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IQDITK DR-I N-CHI FF
Lee Hendrick Copeland .....
LITIC RARY STAFF
Frank Ravenscroft KIcCall ....
Klarguerite IXICCarty . .
Illary Ophelia VVood ......
Peter Christhell Black ......
James Kendrick Parks .
Eleanor Fairfax lfrwin
julia KIargaret Park . . .
Collie Klay Clark ....
KIary Diamond Cowart .
George Hall Smith, Jr. ..... .
Arthur Kev Foster .........
Ruth Youngblood .
Ruth IXIcPherson .......
VVilliam Ralbert Bennett .....
Pearla Salina lloore . .
Pate V. Dees
Yvillie Ula Shultz . .
XVilliam Vernon Luckie .
Claude Fitzgerald Avant .
AMUEL Johnson, the Ursus Major among the constellations of the English
literati, is said to have defined pwfzm' as "that part of a book which nobody
reads." Perhaps so, but we are going to "chance" it, and take the risk of spoil-
ing a page of good white paper to no good purpose. For we believe the select
and elect circle who exchange their coin for this keepsake will give ear while the
manager of our little shows comes out before the curtain, makes his bow and speaks
A desire to celebrate riots in our blood, therefore this innovation.
A quarter of a century ago the State Normal College of Troy, began its career.
It was quite a modest institution in everything except the name. Now its dimensions
have increased nearly ten fold in every way except in name. That has shrunk to
A little while ago those who be in authority, seeing how nobly the craft had
breasted the waves of adversity and ridden out the storms of opposition, put their
heads together and said: "Go tog let us celebrate. Qur bark that was long tempest-
driven has come into halcyon waters. Let us call our children together that we may
look upon each other's faces again. Let us celebrate our twenty-fifth anniversary with
a glad hand and an outstretched arm." And so it was, and is.
The children present and those scattered into far countries acclaimed our scheme.
They answered yea with one accord, and came loyally across with their approval, their
pens, their pencils, and their shining sheckels. And this memorial volume is the out-
Now after the reader has finished this foreword, he will find coming next some
pages of necessary history, possessing all the absorbing interest, thrilling qualities and
dramatic climaxes of census statistics. This over, there comes an assortment of
physiogomies artistically portrayed at so much per. Appended to the pictures is some
valuable and engrossing biographical information including date of birth fgentlemenj,
name of lucky institution which they visited in search of knowledge, and a modest
reference to the distinguished services he or she rendered as principal and janitor of
the seminary at Boggs' Cross Roads. After all this has been assimilated, other joys
await the undaunted and persevering reader. First he will encounter other good look-
ing and well intentioned people, who are undoubtedly puzzled to know what they
have done to merit so much glory.
Here we would pause a moment, laying aside our innocent badinage, and with
uncovered heads and bowed hearts, hang a votive chaplet above the images of those
noble ones who once wrought with us, but now have passed on to wider fields and
After this, and best, at least to all the tribe of llflomus, come the conceits and antics,
the quips and pranks of the fun makers with their pen and pencil. These budding
humorists, these incipient Bill Nyes, Abe llflartins and "Spangs," are all the children
of our present household, and we trust that the gentle reader and kind hearted critic
may find a tithe of the diversion in looking over these jokes and caricatures that these
young people have had in their creation.
Last, comes the privilege of looking upon the "counterfeit presentmentu of many
fair women and brave men, who constitute in part the sons and daughters of our
school, who have gone forth from our walls year after year to reflect honor upon their
Sometime, possibly a year hence, if this venture prospers, the promoters of this
hope to come before you again, and, with your assistance, present an offering even
more acceptable than this.
Now the blushing manager bows to the clapping of many imaginary hands, and
retires from the footlights.
So endeth the Foreword.
Edward Madison Shackelford
TO XVHOSE ABSOLUTE DEVOTION, EXECUTIVE ABILITY, UN-
TIRING ENERGY AND INDEFATIGABLE LABOR THE STATE
NORNIAL SCHOOL CHIEFLY ONVES ITS SUCCESS, EFFICIEN-
CY AND USEFULNESS,' AS A CO-LABORER, SYNIPATHETIC,
JUST AND HONORABLEJ AS AN EXECUTIVE, FIRM, TACT-
FUI. AND RESOURCEFLTLJ AS A NIAN, DIGNIFIED, SINCERE
AND HONORABLE: A SAFE GUIDE AND XVORTHY EXAMPLE
TO THE MANY YOUTHS ENTRUSTED TO HIS GUIDANCEQ-
XVHO HAS SERVED THIS INSTITUTION CONTINUALLY
FRONI ITS BEGINNING, TVVELVE YEARS AS PROFESSOR AND
THIRTEEN YEARS AS PRESIDENTQ AND XVHO HAS STANIPED
THE INIPRESS OF HIS NOBLE, NIANLY CHARACTER ON
HUNDREDS OF YOUNG LIVES, THIS ANNUAL IS RESPECT'
FULLY AND AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED.
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Ifnxxpxkln Klumlsux S HACK ELFURD
EDXVARD MADISON SHACKELFORD
President and Professor of Civics
No one else ever connected with the Troy Normal
School has been so completely identified with its history
as Prof. Shackelford, there never having been a day since
its establishment that he was not an active member of its
teaching force. He was born at Pintlala. llilontgomery
County, Ala., Feb. 1, 1803. His primary training was
received in the local school. At the age of eighteen he
entered the University of Alabama and finished the course
in 1885 with the A. B. degree. Three years later his
Alma Hater granted him the honorary degree of A. M.
ln Sept., 1885, he began teaching in the Troy Klale High
School, and continued until that institution was sup-
planted by the State Normal College. His after history
as Professor of English and Science, English and Civics,
and after 1899, as President and Professor of Civics, is
set forth in the history of the Institution. He was
married to Kliss Rosa Lee Brantley of Troy on the
twenty-third anniversary of his birth. Professor Shackel-
ford has never held any public position not connected with
the school, except that he was Superintendent of the Sun-
day School of the First Baptist Church for about eight
-1 'PHE IQAUJADIUM-1912 ff
NTICRIQST always attaches to the genesis of things, especially things of im-
portance. It is related that the origin of the State Normal School at Troy was
the outcome of a conversation between the late Frank lialtzell, at that Illllk' a
Troy editor, and Cyrus D. Hogue, then Secretary of State of Alabama. Haltfell
was commenting up the action of the legislature in establishing Normal schools in
North, Fast and VVest Alabama, wl1ile the southern section had received no recogni-
tion along this li11e. Hogue agreed that this was not right and pledged his influence,
as far as it might go, toward seeing that the unjust discrimination should be remedied.
