schools. Among the speakers were Chancellor Bar-
rowg Mesdames Park and McCabe, prominent club-
women of Atlanta, Mrs. White, representing the Athens
Club, and President Branson. At the close of the exer-
cises, Miss Shepperson gave the stud-ents a surprise by
announcing that we should have a Carnegie Library next
Immediately after the exercises, the guests were in-
vited to meet the Senior Class in the Winiiie Davis Hall.
This reception was indeed a happy ending for our Library
Day, and now three hearty cheers for "Miss Mildred",
bless her heart! May we all join her in the glad refrain,
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Wfhat is the difference between a rat and a young lady?
One harms the cheese, and the other charms the he's.
MR. SMITH: Miss Cla, what figure of speech is that?
OLA: A Skin-neck-door-key.
MR. SMITH: A What?
OLA: Oh! I mean a smile.
Extract from Geometry examination paper: "Their are fore difrunt kinds
of angelsg the right, the left, the cute, and the obtoosef'
BERTA: I-Iovv did you come out in your "gram eXam"?
KATE: I came in I of getting a Ioo: I got all but the first iigure.
MISS LUYD: Give the meaning of amputate, and use it in a sentence.
MR. ILER: Amputate means to take offg the boy amputated his cap at
A Decision of the Levana Staff.
The head is arch-shaped because of the heavy loads that pass over it.
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THE ROUND t TABLE.
At the twilight hour every Saturday, a crowd can be seen eagerly wending
their way to the lectureroom' of Mr. Earnest, for a quiet and delightful hour
with him at the Saturday Night Round Table. ThisSociety, formed in IQO4,
has grown steadily in interest, and the leader and the members find this hour
to be a veritable oasis in a desert. i
Following a few introductory words by the leader, the secretary reads the
minutes o fthe previous meeting, and then the whole Society is on the qui vive
for the latest and best things in the way of fun to be had from a half dozen
short, Witty stories. ' 1
After these are given, and appointments made for the next meeting, the
raconteur for the evening is introduced, and gives us the best thoughts from
' During this year we have made the acquaintance of "A Friend to the
Heroes", we have plotted with "The Green Mountain Boys", we have taken
a trip with the "Circuit Rider", and after this we have listened to the beau-
tiful love story of Ruth, as told by our Chancellor.
We have had revealed to us the strivings of a soul to win back the "Four
Feathers", then followed dear little "Emmy Lou" in her efforts to "catch up"
all through the childhood in which there was no guile. '
The sparkling wit of "Jocelyn Cheshire" still lingered with us, as we went
with Rebecca to "Sunny Brook Farm". Then the left hind foot of "Old Brer
Rabbit" conjured up the most delightful time for every one, before we followed
the life of one who should have been "A Spinner in the Sun".
Good lessons were found in the quaint sayings of the "Cape Cod Folk",
and Mr. Smith's talk on "How Do You Do ?', found that, as far as the Round
Table was concerned, we were all doipg well. .
Unlike Glory McGuirk, we enjoyed all the good times of "Faith Gartney's
Girlhood". We also felt the influence of "Katrina" on a broken life, and, in
passing, caught the reflection from the bright flutter of the wings of the "Ken-
" hh' '31
After the story of the evening the members are again all attention to
hear the report of the critic, who has been secretly appointed by his prede-
And last but not least, has it ever occurred to you how free and homelike
everything always is at the Round Table and how much real joy and bright-
ness Mr. Earnest puts into the lives of us all, by the hour he spends here with
us each week!
Sparkles, from the Critic's Repo-rt.
Miss VVebb, we think, deserves the palm for being Without superstition.
At breakfast one morning not long ago, there was only one biscuit left on the
. . P
plate and several at the table were still hungry. But who would take it.
Finally Miss VVebb said, '6I'll take that biscuit, I have already passed the
danger line.', '
Miss Sallie Eannie Mann honestly confesses that she cannot sing, but she
does claim to knovv all about the rudiments of music. As a proof of this, she
C6 I ii , '
was explaining the different characters placed over thestaff. Ppl , she said,
"means pretty peartg mf, means mighty fast."
