State Normal School - Crystal / Levana Yearbook (Athens, GA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1922 volume:
Stale normal Scbool
re M 'I'
Ynoarb of Eruslecs cmb Officers
B. S. MILLER, Columbus, Ga. . ...., President
H. Y. IVICCORD, Atlanta, Ga. ........ . . Vice-President
Governor THOMAS E. HARDWICK ....... . . Atlanta
State Superintendent of Schools, M. L. BRITTAIN . . . . . Atlanta
Chancellor, University of Georgia, DAVID C. BARROW . . Athens
W. W. STARK . . ...... . Commerce
A. B. GREENE . .......... . Fort Valley
MEMBERS CITY OF ATHENS
A. H. DAVIDSON . .......... . Athens
E. J. BONDURANT ................ Athens
MEMBERS REPRESENTING TRUSTEES OF UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA
JUDGE LLOYD CLEVELAND ............ . . Griiiin
JUDGE ANDREW J. COBB .
. . Athens
J. E. HAYES ................ Montezuma
MEMBERS REPRESENTING CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS
First District, JOSEPH W. SMITH . .
Second District, S. B. BROWN .
Third District, J. M. CULLUM . .
Fourth District, B. S. MILLER . .
Fifth District, H. Y. MCCORD . .
Sixth District, J. C. BEAUCHAMP . .
Seventh District, E. S. GRIFFETH .
Eighth District, S. B. YOW ....
Ninth District, L. M. BRAND . . . .
Tenth District, WILLIAM H. FLEMING . .
Eleventh District, V. L. STANTON . .
Twelfth District, JUDGE W. W. LARSEN .
Secretary and Treasurer, G. A. MELL .
. . Albany
. . Atlanta
. . Lavonia
. . Augusta
. . Dublin
an wg 'Ne
Tfacully anb Officers
DAVID C. BARROW, LL.D. ......,.... Chancellor Ex-Officio
f V Chancellor of the University of Georgia.
JERE M. POUNDS, A.B., LL.D. ......... . . . President
H. B. RITCHIE, A.M. ..... . . ...... Dean
ALEXANDER RHODES . . . . . . . . Business Manager
MRS. H. C. DOOLITTLE .......... .... R egistrar
H. B. RITCHIE, A. M.
Psychology and Pedagogy
Director of Elementary Training School
PETER F. BROWN, A.M.
MRS. GERTRUDE A. ALEXANDER, A.M.
Expression. Assistant in English
W. T. DUMAS
DAVID L. ERNEST, A.M.
Mxss ROBERTA HODGSON, A.M.
E. S. SELL, M.S., Agr.
Mlss HELEN L. SPROUT
Latin and Greek
Director of Correspondence Department
JOSEPH LUSTRAT, Bach. es Lett.
RAFAEL W. RAMIREZ
Mlss BEss M. BAIRD
Miss ANNIE LINTON
Miss LURA B. STRONG
MISS AGNES EBERHART
MISS FRANCES LIEBINC
MISS FRANCES LIEBINC
Public School Music
MISS CAROLYN VANCE
MISS SARAH WEBB, Ph.B.
Assistant in Department of Psycholo and P d
gy 9 aeeey
MISS MAY ZEICLER, A.B.
Assistant in Department of Psychology and Pedagogy
MISS CARRIE CLAY
Assistant in Department of English
MISS IRIS CALLAWAY
Assistant in Department of Mathematics
MISS ELIZABETH LOVETT
Assistant in Department of Elementary Science
MISS MARY WOODS, LL.B.
Assistant in Department of History
MISS DORIS ROBERTSON
First Assistant in Department of Household Arts
MISS HENRIETTA THOMPSON, B.S.
Assistant in Department of Household Arts
MISS IRMA HICKS
Assistant in Department of Household Arts
MISS' HANNAH HANSON
Assistant in Department of Household Arts
MISS ANNIE MAE HOLLIDAY
Assistant in Department of Manual Arts
MISS EDITH GUILL
Assistant in Department of Physical Education
MRS. I. W. BAILEY
Assistant in Department of Instrumental Music
MISS KATE HICKS
Principal Elementary School
. MISS ELEANOR ADAMS
Critic Teacher First Grade
MISS KATIE L. DOWNS
Critic Teacher Second Grade
MISS LUCILE CHARLTON
Critic Teacher Third Grade
MISS ELIZABETH YOUNG
Critic Teacher Fourth Grade
MRS. F. J. OSTERMAN
Critic Teacher Fifth, Sixth, Seventh Grades. History and Geography
MISS CLEO RAINWATER
Critic Teacher F ifth, Sixth, Seventh Grades. English
MISS IRMA HICKS
MISS LAURA ELDER
Teacher Model Rural School
MISS FRANCES RANDOLPH ARCHER
MISS MOINA MICHAEL
MISS KATIE L. DOWNS
Matrons Winnie Davis Hall
MISS NELLIE COLBERT
MISS ELIZABETH LOVETT
Matrons Gilmer Hall
MRS. MAGGIE LAMBDIN
MISS CAROLYN VANCE
Matrons Bradwell Hall
MRS. A. J. CONYERS
MISS EMMIE JONES
MISS MOINA MICHAEL
Y. W. C. A. Secretary
MRS. LENA CHANDLER
C RY S TA L
C RY S TA L
Bo Queens anb noblemen
our mothers anb Talbers
Class Qf '22
"Rock-a-bye baby, thy cradle is green,
Fathefs a nobleman, m:other's a queen,
Bettyls a lady, and wears a gold ring,
And Johnny,s a drummer and drums for the king?
Rock-a-bye baby, the cradle is rust,
Or broken in splinters, or covered with dust,
And Time in his passing has granted us youth,
And fairies have vanished,-reality's truth.
W e hear, no more, lullabies, crooned o'er our faces,
We've grown, and we've gone, and weave left bare our places,
Home isnit a spot where we build fairy bowers,
Or play paper dolls for hours and hours,
Or' romp with our brothers, as Indians bold,
Or slide down the bank where often we rolled
And bit, fought, and scratched-ah, our childhood is o'er,
And is back in the past, as a tale told of yore.
Wegre just girls-and 'tis human-that when nights have come
And the lights have gone out-sometimes we feel dumb,
No whispers, but silence, with memories thronging,
And into our hearts have come yearnings and longingsg
We,ve thought of you often, dear Mother and Dad,
And we,d do anything to turn out-"not half bad."
And I guess that is why, since yo-u've been with us so
In our school life-that all of us want you to know-
H ow we love you-our mothers, our fathers, our friends,
And 'tis love thru these pages this Annual sends.
Rock-a-bye baby, thy cradle is green,
F ather's a nobleman, mother's a queen,
Still queen and nobleman, as long ago
In the Mother Goose rhymes-and we want you to know.
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Spin a oitty into notes
Spin the notes in song
'iet them straggle oown the page
fcasno carry you along:
Till gay songs cannot be sung.
Ehere are some tragic forces.
yet oo not search for them among
Ehis oitty serveo in courses.
we've sought to give in simple form
IN Spreao of simple oishes,
TA truthful view of college bays,
Ofcollege hopes ano wishes: t
fdno-if to you-a minute's joy,
why then-it is our pleasure:
So play with this, as with a toy.
fAno happy be your leisure. y
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message 'from mr. Tflouno
The class of 1922 will have the distinction of being the largest
class ever graduated from this institutiong but this will not be its
only honor. For uniformity of character, conduct and accomplish-
ment it has been exceeded by very few classes that have gone
before. This, of course, gives it a very high place in the affections
and regards of the faculty. We shall be sorry to see you go and
your places will not he easily filledg but our best wishes will go
with you and our hopes that your future lives may be as bright
and cheery and purposeful and successful as your school careers
have been. '
JERE M. POUND,
'W M 'X'
message Tram Chancellor :Barrow
To THE STATE NORMAL SENIORS,
CLASS 08, '22,
GREETINC AND FAREWELL:
I hardly know how to say goodbye to this Senior Class. It seems to me
that I have been associated with you more than with any former class in the
State Normal. As Juniors, I gave you a series of talks, which were very pleasant
to me on account of the interest you showed. It may be due to this informal asso-
ciation that I value you so highly. I shall regret to see you leave, and yet I
am glad to have you go and leaven society. .
May I feel free to give you some advice, prompted by a spirit of love?
1. Do not ignore the spirit of Society, but do not be ruled by it. You
should knowwhich way the current runs, but it does not follow that you should
be drowned in its cataract.
12. -Purpose and steadfast effort will carry you a long ways.
3. I am Writing this on a gloomy morning, but I know the bright sun is
shining behind and above the clouds. Most likely, almost certainly, in a little
while the sun will turn these dull clouds into gorgeous beauty. Remember this,
and you can wait with patience for the hour when dull clouds change to bright
4. Believe the best things, think the best things, do the best things.
5. A friend is very valuable. Do not lightly put aside or think evil of a
I trust God may bless each of you and make you a blessing to Society.
I DAVID C. BARROW.
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XX V I'
Tibe Great Seals of Qeorgia
N 1732, agtract of land, including the .territory now known as the State
'J of Georgia, was granted by the English Crown to twenty-one trustees.
, lf The condition of the grant was .that the land was to be settled by
worthy but unfortunate debtors, incarcerated in English prisons. In
'ff' July of that year, the corporators convened for formal acceptance of
the charter, and for the perfection of an organization under its provisions. A seal,
called the Colonial Seal, was adopted. One of itsr faces, which was for the
authentication of legislative acts, deeds, and commissions, contained the device
which follows:-Two human figures leaned upon urns from which iiowed streams,
representing the Savannah and Altamaha rivers, which formed the northeastern
and southwestern boundaries of the State, in the hands of the figures were spades,
suggesting agriculture as the settlers' chief employment. Above, and in the center,
was seated the genius of the colony, wearing a liberty cap on her head. In her
left hand she held a cornucopia, and in her right, a spear. Behind, upon a gentle
eminence stood a tree, and above was engraved this legend: uColonia Georgia
Augeat,'7 the translation of which is, 4'lVlay the Georgia Colony Hourishf' On the
other face, which was to be aliixedl to grants, orders, and certificates, were silk-
worms in the various stages of their labor. The motto, "Non sibi sed allis,'7
or NNot for ourselves but for othersf' was appropriate not only to the trustees
but to the silkworms, which were expected to furnish a livelihood for the colonists.
For twenty-one years, Georgia thrived under the direction of her trustees.
On the twenty-third of June, 1752, these noble men held their last meeting, and
surrendered the control of the colony to the king. The colony having now be-
come a royal province, a new seal was ordered to be made in 1754-. This Provincial
Seal was the largest and most beautiful of the Georgian Seals. It was made of
silver, and was four and one-half inches in diameter. On one side was a figure,
representing the genius of the province making an offering of a skein of silk to
the king. The motto was, "I-linc laudem sperate, Coloniif' or MI-lence hope for
praise, O Colonistsf' No doubt this was intended to encourage development of
the silk industry. Around the circumference of the same side was engraved,
'4Sigillum Provinciae nostrae Georgiae in America," meaning "The Seal of our
Province of Georgia in America? On the obverse side were his Majestyis arms,
crown, garter, supporters, and motto. The inscription, uGeorgius II, Dei Gratia
Magnae Britanniae. Franciae et Hiberniae Rex, Fidei Defensor, Brunsvici et Lune-
burgi Dux, Sacri Romani Imperii Archi-Thesaurarius et Elector,'5 means, 'CGeorge
ll, by the Grace of God, King of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, Defender of
the Faith, Duke of Brunswick and Luneburg, High-Treasurer and Elector of the
Holy Roman Empire."
After a short span of years, during which most of the American colonies were
under provincial rule, the development of affairs caused the people of Georgia
with those of the other colonies to revolt against English oppression. It has been
hinted at times that Georgia was unwilling to take up arms, but let us say in her
C RY S, TCA L
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defence that she was not unlike a child, who finds it hard to give up its love for
its mother. Added to this, was the fact that Georgia was a favorite province with
the mother country. However, her staunch citizens soon recognized and responded
to their higher duty of protecting the rights of the new country of which they were
a part, and entered with zeal the Revolution. Thus it came about that the Royal
Seal was abolished and a new one adopted.
The Revolutionary Seal of February 5, 1777, represented the new sovereignty
of the state. On one side was a scroll inscribed with the words, "The Constitu-
tion of the State of Georgiaf, and with the motto, c'Pro Bono Publicof' or 'Tor
the good of the peoplefl On the other side was an elegant house and other build-
ings, fields of corn, and a meadow covered with sheep and cattle, through the
meadow ran a river with a ship under full sail in view. The motto was, uDeus
nobis haec otia fecit," or "God has made this prosperity for usf,
The Revolutionary Seal survived the period of the birth of a new nation. In
1798 the legislature proposed a new seal which was adopted in 1799. This Great
Seal of 1799 was made of silver and was two and one-fourth inches in diameter.
Bales of cotton and hogs-heads of tobacco, being received on board a ship bearing
the flag of the United States, were emblematic of the exports of the state, a short
distance away was a boat laden to represent her internal traffic. Further back a
man ploughed a field, and flocks of sheep grazed near by. The motto was, 4'Agri-
culture and Commerce, 1799." The other side, which is more commonly known,
contained three pillars upholding an arch engraved with the word '6Constitutionf7
On Aa wreath about the pillars were engraved the words, 'cWisdom," alusticef and
uModeration.'7 The suggested symbolism is that the three departments of govern-
ment, legislative, executive, and judicial, which support the Constitution, are in
turn upheld by the cardinal virtues: wisdom, justice, and moderation. On the
right of the last pillar was a man standing with drawn sword, to guarantee aid
from the military department in defence of the Constitution. Around the margin
was engraved, "State of Georgia, 1799.8
The Seal of 1799 was used for sixty-two consecutive years. Then came the
Civil War with the need of a new State Seal. The legislature of 1861 appointed
a commission 'gto prepare a new Great Seal for the State of Georgia and to make
all necessary preparations and arrangements to bring the same as agreed on by
the said commission, into usef' There are no records of the actions of this
committee, but, according to impressions of the seal which was designed, found in
the office of the Secretary of State, it differed only slightly from the Seal of 1799.
Three changes were made: first, amid the brilliant rays of a rising sun, placed
under the arch 'of the Constitution to symbolize the birth of a new independence,
was placed the date 18615 second, the man with the drawn sword was removed,
third, instead of 1799, the date 1776 was used to represent the birth of our first
independence. Strangely, though the struggle between the States was over in
1865, the legislature of 1865-66 passed an act, which reads as follows, uThat the
seal prepared by the committee under the act assented to on the fourteenth day of
December, 1861, be, and the same is hereby adopted as the seal of the office of
Secretary of State." Henry R. Goetchius, in an article written for the Georgia
Historical Quarterly, says 'CSO far as I have been able to ascertain, this is the
only act concerning the great seal of the state passed since the war. Neither the
acts of the legislatures since that time nor the journals of the constitutional con-
ventions of 1865, 1866, or 1867 says one single word about the re-adoption of
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the old seal of 1799, and yet all the codes since 1866 describe as the great seal
of the State the old seal of 1799, which was used up to 1361. It would appear
that, with the downfall of the Confederacy, the seal of 1799 was re-adopted with-
out enactment. It is certain at all events that the present seal is the old seal of
1799 and that it has been used ever since 1872.7 He further adds that although
the Confederate Seal was in 1866 adopted for use in the office of the Secretary of
State, and is still in use in that office, it is not the great seal of the State which is
used for authentication of legislative acts, deeds, and commissions. In 1914, it
was necessary to recast the seal, because the old one was well-worn through long
service. At this time the original date, 1799, was permanently changed to 1776.