From this began tl1e agitation which resulted a year or two later in the establishment
of this institution.
Briefly told the history is this: The act creating
the school was introduced in the House of Representa-
tives by Hon. Sidney Klclseod, of Orion, November
15, 1880, and passed upon its final reading February
18, 1887. It was Sent to the Senate without engross-
1116111 and passed that body on the 23d of February.
The vote i11 favor of the bill was something more than
two-thirds of the legislature. An interesting fact in
this connection is that the bill was signed by Thomas
Ci. jones, Speaker of the House, and Wvilliam Sam-
ford, President of the Senate, both of whom afterwards
became governors of tl1e State. Governor Thomas Seay
approved the bill February 2oth, 1887.
The State's original part in the establishment of
the school was modest enough. It was to furnish
S3,ooo a year toward maintenance. The building and
equipment was undertake11 by the citv of
Troy, and approximately 14-11 1,ooo was ex-
pended in this way the first year. The site
chosen consisted of some five acres of land
formerly the homestead of the late VV. Xl.
Klurphree. It is commandingly located,
facing College Avenue, but the later build-
ing of two railroads immediately in front
of it, and several industries in the neighbor-
hood have derogated from its eligibility.
The first decade of the school's life was
a veritable struggle for existence. Deeply
rooted and thoroughly cultivated prejudice
had to be constantly combatted, and every
two years witnessed a renewal of the fight before the legislature for the meagre ap-
propriation. liut pluck and endurance eventually won. Prejudice and opposition
abated as the good work of the school came more and more into evidence. ln ISGS,
the appropriation was increased fron1 S3,ooo to :F5,ooo. ln iooo, it became 3i7,3oog
in IOOLZ, S1o,ooog in 19o7, ffiI5,0001 and finally in IQI 1, it was raised to lr20,000.
These increases not only wiped out the arrearage in the teachers' slender salaries, but
4 A 'PHI-3 PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
made possible the enlargement and enrichment of the course and the employment of a
teaching force fairly adequate to the demands of the situation. However, the most
gratifying thing to those who have directed the destinies and done the work of the
institution is the consciousness that their labor has won recognition, and that the
school's status has been fixed as a positive and powerful factor for good in Alabama.
As an index to the School's development, a few facts may be cited:
The first faculty consisted of only six members, the present one has twenty. The
first year's enrollment was 128, eighty of whom were in the normal classes. Of this
eighty, only forty-six were non-residents, and only nine counties were represented.
Last year's enrollment was three hundred and thirty-two, and two hundred and ninety-
five were normal students. Forty-one counties and five States were represented.
There were two hundred and fifty-eight non-residents. The first building, equipment
and grounds cost approximately Sl I,OO0.00. The present plant is valued at
In this connection it is proper to refer to the prospects of the School. A removal
of the site is in contemplation, a tract of eighty acres lying just north of the city limits
having been recently acquired by the Board at a cost of 138,382.90 A quadrangle of
thirty acres has been laid out upon which the erection of eighteen buildings has been
planned. Klr. Chas. XV. Leavitt, Jr., of New York, a noted landscape artist, who has
been selected by the Board to lay out the grounds, pronounces the location ideal. It is
quite elevated, commanding a prospect of many miles in almost every direction, and
when the projected improvements have been completed, no school in Alabama will
possess a more picturesque and inviting location.
In order to afford a clearer idea of what the greater Normal School is to be, a
photographic reproduction of the ground plan has been engraved for the "Palladium."
The grounds run north from Orion Road, rising a long declivity, the summit of
which is crowned with the Academic Building and Fore Court. Keeping the
dimensions and topography of the ground in mind, this plan will enable our distant
friends to have a fairly correct idea of the completeness and handsome proportions of
the proposed new home of the school.
The School was formally opened for the first time in September, 1887. The
building being incomplete, the students were housed in the old City School building
and some adjacent residences. This old building occupied in part the present site of
the Carnegie Library, and was torn away in 1907 and converted into the present
Normal Training and Fine Arts building.
The Adjunct Department, the College Publication, and the history of the
Literary Societies will be found later written up in full.
Hox. SIDN EY RICLEOD
A native of Bullock County, Alabama, born in 1847. He came with his father's
family to Orion in Pike County in 1856. He still resides there. llflr. NIcLeod was
for two years a student in the University of Alabama. He was a member of the State
Legislature in 1886-'87, during which session he introduced the bill for the establish-
ment of a State Normal College at Troy and successfully engineered its passage. For
the past twelve years he has held the position of Tax Commissioner of Pike County.
He has always been a farmer.
fo ' 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
HE first board of trustees, or directors, as they were then styled, consisted of
John D. Gardner, John B. Knox, O. C. Wliley, Frank Baltzell, and James
Folmar, of Pike, YVebb Foster, of Henry, Joseph A. Adams, of Dale, B. R.
Bricken, of Crenshaw, and Jefferson Ham, of Coffee. Captain Gardner
was chosen president of the Board, a position he continued to fill with ability until his
death in 1895. He was succeeded by Hon. John B. Knox, who served creditably for
four years, at which time Hon. O. C. lViley was elected and filled the position faith-
fully and well for twelve years, retiring in IQI I.
Llnder the law enacted by the last legislature, a general board for all the Normal
Schools was appointed, of which the Governor is president.