A ' l
MISS HARRISQN: ,Wl1at does' the. word convivial mean? I
MR. CLARK: It is something relating to married life, isn t it?
MR. EARNEST Qin Physiologyj : Where is the glottis?
MAMIE STUBBS: Search me! I'll go-home and look.
A MEMBER ORCHESTRA: I I can't go tO Walk H-OWS I have to S0 to
a rehearsal. , . . i i , -
FR1-'35HMANgp Rehearsal? Wlio's dead? , ,
- - ....... -.1--1--,,,,...
I SHORT CUTS TO BREAKFAST.
The very first requisite for speedy dressing for breakfast, is a long coat.
The closer it fits, and the longer it is, the better it suits the purpose, for long
coats cover a multitude of shortcomings. Most of the girls follow the style
just mentioned. i '
The next best thing is a "gym" blouse. The only trouble with this is
finding a collar, but any old thing-say a yellow pennant--will do, and you
are ready a la Wiggins style.
A dressing-sack may not be the most approved costume for breakfast,
but with a long coat it makes a very neat appearance, especially if the bright
fold is seen at the throat a la Young style.
If the hair is done up in curl-papers, jerk the papers off as quickly as pos-
sible, take the brush and give one lick' at the hair, twist it up and run, a la
If there is no time for even that, pull the hair up gracefully in a knot about
the middle of the head, get a small black hat with a red band, and set it jauntily
on top, a la MacGill style.
, If you are almost ready and see the last one going in, ask some one to
hold the door open for you, then do your best running, even if you have to
"come in on the Southernn, a la. Greene style.
If you haven't time to fasten belts, collars, and pins, it is very convenient
to finish on the way. Take the pins in your mouth, and, if you find that you
cannot use them fast enough by yourself, get your neighbor to help you, a la
Porter style. -
If you fail to get in at the side-door, make a dash for the middle door, if
that is also locked, rush round to the kitchen, persuade the housekeeper that
you had a headache or that you didn't hear the bell. Probably she will take
pity on you and let you in, a la Holcomb style. ,
If some cold morning when the heat has not been turned on, you have
persuaded yourself that you don't want any breakfast, and afterwards at the
last moment change your mind, then rush to the stairs and yell at all passing
by, "Bring me a biscuit l" a la Taliaferro style.
If your waist fastens in the back and your coat doesn't, make a combina-
tion ofthe two, and you are ready ,a la LeVere style.
If, on reaching the door, you discover that you have forgotten your belt,
get your chum to place her arm around your waist, and you are safe, a la
Laney style. .
If by any of the above-mentioned "short cuts" you manage to get to
breakfast, you will find your coffee waiting for you at the usual Normal
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THE EVILS T
The evils of "exams" are great, T
And trying on our powers 5 i
We bone and cram and do our best I
To stuff these heads of ours.
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"Exams have evils, well we know,
Too many for 'numeration 3
We have to sit up late at night
For the sake of examination.
They hurt the dear good Fresh, who
Straight from her mama's knee 3
The virtuous Soph soon drapes her light
To work like a busy bee.
They wake next day to find themselves
Quite warped in disposition,
With sleepy eyes and drowsy head,
They long for "prohibition,"
By time you gain the Junior Class,
Your conscience's pretty tough g
But when the height of Senior's reached,
Of "exams" you've had enough,-
Enough to make you pray, "O Lord,
Preserve me from the lamentation
And from the dread results that wait
On a Normal examination I"
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BANQUET TO SENIOR BASKET-BALL TEAM.
Girls, it pays to do our Kdurnclestng for, when we beat the juniorsg to o
our dear classmates and friends gave us a glorious banquet on Friday evening
April seventeenth. As we stood around the table, in ecstasies over its beauty
our class President offered the following toast :-
Here's to our own Senior ball-team!
Here's to the battle they fought!
Winning the glorious struggle
With a score of 9 to o.
A Hightower of strength was one putter,
With Alice to help and to plan,
But the glory of most scores is given
To our dear old faithful Mann.
Centers and guards did their duty,
In the future we've nothing to fear,
One coat of whitewash is sufficient
For the bliss of our Captain LeVere.