There was an interesting incident in connection with the great seal at the
time of Sherman's invasion of Georgia. Colonel Barnett, Secretary of State, conscious
of his responsibility for the seal, determined to save it at all hazards. Because he
wished someone else to know its hiding place, he carried it home to the patriotic
Mrs. Barnett, who, placing it in a tin box, buried it under her house. Upon his
early arrival at Milledgeville, at that time capital of the State, Sherman' had
Colonel Barnett arrested, and commanded him to give up the seal. Stoutly refus-
ing, Colonel Barnett was put into prison. Because of his brave spirit and daunt-
less bearing, he was never forced to devulge his secret. Later, when the reins of
government were again in the hands of Georgians, the great seal was restored .to
the people, as Governor Jenkins said, unever desecrated by the grasp of a military
The story of the great seals of Georgia is not complete without some statement
of the development of the people whose ideals these seals represent. Each seal
marks a distinct period of the natural progress of a sturdy race, implanted in a
new world full of possibilities. This development falls under three heads: material,
mental, and moral. '
Material progress is shown from the beginning. After the discovery by the
colonists that the silk industry was not so profitable as it had seemed it would
be, agriculture rapidly came into the foreground. The necessity for markets for
the material produced brought about trade and commerce with foreign countries.
Finally an idea which has not even yet attained its highest development came into
play: that of manufacturing the raw material with which Georgia so abounds, into
Hnished products. In this way was abolished the old system of selling material,
later to be bought again in finished form at a much higher rate, and was inaugurated
a tremendous manufacturing industry.
On an early seal were placed buildings to represent homes, schools, and churches.
Here, we may say, Georgia formally began the training of her sons for citizenship.
From this first ideal in education has come her state system of schools, inclusive of
common and high schools, and the University with its branches of agricultural,
technological, and normal and industrial schools. Although the war of 1861
greatly hindered her progress in education, Georgia has done much for both of
her races since that time, and it is to be hoped that she will make much effort along
that line in the future.
Finally, that philanthropic sympathy which gave Georgia her being has con-
tinued in spirit throughout the years, and is expressed in the deeds of her children.
The fervent wish of her every true citizen is that she may grow in wisdom, justice,
and moderation, and that her sons may always be able to say with pride, 4'This is
my own, my native land."
-MARY HARRIS, '22,
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"My Motherfv What do we mean, oh, what do we mean!
A soul more blessed than life itself,
A heart warmer than the fire of our love,
A spirit more beautiful than truth will ever be,
A being more holy in our hearts than the crown of life,
She is "My4Mother.',
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'S W 'N'
Taba 'Dial of the Tags
Father Time Ambition
As with all modern plays worthy of note, HThe Dial of the Days" is an all-
star cast. As for the Senior Class of '22 which is the underlying cause of this
'4EXponent of modern drama," encores have been the invariable rule, and curtain
calls the inevitable consequence of their appearance. So prepare yourself with
Herculean strength to lend your powers of attention to 4'The Dial of the Days"
which gives the life of the class of '22 at S. N. S.
ACT I-SCENE I
PLACE: State Normal School
"ln 1918 a group of girls, shy and watchful of every step, found themselves
assuming the role of Freshmen at S. N. S. Field Days were for the first time in
their lives the order of the day. Then too, they dreamed of the time when they
should be heroes or heroines, a dream inspired by the notable Senior plays. They
revelled in the picnics of their class and societies, enjoying the freedom of a care-
free, rather irresponsible life. The most important feature in the life of this youth-
ful class was the Pageant given Georgia Day. They represented '4Farm Life of
the War between the Statesf' Little did they expect athe back to the land" move-
ment so soon." '
"lt's all over. All work has its joy, and vacation was theirs. Soon the campus
was bereft of this little Freshman Class, and Time alone was to bring it backf,
' ACT II-SCENE I
PLACE: State Normal School 9
"They soon became accustomed to my peremptory voice which called them
once more to their field of work. Of course the routine was somewhat a dominating
element for a while as things were not new any more. They still had Field Days,
and even a part in the Pageant given, but in time the plot thickens and another
character, heretofore vaguely subtle, appeared in realityf'
in M 2'
Progress: ' '
4'Little by little they used me in their life, but at last they brought me into
view by the entertainment of their Sister Class-the Seniors of the Class of '20.
This important event was a fitting climax to their Sophomore year. By this time
they had found a place in the heart of S. N. S. that none could take from them.
Sophomores, as a rule, are more or less care-free, and the jolly, smiling faces of
this class were no exceptions. Although a firm believer in the value of play, work
had become a potent factor in their lives, and Development was soon to carry them
on and on. The familiar echo of Hope carried them once more into the joyous
realm of vacationf,
ACT 111-SCENE I
TIME: 1920-1921, September-March
PLACE: State Normal School
"Again I assumed the responsibility of this class as Juniors. It was greatly
strengthened by the addition of many new members. They found themselves a
jolly, busy lot, absorbed in the events of their Freshman and Sophomore years,
and daily becoming more ambitious for the impress of Progress, their newly
'41 was at once a part ofthe Class of '22, but the greatest evidence of my
presence among them was seen in the Parliamentary Law Class, which they launched
and supported successfully. Their Junior year offered a 'cvariety of specialties,"
one or two of which will take us to the scene of another realmf'
TIME: March-June, 1921
PLACE: State Normal School
al am a part of every good cause, and there is no way of preventing my in-
Huence. Most effectively did I make myself felt in their Junior year by the occasional
suggestion that soon, as Seniors, they would become a vital part of the Training
"This fact was impressed soon afterwards by my newly assumed role of
4'0bserver" in the Training School. It was then that they became acquainted with
the uwiles of Mary and Johny" to whom they would fall heir as Seniors. Soon
after the usual Junior-Senior entertainment, our familiar friend, Hope, brought
to a close their Junior year."
ACT IV-SCEN E I
TIME: September-January, 1921-1922
PLACE: State Normal School
'cLast, but best of all, I brought them to their Senior year. They were now
more than used to the calendar of events
"On first Field Day they carried off thirteen points victoriously. The order
of the day has been varied somewhat by Theses and Practice Teaching. Also,
as in each of our former years, some new character presented itself. The foot-
lights were now illumined by Ambitionfi
ul have found my place in the hearts of this Class of '22, most significantly I
believe, by their proverbial tree planting. As the life and growth of a tree signifies
ambition and love, so the fact that this class is leaving to find its place successfully
in the world signifies their ambition for the futuref,
TIME! F ebruary-June, 1922
PLACE: State Normal School
"Finally the curtain has risen upon the last scene of our drama. You have
often heard it said of me, 4Don't wait for Opportunity, go out and seek it.' The Class
of 522 has done this. They have brought me into their field of work, and, as they
are the ones who shall help train the minds of the future citizens of Georgia, I
hope to be ever at their command, a great, noble, true factor in their livesf'
"1 was, I believe, the one most closely associated with this class during their
4Commencement' season. Such a happy association it was in their blaze of glory
after four ,years of waiting. Senior Chorus night was a great success, as was also
Class Day. The Seniors were the guests of the Juniors at the annual Junior-Senior
Banquet, also of their sister class, the Sophomores. Commencement night, that
long-looked for hour, came at last, and gave to them all the realization of their
At the brink of life they stand
Poised, eager, serene,
Awaiting their souls? command
To journey along lifeis stream."
ef' QQ 'Ne
F LOWER: Black-eyed Susan COLORS: Black and Gold
HELEN AVRETT . . ..... . President
ELMER JACKSON Vice-President
SUSIE WILLIAMS . Secretary
NINA NIXON . . . . Treasurer
C RY S A L
'Eleanor Barrow Ilcwetl williams
'C M S'
Senior Class Kell '
ABBOTT, HELEN, xAltioria"
Helen gives promise of success. She is
a loyal supporter of any S. N. S. enterprise.
ADAMS, WILLIE lVlAUDE, "Millie',
A good student and a splendid worker.
She is recognized as a most industrious ln-
ADDISON, LULA lVlAE, i'Millie"
Always good natured and friendly, Lula
Mae is one of the most popular girls in the
class. She is a good student as well, so her
success is assured.
ALBEA, FRANCES NIARIE, 'cMillie"
Marie has been with us for four years.
During that time she has proven herself a
most dependable girl and a splendid worker.
ALEXANDER, LULA a'Millie"
i A quiet, reserved, industrious girl who is
characterized by her willingness to serve.
A ALLEN, MAYME MIZELLE, "MillieH
One of our most attractive blondes who has
ANDERSON, FRANCES LEE, '4Alz:ioria"
A gentle voice, a pleasing manner, a
generous nature, a friend.
ARNOLD, SARAH, Wlltioricf
Sarah is one of our town girls but by her
friendly manner has made many friends
among our student body.
ARMOUR, ELVIE, ':Millie"
A most pleasing manner, attractive in ap-
pearance, and a bright girl--a very happy
ATKINSON, REBECCA LoU1sE, 'fAltioria"
Another town girl who is full of life but
a good student as Well.
ff M N
AVRETT, HELEN ESTELLE, MMillie,'
She is most striking in appearance, friend-
ly in manner and a splendid girl.
BAILEY, MARY ETHEL, "Millie"
An ambitious student and a hard worker.
BAKER, ELWYN, 'cAlzioria"
Elwyn is an attractive brunetten By her
friendly, pleasing manner she has made many
BARNETT, HELEN, "Millie"
A capable, conscientious girl and an ex-
BARNWELL, MARY LOUISE, KAltioria"
A One of our Student Volunteers. We wish
for her great success in her chosen iield of
c RY s TA L
BELL, MARY LILLIAN, 'cAltioriaf,
' Griffin .
For four years she has starred in our
athletics. We have found her at all times a
loyal enthusiastic classmate, a good sport,
and a true friend.
BELLAH, EUNICE LOIS, "Alzioria" L
A quiet girl who goes about her Work con-
scientiously and carefully.
A BIRD, ALVA ELIZABETH, "Mime"
A steady, earnest, hardworking student who
has given her best to her work. A
BISHOP, MARGUERIETE, "A lztio-ritz"
Worries are things unknown to her. Her
pleasing enthusiastic, manner has made her
a great favorite.
BOHANNON, MILDRED, "MilZie,'
Mildred is a good student and a most
J5 QQ 'Ne
BOYNTON, HELEN JANE, caMillie"
She goes about her Work in a quiet Way,
yet convinces everyone of her ability to do.
BRAGG, MARY JELKS, "MiZZie:'
Although she is small, Mary fills a large
place in the hearts of her friends. She is
a great favorite.
BRANDON, GRACE EUGENIA, "Millie"
A friendly friend, a sweet, lovable girl.
BRASELTON, LEITA GREENE, "Altioria"
A genuinely wholesome type and a most
capable girl. That means a favorite with us
BRIDGES, LORENA MAE, NAZtoria',
Lorena is a jolly girl and a most popular
one with her group. She is interested in
her teaching which naturally means she gives
promise of success. ,
J, C RYIQQTA L me
BROOKS, MARION, "Alzioria"
Full of life and fun, Marion gets all the
joy out of living. Pedagogy is her specialty
here and she seems to find a certain sort of
joy in anything pertaining to it.
BROWN, CAMILLA, "Altioria,'
A quiet unassuming little person who goes
about her work systematically and con-
BROWN, VIVIENNE INEZ, "Milken
She is one of our musicians. Her splendid
alto voice has won for her a warm place in
BROWN, LILLIE KATE, MMillie"
Another member of the Glee Club who al-
ways contributes to our happiness in a musi-
cal way. She is a good student as well.
BUCHAN, RACHEL LOUISE, "Millie"
V A quiet girl but a splendid student and a
loyal friend. -
on My 'Na
BUCK, NONA LOUISE, "AZ15ioria"
A most capable litle Industrial, who finds
time for her friends. .
BURK, Dow C.
One of our two "Co-edsf' He has proven
himself a most valuable member of our class.
BURNETT, MILDRED, "Alzioria,'
Mildred is always willing to take her place
and do ber part in anything undertaken by
BURROUGHS, GLADYS, 'gMillie"
A conscientious Worker and an excellent
BUTLER, MAUDE, "Millie"
A most attractive looking girl with pleas-
y ing gracious manner. -
i CALLAWAY, KATHRYN, "Millie"
A hard Working, faitliful student. A
CARMICHAEL, MARY FRANCES, "Millie'7
Quiet in manner, but a girl Who puts her
best in any undertaking.
CARSON, LILLIE3 HMillie"
A good student who is socially inclined
and makes many friends.
CARSON, MERLE, "Millie"
An earnest student and a splendid girl.
CARTER, JULIA, "A lliorian
One of the "Four-Year-Oldsf' She has
been with us since a Freshman and we are
proud to claim her as a loyal friend and a
CHAPMAN, MARY Dow, 4'Alrioria"
Mary, with her bobbed, curly hair, is one
of our most attractive girls.
CHAPMAN, MATTIE, "Alzioria,'
A hardworking student who gives her very
best to any undertaking.
CHUNN, ALINE, 'iellzioriav
She enters into all of her work with a
determination to do it well.
CLARKSON, ANNIE B., "AZztioria"
A gentle, sweet, refined little person Who
gives promise- of success in anything she
COLQUITT, MARY FRANCES, f'MiZlie,'
A friendly, quiet and most efficient girl.
J' P 1 e 'Ne
CoMBs, METTA RAE, "Millie',
A sweet, lovely-looking girl and a great
favorite with us all.
CONAWAY, Com LEE, 'CMillie', I
A studious girl who gives promise of suc-
cess in her Work.
CONLEY, MARY FRANCES, "Milken
One of our most attractive Savannah girls
who has made good in her Work and an envi-
able place in the student body.
CONNORS, ALLIE MAE, "Millie"
Most attractive in appearance and manner,
she will fill admirably her place in her chosen
COOK, REIDIE, "Millie"
A quiet, ,studious girl, who has made good.
J' QQ 'Ne
COOPER, DoLLY, g'MiZliye"
A quiet, retiring girl who has given only
a few the privilege of knowing her well.
She is easily recognized as possessing a large
share of the beauty of the class.
COTTLE, LUCILE ELEANOR, 'cMillie"
A hardworking Industrial who deserves a
generous share of success.
Cox, LUCY, "MilZie,'
A conscientious girl who never neglects
CROWLEY, JIMMIE ESTELLE, "Milken
A most attractive girl, both in manner and
appearance, Jimmie is sure to win.
DALLAS, WALTER HARNESBERGER, "MiZlieu
"Ah! Puck, come pipe us a humorous lay
To drive these infernal blues awayll'
fEnter Walterj .
DAME, LINNIE ADELINE, "Millie"
Linnie is one of our most capable girls-
determinecl in her convictions with the cour-
age to express them.
DANIEL, LYDIA, 'cMiZlie?'
She grips your emotions by music from
her finger tips and your heart by the music
of a sympathetic, understanding smile. One
of our very best.
DANIEL, SARA BLANCHE, c'MilZie"
Talkative? Yes,-but she always has some-
thing worthwhile to say.
DAVID, ALMA LUCILE, "Altioriw"
Lucile has a number of most valuable as-
sets and is a great favorite with everyone.
DAVIS, Lou MILDRED, uMillie" A
A conscientious Worker who gives her best l
to her Work.
in M S'
DEDMAN, Brass, 'cAltioriaf'
A jolly, genial type who has a friendly
word for everyone. '
D1XoN, MARY LOU, c'MiZlie':
She might, like her brother, be called 'CA
DRAKE, DAISY, uflltiorian
She is artistic in her tastes-a great lover
DURST, FRIEDA LOUISE, 4'Millie,'
One of the musicians of our class. She
gives promise of success in her line.
EAVES, ESTELLE, 'cMillie'9
A quiet, refined little person with a sweet-
ness that is most refreshing. She too is musi-
C RY S TA L
EAvEs, GERTRUDE, "Milken
Carroll has never sent us a finer girl.
Earnest, capable and dependable, she has
made an enviable place for herself among us.
EDWARDS, ANNIE KATHERINE, c'MiZlie,'
An interested student who puts her very
best in her work. She is a great favorite as
EMERSON, CLAIRE, Wllzioriai'
Claire has the soul and spirit of an artist,
the idealism of a poet, and to balance these
she has Wit and judgment.
FANT, LOUISE LESLIE'
She believes that silence is golden and that
acts speak louder than words. ln her quiet
way she does well whatever she undertakes.
FARR, ETHEL, "MiZZie',
A quiet, retiring sort of girl but a good
student and a most obliging friend.