The school has been peculiarly fortunate in the personnel of its boards, they having
been composed almost without exception of able and progressive men, especially inter-
ested in the promotion of education in the State. Among them were several, now
passed to their reward, who we feel should be mentioned. There were Judge sl. lf.
Cobb, of Tuskegee, Klajor Edward KI. Robinson, of Klobile, Klajor D. S. Bethune,
of Union Springs, who rarely, if ever, missed a meeting of the board and to whose
wisdom and foresight much of the prosperity of the School is due. XVe cannot forego
mentioning also the veteran Captain Chas. P. Rogers, of Lowndes, who still survives.
He rendered our institution twelve years of most faithful and efficient service.
The secretaries of the board of trustees have been, in the order named, Honorables
Charles Henderson, VValter C. Black, L. H. Bowles, and H. sl. XVillingham.
The organization of the present Board is as follows: Governor lfmmett O'Neal,
rx-offirio President, llontgomery, Ala.: Superintendent Henry sl. VVillingham, wx-
offirio Secretary, Klontgomery, Ala.: Hon. XV. T. Seehan, Klontgomery: Hon. Robert
B. Evins, Greensboro: Hon. VV. YV. Lavender, Centreville: Hon. Charles S. HIC-
Dowell, Eufaula: Hon. John D. Klchleel, llontgomery: Hon. John B. VVeakley,
-4 A fl-'LHB PAI3I3ADIUM'191Z 0'
Former Board Presidents
C.X1'T, J. ll. GARDNER
Q. john llunbibbin Gartlner was 21 native of l1eorgi11, born
1' in 1839. Crvming as Zl buy 111 .Xl2llJ1ll112l. lie livetl Il wliile in
RlHIl1j.Q'Hll1Ql'j', but reinwvetl tim Truy before tl1e Civil Xvilf.
lle wax a1ln1itte1l tu tl1e lllll' 11t the ave uf ninetee11. He
- eretl the Luntealerate army in 1861 as Il l1euten11nt of
' cavalry. anml Fervetl witl1 ererlit tlirmiglipiit the great
. te .
.Xtter tlie war, lie resumetl bis pr11t'efsi1111 of l11w lllltl be-
. eame Une uf tl1e leading lawyerx pf Sfmtlielixist .XllllX1l11ll.
Cpun tlie UI'Q.I1l111ZJl1lHll nf tlie State Normal College,
C11 1111111 iilll'1ll1U1' waw eleetecl tlle tirst l'1'esi1lent of its
lrtbllll wt lrnxtees. lle wax an entliusiastie worker for its
upbuilfling, anfl wax euntinnerl in the pwsitiun uf l'resi1,lent
until liix lamentetl llL'Il.lll in 1895.
HHN, 'IUIIN llRlfXX'lfR KNOX
l"11r twelve yearw a membet' tif tlie ll4rIll'4l tif 'liruxteex ut'
lliix lll81l1ll1lHll.1llltl fur tum' years ll'L'8lllL'll1 uf tlie l1w111'1l,
Klr. linwx wleservex ltwnfrrable nientiwn in tltewe lllL'1llH1l'8.
lle wax burn Klay l. 18511. 111111 reareml in llriintlirlge. .Xl1l.
lle beeame ll rexitlent ul' 'lirrry in l8blI, lle liax always
been prtvgrewive in malterx tif e1lnea1i11n 111111 an entliuxif
axtie Julvtweate 111' 11ll lllilt tenilerl 111 prtnnfvte tlie piiblie
welfare. Klr. linux liax been 111'Ul11'lL'1lll' 111' 'l'r11y'S urigiiial
l11111lot111'e fur mute 1llIll1 Il qtiartei' +11 Il century. lle wax
11-r lwur years City Clerk 111111 'liI'k'il8lll'k'lA.
HON. Ul.lVliR C. XYll.liY
lt ix flilitienlt 111 ernwtl intti tlie limitetl space at coni-
mantl 1111 IlllL'4lllIllL' sketeli of ll life an replete wl1iel1 inei-
flentx 115 liax been tl111t pf Capt. XYiley. lle is il native of
lruy, was etlneatecl i11 tlie bnme selnmls 111111 in llryant and
Strztttunk Cullege at Xaxhville, Tenn. lle has l3L'L'1l ratlier
mueli in pulitiex, tlirmugli rarely as 1111 wftiee seeker. He
' - 'ce Cpnnty Dem11er11tie lfxeeutive
Cnmmittee. twp yearf, funr years ll member of tl1e State
L1lJ1HllllllL't', anrl 11lternate rlelegate tu tlie llenitmeratic
l'resi1lental Cnnveiititms i11 St. lainie in 1888 111111 Chicago
frum 1887 tu 1892. tlireetpr of tlie l". K Xl, bank antl viee-
presiflent anfl general nianager pf the Stanclarcl Cl1emie11l
1 V I - e serveml 218 ll member
111 the 'l'1-my Xtirmal lltlillqll for tweiity-fuiir yearf. being
pre-itlent tlie l11tter lialf Ill. tlie time. After the cleatli ot
l1l8 brntlier. Col, .X. .X XYiley, be was eleetefl to Iill nut liis
nnexpirecl time in Cmigrew. 111111 prpvecl liimselt' ll model
k'lJl1Ql'L'NSlllIl1l. Capt. XYiley is nnw tlie Prewitlent of tlie
XYiley lfertilizer Cmrmpany.