With a mascot like Lewis, we're safe,
V I-Ie's the pet and the joy of the team,
With Miss Ford to lead, nothing else do we need
While the smiles of our Earnest boy gleam.
Here's to Helen and Minna Belle Laney!
Whose faces joyfully beam,
For from the "scrubs" they've been taken.
To be stars on the, regular team.
To the Sophs we say, "God bless you!"
And friends still let us beg '
Weill yell when the Senior Ball Team
Wins the Champion Victory!"
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Latest Aggony 111 Spellmg Institooted by Normallltes
thots Cespecially lacking in literary editors.
sangfried Coriginally from the Frenchj
rom fa city of seven hills.
triernometry fapply to Seniors for informationj
chillun fextract from Seniors vocabularyj
meesles fa disease indulged in at the Normal School
grammer QMr. Smith's hobbyj
autermobble Csomething We all wantj
, A V Vt,
A MIDNIGHT ALARM.
Gnce upon a midnight dreary, as I wrestled, sleepy, weary,
With a hard examination, while sitting on the floor,
While I nodded, almost napping, suddenly there came a tapping
As of some one gently rapping, rapping at my chamber door.
"'Tis some girl," I faintly murmured, "tapping at my chamber door,-
' Qnly this, and nothing moref,
But again there came this tapping, somewhat louder than before,
Then the shaded lights looked ghastly, and the silence filled me vastly
With a terror and a tremor never felt before,
So that now, to still the beating of my heart, I stood repeating,
"'Tis some girl that comes a-tapping, tapping at my chamber door,-
Qnlythis, and nothing moref,
Soon my fainting heart grew stronger, and daring then to wait no longer
"Come right in, dear girl," I said, "and your forgiveness I imploreg
Sorry for it, I was napping, and so gently you came rapping
That I scarcely heard you tapping, tapping at my chamber door."
'Twas the matron, nothing more.
With her keen eyes at me peering, still I stood there wondering, fearing,
For my black marks numbered seven on her book the day before,
But the silence soon was broken, and these cutting words were spoken:
'Heard you not the 'light bell' ringing at least two hours ago!
This is why I came a-tapping, knowing that you shouldbe napping,
.Hasten now to heed my warning,-lights out ere I close the door l"
I Only this, and nothing more. I
Back into my chamber turning, all my soul was in me burning,
For she wore a fierce expression that Inever saw before,
No parting word she uttered, but a weak excuse I stuttered,
And a "2j" I muttered as she vanished from the door.
"Black marks again," I said ere napping, "this is why she came a-tapping
Only' this, and nothing more."
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R MABEL Grady s brother is from California isn t he?
, SARA Why no he s from San Francisco
Mr Vinson being asked the meaning of Horse Latitudes", promptly
replied The place where horses are raised
Can t feed
Can t read
Can t smoke
Can t sing
Can t talk
Can t Walk
Don t care
Docs bills Selected
MR ORR How do you sharpen a chisel?
SENIOR Take it to a sandbar
sages lungs and heart of a beef liver
A New Machine
M1nna Belle claims that she has a wooden machine which when in Work-
ing order will close the windows turn off the light wash Sunday night dishes,
and do the cussin for the family Upon investigation we lind that the ma-
chine 15 her husband Henry
Delimtions from the Practice School
SALESMAN A man who sales a ship
SURGEQN A very large and fierce fish
FLORIST A lady who mops Hoors
'VIINER A boy who can t buy cigars and other liquors
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Ihr Atlanta Brutal Glnllvgv
Atlanta Dental College
-' f 1 I , aft: :1. .:s1:afes.lE:z5:,.