'O M N'
F ELDER, ANNO-LYN, '24 ltioriaf'
She is Pollyanna, the glad girl of our class.
She is interested in her practice teaching, and
gives promise of success. '
FITZPATRICK, ETTA BENNETT, 'cflltioriaf'
Etta has a good mind and is actively in-
terested in putting her best into the Student
Volunteer Work at S. N. S.
FLANIGAN, Bsssrs, "Millie"
Diligence is her most admirable quality.
FLANIGAN, GRACE ESTELLE, ':MilZie"
Grace has a smile for everyone, which
means she hasklots of friends.
FLEMING, LUCY, c'Millie"
Life is real, life is earnest, and its prob-
lems must be solved. Lucy seeks a solution.
I FLOYD, FRANCES ALZADA, "Altiora,'
A happy-go-lucky type' but a good worker
FoRTsoN, MARY FRANCES, '5Millie,' ,
She is a complex of personality, attainment
and laughing eyes-a happy combination. -
GARY, EFFIE CATHRINE, "Millie"
She does things well, Whether it he a
'cniggern role on' Georgia Day or Practice
Teaching in the Training School.
GUIALL, DORIS MILDRED, G'Millie'f
Athletic and capable, and tho' "Industrial"
she can "do, re, mi" too.
GUILLEBEAU, IR1s, c'MiZlie"
She is well named for Juno,s attendant for
she is a messenger of friendliness. t
GREEN, NIARGARET CAROLYN, "Alzioria',
'4Ped,' has no terrors for her, nor is sub-
ject matter a problem. A capable girl she is.
GRUBBS, RUBY ANTOINETTE, "Alti0ria"
The Rural School found her indispensable,
thus confirming the judgment of the Senior
HADLEY, lVlARY FRANCES, "Alzioria',
Always lousy-yet time for a friendly word.
She is one of our most substantial girls.
HAINES, LOUISE, "Millie,'
As 'cCaroline Thringv or just Louise, she
is the same sweet, unassuming girl. We all
HAIRSTON, MARY LOUISE, 'cAltioria"
Always enthusiastic over school undertak-
ings-ancl an all-round jolly girl.
a good worker and a splendid student.
I Q1 p
Clyde is a quiet, retiring sort of girl lout
HALE, EMEL lVlARY .
Emel is a rare compound of frolic, fun and
good common sense.
HALL, HAZEL JEANETTE, c'Al1:ioriaU
A most striking personality and great
favorite in Bradwell.
P HAMILTON, EULA ZLMA, "Alzioria',
Zelma is quite a musician and a tireless
worker in her practice.
HAMILTON, ZULA CHRISTINE, 'cfflltioriafg
A good worker and a most dependable girl. '
HANSON, .TI-IELMA, 'ifflltioriai'
Thelma is as patient and kind as the day
is long. '
HARMON, ANNIE, "Milken
One Winning smile, and you never forget
HARRIS, MARY HELEN, c'Alzioria"
Gentle, sweet, yet of most unusual mental
ity. She promises to he one of our shining
HASLET, ANNA EUGENIA, MAZtioria"
A merry heart and a cheerful countenance
take one a long way on the road to success
and Anna possess these together with marked
t - ability.
HAWKES, RUTH, :'AZzioria" X, e
l Diligence, sincerity and willingness to
serve, make Ruth the splendid girl that she
on M 'X'
HIPP, JEWELL, "Aldara"
Jewell is a ,most 'industrious Industrial,
we admire her independence.
HOLLIDAY, ELSIE GREEN, "Millie"
'Tar would We search before We find one
so gentle and so kind."
HOOVER, GRACE, C'Alzioria"
Always in a jolly good humor, she finds
happiness in every situation. A
HOUSER, MARY BELLE, 'ialltioriaf'
We predict foruthis fair young senior suc
cess in the dramatic world.
HOWARD, LULA VIRGINIA, 'cAlzioria"
A good mind, and a good student-a corn-
bination that promises success.
up C RYIQTA L me
HUDSON, WILLIE PATE, c'AZzioria"
Willie Pate ranks just as high in the uln-
dustrial realm" as in the circlehof neatness.
When the history of the Class of 722 is read
her role will be an important lone.
HUGGINS, AGNES, nlllillien'
We just could not get along without uPat7'
-and we're glad we don't have to.
HUMPHREYS, IMOGENE HOWELL, "Almeria"
An active Y. Worker and one of our
HUTcH1NsoN, MARTHA, c'Alzioria,'
A jolly, girl who is a favorite on the
IVEY, ALMA, "MiLZiefi
Alma is from Lincoln County and they
have every reason to be proud of her record
at S. N. S.
on C RYISETA L me
JACKSON, WILLIAM ELMEE, 4'Alzioria"
Elmer is one of our mostpopular girls.
Whether on the athletic field or the stage
she always makes a Star play.
J ENKINS, ETHEL, "Millie:'
Quiet and gentle in manner, Ethel is a
most satisfactory Student and gives promise
JENKINS, RUBY, '5Millie':
Voted the most popular among us-and
justly so. ,She is a good f1'iend,.a good
student and an all-round desirable citizen.
JONES, ANNIE LAURIE, "Milken
A good student 'Who puts her best in every
S JONES, NELLIE, "Millie"
Trouble finds no lodging place in Nellie's
sunny nature which means that she is
always in demand.
'A M N
J ONES, PAULINE, :'Al1:i0ria,'
Acozisoieitious, studioiismand ideizeridable
JONES, ROZELLE, "A lzioriav
Dainty and petite, a-swell as a jolly good
friend to all. '
KELLEY, CELIA ADA, 6'Altioria"
A senior who is ambitious, studious and
most dependable-one of the best among us.
KIMBALL, ELIZABETH, "Millie"
A brunette of striking appearance-and a
KIMBROUGH, SUSAN ELIZABETH, "Altioria"
-She comes to us from Shorter. "In-
-dependencen is ber middle name.
up M 'N'
KITCHENS, THELMA GLADYS, "Alziorifi'
Thelma is very much interested in every
detail of her work and gives her best.
LAND LYRAH LEE, f'Alzioria', Q
'4Who ploughs deep, while sluggards sleep."
Lyrah is a faithful student and deserves to
LATIMER, CARRIED ESTELLE, "Al1:ioria',
A tiny little girl she is, but a forceful, pur-
poseful one, and a valuable member of our
LATIMER, NAN WRIGHT, "Aldara"
A jolly type of girl is Nan and a favorite
LEWIS, CLYDE, c'Alr:ioria',
"Serene I fold my hands and wait, A
Nor care for wind, nor tide, nor seaf'
U Q2 'X'
LEWIS? MARY OLIVE, g'Altioria',
Out for a good time-and she gets it.
LINCH, EVELYN, "Milken
A Y. W. worker, a good student and a
LUTHER, KATE, "Millie"
Kate came to us from Bessie Tift. With
her genial personality she has made many
friends among us.
MCBATH, RUTH, 'cMiZlie"
Quiet and diligent in her Worlg Ruth is a
friend Worth having.
MCCONNELL, VIVIAN, 'fMislZie"
l One of our town girls who has lived
among us long enough to have a Warm ,place
in our hearts.
in C RY SATA L
- MCCORVEY, MAY, c'Millie?'
Full of life and fun, May gets all the joy
to be found in living.
MCENTIREV, GLADYS, "Az:ioria .
She does her best. No one could ask more.
MCGARITY, OSCAR, f'MiZlie"
A substantial, dependable girl, who is
recognized as such at S. N. S.
MCKEE, MAMIE ELIZABETH, :'AZtioria
She has been with us four years and has
made good. '
MADDUX, SARA EVELYN, 'cAlzioria."
Her charming personality has won for her
a distinctive place among us.
MALONE, GLADYS LANE, "AltioTria"
A good student and a capable girl, she gives
promise of marked success in her Work.
MATTHEWS, ABBIE OPHELTA, ':Altioria,"
Her happy and fun-loving nature brings
joy to those with whom she is thrown.
MATTHEWS, Lois ALLINE, "Altioria"i
Lois is a Manual Arts student. She has
shown herself friendly and is a favorite
MAXEY, SUSIE KATE, 'cMilZie',
Her genial manner and jolly disposition
have won for her a warm place in the hearts
of all of us. sv, i
MAYNEQ HARRIET EMILY, "MilZie',
A town girl who is interested in her work
and puts her best into it.
on C RY1S22TA L me
MAYER, VENETA DE VER, "Alzioria:'
Veneta worked hard on her teaching assign-
ment and came out with flying colors. She
promises to make good.
MEADOWS, VELA DAILEY, "Millie"
Vela is a very distinctive type. She writes
poetry, is something of an artist, tells a good
story, and "gets by" with a number of her
daring pranks. She is a jolly girl and quite
MICKLE, LYDIA ERIN, "Millie"
A capable, hardworking student, who is
recognized as such among us.
MILNER, MAMIE, aAlrioria"
A good student and an all 'round fine girl.
She has an enviable place in the student body.
MINOR, ELLA SUE, "Millie"'
Quiet in manner but industrious and cap-
able, she is sure of success.
'fi w N
NIOORE, Mas. LUCILLE B., aAl1:ioria',
'LShe has fought a good Hghtg
She has Won the race.',
lVlULLINS, JEWELL C., ':MilZie"
A loyal supporter of the Glee Club-in
fact a great lover of music as well as one of
our most attractive girls.
NIUSSELWHITE, KATE V., 'iflltioriai'
Kate is ambitious, musically as well as in-
dustrially. Her violin is her constant com-
panion When she is not giving Miller Hall
the beneht of her piano instruction.
- MUSSELWHITEN, NIARILU, Hfllilliev
Loyalty is the stuff of which she is made.
A Willing worker always, and a most desir-
able friend. 3,
NEELY, ANNIE EVE, Mflltio-ria"
H y College Park
'Annie is one of our most capable girls.
She goes about her work quietly but always
J, C RYIQTA L N
NELSON, EDITH, ufllzioriaa'
She is strong enough to have an opinion,
capable of making it accurate and sensible
enough to act upon it.
NELSON, MARY FRANCES, uMilZie',
One of the sweet, old-fashioned type, both
in- manner-and appearance-a most desirable
type in this day and time. We are proud to
' NIXON, NINA MCCOY, 4'Millie"
As treasurer of the class for four years she
has held our mite of treasure. As custodian
of same and as. student and friend she has
laid up manifold treasurers in our hearts.
Noawoon, ETHEL, Ullzfioriaf'
Y Thomasville -
'cWe know not where the islands lift
i Their fronded palms in air,
We only know here's one with a gift
Of goodly grace and beauty rare.'7
OLIVER, FREDERICA HEMANS, MAl1:ioria',
In the hub-hub of school life she has oc-
casionally given us a brilliant Hash of silence.
A good sport, a good friend and a great
C RY S TA L
ef' QQ 'Na
ORR, EDITH HERN, c'Al1:ioria,'
One of our prettiest, and one of our sweet-
est as Well.
PARKER, MARILEE, "Millie,'
A friendly nature who is putting her hest
in her school life.
PATTERSON, MARIE VASHTI, "AZzioria"
As Altoria .president she has endeared her-
self to a large nurnber of the students. She
was voted our most attractive and she lives
up to it.
PAYNE, SUSIE REBECCA, "Altiora"'
A Reynolds A -. 3
One of the very neatest 'of.'fSusie's,' with a
most attractive personality. A i
POWELL, CAMILLA MONTINE, aAltioria',
Calmly, serenely, untrouhled, she moves
about us, indifferent to the happenings that
C RYSyTA L
RAWLS, CHRISLATINE, allflilliel' 1
She plays many rolesf-always successfully.
In fact she is one of our class of whom we
are proudest. The Rural school voted her
Hgreatf' and the whole school heartily says,
REID, BERNICE, 'cAZtioIria"
V V Thomaston
A capable girl ancl a splendid student.
REYNOLDS, ELIZABETH PADEN, "Altioria'9
Elizabeth is one ofthe most attractive as
well as one of the most capable girls in the
class. u ' -
RHODES, RUBY. ESTHEII, "Millie"
I Union Point
t Ruby is a hardustuclent and givesher best to
heF.'W91:k". f" xf ' "
RISENER, EULA MAE, c'Millie,'
Q A most agreeable, interested student who
has the promise of success in her work.
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ROBERTS, ELOISE, "Almeria"
Eloise has taught with marked success in
both the Practice and Rural Schools. She is
easily one of our most promising students.
SANDERS, CARRILEA, MMillie"
Voted our most representative, she fills
any place well. -As Y. W. President she has
had ample opportunity to- make herself felt
in the spiritual life of the school, and she
has done it successfully. H
SAUNDERS, NELLIE, NAltioria',
A gentle voice and pleasing- manner are
heir most noticeable characteristics. She has
made good in her work and is recognized as
an GAN student.
SCHIMEK, ALBENA, "Al1:ioria',
A most desirable type of girl-quiet and
gentle in manner, but a studious, conscien-
tious girl who hasfa splendid spirit both about
her work and her school.
Scorr, LILLIAN MAXINE, "Millie"
'A girl whose attractively aggressive nature
is tempered by a sunny smile and an op-
timistic philosophy of life.
C RY S TA. L
Dignified and assured, she goes about her
Work, hence her success.
SHIRLEY, SUSAN, "Millie"
"Sue" has music in her soul and a warm
place in her heart for innumerable friends.
SHIRLING, ANGELA K., "AZti0ria',
An historian second to none, a special in
Math, but best of all a "personality" and as
such is assured of success.
n SIMS, DEDE, "Altioria"
A capable girl and a splendid student.
She is recognized as one of our best.
SLADE, SUSAN G., "Alzioria,'
' - f Columbus
She can argue with Dean Ritchie, therefore
she deserves a place with the Archangels.
an C RY5 TA L me
SMITH, VARINA, 6'Millie"
A girl who is at once quiet, dignified, sym-
pathetic and capable. She is easily one of
our strongest girls and has made for herself
a most enviable place in the student body.
SOUTHER, NELLE, "Millie"
Nelle has been actively interested in every
phase of school life and has played her part
well. Her chief interest, however, has been
with the Student Volunteer and Y. W. and
she has proven herself valuable in both.
STEPHENS, SALLIE MAE, 'cMillie',
Quiet and unassuming, but a hard student
and a deserving girl.
STEVENS, ALICE -LOUISE, c'Alzio1-iii"
A bright! girl and a good student as well
as a mostQtractive in manner and appear-
STEVENS, RosA MAE, "Alzioria"
A close rival of her sister in the qualities
that tend toward success.
on C RYIS? TA L me
STOREY, MABLE, aAlzioria"
She has been one of our most enthusiastic
athletes and has been invaluable to the class.
As President of the Athletic Association and
'LBest Athleten we acknowledge what she has
done for us.
STRICKLAND, MARY FLORIE, 'cMilliev
'Tallapoosa . .
Like the Tallapoosa from whose banks she
comes, she moves steadily onward to attain
her everyjpurpose-and she makes friends
While doing it.
. TALLEIY, EQTHEL, "Millie,'. V
Q West Point
Ethel, goes about her work in a quiet way
butnshe gets results and gives. promise of suc-
cess in anything she undertakes.
A- ,TAYLO-R, ANGIE LENA, 'cAlrioria',
Said to be one of our prettiest, and cer-
tainly one of our sweetest and most attractive
girls, as Well as a splendid studentg
THOMAS, EULA E., :'AZlioria',
V Lavonia .'
She goes about her Work quietly but does
in Q93 N
THOMAS, JESSIE MAE, "Alzioria"
Like her sister, a good student who de-
serves much success.
THURMOND, MARY ELLA, c'Millie
A quiet lady-like girl, who is interested in
her work but takes time to make friends.
TOOLE, ONA ZULA, MA liioriav
She has dramatic ambitions and gives
promise of possibilities in that line.
TRUETT, DOROTHY MAUDE, "Allioria"
Maude is interested in her work and gives
her very besttsto it.
TUCKER, GENEVIEVE, "Millie"
Williamston, S. C.
To know her is to secure a loyal friend.
up C RY1iTA L me
. TURK, F LORINE ADELLA, "Altioria"
Full of life and fun, Florine has uplayedn
her way into the hearts of many during her
stay at S. N. S.