111 1892, wae l'resitlent uf tlie .lxllllllllllll Klirllantl Railway
Former Board Secretaries
1111- S1z111- N11r111111 C11111-gc 11215 111111 lltl 11111r1- 1111111-1'1111
211111 1-11111115111511c 1r11-1111 1111111 Xlr. 111'I111t'1'5l1I1. 11L' 15 111511
1-1111111-11 111 11111r1- 1'r1-1111 1111111 11111' 111111-r 1111e 111-r51111 1111' 1111-
1-5111111i5111111-111 111 1111- 111N11111111l11, 1jK'111g 11111y11r 11f 1111- C111'
,,.. , ,. HN
1-1'1r111 1111111 111111, .11111 11.1 11r1 1111111 111111 l111111l1111 11 111
51-1'11r111,11' 1111- 111-1'1-5511ry 11-g15111111111. 1iXCL'I11 1111- Il 111111
11111-r1'111. 11e 11'115 11 1111-111111-r 111 1111- 111'111r11 11111111 1111- 1ll1111111
111111 111 the 5c1111111 1111111 I11c g1-111-r111 S1111e 1-11-11111 11-115 1112
g:1111z1-11 11151 yL'1ll'.
Klr, 11C11l1K'1'5'l11 15 21 1111t1N'Lx 111 I'111c L1Y'l111t!'. 1115 Q'1'I1l1l1-
1-1l11lL'I' 111-ing 11111- 111 1111- 11111111-1-r 51-1111-r5. 111- 11'115 11111'11 111
111-11111-r51'111 111 .X11r11. 181111, 111111 Q111111- 11-1111 1115 111111L'1'.N 111111111
111 1r11y 11-11 j'1'llT'S 111 - . -
1'11111'11r11C11111-gc. 111-15 11H1c11111y C1111111-C11-11 11'1111 Il 11l1l1l11K'1-
111 1111- 51r1'111g1-51 11111111c1111 111511t1111lfl1N 111 1X1111'11111111, :11111 15
11r1-51111-111 111 11111- 111 1111- 11-1111111g 111111145 1'11 Troy, 1115 QI'L'1l1
111151111-55 CZlIDl1C11y 111111 1111e 1-x1-Q111111 :111i111y 11111111- 111,
11r1111111t11111 111 11f11c1111 1111- :1 11211111111 Nk'l111L'11CQ 511 111 117111 111
r1-11111111i511e11 1111- 1112lyH1'2l1ly ll? 1r111 111 11111111 1111 11r151f
111-ncy 111 111e .'x1I11ll11TlZ1 R11l1T11llI1 L1111111115511111, Il 111151111111 111-
51111 11fYllf1S. 115 1111111-5 111- 11215 1115c1111rge1,1 11'1111 f1111111111111-55
1111X, XY.X1.'1'1-IR C. 1-11-.XC15I
Mr. 1-1111111 11'115 1111r11 111111 1-11111-1111-11 111 111e Q111' 111 1i111g511111.
Y. Y, .Xfter 11I115111l1g I1 c1111r51- 111 1111- 1Y111':111L'4N L'U11k'QL' 1-1
1'1111g11k1-e1151e. 111 1888. 111- 1111k'f1 51-1'1-r111 re51111115i1111- 11115if
114111N 1'1f 11 Q11-r1c:11 111111111-. 111' 1'111111- 111 .X1Z11JI1Ill2l 411lI'1I1g' 11113
1111151r11c111111 111 1111- .X1ll11ll11111 C111151 1-111L' R1111r111111, 115 1111
1111111'1-1- lrlf 115 11r1-51111-111 111111 11'115 111e1111-11 111 '1'r111', 1Xf11-r-
11'11r11 11e 111-c11111e 11ri1'1111- N1'CI'1'1lll'j' 111 1111- fICI11'I'll1 511111-r111
11-11111-111,11'1111'11111151111111 111- 5111111 r1-51g111-11 111g11 1l11l1111'11'I111'
17l1N111L'NN, X111 111111-11 111-1'111111- I1 1111-111111-r 111 1111- 1'11111r11 11f
1511-1-5 111 11115 5c1111111 111 18011. 111111 11'115 1-1ec11-11 S1-cr1-111ry
11111 '1're11511r1-r111 1111- 111111171 111 115 111-x1 1111-e1111g. 11 111151111111
11111011 111- 111-111 111111 1'1'1-1111 1111111 1115 11-1111111r11ry r1-111111'111 11-11111
HON. 1.1.12XY1f1.1.YY 11 HUXY1 IN
1711r 1-ight y1-11r5 11r1-Q1-11111g 1111- 11rg11111z11111111 111 1111- S11111-
X1'1r111z11 111'111r11 11lN1 X111y. C-111113111 111111'1e5 11'115 1111- '11l'1'l1N11I'L'l'
11f 11111' 5e1111111, 111111 f11r 1115 111111g111g 1115111151111111 :11111 1'1111r11--
11115 bearing 111 111111 c1111111'11y. 11'1- 11l'C 5111111 111 ll1'k'NK'111 .1
1111-ture 211141 11111111511 11 51ce1c11 111 111111 111 11115 11111111-Q111111,
He 11'115 1111r11 111 1f11g1-111-111, S. C.. 111 IN-15. T111- gr1-111 11111'
1l11L'I'1'l1111C11 1115 51111111-5 111111 111- 1-1111-r1-11 111e xv1I'gf1111Zl 111'111j' ' 5
111 1111- 11g1- 111 51x11-1-11. .X1-191' 11 y'K'111- 111 511'1-111111115 51111111-r-
11121116 11115 11111 H11ll1'N 1111 1'1111111111" 111' 1111- 11111 111 '111 '11'Il1 '11
K111111-r11 11111. RL'1l1I'111l1g 111'111kA. 11e 1'1--1-1111-r1-11 1':I'N'1111'
Cl111L'Qt' 211111 11111-1' 1111- L'1111'1-r511y 111 51111111 C:11'l11111'1 1111111
111- 11:15 g1'Ilf1l'Il1k'l1 111 18117. 111- 51111111-11 11111' 111111 11'115 1111
1111111-111111111-11111'111 1Xf1'1.1111111-111 11413 111 15111, 111111 111-g1111
1111- 11l'ZlC11CL' 11CI'L'. 111 ISSII 111 11'115 Q11-111-11 111 1111- S1111k'
S1-11111e 1l'1Il1l 1111- 11151r11'1. 51-1'1'111g 111111' j'L'Zl1'S. S11111- NX".