.. ,l -.4 ..-.- I-s.-?g.,g1,yg5,..,. -.., . .tts H-A
alllala ,ll BY Denflsfs
fli 3 tl .3 FOI' 021111515
'fa'f. 1a.1'-f,,:g:a2115:1.2f- 1212s:z:e-.1 .egzgzgaif ' xi 5: 1 ,E -i-li
Largest School in
is 1lL.11'f ,2.:ea5522?2:Q.5222252ge5252Q222ii5Efi'Q2iEiz2g' " 3
I ,,A,1,,.,., the State
l. l:,. . "t.2 if-?.1iiiil.s21i?Ei?9' l'1i:1 ,,4.,. 'Eh'
, t:"' :'h"' lfzt Z lt' Leldlflg School Of
eataa a the south
FEATURES! Large New College Building,
l Complete New Library, New'Practical Porcelain
Department, Heavy Operatory Clinic, Exclus-
I ively White 'Patients, Monthly Examinations
and Daily Recitations, Central Location, Ex-
perienced Teachers and Demonstrators.
. Write for souvenir catalogue and further Dar-
at the corner of Edge-
wo.d Ave. and Ivy St.,
occupies a newly erected
building put up expressly
for this school four years
The b uildingi is
modern i n construction
,and appointment and has
the largest floor s p a c e
and the largest equip-
me t of an y school de vot-
ed to teach1'ng dentistry
in Atlanta or in the state-
The college is lo c a t e d
close in and surrounded
with good homes fo r
students, and conven1'ent
WILLIAM CRENSHAW, D. D. S. Dean
Box 401 Atlanta, Ga. ,
L , ,-,t--it College does not own 1fS
quarters, preferring to rent its building which was put up for the
college at a cost of fh'ty thousand dollars. Th1's arrangement enables
the school to put its earnings into the course for the benefit of the
students rather than into the building which would benejlt mainly the
owners of the school and oj the bu1'lding. A
The Atlanta Dental College is the only school in Atlanta or the state
that does not admit negroes in 1'ts operatory and does not ask or requ1're
its students to work for them.
The Atlanta Dental College is the only school in Atlanta or the state
that has graduates in the U. S- army dental corps-only two from the
south and both from this school. . r
The Atlanta Dental College is the only school of dentistry in Atlanta
or the state that has an annual attendance of over 200-the enrollment
for 1907-8 being 255-practically doubling other southern competitors
A WHY IS IT? r
to operatory practice-
The Atlanta Dental
Q ARE YOU
as to what you wear?
W E CA T E R
to those who care. e
in Fine Clothing and ' e
V Gent's Furnishings.
WINGUEAD BROS. at co.
S ucients tracie a s ecialt '. '
Vie appreciate yourppatrogmfage.
,wx S Departments.
Lanier Footwear Co.
" ust accross from Universi Campus."
229 Broad Street,
A T H E1 N S . GA.
57 to 6l Whitehall Street.
46 to 50 S. Broad Street.
' ' THE YEAR AROUND AT es?
.Zeer ass.. . .
ww sf? MUSEIZR?
E MUSE'S E
Spring ancl Fall, Summer ancl Winter
is always mindful of yang chaps. For
has macle a special stucly of what fellows
in the largeuteensn and early Htwentiesn
require and what they fancy in particular.
Especially is this true in
HATS AND SHOES
carried to a point, which has given Muse,s '
the name of "The College Manls Storen
MUSE'S gm WhXfif'Efi13Hi'iif' GA.
BYCK BROS. 81 CO.
Foot Coverers to all mankind
Z ATLANTA, GA.l-.
Are showing the swellcst styles of Low Footwear
WRITE FOR OUR ILLUSTRATED
. SPRING CATALOGUE.
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS.
Qfwvsg gfwfsg QNQFNQ
Nathaniel G. Slaughter
Office: Third floor Southern Mutual Bld'g.
Residence across street from Normal.
Lamb 8a Hollingsworth,
FLOUR, GRAIN, PROVISIONS,
V Office . 207 Leonard Building,
Warehouse: On R. I' . Track.
The College "Co-op." Go.
97 Peachtree Street, '
A T L A N T A , G A .
SHELL!! IVEY, Manager.-
VARSITY HELPS-ALL KINDS.
Designers and Manufacturers of
College, Class and Fraternity, Pennant and
Felt Goods and Pins.
MAH.. ORDERS ASOLICITED Fon
W. E. RAGAN. C. F. MALONE. C. F. BARNWELL.
I H. R. CALLAWAY. W. C. BARNWELL.
Ragan, Malone 81 Co.