TURNER, DOLLY, "A ltiorid' E
Dolly is a jolly girl with a way of her own
-a friend to many, and a friend worth hav-
TURNER, GROVER C.,
What his highest ideals are no one knows.
But whatever they are, he will attain them.
"Go to itf' We have faith in you.
WADDEY, MARY HUNTINGTON, "A ltiorian
A good student, a perfect little lady, and
a friend to he remembered.
WALKER, MARGIE CLYDE, "Mildew
Margie is a very distinctive type, both in
appearance and manner. Her smiles seem to
spread the contagion and there's a new case
wherever she goes.
WALT.ON, CARRIE LUCY, "Arlzioria"
A conscientious, faithful worker who puts
her best efforts in her Work.
WALTON, MYRTLE, nALtioriaf'
Myrtle is interested inevery class activity
and always does her part. She has been most
valuable in our athletic life as Field Captain
for three years.
WARD, MYRTLE LEDFORD, "Almeria,"
Myrtle is a general favorite. She is not
only full of life and fun but a most depend-
able girl who features in every school and
WATKINS, MARY EMMA, MAlnioria,"
In her quietsiay she goes about her work
and accomplishes what she plans to do.
WEST, NORMA BELLE, "Altioria,'
Norma Belle is one of the 'csongstersv of
our class. We wish you all sorts of success.
J5 QQ 'Na
' WESTBROOK, SARA, "A lzioriag' I
Arnericus ' '
A cheerful disposition and a friendly smile
has won for her many friends.
WHATLEY, MARY F., 'fMillie"
V Bowdon p
A most pleasing personality and a very
WILEY, FLORA BELLE, 'aMilZieU
She possesses the type of Womanhood that
our Alma Mater is always proud to call her
R WILLIAMS, LERA MARIE, "Milken
She has made good as a student, and gives
promise of success as a teacher.
WILLIAMS, SUSIE ELIZABETH, "Almeria"
Susie is known and liked. by everyone, as a
good student, a firm friend-and Susie.
WILSON, LEONA LUQILE, "AZzioria"
A pleasing personality, a winning smile,
and a stunning appearance. These are
WISE, LA RUE, "Alzi0ria,'
A good student and a loyal friend.
WRIGHT, MARGARET ALICE, ccfllilliev
"Peg" is a real friend, a girl of high ideals
and strength to live up to them.
WRIGHT, TOMMIE VIRGINIA, ':Millie"
She goes her way quietly and enjoys her
WYCHE, LILLIANQAGNES, ullllioriaa'
If success depends upon hard work and
close application, Lillian is sure of it in a
marked degree. She is a splendid girl.
YOUNG, THYRA CLEO, "Al1:ioria"
A good student and an altogether capable
up C RYISETA L me
14TH DECEMBER, '21
If your limbs are whole
And your heart is light,
Be up! and teach
From morn till night.
There is no gain
In this world so great
As striving your best
To improve your state.
Remember, results you
Are always the seeds
For the younger mind.
Nature is kind,
If man is true 5
So work, for there
Is much to do.
Hesitate never, but
Sow while you can,
For God showers nG0od,,
Upon Keveryv man.
All nature responds,
If we do but try,
So up! and doing,
Oh, never say die! ,
So let your watchword
Be, from today,
I shall work! and work!
And work for play.
No sluggard, no loafer,
Or helpless toadg
No idle teacher
Who7ll refuse a load.
But a teacher new,
A woman who's true,
Who has V"found" herself
And knows what to do
Out! Out! and be active,
And 'Cmaken your day
'Tis there, if you strive,
And work, and pray.
If your limbs are whole
And your heart is light
Be up! and teach
From morn till night.
We live, and we must die.
To pass to youth, from out the crystal clear,
Yet what I say no human can deny
From callow youth to cold and learned seer.
Shadows, then spring-green fields
And flowers sway,
A leaden shy follows a sunset's flame,
The vivid color of a summeras day,
And then-the snow in wintergs icy frame.
'T is grim, but we must know,
Nor fear to live,
But living, broaden to the infinite,
For we are chosen by the world to give
The star-gleam, that will keep the world in light
Bear high sweet Service torch
Nor shrink from laughter and the happy art,
For there are tears enough
So laugh and live, and love the world at heart.
Say not, :Thou hast not given ---f
Of future aims and triumphs that men seef'
For I reveal far greater mysteries,
Learn them, hnow thou of life-and be.
56149 Wofe YQSWQQS Cjhg
C RYS TA L
CMost Popular and Most Democratic?
Simple Simon met a pie-man,
A democratic miss,
Said Simple Simon to the pie-man
"Why do they call you this?"
Said the pie-man to Simple Simon,
"I am sure I do not know."
Said Simple Simon to the pie-man,
"1 guess that's why it's so."
And since this is a little rhyme,
I'd like to add a line or twog
For those who don't "EGO" themselves
Popularity is due. i
A diller, a dollar, an "ontime', scholar!
What makes you come so soon,
Most capable girl, who lives in a whirl,
And used to come at noon? ,
fMost Representative and Most Independentj
Little Miss Maffet sat on a tafet,
Eating cards and whey,
She was so independent
No spider marred her day.
She had a task be'fore'her
And on this task was bent,
For all the girls had chosen her
Our school to represent.
WILLIE PATE HUDSON
Miss Bettie Blue
Lost a pretty shoeg
But Miss Willie Pate
Could never have such fate,
Because she is' too neat
From well brushed hair to trim little feet.
CMost Lovablel ,
Goosey, goosey, gander,
Where shall I wander,
Up stairs, dowm stairs,
Way over yonder?
And the searching is not dull
When we find her-lovable.
Pretty miss, pretty miss,
Be my sweet queen,
You shall sit on a cushion by mirrors and preen,
Indeed your attraction is my satisfactvbn,
So that is why you should be seen.
Ride a cock horse to Banbury Cross
To see a jine lady up there
With brains and tract
Indeed it's a fact
She's a type that is nowadays rare.
fMost Striking Personalityj
Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn
And let the whole world see
A maid whom fairies blessed when born,
With striking personality.
-l CBest Athlete!
Miss Humpty Durnptess sat on a wall
And tho' you'd not guess-she's had many a fall
But all the king's horses and all the kin,g'.s men
Have given a yell, "She's best athlete again."
I ELMER JACKSON'
fBest A11 'Roundb
It's nice to be right, bright and sound,
Itls better to be square,
But when one is the best 'call 'roundf'
It's best to be right there.
.lack and .lill went down the hill
W ith a pail of water f'
And nothing would have made wit Qspill
Had Ruth Hawkes been the daughter.
MARY LOU DIXON
. CBest Studentb
l'll tell you a story
About Mary Lou '
And how my story's begun
She was not imprudent,
She was the best studentn
And now my story is done.
EDITH NELSON R
fMost Striking in Appearance!
There was a man in our town,
And he was wondrous wise,
He cut down every bramble bush
To so protect his eyes.
He said, 'flf ever Ibm struck blind,
It will be when she passes,
And then., you know, I will not mind4-
She's most striking of all lasses.
'S M 2'
film li," w'l"'l'l' ,llllmr-II lililnltitiiiill H cell" ' l
4 g If If 'ff F553 E f'j,jl7 F Fllniao oily X
' , X ' C2 I 4'
I I I vi ire
Q I fy f '
V 5 -K l y f'-f'f5'tir' 1 Q
ls " f' -
Qt I 9 5' M
Qi. H IQ All I I, Q O ' ly , 2
fx M ily.
. - 1, -
'last will emo Tbcslamcnl
CITY or ATHENS, COUNTY OF CLARKE.
. Whereas, We, the Senior Class of 1922, having been informed by the best authority on
pedagogy and methods that our time on this earth is drawing to its close, have decided that it
will be wise for us to make our bequests while we retain sufficient mind to do it without
partiality. Hence we do hereby give to the public our last will and testament, proclaiming all
other secret or previous ones to be of no legal value whatsoever.
- ARTICLE I.
ITEM I. We, this class of '22, will to the class of '23 the privilege of carrying forward the
standards and ideals of our dear State Normal School for another year.
ITEM II. We, the aforesaid Senior Class, will to the faculty and student body our most un-
tiring devotion and our most unswerving loyalty. -
ITEM III. To the care of our sister class of 1926, we intrust our beloved colors, the black
and gold, trusting that they may ever wave triumphantly over her.
W ARTICLE II.
ITEM I. We, the class as a whole, bequeath to the present Junior Class the joy and privilege
of the Ped corner of the library in which they may diligently pursue the troubles of Emile,
Gertrude and others.
ITEM II. We solemnly will and bequeath the responsibility of our stations as hosts and
hostesses in the dining room to the aforesaid Junior Class.
ITEM III. To the class of '23 we leave the right side of Chapel-broken seats and all-
where they may assemble every morning and raise their melodious voices.
' ARTICLE III.
ITEM I. To the class of '23 also is intrusted the care of the back row of the Palace Theater,
on which they as apprentice ushers, may sit.
ITEM II. To the Junior Industrials is left the Practice Home and all of the joys that go
ITEM III. We, the Seniors, will to the Juniors the care of our most sacred charge-the
C RY S TA L
if Q19?2D 'N'
Whereas, several among us wished to make individual bequests, we do set our hand and
seal on the following:
ITEM I. I, Lillie Brown, do bequeath to Maude Mitchell my
that with ,a few alterations in the form of tucks and plaits she
ITEM II. We, Dolly Cooper and Carrilea Sanders, will our
decked beds to coming Seniors, knowing that surely it will meet
ITEM III. We, Dow C. Burk and Mary Emma Watkins, will
School playground to whatever Junior may prove herself worthy
drafted patterns with the hope
may use them satisfactorily in
most brilliant idea of double-
with better success than it did
our supervision of the Practice
of the great responsibility.
ITEM I. I, Claire Emerson, leave my charming Southern drawl to Elizabeth Miller and
ITEM II. We, Susan Slade and Walter Dallas, bequeath our fluent flow of language and our
result to Lila Poole.
argue in Ped to Bruna Bridges.
III. I, Ruby Jenkins, leave my patented device for reducing and retaining the desired
ITEM IV. I, Louise Haines, intrust the personal adornment box to the care of Nellie Vaughn.
ITEM I. I, Mildred Burnett, leave my role as the baby of the class to Catherine Colvin.
ITEM Il. I, Grover Cleveland Turner, will to the student body of the State Normal School a
life-sized portrait of myself with the hope that it will inspire
several of that large band to
greater heights and nobler ideals, the same to be placed among the War collections in Winnie
Davis Memorial Hall.
ITEM I. We, the Academic section of the Senior Class, will to Miss Leibing all of our wind
instruments, namely pitch pipes, hoping that she will use them as
the basis of a young orchestra.
ITEM II. I, Varina Smith, leave my vitality, executive ability and individuality to my protege,
ITEM III. I, Cleo Young, leave my distinct fondness for faculty members to Lurline Almond.
ITEM I. We, the Senior Class, bequeath to the new Y. W. President the sponsoring of
Bradwell and Gilmer girls at Miller Stove, with the earnest hope that said President may have
mastered every recipe found in the ,lello Book.
ITEM II. We, as a class, will all of our stray "deep knee bends" to whoever may have such
dire need thereof as to pick up these hallucinationsif
ITEM III. To any class that is suffering from lack of spirit, we leave the zeal and ardor
with which all of our class meetings have been carried on.
ITEM IV. Likewise, as we know the need whereof we speak, we leave all available helps
concerning the publication of an Annual to the future Crystal Staff.
In witness whereof, We, the Class of ,22, have set our hand
and Testament, this thirty-first day of May. 1922.
and seal on this, our last Will
-ilk? ' ,A47Qil!-32132 X-Fixx! X
,H X , 7 X ,RLS
ff , MQ Q i
, ,f wr
3 Qi' ff g
4 w w, nf, 1
. K A '
Senior Bree JJ lanting
it vvas in the afternoon-a bright, warm, pretty afternoon in early spring,
and just the kind of Weather that associates the traditions of school with the great
out-doors, that we assembled to plant our Senior tree. As a symbol of our love
we chose a cedrus deodora, known to us as the evergreen.
We desire that our tree serve manifold purposes: that it shall beautify the
cam aus, bringing 'o and ha iness to each future studentg and that our evergreen
l za eJ Y PP za
be a Christmas tree for the school.
To Alma Mater, whose generous spirit has so freely forgiven our short-comings,
whose tender watch care will follow us as we plod along life7s dusty 'highroadg
whose prayers will rise unceasingly for our successg to her, with love and loyalty
we dedicate our evergreen. ln personal love and friendship we named our tree
for Mr. .Alexander Rhodes. May this tree ever stand as a symbol of our devotion
to all who have made our school dear to us.
1, ' .
, -Q , p I
-:A ,. ,,x-,
, ", If p x
if , ,g, ,ff.5x X
9' . tes
if-' "NI: xv, ,
W I J-. ' Q, .."
ef' QQ 'Ne
Iust as a seed is planted of a morn
So we were planted here' on yesterday,
To live, to grow, to haste the coming dawn,
To be as lights for those along our way.
For lights, life, love of all that is true,
Worthy aims for this our Senior Class,
Are the lamps that make our foo-tsteps always sure
And speed us ever no? er each rocky pass.
They bring us closer clay by day to that
Which man hath deemed the best and noblest place,
Where rare ideals are kept in richest store
For those who win the long and steady race.
Would we find the key of rarest power
To open wide the portals of our dreams?
We cannot linger on from hour to hour,
For time is the mighty rival of our schemes.
So strive to seek the best that life can give,
Strive to be the best of this earthly throng,
Oh God! what better could one do than live
To right the shallow sordidness of wrong!
And then, as in the spring the seeds bloom forth,
To cast their radiance on all around,
Asoul will reach the height of its beauty and say,
"I have lived, I have learned, I have saved, the best of life I have found
dbz Sugwrs me Xcwnyj
G C P you
Gr CAP 10-'05 50570
C RY S TA L
MOTTO: g'United we stand, divided we fallw
COLORS: White and Gold
NORINE DANIEL . .
LURLINE ALMON . .
LUCY BELLE CORLEY . .
ZOLA MARSHALL . .
VIRGINIA BEACH .
KATHERINE COLVIN . .
WANDSLEIGH HAYES .
. . President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. . Captain
. Cheer Leader
. . Mascot
BAILEY, ROSA FRANKLIN
BEXLEY, VIOLA .
BRAY, WILLIE JOE
CHAPMAN, MATTIE MAE
COBB, ELLA MAE
COLLEY, ELLA REBECCA
CORLEY, LUCY BELLE
Rlunior Class Roll
ECHOLS, KATIE SUE
EDWARDS, LUCILE ' '
ERWIN, MARIE '
FUTRELLE, GRACE .
GRANT, MINNIE LEE
HALL, SALLIE RUTH
HAYES, LOLA BELLE
HOPE, MARY ELIZABETH
HOWARD, NETTIE LOU
HUTCHINSON, NANCY E.
JONES, MARY E.
KELLEY, LILLIE MAE
KICKLIGHTER, LOLA D.
MEARS, ANNIE LOU
SPECIALS IN MUSIC
ROBERTSON, LOLLIE B.
RUSSELL, LIZZIE IDA
SKINNER, ANNIE L.
EMITH, ROSA LEE
SMITH, LILLIE MAE
TAYLOR, ALICE MAE
WHITE, FANNIE SUE
ZUBER, MARY ANNA
MOTTO: The elevator to knowledge is not rzmningg take the stairs
COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Golden Rod
LOUISE SHACKELEORD . .... . . President
CLIFFORD SIMS . .4 . . Vice-President
BERNICE HILL . . . Secretary
ERA HEMRICK . . Treasurer
HELEN ROBERTS . . Captain
C RY S TA L
bn Q1929 'X'
GRACE SMITH .
FLOSSIE. DANIEL .
HELEN LATHAM .
MOTTO: 'A'Do or Dief'
. . . . President
. . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . . . . Captain
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FIELD DAY COMMITTEE
MHYRTLE WALTON, Captain
MARIE PATTERSON ELMER JACKSON
DORIS GUILL in MABLE STOREY
In the year of 1918, war was declared against the common enemy, Ignorance.