111- 11115111-1-11 51-1-11-111r1' 111 1111- 11-r1111z1-r 11111111 111-r1-. L111l1I1111
111'111'1e51111s1'11-Q11 Il 1111111511-1' 1 1111 11 1 11111 111115
Church for some twenty year
e 511111- 111 1911-1 X111 111111-11 11'115 1-11-111-11 I11Cl1111CI' 1111- 111e
1 S1-1111111r1111 111511111 111 1111-11r11111151-111'1111511111111111111 1-1-11f
11-11111111 111 191111, 11'111c11 11':15 11111111111-11 111' 1111- 1.1-g15111111r1- 111'-
-Q 1 'PHE IQAILIJADIUM-1912 Q-
K1:X,11JR ll. S. l1li'l'11L'N1f
l1llY11l 5111111 l1L'1ll111lL'. 1111111 111 1839, w:1f ll 11:1t11'1- 111 th:11
11111't 111 l'i111- CI7l1111y, 11111-1'w:11'11s cut 11131 t11 l1L'l1J f111'm
11111111111 111- was 1-11111':1t1-11 :1t U1fl1-t1111r111- C11111-gc. 111-111'1.f1:1.
11111-r gr:111u:11i1111. 111- taught until 1111- 1J1'L'2l1i1l1g' 11111 llf 1111-
XYIlI', XY11L'l1 111- h1-1':11111- :1 51111111-1' 11f 1111- C1111f1-111-1'11cy. llL'
51-1'x'1-11 wit11 11ixti111'ti1111 :111111r11N1- t11 th1- 1111114 111 C11111111-1.
.X14lL'1' 1111- w:11'. 111- w:1f s11cc1-wix'1-ly :1 f:11'1111-1', :1 wz11'1-h1111s1-
111:111 :11111 :1 lIlXYyk'I', h:11'i11g 111-1-11 :11l111itt1-11 to 1111- 11:1r :111111t1
tw1'11ty y1-urs 111-1'111'1- his 111-21111. 111' war 51-1'vi1111 hix scc111111
t1-rm 11s 511111-1'i11t1-11111-111 111 lf11111':1ti1111 111 his c111111t1'y wh1-11
111- 1111-11 i11 19119. 1"111' :1 1111111111-1'11fy1-:11'w 111- w11s 1111 1111111111-11
1111'1111JL'1' 111 lll1l. 151111111 lt 11:1N 111-1-11 juxtly 5:1111 of him: H111
11i5 1111- K111j111' 111-th11111- wzu 1111111 :11111 u11ri1.f11t-:1 1111111
111111Il1g' 111011. 1115 :1i1' XYIIN th:1t 111 :1 1'1-1i11c11 :1111l c11lt111'c11
511111111-r11 1.51-11111-1111111." 111- w:1N 1111- t1111'11 :11111 1:1st 111 11111'
11-11511-1-N 111 1111- While ill 111111111
'l11lK'l'L' :11'1- Illillly 111111115 llf i11t1-r1-N1 i11 1111- 1111- 111 the 1:1113
-1111lgL' C111111, 111ll11y y1-:trs :1 1151-1111 1111-111111-r 111 11111' 1311:1r11.
11111 1111- 1J1'i1-f s11:1cc 111 which wc :11'1- 1i111it1-11. 11111-c1u1lcS
1-11-11 ll 1'1-f1-1'1-11c1- 111 mzmy 111 tl1K'1l1. ,11111g1- C111111 XX'llN Il 1111-
t1x'1- 111 1,1-111'g111, 118331. 11 1111-l11l12l1L' 111 l':I11Hl'y C111lcg1-, ll
511111111 t1-111111-1', :1 111wy1-r, Il C1111f1-111-1':1t1- 1111101-1'. who 11:1r-
tici1111t1-11 i11 l112ll1j' f:11111111s l111tt1K'N, ll 111'is11111-1' 111 NY111', Zlgillll
:1 1Il1YyL'1', Il j1111g1- 111 1111- Circuit C11111't. 111111 111l2l11y :1 mum-
111-1' 11.' 1111- C1111g1'1-fs llf thc L'11it1-11 St11t1-5. 111 111115111111
111111N 111- 51111111 high. 111- XYZLN K1:1st1-1' llf his l1111gc :lt
'l'11N1C1-g1-1-. :11111 111111111 lligh l,1'i1-Qt 111 1111- R11y:11 Chapter 111
, 1 32l111ll. 111' li1'1-11 s11c1'1-ssix'1-ly i11 G1-111'gi:1, ,1iL'XIlS 111111
X1111:1111:1. l1lll5t 111 his 1if1- 11:11'i11g 111-1-11 11:1ff1-11 i11 thc 111-1-
11111111-11 Nt:1t1-. 111- 1111-11 11t 1.:1x X'i'L'2,'ll8, N1-w M1-xic11, i11 ,111111-,
19110. w111-1'1- 111- 111111 g11111- 51-1-ki11g :1 1-K'5t15l.iltl471l 111 111-c1i11i11g
Thi- 111'i11i:111t 1111111 was 111'1r11 :tt St11c1it1111, .X1:1,. i11 1873.