TEIIS lllll JOBBERS UF
Dry Ggods, Notions and B
AT LAN TA. GA.
C r. Pryor and DecaturSts., o
pp. Kimball House
38 Whitehall Sf. Atlanta, Ga.
FLOUR, GRAIN 124
ana HAY. Phones lasol Bm
Atlanta Phone 359.
w.s. DUNCAN at co,
I8-22-24 Butler Street,
A - - - - ummm-1-, -ev A--,A -731-
H. W. YARBROUGH,
.MADE TO ORDER
2 M Auburn Avenue, ATLANTA, GA.
Tripod Paint Co.
A Eaox OF
, vvu.l. PLEASE. Q
Dr. Dj. H. MCNVEILL,
Oftlce: Southern Mutual Building,
To have Shoes repaired, and
for Family Groceries
call on -Q
F. M.8z P. SIVIITH
NEAR S. N. S.
E. P. TAYLOR
198 College Ave. ATHENS, GA
NIILLI N ERY.
The Newest Styles in Millinery
Our Pricesz, If we Caxft Sell You,
Well, You Know theVRfSt.
Nlrs. W.A. IVEY,
.5 College Avenue, 1
-' Athens, Ga. A A
WHY WE SELL S0 MANY PIANOS.
PARTLY because of the prices--wliicllg are lower than anywhere else for tbe
same money. . a T
PARTLY because of tbe pianos--which are better than anywbere else for tbe
same pr1ce. I ' S - A
PARTLY because everyone knows that tlme pianos we sell are absolutely reliable
and that our guarantee is good for allpit 'says--or we would not offer tbem
for sale at any price. ' . .
PARTLY because of our payment plan-which is made easy to suitour patrons.
. . , , C bl
PARTLY because of our splentltcl line--Mason and Haml1n,,Conover, a e,
Kingsbury and Wellington pianos-unsurpassed l or tone,toucb and durability.
The Cable Piano Company,
GE0-1xLhZiL'f'N5' 96-98 Whitehall Street,
A ATLANTA, GA.
LARGES'l' lNlUSIC HOUSE' IN'THE SOUTH.
J. T. DUDLEY, w. A. at T. c. Fowtzn.
vfuaulriiiiisliiitisi GAIi0cKERY DEALERS 'N
rLO0R covsmuus CHINA GENERAL
STOYES , '
OK RANGES MERCHANDISE.
Kimball Pianos and Orans,
Standard Sewing Machines.
EASY PAYMENTS. ATHENS, GA-
A C BQ: cAl.l. ON :QS
Athens Hardware o. 'I
' Hardware, Cutlery, -QE. Q.
Guns, ,Woodenwares, -
Lawn'Mowers, , . FOR
Gardenhose, l- cgpnpral
I Cream Freezers, ,
Sl. A illlvrrhanhmv.
2418-250' BROAD 'STICEETQ u . .
DAVISON - NICHOLSON
E COMPANY M2-
INVITE THE STUDENTS OF
THE STATE NORMAL
SCHOOL TO MAKE OUR
BIG STORE THEIR HEAD-
QUARTERS WHILE DOWN-
TOWN. .X .8 .99 .99
We keep Dry Goods,
Shoes and House
A Furnishing Goods.
g Use Palmer's
00550065 Wifi 00 t QJWO-1 2005302
Q CREAM LlNIMlENT'Q
FOR ALL PAINS IN THE BACK
AND LIMBS, NEURALGIA,
H. R. PALMER 8: SONS,
FLEMING : DEARING
H EADQUARTE RS FQR
GUNS, PISTOLS AND
AMM UN ITION.
Paint, Wall Paper, H
EMPIRE STATE Bailey
,CHEMICAL COMPANY. Supply CQ,
225 Clayton Street,
D ATHENS, GA.
Dealers in Stoves, Ranges, Tin-
ware, Calninet Mantles, Grates and
Tiles, Mill Supplies, Belting,
Hardware, Tin, Plate anii Metal
'- Shingles. fi-
Chas. Stern Co.
a to Men and Boys
That satisfy or your money back
The Palace of a
T , Thousand
Ice Cream and Soda Water
Comic and Souvenir
"ASK THE STUDENTS".