Soldiers volunteered and were stationed at Camp Normal for preparation against
the invading foe. For four years they were trained, not only mentally but also
The camp was under the direction of Generals Strong and Guill. Captain
Walton was the ever faithful leader for the Black and Gold during this time.
Our first battle was in 1918. Although we came out with only one and one-half
points, it was a hard-fought battle.
1919-20 brought higher ideals and a firmer resolve to never give up the fight.
This time we gained eleven and one-half points. Our brave fighters were Dallas,
Reynolds, Addison and McKee.
Our Junior year found us still at the front and fighting with a vim. This
year we reached the enemies' lines and, although we fought bravely and squarely,
because of the longer training and more experience of the Class of 721, Goddess
Luck frowned upon us. We lost by six and one-half points. Captain Walton, with
her courageous lieutenants, Bell, Guill, McBath, Burnett and Turner never lost
hope and 1922 found them on duty at their post.
The fourth year of war is upon us, and the last battle draws nigh. We knew
that our foe, Ignorance, could resist no longer and at the end of this, the last battle,
we were out with flying colors, triumphant over our enemy and proclaiming the
fame of Generals Strong and Guill, and Captain Walton, Lieutenants Bell, Storey,
Avrett, Emerson, Wilson, Jackson, Linch, Eaves, Malone, Chapman, Tucker, Mussel-
white, Haslett, Nelson, Abbott, Rhodes, Williams, McBath, Baker, Dedman, Floyd,
Hoover, Powell, Maddux, Edwards, Shirling, Luther, Kelley, Bird, Hamilton, Haines,
David, Mayer, Sims, Risener, Ivey, Hadley, Guill, Farr, Latimer, Wiley, Flanagan,
Fitzpatrick, Oliver, Jenkins, and the Class of 322.
These brave soldiers won for us seventeen points and the long sought and
much prized Loving Cup. So let us sing praises to the good old class that played
so fairly and so well all through the iight, and who won, as all clean sports do.
Again sing praises to the Black and Gold and the Class of '22.
4 283, ff
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KATHERINE COLVIN CVoZley Ball Captj
VIRGINIA BEACH fField Captj A
ANNIE LAURIE SKINNER GLENNIE TIPPINS
RUBY PARK IRENE DEASON
WILLIE IVIEANS JULIA FLINT
LESLYE BAKER PRISCILLA COLLIER
ELIZABETH CALHOUN ANNYLU MEARS
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HELEN WILKINS, Field Captain
DANNIE MCKEOWN HELEN LATHAM
JULIA BREEDLOVE GRACE SMITH
GRACE DUNSTAN MATTIE KING
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OFFICERS FOR 1921-22
LOUISE HAINES .
DORIS GUILL .
C RY 5 TA, L
John Sayle-10th Baron Gtforcl .....
Lieut.-The Hon. John Sayle, R. N. .
Admiral Sir Peter Autrolous .....
Jerome Brooke-Hoskyn, Esq. .... .
The Rev. Jacob Steruroyd, D. D., F. S. A. .
The Mullin-Man . . .
The Lamplighter . . .
The Eye Sore . . . .
Madame Lucie Lachesnais
Mlle. Marjolaine Lachesnais
Mrs. Pamela Poskett . .
Miss Ruth Pennymint . .
Miss Barbara Pennymint . .
The Hon. Caroline Thring
Basil Pringle ........
. Carrielea Sanclers
. . Mayme Allen
. Ruby jenkins
. Walter Dallas
. . Lyclia Daniel
. . Varina Smith
. LaBasare Barnezzfe
Susie Mae Sprazling
. . Lydia Morgan
. . . Mary Hall
. Christine Rawls
. . Linnie Dame
. . Vela Meadows
. Louise Haynes
. . Lillian Milton
. . Helen Lalhem
,Allioria literary Society
MARIE PATTERSON . . ..... . . . President
ETTA FITZPATRICK . . .... . . Vice-Pre-sidem:
MABLE STOREY . . .......... . . Secretary
RUTH HAWKES ................. T reansurer
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
SARA MADDUX ELIZABETH REYNOLDS
KATHERINE COLVIN SUSAN SLADE
. EDITH ORR '
ffxltioria 'literary Society
At one time there was only one Society in the State Normal School. On ac-
count of the overwhelming number of members, it was advised by the faculty to
make two Societies. In 1905 it was divided and the two Societies began their work
anew under the names, '5Mildred Rutherfordf and "Altioria.7' Professor Earnest
gave us our name, 'cAltioria," meaning higher and better. Since the date of our
beginning under the high aim and excellent prevailing spirit of our motto, c'EXcelsior,"
we have been growing each year, striving for the higher and better.
The aim of the Altiorias is the advancement of scholorship through enjoy-
ment together of the best in literature, and the development of aldeal Womanhood.,'
One of the great needs in life is someone who shall make us give our best. This
is the service of a true friend. An Altioria desires to help everyone-not only
Altiorias, but every member of our student body, by becoming a true friend. Father
Owl is to guide us in paths of Wisdom throughout our college days and on through
M ' "
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MISS MO-INA MICHAEL . Local Secretary
CARRILEA SANDERS ...... President
MYRTLE WARD . ..
O' 0 C0 9
MAMIE MILNER .... Vice-President
MARY HARRIS . . . Recording Secretary
. . . Treasurer
EVELYN LINCH ........ Bible
ALLIE MAE CONNORS . World F ellowsliip
RUTH HAWKES . . . Devotional
MAMIE MILNPER . . Membership
MYRTLE WARD . ..... Finance
. W. C. T. U.
. . . Music
. . Reception
. Social Service
LYDIA DANIEL .
NELL SOUTHER . . .
IMOGENE, HUMPHREYS .
RUBY GRUBBS. . . . News
young l17omen's Christian Hssociation
NIOTTOZ '51 came that they might have life and that they might have it more
abundantly." John 10:10.
The purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association of the State Normal
School is to bring to the students re-creation in every sense of the Word. It endeavors
in all its activities to create a spiritual atmosphereg to give to the girls opportunities
of expression and of contributing time and thought to othersg to cause a complete
development of the individualg and to prepare for lives of service. The organiza-
tion strives to attain the highest possibilities of college life, and as the years go by,
we hope that it may do much to raise the standards and ideals of Womanhood in
Georgia, and wherever its influence may extend.
JULIA LAWRENCE .
NIARY KELLEY .
VIRGINIA ATHON . .
KATIE SUE EcHoLs .
LOUISE JENKINS . .
lVlACIE BONNER . .
CAROLYN F ULLILOVE
MARY KELLEY . .
KATIE SUE ECHOLS .
RUTH COMER . .
HELEN MCCAULX' . .
CLEO COLE . . .
NIARY WILLIAMS . .
C. TA. Cabinet for 1922-23
. . President
. . . . . . Treasurer
. . Chairman Bible Study
. . Chairman World Fellowship
. . . Chairman Devotional
. . Chairman Membership
. . Chairman Finance
. Chairman W. C. T. U.
. . . Chairman Reception
. .... Chairman Music
. . .Chairman Social Service
. . Chairman News and Publicity
COLORS: Black and Gold
mu Gamma Chi
FLOWER: B lack-eyed Susan
WILLIAM ELMER JACKSON .... . . President
SUSAN WILLIAMS . . . Vice-President
CATHRYN ADAMS . . . . Secretary
ELIZABETH WILLIAMS . .... . Treasurer
MATTIE CHAPMAN MARGARET GILL
MADGE CORBIN MARY BELLE HOUSER
SARA MCCOOK ANGELA K. SHERLING
MARTHA KAISER ELIZABETH CALHOUN
SUSIE WILLIAMS . . . . President
MARTHA HUTCHINSON . .... Vice-President
RUTH BOYNTON . . ...... Secretary ana' Treasurer
MARY CHAPMAN CHRISTINE KENDRICK
MADGE CORBIN SUSIE PAYNE
FANYLILA CONYERS MARY THOMPSON ' .
HAZEL HALL FLORINE TURK
WILLIE PATE HUDSON ELIZABETH WILLIAMS
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Miss FRANCES LEIBING . . Director
JEWELL MULLINS President
SARA MADDUX Treasurer
EDITH NELSON . Secretary
MAMYE ALLEN BETTY KIMBROUGH
GRACE BRANDON NAN LATIMER
MARY F. CONLEY SARA MADDUX
WALTER DALLAS F REDERICA OLIVER
ANNIE EDWARDS MARIE PATTERSON
AGNES HUGGINS MABEL STOREY
C RY Se TA L
COLORS: Black and White ,
ELMER JACKSON . . ...... . . . . President
LILLIAN BELL . . . . . Director
LESLYE BAKER LULA HOWARD
VIRGINIA BEACH I ELMER JACKSON
LILLIAN BELL VENETA MAYER
PAULINE BOLINC MARY LOU MUSSELWHITE
CECIL BURROUCHS SUSIE PAYNE P
EVELYN CHRISTIAN LOLLIE BELLE ROBINSON
UA C RYIESEQTA L me
SENOR R. W. RAMIREZ . ..... . Professor
ADDISON, LULA MAE
COMES, META RAE
KELLY, LILLIE MAE
LEWIS, MARY OLIVE
STEPHENS, SALLIE MAE
WATKINS, MARY EMMA
'fu M 'N'
Layers of "Olga Corner Stone"
MYRTLE WALTON . .
METTA RAE COMES
CORA LEE CONWAY
LOUISE FANT A
MARY OLIVER LEWIS
. . . . . President
SUSAN SHIRLEY '
MARY EMMA WATKINS
on QQ 'N'
UH. GZ. Club
HELEN DENSON MARTHA WICKER
MARGARET DAVIS MARION WRIGHT
HELEN CAPPS MARY HAMMOND
ALICE HOUSE EMILY UPSHAW
ELIZABETH KILIBALL EDITH ORR
SARA MADDUX MARIE PATTERSON
LESLYE BAKER . A VIRGINIA BEACH
A CRYS TAL
5. LC. 55. Club
AIM! To forget our troubles and enjoy life.
COLORS: Pink and Green FLOWER: ,Old Maid
MARILEE PARKER . .... ...... P resident
MARGIE WALKER . . .... . Secretary and Treasurer
CLARKSON, ANNIE B. NORWOOD, ETHEL
CONNORS, ALLIE MAE PARKER, MAR1LEE
EDWARDS, LEMA STEVENS, ALICE .
HOWARD, LULA STEVENS, ROSA MAE
JENKINS, ETHEL WALKER, MARGIE
J' QQ me
Lv , -qgv
TIT. 0.3 Club 53.011
RENDEZVOUSQ Under the shade of the Old Apple-tree
FLOWER! Collogyne Pa-ndurata SLOGAN: More Beyond
"Plato" BAKER "Confuscius', FELDER
nS0crates', BEACH 'fomeniusn FERGUSON
ciflristozlep' DANIELS M"Caesar" HARMON
"Cicero" DOUGHERTY c'Demosthenes" MATHEWS
g'Brums" DEDMAN C'Arago" WILLIAMS
"Solomon" CORLEY 4'Locke" WESTBROOK
"Pestal0zzi" COLLIER 'gMohwmmed" COLVIN
+:'Not in picture.
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DORIS GUILL .
SARA MADDUX .
n . Auditor
C RY S TA L
Gliceronian 'literary Society
G. CLEVELAND TURNER, President ....
Dow C. BURK, Secretary and Treasurer. . .
REASON FOR BECOMING A MEMBER
Old age hath an experience.
Molasses gathers more Hies than vinegar.
J. PAUL KINNEY, Chaplain ............ ...He fooled us, perhaps he can fool others.
Miss FRANCES ARCHER, Advisor.
LANIER HARRIS I
LOWELL HARRIS S "
PARK ASKEW ...... ....
P. G. FLEMING ....
Every society needs 2-in-1.
The gift of "Cahn may be an attainment.
Bashfulness is an asset. '
FRED W. CARNEY . ..... Beauty lends enchantment to the view.
JAMES L. MAS-HBERN .... . . . .
J. A. PARHAM ...... ....
IVET LOGAN ....... ....
C. M. DRISKELL ..... ....
JAMES O. H. GODWIN . . . .. .
The spirit of youth is contagious.
He lends dignity to every occasion.
ln case of a scrap broad shoulders are
much to he desired.
Everyone loves a fat man.
He knows all scholarly attainments.
.He "out pucks" Puck and lays .ludge in
EMMA KAY '
PAULINE MONGOLD .
LOTTIE BELLE BOLEMAN
MISS ZEIGLER MISS' ARCHER
In addition to the county clubs which have been in existence for some time at
the State Normal, quite a number of purely social clubs have been organized this
year, which contribute largely to the social life of the school. Since the Georgia
clubs have a purpose we will devote some little space to their cause and creed.
Mr. E. C. Branson, former President of the State Normal School, was the
instigator of the county clubs.
In the winter of 1910 the MGeorgia Clubn was organized for the purpose of
knowing the real economic and social condition of our home state.
Soon after the club was organized it adopted the following creed:
Obe Ccorgia Club Creed
FIRST. We believe that education is a reciprocal union with society.
SECOND. We believe that social conditions determine all efficient school function-
THIRD. We believe that the output of the Georgia State Normal School should
be teachers who are aflame with rational ideals and purposes, but who are also
steeped in reality, to their very throat-latches.
FOURTH. We believe that the teachers of this faculty should be intimately ac-
quainted with the indoor concerns of their departments, intimately acquainted with
the best that the great world is thinking and doing in their departments, but also
that they should be accurately schooled in outdoor, economic and social conditions,
causes, and consequences in Georgia, in direct, first-hand ways.
FIFTH. We believe that the school is one of the mightiest agencies of social
uplift, and that no teacher can help to make this school such an agency unless
he is directly and vitally related to the human-life problems of the community and
SIXTH. We believe that a teacher has a right to be a citizen and a patriot,
that to be less than either or both is to be a mere teacher, and that a mere teacher
is something less than a full statured man or woman-a tertium quid, a third sex,
it may be, a neuter!
SEVENTH. We believe that this school has betrayed the high calling where-
unto the State has called it if its graduates do not set their hands to their tasks as
teacher-citizen-patriots, as lovers of their kind and their country, with keen realiza-
tion of home conditions and needs, with mighty and mellow sympathy and concern,
with growing love for community and county, state and country, and with high
resolve to glorify common tasks, common duties, and common relationships in
faithful, self-forgetful devotion.
EIGHTH. We believe that in the measure in which we and they shall satisfy
these ideals will we all love the school more, our home counties more, our State
more, and serve them better, both now and in all the years to come.
December 6, 19104
Tflulaslxi County Club
MOTTO: Not for ourselves, but for others. A
COLORS: Gold and White FLOWER! Cherokee Rose
VARINA SMITH . ..... ..... P resident
MARY BRAGG . . ..... . . Secretary and Treasurer
MARY BRAGG NE-LLIE JONES
EDITH BROWN LOIS MATTHEWS
RACHEL BUCHAN MAY MCCORVEY
IMOGENE HUMPHREYS MMARY MEANS
QORLEANS HUMPHREYS VARINA SMITH
i5N0t in picture.
LEITA BRASELTON . .... . . President
THELMA BRASELTON . . . . Vice-President
WILLIE MAUDE ADAMS . . . . Secretary
A CRYS TAL
Qgletbotpe County Club
MARGARET GREEN . ..... . . President
LUCILE SMITH . . ..... . . Secretary
LENA SMITH MARGARET GREEN
SARA LUMPKIN LUCILE SMITH
SADIE HARGRDVE IVIARY BRADFORD
LUCY LOWE HUNTER LUCILE CROWLEY
EDITH CROWLEY A
'lincoln County Club
Gwinnett County Club
Greenvbflorgan County Club
TIT. GZ. TIT. Cilub
Tllabison County Club
Stephens County Club
Hanbolpb County Club
Wilkes County Club
'Alpha Gamma Chi
DOLLY COOPER . ........... . . . President
MARY WADDY . ..... Vice-President
CELIA KELLEY . . . . . . . Secretar and Treasurer
NINA NIXON THELMA HARBIN
JOHNNIE CAMP LILLIE RIVERS
DONNIE MCKOWN ELIZABETH GEORGE
REIDIE COOK EUNICE BELLAH
MAMIE MCKEE MAY HOPE
HELEN LATHEM EMILY MCCALLUM
HELEN WILKINS FREIDA EMBRY
GRACE COWAN JULIA FLINT
ANNIE NEELY RUTH LANIER,
'Ghz "TDawsonio.n Klub"
AIM: T 0 promote the advancement of Education as a step toward better citizenship
MOTTO: Each for allg and all for the Dawsonian .