llis K'l111C1l1l1711 w:s r1-C1-i1'1-11 i11 th1- 111111lic ac111'1111a of hia
1l41lllk' t11w11, :11111 11111511111 i11 1111- L'11iv1-1witi1-5 111 ,xlllllillllll
111111 111 xfylfgllllll. Hu w:1s V1-ry 111'11111ifi11g' 118 ll 51l1fll'l1t, 211111
1111- 111-11-11111mc11t 111 his 1111111110011 w115 :111 111111 hia y1111th
111111111 111 X111-r hix g1'111111:1ti1111 i11 l:1w, l1L' f1-1 1111 for
111':1ctic1- i11 311111111-. 1115 1111i1ity -1111111-11 t11 his g1-11i:11 111111
1'11111't1y ITl1l1111L'1'5 1JI'Hl1g'111 111111 i11t11 1-111'1y 111'11111i111-1101-. :1111l
1 1 ':. S f111' 1111- c1111Nc111i11g. .Xt thc
:1g1- 111- tw1-11tyf11111-, 111- was Il 1111-111111-1'11f th1- l,1-gis1:1t11re :1111l
wus r1--1-11-ct1-11 th1'1-1- c1111N1-111ti1'1- t1-1'111+. 111- wus ClllT5C11
R1-c111'111-1' 111 Rl1111i11- 111-f111'1- 1111- 1-x11i1'i11ti1111 111 1115 term 111
x1-1'x'i1'1- i11 1111- 11-gis1:1t11r1-. Thii 111- 1'1-aig'111-11 t11 x'1111111tcc1'
111 th1- S1:111iw11-.X1111-1'i1':111 XY:11'. This 11x'1-1', 111- was 1-11-ct1-11
.11:1j111' i11 t111- .xlillllllllll N:1ti1111:11 f1l12l1'I1. 111111-1' 1111111115
1l1111 11111xt:111t1y t11 him. 111- XYZIH :111 1111111111-11 111L'1111HL'I' 111
1111 11111r11 1111 111111 NLl181111l11 11151111111111-1y111-11111 111 01111-
-Q ' TLHE PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
Carr. CH,xRL13s P. Rochas
For many years a working member of the Troy Normal's Board, Captain Rogers
was rarely, if ever, absent from a meeting. A true representative of the old school
southern gentleman, of whom we have read much and seen little, his friends in Troy
always welcomed his coming with genuine warmth.
Captain Rogers was born in Petersburg, Ya., in ISKKZ, and was educated at
Princeton University. He began his career as a civil engineer in Alabama in 1852.
His entire life has been spent in developing her matchless resources, mines, forests, rail
roads, etc. He has located and constructed many of the railroads of Alabama, as well
as of other states.
Captain Rogers has been kept almost constantly in public life in a political way
for the last quarter of a century, being a member of the House or Senate of the State
almost without break during that time. He was also a member of the Constitutiozial
Convention of 1901, and was a leader in the work of so modifying the suffrage clause
of our organic law as to insure the political supremacy of the whites.
He entered the Confederate army as a private of the famous Klontgomery 'lirue
Blues in 1801. He afterwards rose to the rank of captain and continued in active
service until the surrender of Lee. He has been the Commander of the Cowfederate
Veterans of Lowndes County, and is at present a member of the State Senate.
xxxrzxl sclxxixilx nf Shellxy Civ
-O Q 'PHE PAl7I:ADIUM'191Z 0'
ll1JN.lIliXRY I. XX ll.l,lX11ll.XKI
Qtxxte Sxxixwixxtt-xixlx-xxt xx.. lfxlmwxtixxxx :xml lfxfflflicifx Rleniher
IHS liXClfl-l.liNL'Y, liKlKlli'I' IYXIQAXI.. GOVERNOR
lfx-Utlicirx l'r1-aimlent xxf the llmxrml fxf Trustees
lfxiixixut KVXQ-:xl xvxxf hxxrn :xt lflmeixce. .:Xl:x.. September
,, , . . . . . . . V.
3, IBDK. Ile :xttexxch-xl the Lxxiveiwxty xxt Klisnwippi. IMO-
fl, :xml grzxclxxzxtcxl frxxixi the L'nivL-reity of .Xlzxhzximx in 1873.
Ile w:x5 :xxlmittexl tfx the hzxr in 1875. XY:xs Presiclexitial
lilcctxxr iii 1802, :xml lzxtur mt-ixxher :xt the Cmistitxitixxixnl
xxveiitimx fur the liiglxth District. lix 1910. he was
elt-ctwl liHX'Cl'llUl' of .Xl:xh:xm:x.
xxl Illt' lhxzxrfl :xl llll ltr
lleiiry Fl. Xxllllllgjllillll wzxs lm
rix :xml rt-:xrccl iix Slxelhx
ll D N fill
Llxxxiiiy. .Xfxcr getting :x C mm
he cixxxlml Klux' he xvzxx 1-:xrly lx-it :xxx cxrplxzxiil. he grrzxxlxxzxtcfl
I Illt llk IRQ Ml lixxllmlxxt' ni XIIN
from llxxxvuril Cxxllt-gc wi li '
xml l:xxx-r with tlx:xt ui Kluhter ul .Xrtx llc taught xxx the
xxxxty fur swine time, :xml lzxtcr
lxcczxixxe I'i'im'ip:xl of l.iix1-ville Crxllcge. He h:xS wru-tl :xs
Qccrx-tzxry :xml :xs f'x'wicl1-xxt uf the .Xlzxhzxmzx lirlxiczxtiexmxl
Xvfxcizxtixxix. :xml :xlfex :xx Sucre
zxzxuxiixerx. lix llllll, lxe wzx- electucl tix his 1H'L'SClll Ilfflxlllflll
xx' Slim-riiitcxxclciix nf lfxlxiczxtimx iix .-Xlzxlxzximx,
1 - . 1 F 1
JOHN IQIQY KlL'Rl'llRl2l2
The llI'k'Nk'lll trezxxxircr uf the Troy Nxxrmnl School was
hxxrxx in 'llrxxy iix 1872. ll 1- xvzxx emlucxxtx-xl in the lxxczxl Schoolb.
-in-r xxm- xxf the czxrlv Slll1lL'l1lN uf this iixstitutiuii. Three
' '1 lift- simm- mzxixlimxxl xvuxx- spent Ill Okl:xl1omzx.
Xll the rt-Nt x-f the time he hzxx liveil iii Trxxy. llis wife
1 Nli-1 ,Xmv llllllll2ll'll,1l 5..fl'l1lll1Z1lC1xlllllS xchmxl, :xml fur
x-nxt' yczxiw :x tn-:xclxer in the Klfxxlel Sclxoxxl.