Webb 81 Crawford Co.
G RO CE R I ES
l t d on Central R. R. Tracks.
Warehouse oca e
AT H E N 5 .
.L .N - c-,,.. f..Q......,,
CAMPBELL - ERWIN
REAL TY COMPANY
Real Estate - Renting -f Insurance
156 College Avenue. G Phone, 345.
L. C. SMITH, PRES. A. C, ERWIN, VICE-PRES.
e. D. CAMPBELL, sae. sz Tues.
Smith Construction Company
CONTRACTING E BUILDING
Cor College Ave. Athens, G
MANUFACTURERS AND RET
IL' la ou follow ihe various employmenis and
In use info Zlze purpose with w zc y
ro esszons of Zye illzis sense of beaugf-eandyou are framjormedjfom an ariisan
p f u -
mio an arizsi.-WHIPPLE.
h einfused into our life Work this "sense of n
xx 7 E av
" We have spared neither time nor expense
to give you not only a beautiful store, but you will agree
with us when We say that We have 'filled every depart-
ment with beautiful goods. We have striven to make
our work good work. Not to falter or rest on our laurels-
but for 26 years we have put our heart into this work and
the result is evident ze-
' .1 i "
"A Store that Athens 15 Prou o
Thatls what hundreds of our good friends tell us and
this encourages and inspires us to do better if possible.
A store that gets the patronage of the best people and
continues with untiring energy to daily interest them with
the best products of the civilized World.
A store that handles only good goods and stylish goods
at prices that are reasonable.
TORE GOOD GOODS MAVKE POPULAII.
THE S p
IF IT is BROKEN
WE WILL FIX IT Q
C ,i Kuppenheimer Clothing
jeweler and Optician. A Douglas' Sll0BS
3, John B. Stetsolfs Hats
Also a full line of Ladies' Goods
North Georgia '
' A Special Discount to Normal
AILERS School Students.
Ice Creams, Etc.
cc Avenue Near Normal School,
Cor. Broad and Jackson Sts.
' Athens, Ga.
,,,,,,lxg ---YJA -fr, '
' - , ,,,.afne..,..W.w-A-A A 5
M. STERN P 'd t ' M. G. MICHAEL V' -P d t
G A MELL C h
THE ATHENS SAVINGS BANK
Capltal and Und1v1ded Proflts S160 000
Does a regular Commercial Business
Has a Savings Department and pays
lnterest on Savings Accou nts
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOR SUMMER SCHOOL
,DIRECTORS A '
.STERN M G MICHAEL W T. BRYAN.
J. A HUNNICUTT DEUPREE HUNNICUTT L F EDWARDS I
G A MELL M T. S. MELL G. H. PHINIZY .
E L E C T H 1 C I T Y
.af MODERN' HOUSEKEEPING CONVENIENCES sf A ,
Coffee Percolators, Chafmg Dishes, Waffle Irons, '
Broilers, General Cookers. Water Boilers, Disk
Stoves, Sad Irons, Ovens, Sewing Machine Motors, , J'
The Odorlessi Smokeless Light. n A ' s A
You Touch the Button, the Current Does the Rest. il A
Mn A A'
Athens Electric Railway Co. 'ff
Athens, Georgia. . ii j
n 'Q -
ilkvhvrirk 3. 1621113 Svtnhin.
This Beaulilul Pony Ruuab011t0I1lySll7.Q
Shipped dix ect from Factory to you at a
saving of 320.00 We guarantee satisfaction or
money back and also guarantee safe deliverv to
your depot. This is one of our new style Auto
Seat Pony Runabouts, is very handsome in de-
sign and finish and is made of high-grade, fully
guaranteed material throughout.
Pony Harness at cost as an advertisement.
- '-" -
- . E,
T l' 'rw
UMBRELLA F6R 55.00 zxrna.
WRITE FOR PONY CATALOGUE TO-DAY.
GOLDEN EAGLE BUGGY G0.
ATLANTA, GA., Station A.
. ESTABLISHED 1861.