RUTH HERMANN . . ..... .... P resident
THELMA KITCHENS . .... . . . Vice-President
ANNIE TURNER . . ..... . . Secretary- Treasurer
LORENA BRIDGES CHRISTINE KITCIIENS
NLUCY BRIDGES EUZELA ROBERTS
NELLA B. COLLEY FLORINE SMITH
BIRDIE DAVIS DELL SENN
BERNICE DIXON , ANNIE TURNER
RUTH HERMANN MATTIE WALKER
A S HONORARY MEMBERS
MRS. H. J. HAVIS, Athens, Ga. EMRS. S. POULNOTT, Athens, Ga.
e5MRS. CY DANIELS, Athens, Ga.
9'Not in picture. 4
TIME TO MEET: just any old time PLACE TO MEET: Just any old place
COLORS: Blue and Orange FLOWER: ,lust any old Bachelor fbuttonl
' I , A V MOTTO: ,"Iu,st any, old thingvsuits men,
I ' ' ' 'OFFICERS
HELEN 'ABBOTT . ' .' ' ' .' .' . . . ' ' ' .... Preszkienz
ANGIE LENA TAYLOR . .... .... V ice-President
ALICE MAE TAYLOR . . ..... . . Secretary and Treasurer
BUCK, LOUISE PATTERSON, MARIE
I DAVID, .LUCILE PIERCE, ANNIE
D,EDMAN,'QBESS SLADE, SUSAN
A-HARGETT, LUCY STOREY, MABLE
HARRIS, MARY SCHIMIECK, ALBENA
LAND, LYRA WILLIAMS, MARY
HON ORARY MEMBERS
MRS. SELL MRS. EARNEST
' 1932 'X'
M lugusta Club
JEWELL MULLINS . .....q . . . . President
"MOC0', .... .... . . Mascot
MEMBERS f 1 A. .
MARY HALL-G:M0C0,, MARY CAsoN-"Bonler',
ANNYLOU Mmns-"Bunnie" NELLE TAYLOR--uBiTd,,
BESSIE PLUMB-"Bess" JEWELL MULLINS-'6JUl8,,
bp M 'X'
Tlortb Georgia Club
ISABEL COLLINS ...... . .. .... . . President
MINNIE LEE GRANT . . . Secretary
MARY THOMPSON . . . . . Treasurer
GRACE SMITH RUBY D0DsoN
ETHEL WILLIAMS LOUISE CORLEY
FANYLILA CONYERS RUTH CONYERS
ANNIE THOMPSON LEOLA RICHARDS
JEANETTE ELROD Dow BURE ' -
EDITH WHEELER LOWELL HARRIS
EDITH ROBINS ' MAUDE MITCHELL '
MAYBELLE HAMERICK EULA BLAKELY
JEWELL WHITE MARY CHAPMAN
an Aw N'
Scully Georgia Club
LYDIA DANIEL , . .... . . ,President
ANNOLYN FELDER . . .... Vice-President
LINNIE DAME . . . .... . . Secretary and Treasurer
ALLEN, MAYME COACHMAN, RUTH
BOYNTOLN, RUTH FELDER, ANNOLYN
EDANIEL, LYDIA HALL, HAZEL
DAME, LINNIE, MILTON, LILLIAN
CoRLEY, LUc1BELLE TOQLE, ONA ZULA
NNot in picture.
J- M 'X'
MOTTO: By 0-ur speech ye shall know us
FREDERICA H. OLIVER . . ..... . . . President
CECIL BURROUGHS . . ....... . . Vice-President
ALICE HILLIS ............ . . Secretary
'MR 81 MRS. P. F. BROWN QMRS. JAMES SEXTON
Miss CARRIE CLAY MISS LUCILE CHARLTON
CECIL BURROUGHS CLARE EMERSON
FRANCES CARTGILL QVERILLE HARRISON
MARY F. CONLI-:Y ALICE HILLIS
GLADYS COREY JULIA LAWRENCE I
REGINA CURREDCE VENITA MEYER
BURCH DAVIS FREDRICA H. OLIVER
'Not in picture.
uf' Q2-J 'Na
Tecatur-mitcbcll-Ebomas County Klub
MOTTO: Live and learn ' I
COLORS! White and Gold FLOWER: Daisy
HELEN BOYNTON . . . .4 . . . . . . President
MONTINE POWELL . .... Vice-President
MILDRED DAVIS . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
MEMBERS ' E
HELEN BOYNTON ETHEL NORWOOD -
EDITH COPELAND MARY LEE PARKER
MILDRED DAVIS MONTINE POWELL
CLYDE LEWIS LERA WILLIAMS
up CIlY15ie2TA.L N:
DYKES, MINNIE LEE
music Class Hell
ECHOLS, KATIE SUE
F LANICAN, LILLIE
GRANT, MINNIE LEE
JONES, MARY ELIZABETH
MEARS, ANNIE LOU
SALTER, CHARLIE WILL
TAYLOR, ALICE MAE
WHITE, J EWELL
ZUBER, MARY ANNA
SALTER, CHARLIE WILL
133,52 '.,.'W' w, :V - N
,N X 1 ML!
if M N'
WILLIE PATE HUDSON . . . . Editonin-Chief
VARINA SMITH . . . .... Business Manager
ETTA FITZPATRICK . . . Assistant Business Manager
NINA NIXON . . . . . . . Historian
MAMIE MILNER . Testator
CLAIRE EMERSON . . . Poet
ANNOLYN FELDER . . Prophet
ANNIE NEELY .
RUBY GRUBBS .
LEONA WILSON .
. . Joke Editor
. . Club Editor
. Athletic Editor
. . Art Editor
. . Secretary
A C RYS TA-L-
M ' '
S. 51. S. Gio-'Eos
In the early years following the war between the states a home for soldiers
was established on the crest of a hill outside the city of Athens. Some work was
done in rehabilitation. Then the Home was moved to Atlanta, and in the early
nineties a training school for teachers was established in Rock College, the only
building erected to that date. The students were for the most part men. Then
came a period of development extending up to the present time. The plant con-
sists no longer of a single building but of a dozen, neither is the campus longer
a bare hilltop but consists of lawns, driveways, trees and shrubbery. Too, the
school term is not ten weeks as in the beginning, but is nine months. The student
body has grown from a mere handful at first to over seven hundred now. Another
very significant transformation has been wrought. Vlfhereas the student body at
first was almost entirely men, the opposite is now true, being practically entirely
women. '4An example of survival of the fittesti' some one will say in an attempt
to 'be ufunnyf' This condition arises from very apparent causes, all of which
have tended to drive men out of the profession of elementary teaching, and all
teaching for that matter. This of course is to be greatly regretted since we need
men as experts in elementary education, just as truly as women are needed in higher
education. ,lust now, however, we have every right to believe that the profession
of teaching is to come into its own, though of course it will never be adequately
appreciated and rewarded. But there are still men whose native endowments and
individual preference is strong enough to cause them to sacrifice the' possibility of
a more remunerative profession for the sake of engaging in another in which they
feel that they can render a greater service to humanity. Of these, the larger num-
ber prefer to go to a college for men or to a university for their preparation. How-
ever there is left a few who believe that to master subject matter, theory, and
technique, one should begin at the beginning. Therefore they enter the Normal
School with the expectation of graduating, and then going to the University for
their degree in education, and then staying for a lVlaster's degree possibly, and at
most going for a Doctoris degree in one of the big eastern universities. This should
make them invaluable as leaders- and interpreters of modern education, because they
can see clearly the whole educative process from foundation to peak, whereas so
many only see the superstructure. Therefore theirs is to be a unique service.
As the outsider sees him, the Co-ed occupies an incongruous position, and
we are bound to admit that his is an experience in a class all by itself. Imagine,
if you can, the picture of a dozen dignified youths strutting hurriedly, or strolling,
nonchalantly across the campus, or perhaps dodging here and there about the en-
trance to Round 'Auditorium or Chapel, or before the dining hall at lunch time,
striving valiantly to stem an onrushing tide Of femininity, in a sometimes vain
effort to avoid collision, or see them again as they fill an allotted small corner in
sf'-' wg 'Na
the large auditorium at chapel. Here if you are near enough, you may hear them
sing, and hearing them one is inclined to believe that in this at least they are
still in the imitative stage for the two or three possessing the largest Adam's apple
follow zealously the deep bass voice of Doctor Pound. Another attempts a repro-
duction of Mr. Earnest's tenor, while one poor fellow with highly colored imagi-
nation and defective hearing, devotedly runs the vocal gamut with Miss Liebing
and secures most astounding results. But on Sundays and at the annual entertain-
ments given at Pound Auditorium they are heroes. On Sundays you may see them
dressed in their heterogeneous best, complacently wending their peaceful way across
the campus and occasionally stopping to engage for just a moment in ethical con-
versation with some young lady industriously holding down a rustic seat, while the
University boys look longingly on. But at the annual entertainments they reach the
highest peak of glory when as ushers they conduct visitors down a feminine vistaed
aisle and indicate with a grand sweep of the arm the seat reserved for the stranger.
Another seeming incongruity to the casual observor is the Co-edis practice teach-
ing. At first he learnedly discusses the psychology and practice of teaching the
lesson with the Critic teacher and as soon as the latter can be reasonably sure that
he is not going to teach that the earth is flat, or that "Washington sailed the Dela-
ware blue, in fourteen hundred and ninety-two,7' she allows him a chance at the
helpless children. If fifty per cent. of them survive, then he is ready to turn loose
on the public. During the period of his practice teaching he may be seen at any
time between periods on the playground with children clinging to every available
square inch of his person as perhaps he calmly directs Johnny how to get the
uscissors-hold" on Bill.
This, as l stated, may be the Co-ed as the casual observor sees him, and is
certainly the shell of the truth, but as a matter of fact he is a very serious minded
person with a well defined purpose in view, and he goes about his 'work in a
rational way. His situation is a particularly desirable one. In the first place,
since he does not live in the dormitories but in private homes near the campus, he
has that home life that is impossible in the dormitories. At the same time he has
his meals in the dining hall thus giving him some experience in group living, and
receives some valuable social training. Lack of restriction gives two valuable things
-freedom and individual responsibility. His opportunity to meet desirable people,
and to keep up with the events of the outside world is particularly good. The matter
of athletics is left to his own taste. Altogether he has an unequaled opportunity
for happy carefree school life, for study, for individual research, and unless he
shows himself in the right studious spirit he does not find it convenient to stay long.
Those remaining consider it a distinct privilege to come to the Normal School where
they have every advantage that reason could wish. We feel that upon leaving the
halls of our Alma Mater that the inspiration of teachers, classmates, and fellow-
Co-eds, will give up strength and courage to hght a better battle, and so we may
be able to contribute a tiny mile to the betterment of our neighbors.
Ui. '15, 'lee Tlfall. :Blue Uiibge
Scenes at Blue Uiibge
So you are really going to Blue Ridge? My dear, do you realize what is in
store for you, up there in the Land of the Sky? I am enclosing a few snapshots
taken there last summer. These will give you a faint idea of the beauty of the
place, but just wait until you see a sunrise from High Top, or that field of daisies on
Brownis Pasture, or those beautiful flowers on Rhododendron walk.
The very first glimpse of Lee Hall from Black Mountain is fascinating. It
seems to be just nestled there in the arms of the mountains. All the way over to
Blue Ridge from Black Mountain, Lee Hall plays hide and seek with you. After
about a fifteen minute drive up the side of the mountain the road curves sharply,
and the whole place fairly bursts into view.
Let me give you a timely hint. Don't be scared to death the first night
dinner if you think the house is on fire.
4'Glory to Old Ceorgiafi or some other college trying to get in the first song
yell. Oh! Yes! They yell in the dining
Right after dinner a sunset service is held on the front steps of Lee Hall.
It will just be 6'Ha1l, Brenau, Hail,"
is an inspiration in itself to sit there and watch the shadows on the Craggres across
the valley. lt lifts you out of yourself and the world is forgotten. That is the
first taste of the Blue Ridge spirit.
The Conference will begin that night in the auditorium. Things are organized
in a short time and the remainder of the evening is spent in Weiner or marshmallow
roasts at the cottage.
The next morning classes begin. lt
other colleges the things to bring back to
and more vital. These girls are a most
type. The intimate association with these
and well worth a trip to Blue Ridge.
is there you learn from the girls from
make your Y. W. bigger, better, broader
unusual-a strong, vigorous, purposeful
splendid girls is a wonderful inspiration
The afternoons are given over to recreation. Everyone goes in for some kind
of athletics, either hiking, or swimming, or tennis, or sometimes some of the more
ambitious ones try basket-ball and volley ball. There is always a jolly bunch to
go hiking-and it is such a thrill to go struggling up some of those steep mountain
In the evenings there are lectures, and such lectures as they are! The leading
Christian men and women of the South are there to pass on to you the ideals that
have made their lives what they are.
You must not miss the trips to Asheville, Biltmore, Montreat, and Chimney Rock.
You might accidentally get a glimpse of one of the Vanderbilts at Biltmore.
The ten days will be gone before you realize it and you will be looking back
on the happiest experience of your life-that of realizing that you can really be
worth something in the world. By all 'means go and let me hear something of
your impressions of the people and the place.
YOUR Lov1Nc PAL.
'familiar Campus Scenes
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what Tlfappenco emo when
SEPTEMBER 6TH . . . S. N. S. dormitories opened. The blue uniform and square board made
its annual appearance in Athens.
SEPTEMBER 9TH . . . Great spirit was shown at uCollege Nighti' in 4'Old Audf' The new
students got a taste of real school spirit.
SEPTEMBER 16TH ..., l oint society meetings. Songs, yells, telegrams and 'new members!
SEPTEMBER 17TH . . . Athletic '4Kid Partyf, Babies, babies everywhere! Whoid have thought it!
SEPTEMBER 19TH . . . Y. W. C. A. reception. We saw and were seen. Met and were met.
SEPTEMBER ZSRD . . . Miss Vance's Recital. All eagerness to hear the new oratory teacher read!
SEPTEMBER 24TH . . . Mr. Earnest's annual 'gsight seeing" trip. Imagine Normal School girls on
i'Georgia's campus ! " Q
OCTOBER 6TH .... Senior privileges read! Robes and colar forms!
OCTOBER 8TH . . . . Initiation for the 'iMillies', and 'GAltiorias."
OCTOBER 12TH .... Our first L ceum number. Literally, HThere was music in the airf,
OCTOBER 15TH ..,. Our first uhikef' A really, truly, happy surprise of a feast of sandwiches
OH OUI' ICIIUIH.
OCTOBER 16TH .... We walked to the car stop unchaperoned! What a joy to be a Senior!
OCTOBER ZIST . . . Annual Night. The CRYSTAL as it appears' in everyday life. Stunts!
Jokes! ! Laughs! ! ! '
OCTOBER 29TH .... Spooks here and there, Tall spooks! Short spooks! Fat spooks! The
fun and frolic began, and the revels of the witches and spooks were in
accord with the shrieks from the shadowy corners on Hallowe'en as we
gathered in the Gym at eight.
'A' M A'
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NOVEMBER 2ND . Lyceufn. Oupelia makes her second visit to S. N. S. amid a generous
NOVEMBER 11TH .
NOVEMBER 12TH .
NOVEMBER' 18TH .
NOVEMBER 19TH .
NOVEMBER 28TH .
DECEMBER 121-1-1 .
DECEMBER 17TH .
DECEMBER 20TH .