' ' ' 'f n x '-
AXI tht- xxrgzxxixzzxtifxix ul thx- lrxxy luxxxlc K lrxxxt Co., MV.
xx'1xlirx-1- wzxs x-lccteil czxxhier, :x pxxsitixxix he lx:xN helcl cfm-
llllllilllj' xixxce, llc ix :x im-xxxlxur xxf the prcwiit City Cfxllllfil.
4 THE IQALIJADIUM-1912 ff
CtJl.tJNlfl- XYll,l. 'lf 5lllflfll.XN
Cttlttttt-1 Shct-hzttt was :tttltttitttt-tl hy Gttvt-rmtr tl'Xt-:tl in
Klztrch ttf thc ttrtwt-ttt yc:tt', ttt till :t x':tcztttt'y mt tht- Nttrmul
Schttttl llttztrtl. llt- is zt 1t:ttivt- ttf littfztttln. ltttrtt in 1374.
llt- is tlt-sct-mlt-tl from ttitjtttt-t-r Ntttck. hit grt-:tt QI'llll4l1illl1k'I'
ltt-ing ttttt' of tht- tirft Scttlt-rx ttf l'ilit' Ctttlltty. :ttttl lttxt hit
lift- in 1836. llt- was killt-tl :tml -cztlpt-tl hy tht- Crt-t-k Iti-
tli:tt1s itcztr Pt-:t River.
Tht- Nultjt-tt ttf thif ,kt-tt'h rt-ct-ivt-tl his t-clt1c:ttitttt itt tht-
t-xt-t-llt-ttt Nchttttlx ttf liufztttlzt, :tml mt tittixltittg. w:t- t-lt-t'tt-tl
tt-:tcht-r ttf tht- fttttrth gr:ttlt-. 111 twtt yt-:ttw ht- rrtgt- ttt tht-
:tvistztttt prittciltztlxltitt ttf tht- high schttttl. XYht-tt tht- wxtt'
with Spain hcgztn, ht- lcft hix schmtl wttrk ttt lttcttmt- :t
stitlclit-r. XYht-tt pt-:tcu c:tmt-. ht- tluciclutl tft t-tttt-t' jtturmtlixttt.
hztvittg imhiclt-tl :t lttvt- fttr1itt-r:ttttt't- in hit Nchttttl tl:tyx. llt-
wttrkt-tl :ucct-Nsivt-ly tttt tltt- llirmittghztm .Xgt--llt-rztltl :tml
tht- lfttf:ttt1:t 'l'imt-N, ht-ing :te-ftcizttt-tl witlt lltttt. XY. ll.
,lt-lks. :tfturwurcls litwcrttttr, tttt tht- latttt-t' ttztltt-ii ln 18110, ht-
ht-c:tmt- cttttttuctt-tl with tht- Nlttittgtttttt-ry jttttrttztl. Sltttt-ily
:tftt-rwztrtl tht- .XflYt'l'115Ul' at-cttrt-tl hif tt-rvict-N, llt-rt- ht-
wztx mutt rctttgnizt-rl :te :t writt-r ttf jml--'mt-ttt :tml fttrct-. :tml
his p1'tttttt'ttirt1t ht-t':tmQ rzttticl. llt- wztx tttzttlt- City lftlitftr,
:tml :tftcrwurtl ht-t':tmc .XMftt'i:ttt- lftlitttr. :t ltlztct- 1191111-
tillt-tl zthly :tml wt-ll for tivt- yt-ztrs.
Cttlttttt-1 Slit-t-h:tttE w:tr t-xttt-t'it-1tct- gmt- him :t t:tNtt- fttt'
ttti1it:try:tff:tit's. llc was tt-it yt-:tts :t tttctttltt-t' ttf thc
tX1:tlt:tttt:t Xzttittnztl Gttztrtl, ht-ing Cztittnitt ttf tht- lilllllllllil
Ritlt-s :tml :tftt-rw:trt1s l.ictttt-tt:ttttfCttlttttt-1 ttn tht- -tzttf ttf
ht-r ttf tht- St:ttt- Xttt'm:tl Sch'
HON. XY. XY. l,.XVliXl'Jl2R
tit't-t-itfltttrtt, .X1:t.. is tht- 1t1:tct- ttf llti l.:tx't-ml-gr! ttzttivity
:tml St-tttetttht-r, 1868 tht- t1:ttt-. llc wztx :t Ntmlt-ttt ttf tht-
Stttttht-rtt L'11it't-twity :tt Grt-t-ttxhttrtt fm' :t whilt-. ltttt w:tN
grzttlttzttt-tl frttm llttwztrtl Cttllt-gc with tltt- .X. ll. 4lk'gl'L'L' in
NSS. llt- :tftt-rwztrtls gr:ttlt1:ttt-tl itt lztw frrtttt tht- St:ttt- Uni-
vt-rxity :tml :tt ttttct- t-ittt-rt-tl ittttt ztctivt- ttt-:tctict-. llt- wats
stttttt :tftcr :tpmtitttt-tl cctttttty Nrtlicitttt' ttf llihh Cttttttty. :t
ttttxitittit he still httltls. llt- h:tQ rcttrt-ft-tttt-fl hit cttttttty in
thc l-t-gislrtturc twict-. bt-ing thc present ittt-mht-1' frttttt liihb.