Lowry National Bank
FEBRUARY 14, 19 8.
Capital - -
Surplus and ProfIts 700,000.00
Miss Parrish, trying to develop from the children that the denominator
names the fraction, asked this : "What do we do for a baby shortly after it is
born ?', The .answer came promptly, "Dress it !'f
Miss Sprout: Very good recitation, Miss Ollie., How much time did you
put on this lesson? 9
Ollie: Why, I didn't have time to look at to-days lesson. '
Where can happiness always be found? '
In the dictionary.
Miss Lollie : We can't have any copper work in our outlines, because the
outfit is too expensive. -
Miss Parrish: Put in one piece of copper, whether we have it or not.
Mr. Orr : Now Miss Parrish, I think that would be nothing short of pure
LEY TO FACULTY PICTURES.
MR. SMITH-Taken in the f'patriarcha1" age.
MISS LOYD -made especially for Levana, IQO8.
MR. RHODES-Special pose for Levana, 19c8.
MR. EARNEST-Self-made picture. ' ' '
MISS SHEPPERSON-No change since Levana, IQO7.
MISS ALLEN-Special pose for Levana, 1907 fniinus nose-glassesj.
MISS YOUNG- Still young.
MISS WALES-First sitting for Levana.
MISS- HARRISON-Still has a natural taste for literature.
MR. ORR-Shaved since picture was taken. A 'A
MISS HARDEN--Taken for Agnes Scott Annual fDate unknownj
MR. STANAGE-Same old "seven and six."
MISS LINTON-I7Vould be more natural with an apron on.
MISS SPROUT-Sweet Sixteen. '
MR. HOLLINGSWORTI-I-Old picture used again by consent of his wife.
MISS SALE-Sample of the whole-Sale family.
MISS FORD-Picture in, after narrow escape.
MISS PARRISH-Special pose for Hrst Levana.
MISS SMITH-Two years old.
MISS PRICHARD-New, as special favor to Senior Class.
MISS AIKEN-Old Senior cut.
MISS CRESWELL-Better looking since picture was taken.
MISS . COOK-Old Senior cut ftaken since the Waizj s
MISS MITCHELL--Special Faculty cut 5 Senior picture not dignified enough.
Aga gf: 35555: Q.
f CanYou Cleanlt. i
This question is asked us many
times daily, and the article may be
anythingfrom piece goods to Paris Gown.
Our answer to the query "Can you
clean it ?" will be based on our years of
experience in handling thousands of
items of apparel, embracing the entire
catalogue of Wearables from the dainty
dress of the little tot to the costly gown
of a grand dame.
Weil tell you frankly to what
tent any garment you may bring or send to us
be renovated or renewed.
We make no claims we
cannot execute and thisis one
of the reasons that our business is
constantly growing and makes ours
the largest cleanery in this section.
We live Known in Five States.
We clean everything and
our princess- ODORLESS BENZOL-
I10t Oulv removes all dirt, grime and
' grease but does it without shrinking
the goods or fading colors and restor es
the fabric to its orginal lustre, fresh-
ness and beauty.
Regular Cleaning prevents "Cast Offs"
Send all of your cleanable clothes to us.
se- Sendxskirts, waists and suits and all clothing for
street wear. -
Send ball and party dresses, gowns and elegant
wra s silks laces ' ' I d th'
n ve ve s g oves an every Ing
you would like to have cleaned and renovated
WE PUT NEW LIFE INTO THEM and you ll he both
surprised and delighted with the results
WE CLEAN GURI. AND DYE OSTRIGH PLUMES
Mail and express order s receu e prompt
attention and We have special facilities
for turning out quick work when so
requested We pay express one w
on shipments amounting to Sl Oto
Georgia points and on S2 Odin adyoin
Our booklet Modern
Dry Cleamngcontains full
information and prices
Write for it
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108 130 WVHITFHALI b'1REl F, ATLANTA, GA
North Side Branch Farlvnger Bld g Central Branch M Rich 81 Bros Department Store
LESTER BOOK 6: STATIONERY CO
PRINTERS AND BINDERS
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Suggestions in the State Normal School - Crystal / Levana Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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