DECEMBER- 21sr . . .
JANUARY 4TH . .
JANUARY 20TH . .
JANUARY 21sr . .
JANUARY 22ND . .
JANUARY 27TH . .
JANUARY 30TH . .
Armistice Day. Parade!!!
Joint society play-"The Truth."
First Field Day. The best of feeling among classes. Seniors defeat Juniors,
Another hike-and a jolly one!
Fritz Leiber gives us a wonderful treat in Shakesperean drama at the
Colonial. A lecture too was given by him at the Pound in the morning.
The night of the Bazaar given by Industrials. Our first glimpse of Christmas
decorations and it aroused a real Christmas Spirit. How excited we all
'4Millie!' play-"Pomander Walk."
Week of Exams !
Oh Lord of hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget, lest we forget,
Oh Lord of hosts was with us not, I
For we forgot, for we forgot.
Mary Belle Houser presented as her thesis two plays-c'The Gooseherd and
the Goblin" and "The Toy Shopf, to a most enthusiastic and appreciative
All off for the holidays! Merry Christmas!!
Back again with renewed "pep" for the home stretch.
Our second Field Day. Tie between Juniors and Seniors.
Lyceum. The magician held us spell bound with his intricate puzzles and
The round collar made its initial appearance as a piece of "Senior apparel."
Peace to the ashes of the departed collar form.
Mamye Allen presented as her thesis "The Rescue of Princess Winsomef'
to a most enthusiastic audience of Normal girls.
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IITH . . .
FEBRUARY . . .
FEBRUARY . . .
FEBRUARY 21sr .,..
MARCH 3RD . .
MARCH OTH .....
MARCH 18TH ....
IIIARCH 23RD .....
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N ' F' H 13 1 f .LQGEES -
GEORGIA DAY CELEBRATION. A day long to be remembered.
Glee Club Concert. "National Gardenf' A most attractive comic opera.
All off for the Student Volunteer Convention. We sent twenty-four delegates
to G. N. 81 I. C.
Planting of Senior tree-an evergreen named for Mr. Rhodes.
Reading of theses for the first time. Who'll be chosen?
Fred Oliver gives "Little Red Riding Hoodn as her thesis. An interesting
attractive presentation it was.
Final reading of theses for Commencement appointment. Linnie Dame,
Kate Luther, Edith Nelson, and Alice Stevens were chosen to represent
us in the oratorical world at that time.
St. Patrick's Day Party given hy Misses Charlton and Clay to Savannah
girls. This interesting contest was given. The names of our faculty
being used to supply the missing words. I
Once when the great warrior ALEXANDER the Great was a STRONG,
YOUNG fellow, he said to his mother, "DU MAS let me have a HOLIDAY
for I'd LOV ETTY' I-Ie was so much in EARNEST that his mother said,
"YOU DOO LITTLE and really do not need a day off. Take this basket
of BROWN potatoes in your HAN SON, and SELL them at the market
by the POUND."
A lump rose in his ADAM'S apple so big that it would have been an
easy mark for a less experienced ARCHER than William Tell. He took
the basket and started down one of the RHODES leading through the
WOODS to town but there had been so much RAIN WATER and the
CLAY was so slippery that he tripped and fell causing the potatoes to
spill, and he saw to his amazement that they had started to SPROUT.
'Tor the love of MIKEI, he cried and ran back over the DOWNS to
CRYSTAL GOES TO PRESS!
APRIL 13, FIELD DAY
on: Freshmen, lkg Sophomores, 2g Juniors, 7g Seniors, 24-W.
Seniors won the much-coveted Athletic Cup
But life is a riddle
We lilt in a babble of song,
Or we drag and we grave
In time's sands, as a slave
The cynical motto, ':All's wrongf'
A tune or a fiddle
With dischords and melodies rare
We laurel our faces
With smiles in their places
Or load up with sorrow and care
And is there no middle
No ballad to balance the two?
A songster may sing-of a fool or a king
And his song would not thrill with the new
Bat life is a riddle
Thatns sent to as humans to mend g
F ate's footsteps o'ertake it,
Bat 'tis what we make it-
Remember this truth, my good friend.
,IIA C-il! .
'A M S'
EVELYN LINCH .
Dow BURK . .
P. F. BROWN .
RUTH HAWKES .
VARINA SMITH .
HELEN ABBOTT .
MARY HARRIS .
fflormal 'iight Staff
. . . . . . - - . . .
. - . . . . . . . . .
- . . . . . - . .
. . . . . . . . . .
. Faculty Advisor
. . Exchange
. . . Jokes
. . Y. W. C. A.
. . Literary
. . Society
. . . Athletic
. Current Events
It is the year 1935. We find ourselves engaged in the tremendous task of liv-
ing, but let us rest from our cares for a moment not for a glimpse into the crystal
of the future, but for a retrospect of the past.
Among the fanciful memories of our joyous school days we find that of the
last Georgia Day happily spent at S. N. S. The cry was uttered--Down with the
uniform! The effect was marvelous, for almost within the twinkling of an eye
came trooping forth the gayest of girls-in spirit and attire.
The familiar old dining hall was now transformed into a theater as well, with
its decorations in the most beloved of colors, the red and white. Upon entering
we found spread for us a feast fit for kings, to which one may be sure justice was
The dinner was followed by tableaux. The first was an Indian scene represent-
ing the beginning of Georgia, then followed a school sceneg the last was a very
realistic one of Georgia negroes eating uwatermillioni' to the accompaniment of
The toastmaster, Mr. Pound, now introduced some of the guests who spoke in
glowing terms of the ideals and accomplishments of our school. Among these were
Judge Andrew Cobb, Dean Snelling, and Mr. Mell, all of Athens.
The evening was made complete for everyone by dancing in the gym. Finally,
with hesitant steps we homeward took our way, but not before singing with all
our hearts' our songs. And no doubt if today you should return to the campus
you would hear the walls of Alma Mater re-echoing our praises to her that night.
Ebe 'iegeno of the Cherokee Kose
Once upon a time a proud young chieftain of the Seminoles was taken prisoner
by his -enemies, the Cherokees, and doomed to death by torture, but he fell so
seriously ill that it became necessary to wait for his restoration to health before
committing him to the flames. .
As he was lying, prostrated by disease in the cabin of a Cherokee warrior, the
daughter of the latter, a dark-eyed maiden, became his nurse. She rivalled in grace
the bounding fawn, and the young warriors of her tribe said of her that the smile
of the Great Spirit was not more beautiful. Is it any wonder then though death
stared the young Seminole in the face, he should be happy in her presence? Was
it any wonder that each should love the other?
Stern hatred of the Seminoles had stifled every kindly feeling in the hearts
of the Cherokees, and they grimly awaited the time when their enemy must die.
Asithe color slowly returned to the cheeks of her lover and strength to his limbs,
the dark-eyed maiden eagerly urged him to make his escape. How could she
see him die? But he would not agree to seek safety in flight unless she would go
with him, he could better endure death by torture than life without her.
She yielded to his pleading. At the midnight hour silently they escaped into
the dim forest guided by the pale light of the silvery stars. Yet before they had
gone far, impelled by soft regret at leaving her home forever, she asked her lover's
permission to return for an instant that she might bear away some memento. So
retracing her footsteps, she broke a sprig from the glossy-leafed vine which climbed
upon her fatheris cabin, and preserving it at her breast during her flight through
the wilderness, planted it at the door of' her home in the land of the Seminoles.
Here its milk-white blossoms, with golden centers, often recalled her childhood
days in the far-away mountains of Georgiag and from that time this beautiful
flower has always been the emblem of Georgia.
C RYSSTA L
Stale normal Songs
STATE NORMAL IS COMING ALONG
Over hill, over dale,
As we hit the dusty trail,
And State Normal is coming along.
In and out as we shout,
As we run and sing about,
That State Normal is coming along.
Then it's hi-hi-ho!
As on our way we go
Sing out your songs loud and strong,
Wherever you go
You will always know
That State Normal is coming along
Keep her coming,
The State Normal is coming along.
STATE NORMAL, WE HAIL THEE!
State Normal, we hail thee,
State Normal, hail, all hail!
Let the welhin ring
With the songs we sing
Alma Mater, we'll not fail.
State Normal, we hail thee!
State Normal, hail, all hail!
To our colors bright
The red and white
Alma Mater, hail, all hail!
WHAT NORMAL IS T 0 ME.
.lust what Red Sox is in baseball,
,lust what Tifany is on rings,
lust what home-made is on pie crust
So' with Heinz on pickled things.
just what H uylefs is on candy,
So with Yale on lock and key,
Just what sterling is on silver,
State Normal is to me.
lust a word of acknowledgment to those who
have helped to make possible the CRYSTAL of '22.
We are especially indebted to Helen Capps, of '21,
who has been a most interested as well as valuable
friend to' us. We are appreciative too of the
splendid service rendered by Foote 81 Davies Co.,
of Atlanta, and the close supervision given by their
representatives, Messrs. Hancock and Felkerg and
lastly we are indebted to the Senior class and its
friends for their support and co-operation through-
out the year.
THE CRYSTAL STAFF.
My Cole was a
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A and C came tripping into the kid party and each produced a half of a
ticketp The girl at the door refused to let but one of them in.
A and C-"Goodness, we thought kids could always go in on half tickets."
R-'GHOW much did you have to put out on your board?'7
C-fThinking she means her uniform capj-'cl think it was 33.507
R-'4Cee, I hope I come out that lightf'
as i' 'K' 'I' 'X'
Mrs. Alexander-fDuring the study of Up at a Villa--Down in the Cityl-
"Miss Burnett, who lived in this villaiw
Mildred-"I guess it must have been a villain, Mrs. Alexander."
4 56 if 'IG 'E -I5
lVIr. Sell-"Miss Bird, what is dry land farming?',
Alva-"It7s farming where you don't irritate?
Mr. Ritchie fwhen reading the rules of the schoolj-Girls must wear their
skirts ten inches long.
91' 'le ii- if il'
Mr. Ritchie, in presenting Dr. Johnson, a worker among the feeble-minded
said, "I wish to present Dr. Johnson, a feeble-minded expert?
Fr ii if 4' 'E
Dollie fafter leaving the practice homej-"When I die I want to be buried
in a casserole dish, covered with white sauce, and sprinkled with bread crumbsf'
'X' 'lf 'X- if if
Anna-"My, I hope Thanksgiving comes on Thursday so Iill get out of teaching."
Ji- if 56 ii -lf'
Carrilea, after a dramatic account of a Freshman falling in the creek asked
very solicitously, '4Did she get wet?"
4' 56 if- 45 9?
THE WISE PUPIL.
"Can ou tell me Ab,,' asked the fair ounv Senior "Where shingles were
H dw! a Y 0 e an
rst use .
"Yes'm,,' answered modest Ab, "but I'd rather not."
l if' 1? 45 'I'
Quilla-"I thought you took that history last termf'
Mildred-"I was so good the faculty encored me."
'X I' H' 'P i'
Ruth, talking about the source of vitamines, said that water soluble B was
abundant in brains.
Miss Baird-"Leis substitute something more commonly used hereg brains
are so scarcef' -
If C RYIS? TA L
IN CON SIDERATE.
Mrs. Alexander-Miss Turk, this girl is doing double the work you do.
Turk-Thatis what I've been telling her, but she just won't stop.
55 43 it 6? it
Darwin says that man sprang from monkeys. Angela S. says that she never
could jump far.
Mary, trying to explain to her pupils the meaning of caress, looked it up in
the dictionary. She found it to mean uto fondlef' Her pupils were still at a
loss to know its meaning. Then she told them that rubbing a dog's head was an
example. Later asking what it meant she received the following reply: NIO rub
a dogs head.
ix? 'IG nl? 9? . M
Junior fat second-hand book storel-"Mr. Burke, have you Clothes for Wo-
Mr. Burke-aNothing but rubbers and tennis shoesf'
M 5-P 65 6? it
A. L. fduring study hallj-Miss Vance, may I get in my trunk?
Had you ever thought how similar b-o-a-r-d Hof Educationj and b-o-r-e-d are?
14 it 55 9? it
Mrs. Alexander Cto Seniorsj-What are you having in your Pedagogy work?
Bright Senior'-We have "Ped"
Miss Leibing-I like your voice, Edith, but I canlt understand your actions at
the beginning of your song.
Edith N-My actions?
Miss L-Yes, the business with your eyes and shoulders. I can see no excuse
in the song for that.
Edith-It is in the music.
Miss L-Qln the music?
Edith-Yes, right here after the introduction it says, "Vamp till readyf,
Miss Calloway-uNow, class, watch the board and I7ll go through it again."
Mr. Ritchie-Mary, what are you doing back at school? I thought I informed
you not to return.
Mary-Yes, you did tell me that on the inside of the letter, but on the out-
side you said 'uIn Hve days return to the State Normal Schoolf'-Normal Light.
M it E-E 9? 45-
'LWhat kind of school would this be
If all its students were like you and me?',
N ELLE ANSWERS TELEPHONE.
Nelle-Hello-Winnie Davis Hall.
Caller-Miss Hall, may I speak to Miss Estes.
+5 it 9? -79 -73
Salesman-I have never heard one complain of being sick.
Fred tblissfully unconscious of an impending Dietetics testl -What about her?
il- K- 99 -71' 6?
SHE PREFERS THE OLE, FASHIONED WAY.
While on her trip to California this summer Mr. Lambdin happened to the
experience of riding in a Pullman.
"Madam, shall I brush you off?,' asked the porter.
"No,', returned Mrs. Lambdin, "I'll get off in the usual way."
-E5 '36 -lk 95 65 '
THE UNCOMPLAINING HOT DOG.
Normal Girl-Are your wieners healthy?
Norma Belle-What about potassium?
-DG 91- Q 6? -Z
Daughter wrote to Dad hurriedly:
Dad Dear: Please send me some money.
Dad's reply: I haven't any money. Enclosed find check for 10,000 kisses.
Three days later he received the following:
Dear Dad: Received your check for 10,000 kisses. Monkey cashed it.
Your devoted daughter,
66 1? 6? it- -35
M-I got on a street car just now and the conductor glared at me as if I
hadn't paid any fare.
S-Really? What did you do?
M-I just glared back at him as if I had.
spic and span.
91- if N 4 N
TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR SENIORS.
S El li
keep a library book over time.
read over ten Ped books. I
study unless your roommates agree.
lol upon thy roommates, bed while thine own remains
fuss if the aforesaid occurs.
eat in the presence of thy roommates.
go to criticism without sweeping
8. h I .
9. Remember that everything to be learned is not found in books. ' V I
10. Honor thy class and remember that thou must always retain thy dlgnity
in the presence of underclassmen.
ef' QQ 'Na
'Zire per Betting '?
A A feature of commencement week will be the three-corner Flivver race between
Miss Sprout, Mr. Brown, and Mr. Sell, in their respective chariots. When this. event
was arranged some years ago, Mr. Rhodes and his Packard were entries. At this
time Mr. Rhodes held undisputed sway on the Hill, but whenever he ventured forth
onto Prince was immediately challenged by Mr. Earnest on his bicycle. These two
were favorites in the betting, but their withdrawal gives the three flivvers a chance.
Mr. Rhodes, unfortunately, had to buy food for the starving girls, and Mr. Earnest
retired from active bicycling after acquiring the habit of 'gDodging." Thus with
the odds about even, the three Flivvers will scrap it out alone. Miss Leibing wanted
to enter one of her friends' car but as she is not a charter member of the Fast Five
will have to wait and challenge the winner..
The betting seems to be in favor of Miss Sprout slightly, as it is thought she has
an extra motor or something in the back seat, because of that mysterious expression
people always acquire when in her Flivver. Mr. Sell, however, is our favorite, as
e has admitted a secret plan to hang a magnet in front of his Lizzie, thereby
driving her on. Mr. Brown is keeping quiet and saying nothing, probably bank-
ing on the fact that his Flivver is some thirteen years younger than the other two,
it having been bought second-hand in 1892-with also the attraction of Rayford
The race will probably be a cross-country course, although Mr. Sell is in
favor of a longer, rougher course, as he lives further and his boat is in better physical
condition for such a race anyway. The race will be one of the most important
events ever staged in the South, and deserves to draw a huge crowd, but we're inclined
to think it would be a better race if only Mr. Earnest would come forward. The race
will probably be followed by a cross-country run between Mrs. Larnbdin and Miss
9? 44 N if' EP
Those who think these jokes are punk
Would never dare to say
Such a thing of us again
If they saw the
Ones we throw away.
ABBOTT, HELEN RAYMOND
ADAMS, MARY KATHERINE
ILDAMS, WILLIE MAUDE
ADDISON, LULA MAE
ANDERSON, SADIE MAY
ANDREW, CLARA RUTH
ANTHONY, GERTRUDE IRENE
ARNOLD, FRANCES JULIA
ARNOLD, SARA LOUISE
ATKINSON, REBECCA LOUISE
BAILEY, FLORA FRANCES
BAILEY, MARY ETHEL
BAILEY, MARY VIRGINIA
BAILEY, ROSA FRANKLIN
BANKS, GERTRUDE BANKS
BARNETTE, LA BASANE
BARNWELL, ADNA LILLY
BARNWELL, MARY LOU
BARR, JULIA FLORENCE
BELL, MARY LILLIAN
BLACHETT, WILLIE MAE
BOATNER, SARAH LILLY
BOLEMAN, LOTTIE BELLE
BONNER, MACY STUART
BRASELTON, LEITA GREEN
BRAY, WILLIE JOE
BRIDGES, MATTIE LUCY
BROWN, KATE LILLIE
BROWN, MARY L.
BROWN, VIVINNE INES
BURK, DOW CLIFTON
BURROUGHS, BERRIEN CEIL
CAMP, JOHNIE F.
CARNEY, RUTH CAROLYN
CARGILL, FRANCES LAURA
CARELTON, SARAH AGNES
CARTER, ETTIE MARJORIE
CENTER, GLADYS FLORENCE
CHAPMAN, MATTIE MAE
CHRISTIAN, EVELYN COOPER
CLARKSON, AIVINE B.
CLEMENTS, SARA ELIZABETH
COACHMAN, EVA RUTH
COBB, ELLA MAE
COLLEY, ELLA REBECCA
COLLINS, DESSIE MAY
COLLINS, SARAH ISABELLE
COLQUIT, MARY FRANCES
COMBS, METTA MAE
CONAWAY, CORA LEE
CONLEY, MARY F.
CONNERS, ALLIE MAE .
CONYERS, FANNIE LILA
COOK, MADGE ELIZABETH
CORLEY, LUCY BELLE
CARNWELL, EMMA GEORGE
CORY, GLADYS MARGARET
DANIEL, LOUISE HARVEY
DANIEL, SARA BLANCH
DAVIS, VERA MAE
DEARISD, SARAH LOUISE
DENARD, MATTIE B.
DICKSON, CLAIRE ALVINE
DILLARD, FRANCES ELIZABETH
DIXON MARY BERNICE
DIXON, MARY LOU
DURST, FRIEDA LOUISE
DYKES, DJINNIIE LEE
ECHOLS, KATIE SUE
EDWARDS, MARY ELIZABETH
EMERSON, ALICE ST. CLAIRE
FERCERSON, ANNIE BELLE
FITZPATRICK, ETHA B.
FLINT, JULIA REBECCA
FOWLER, CORRY LEONE
GARDNER, NELLIE VIRGINIA
GARY, EFFIE KATHERINE
GEORGE, ELIZABETH E.
GODWIN, OWEN H.
GRADY, DORENE MILDRED
GRANT, RJINNIE LEE
GUILD, DORIS MILDRED
HADLEY, MARY FRANCES
HAWSTON, MARY LOUISE
HALE, EMEL MARY
HALL, SALLIE RUTH
HANIRICK, MAY BELLE
HANCOCK, ETHEL CATHERINE
HARGETT, LUCY BERNICE
HARRIS, FORT LANIER
HARRIS, MAX LOWELL
HAY, OLIVIA LOUISE
HAYES, LOLA BELLE
HENDERSON, MATTIE KATE
HERMAN, RUTH LOUISE
HILLIS, ALICE GEORGE
HOPE, MARY ELIZABETH
HOWARD, NET1'IE LOU
HOUSER, .NIARY BELLE
HUBEIIT, BLANCHE LUCILLE
HUDSON, WILLIE PATE
HUNTER, LUCIE LOWE
HUTCHINSON, MARY ELLEN
JOHNSTON, SUSIE WILSON
JONES, ANNIE LAURIE
JONES, MARY ELIZABETH
KELLEY, LILLIE MAE
KENDRICK, CHRISTINE SUMMERS
KICKLIGHTER, LOLA DA1
KING, MAE ELEANOR
KINNEY, JAMES PAUL
KNIGHT, LONNIE LAURICE
NEELY, ANNIE EVE
NELSON, MARY FRANCES
OLIVER, FREDERICA H.
RICCALLIM, EMILY EUCENIA
MCDONALD, SARA LOU
NICELROY, MARY BELLE
MCKOWN, DANNIE RUTH
MADDOX, SARAH EVELYN
NIALONE, GLADYS LANE
MALONE, LUCY CATHERINE
MARTIN, EUNICE IWILDRED
MARTIN, TOMMIE ROSS
MAXEY, SUSIE KATE
MAYNE, HARRIETT EMILY
MEANS, WILLIE CAROLYN
MEARS, ANNIE LOU
MYERS, SALLIE MAE
RTICKLE, LYDIA ERIN
MILLER, FLORENCE E.
MINOR, ELLA SUE
MONOOLD, ANNIE PAULINE
MIOORE, LUCILLE B.
MORCAN, LYNDEE LEE
MAYER, VERITA DEVER
PARKER, MARY LEE
SAMMON, FLORENCE SIPPIE
SEALS, CORABEL K.
SENN, FLORA DELLE
SHACKELEORD, LOUISE CAROLYN
SHELL, FOSSIE MARIE
SHIELETT, NELLIE MARIE
SHERLING, ANGELA K.
PLUMB, BESSIE NEELY
POOL, LILA J.
POWELL, MONTINE CAMILLA
RISENER, EULA MAE
SIMPSON, FRANCES B.
SKINNER, ANNIE LAURA
SLADE, SUSAN G.
SMITH, HARRIET GRACE
SMITH, LILLIE MAE
SMITH, MATTIE REE
ROBBINS, EDITH MAIIIE
ROBERTS, FLEEDA ELOISE
ROBERTS, IRENE MILTON
SMITH, ROSA LEE
SPRATLINC, SUSIE MAE
STANDARD, ELIZABETH ANN
STEPHENS, HARRIET ELIZABETH
STEPHENS, SALLIE MAE
STEVENS, ROSA MAE
STONE. BERTIE LEE
STRICKLAND, ETHEL ISHMAEL
ROBERTSON, LOTTIE BELL
ROBINSON, SOPHIE MORTON
ROBINSON, RUBY LOUISE
ROBISON, MYRTLE SUE
RUSSELL, LIZZIE IDA
SALTER, CHARLIE WILL
SWILLING, MARY EVELYN
TAYLOR, ALICE MAE
TAYLOR, ANGIE LENA
WATKINS, MARY EMMA
WEST, NORMA BELLE
TOOLE, ONA ZULA
WHEELER, EDITH S.
WI-IITE, FANNIE SUE
TURNER, GROVER C.
TURNER, ELEANOR LOUISE
WALTON, CARRIE LUCY
WATERS, IDA MAE
WILSON, ANNIE D.
WINGFIELD, NORA E.
WISE, LA RUE
YOUNG, TIIYRA CLEO
ATHENS ENGINEERING COMPANY.
ATHENS RAILWAY 81 ELECTRIC CO.
ATHENS SAVINGS BANK.
ATHENS SHOE COMPANY.
BECKMAN, THOMAS I., COMPANY.
CATHEDRAL PINES DAIRY.
DAVIDSON-NICHOLSON 81 COMPANY.
F ICKETT, M. F., JEWELRY COMPANY.
FOOTE 8: DAVIES COMPANY.
FREEMAN, J. W., SHOE REPAIRING CO.
GEORGIA NATIONAL BANK.
GEORGIA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICUL
I OHN SON SHOE COMPANY.
LEWIS PHOTO STUDIO.
SCUDDER, C. A.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL.
UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA.
WHITTEN GROCERY COMPANY.
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.State orma7 -School
A State Institution Devoted to the Training and Preparing of City
and Country Teachers-for Schools of Georgia.
Beautifully located on the highest point in Clarke County, and on a
ridge between the two branches of the Oconee River. pronounced by Dr.
Wm. F. Hanis as one of the sixteen lzrest Normal Schools in the United
Qffers an Industrial course leading to a diploma in Household Arts.,
Manual Arts and Agriculture. Offers an Academic course leading to the
regular Academic Diploma. The Diploma of the school enables its graduates
to teach in the schools of the state without further examinations.
Seventeen departments. all officered by the best teachers procuralble,
and fifty-six teachers and instructors. The department includes all subjects
usually taught in the schools of Georgia. or offered in Normal Schools else-
Practice teaching' in a model school of eight grades and amodel country
school of seven grades, Both on the grounds.
Annual enrollment exceeds eight hundred students., and all ex-students
so far as lcnown, who desire employment, are at work in the schools-stiu the
demand for trained teachers cannot be supplied. Tuition practically free.
Expenses less than S200 a year. Five comfortable dormitories and excellent
board. Tables supplied from our own gardens and dairy.
For Bulletins and F1471 fpartfbufars, Address
has become a familiar figure with editors and busi-
ness managers throughout the South. "A trip
through our plantv gives a picture of the growth
of their Annual, Magazine, etc., from its begin-
ning in the Engraving Department on through
the Composing Department, Press Room, Bindery
and to the Shipping Room. It is a pleasure to
conduct these tours, and we are anxious to have
all our friends become acquainted with the mechan-
ical end of their publication work.
" The College Publication House"
specializes in everything pertaining to College
Publications, including Annuals, Catalogs, Maga-
zines, Boolclets, Newspapers, Calendars, Programs,
etc. Departments composed of experts in this
line assure co-operation in compilation as well as
excellent mechanical treatment.
FOOTE Se DAVIES CG.
Printers-Engravers-Lithographers ATLANTA, GEORGIA U 5 '
When You are Down Town Make
Costa's Southern Mutual Building
"The Store Good Goods Made Popular"
has for forty years been the favorite trading place of the faculty and student
body of the State Normal School.
THIS IS A DEPARTMENT STORE COMPLETE-
Ready-to-Wear, Hats, Shoes,
Dress Accessories and Furnishings
are shown in our store as soon as they appear in the
fashion rnarts of the World.
As in many former years we will again furnish the Uniforms for 1922-23.
A PERFECT CAPACITY
In this hank no account is too smaII
to receive the most carefuI attention
ancI none too Iarge to he successfully
The incIivicIuaI requirements of your
financiaI affairs are provicieci for
Without prejudice as to the size of
All the new things in
FINE STATIONERY AND CARDS,
and many other articles that every stu-
dent needs in school can he found at
We Appreciate Your Patronage.
GEORGIA NATIONAL THE MCGREGQR CQ.
BANK 321 CLAYTON STREET
ATHENS, GEORGIA ATHENS, . GEORGIA
of Unvarying Cup Quality Have Made
The Standard pofufar fpricecl
ATLANTA, GA. ROME, GA.
Thomas J. Beckman
310-16 N. 11th St.
PHILADELPHIA, ..,. PA.
WARREN L. FOGG,
Manufacturers of the
For Class of 1922.
THE NORMAL PHARMACY
Just across the street, for your convenience
ICE CREAM AND ICE CREAM SODA A SPECIALTY
TOILET ARTICLES AND DRUGS
Open from 7 A. to 10 P. M.
The South Needs Men and Women
Agriculture and Home Economics f
Students may specialize in Agricultural Education, Agricultural Engineer-
ing, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Forestry, Horticulture, Home Econom-
ics, or Veterinary Medicine.
PREPARE FOR LEADERSHIP
For information write,
GEORGIA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
DR. ANDREW M. SOULE, President, . Athens, Georgia.
Quality First Always M- F-
For that reason it is a
ggoliniggestment t JEXNELERS
Cathedrai Pines Drury 268 CLAYTON ST. ATHENS. GA.
"THE BEST IN Benson 's Bakery
ALWAYS Best of Eats
ATHENS RAILWAY 194 Clayton St. 223 Hancock Ave.
fd ELECTRIC co. Athens, Georgia
Capital., Surplus and Profits
278 CLAYTON ST. ATHENS. GA.
Athens' New Ready-to-Wear Store.
Youthful styles for college girls'-
Coats, Suits, Dresses. vfaists. Silk
We Sell for Less-We Sell for Cash.
Every possihle courtesy of
Modern Merchandising is
extencled to Palmens custo-
Shoe Repairing a Specialty
Manufacturers Auto Tops, .Side Curtains.
Seat Covers, Auto Painting and Upholstering
125, 447 and 455 CLAYTON STREET
DRUGS, DRUG STORE GOODS, GIFTS ATHENS. GA.
IS LIKE MAKING LOVE TO A WIDOW GIVE YOUR
YOU CAN 'T
OVERDO IT. Pfjf2fJiGE
J. W. F R E E M A N
SHOE REPAIRING SHOP PATRONS
1393 Prince Ave. Athens, Georgia
S. N. S. PHONE 900
gze Whitten Grocery Co.
Our Advertising Patrons
"GOOD THINGS TO EAT"
Cor. Washington and Lumpkin
53-50, S4 and S5
STRAP PUMPS C- A. SGUDDER
and OXFORDS JEWI-:LHR
See our styles before you buy. ATHENS, GA-
Athens Shoe Co.
2593 Clayton St. Athens, Georgia.
Athens, :-: Georgia Those
Ladies' Ready-tm Wear W1'10
Dry Goods Advertise
House Furnishings with Us
Quality Merchandise-Reasonably Priced.
is IN GETTING
Delights in Serving YOU.
Just across the road, or call 1015
For Good Things to Eat.
Where the Normal School Girls Trade
The Best Style Footwear
Always Priced Reasonably
Full Line of Hosiery
Johnson Shoe Co.
263 Clayton St. Athens, Georgia.
PHONE 711 SMITH BLDG.
Electrical Appliances for all uses.
Edison Mazda Lamps
Make things bright
Electric Curling Irons and Vacuum
What Is portra1't 9
in "I clonqt like it. It isnat me. Itqs Wood-
en-itqs dead V
Ill You have seen portraits like tl1at-ap-
parently right, yet unmistalcably wrong.
Q11 A true portrait has rounclness, depth, the
contour of the head, the modeling of nose.,
cheek, neckaarms, stand out in an accurate
separation of planes.
- v - .
Ill The Along Wen balanced scale of softness
in tone. Briuiancy, sheer beauty and
' igraclations. ' 'I j I V V
Ill Not occasionauyf-But talways are the
photos produced by-
Tfzze Lewis ilOt0. Studio
Phone Ivy 3656
91 1-2 Peachtree St.
CREATED BY THE STATE IN 1784
Co-Educational. Normal School Diploma students can
receive degree in about two years.
Work leading to degrees in Law, Medicine, Agriculture,
Journalism, Engineering, Commerce, Education,
Pharmacy, the Arts and Sciences, Graduate Degrees.
Six and eight Weeks courses in the Summer School for
3009 STUDENTS ENROLLED IN 1921.
SEND FOR CATALOGS 'TO
D. C. BARROW, Chancellor
in C RY1gTA L me
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Farewell to S.N.S.
Beyond the city of Athens,
State Normal School and Campus,
Lies a world of joy and sorrow
To which we reluctantly turn.
For we on our beautiful hill-top,'
With its gladsome flower and bird, '
Raise high our happy voicesg
Few sounds of sorrow are heard.
But now we are forced to leave it,
To encounter the world's stern front,
And create either joy or sorrow-
Let us hope sorrow's edge to bluntw
But always, or wearied or gladdened,
As we cease from our toil and rest, '
We'll'remember our beautiful hill-top,
And continue the struggle with zest.
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