lit tht- gttht-rttzttttriztl cztmltnigit ttf 19111. X111 l-:tvt-mlt-r was
:tit :trtlcttt fttttltttrtt-t' ttf Gttvt-t'mtt' U'Xt-:t1. llt- Nt-t'x't-tl mzttty
yt-:tn :ts :t mt-mhcr ttf tht- Trfty Xt'trttt:t1 llttgtrtl, :tml is the
ttttly rtttc ttf the former lttt:tt'tl whtt i- :t mt-mht'r ttf thc
ttrt-Nt-ttt gent-rztl huztrtl. llt- h:tS ht-t-tt vt-ry fztithfttl :tml
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t-tlttczttt-tl :tt thc Kl:tt'1-tn Klthtnry lttxttttttt- :tml ttlitttttt t
thc ltztt' itt 1895 l-ltr thirtt-t-tt yt-:ttw ht- wztx xt mt t
tht- ttrttt ttt tlt- l1t':tHt-ttrlt-tl K lfvitti. XYht-tt
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fttrntt-rl mt tttht-t' tttthlic wrvict- t-xt't-pt th:tt tlttttt t t ut tt
tttl lltt tttl
-51 THE I9A1g1gA.D1UM-1912 5
'11115 11151111g11i5111-11 g1L'l11lk'1'1l11ll 15 ll 1111111'1- 111 111111111111 211111
111111111g'11 11-1 11 y111111g.5 1111111, 1lZlS 1111 11N511l'L'l1 11111cc 111 1116
. .. 1 , 11- A . . . , .4 . .l I , U ,LI x -
14lXY'L'111ZL'11N. 1111111151 11-13111 1111- 111111- 111- l'1'ZlC11L'l1 1115 11111j111'i1y.
1'1-1-11g111z1-11 1115 111111-55 1111' 111111111- 111151111-55 111111 11111'1- kcpt
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l,k'1A1111l'1111K'111 171- 1f11111'11111111 111 1111l'1J1lUl' 1111' 111'11 11-1'111S.
111K'14 11-1111-11 111- 11115 1-11-1-11-11 l1l1ly'1i1. 111 1i111:111111, 211111 15 111111'
xL'1.x41l1g 1115 51-1111111 11-1'111 111 11115 111151111111. 111- 11'115 for fl
111111- 1111 1111- 11H1ll'l1 111 '1'1'11511-1-5 111 13I'L'l12lll Q11l11Cg'L'. 111111 1v115
1k'lI11L'1'L'l1 il 111111'1- 1111 1111- S11111- I:111114f1 1111- N111111111 51111111115
111' 11IlYk'1'l1lll' 1J'N1-111 11151 5111111111-1'.
11 1111-111111-1' 111 1111- 51111L' X111'111 11 11111111 11 151111111111 111111
S L 1111111111 11 IMI 111 15 111 X 11 111l11ltK 111
1'1111-. 1. ., - 1.
1111- L'1111'1-1'511y 111' 81111111 CIl1'll11I11l. 111111 111Nll 11111115 Il 1-1. 11.
1'1- f1'11111 1111- L'1111'1-1'5i1y111Y11'g111111. 111-1111511111111
111'1 LI 11111111 1 11111 111 11 lN
511111-r11111-11111-111 II1- 1111- C111' SC1llI1'I15 llf 1111111111-gn. XV111-11
G111'1-r11111' KVN1-111 L'111L'1.K'f1 1111- 1:11111-1'11111111'1111 11H111-, Klr.
KICN1-1-1 111-1'111111- 1115 S1-1'1'1-1'11'1
C11T1'11 111' 1111- Li111'C1111 C11
H1'JN.jO1lN 11. XY1i1X1i1.1iY
X111 XY1-111111-y 111-1111111 ll 11111111101 111 1111- St111L' 1311111-fl 111
N111'111111 5011111115 111 1911 111' 1111111111111111-111 111 111111 1J'NL'2l1.
111- 15 Il 11111111- ll: 1711111-111'1-, .X111.. 111111 Il g'1'1111111111- 111 111c
X111'111111 Q11111QQ'C 1111-1'1-. 112lX'1l1Q' 1-1111-1'1-11 115 111'1111111'y 111-11111'1-
1111-111 111 11l1' 11r51 51'SN111I1 111' 1111- 511111111 111 1873. 111' 11'11s
- 111 1383, .Xf11-1' 1L'2lC111I11f 1111' ll y1-111'. 111- 11'115 1111-
1111111-11 111 1111- 11:11' 111 188-1. 110 11'115 11111y111' 111 1"111r1-1110 for
5111111- 111111-, 11llI'1I1g 11'111c11 111-1'11111 111- 1111111g111'1111-11 54,1110
11111111111- 1111-111 XY1lI'1i 111 1-1111c111i1111:11 11111-5. 111111-1-11. 1111111111g11
X111 XY1-111111-y 11115 111-1-111111- Il 111L'11113k'1' 111 1111- 1iir111111g1111111
11111' 111141 Il 1111111-1' 111 1l1511111'1i1111. 1115 111-1111 51-1-1115 111 111- 111
1-11111-11111111111 11-111-I1 111111 111- 111Nlj1115'5 ll 111111.1fL'11 :111111ty 1111' 11.
THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
'1111- 11111 lil-k'N1'l1'111 111 1111- 11'1D5' X111'111:11 11:11 111-1'11 111
1Jz111:1- Qw1'11111y. 1352, 111 111111 N1l11I1 111 111111111 1 17111
111111 XYILN 1111' 111'1'1' 1111115 3111 1,1111-1 111 411. 1111111 11111
1:11111 111 111111'z11'11 L411111'!1'. 11'11111 1111111111 1111- 11111 XY'lN
11':11111:111-11 11'1111 1111- .X. Xl. 111'Q'141'L'. 8111111 :1111-1' g1':11111:1111111,
1'1'111'. D111 111-1111111: ll 1111-11111111 111 1111 1X1111:1 H1111-11 1111111113
11 11-:11111-1' 111- NK'1L'141C1'. 111' K.1711111111L'11 111 111111111 11'1 111 1 1
111.1111' 1'1-111'-. 1111111 l1lN11l1l1l11111 111 11111111 111111111 111 1111
X11l1K' 1111111 511111111 111 111 1114111 1 11111 1111 111111111111 11
1111111' 111-11111111111, :11111 .11111 11.11111, 11111, 111 11111 111111 KX
1-111 11'111'11 215 S1111L'141111K'1111L'111 111 1111' C111 8111111111 111
. ,. . ,,-
1-N51-1111-11 ,X1:1. 1l1'1l1. 13111 1111111- 111 11111' 111 1559 :11111 1111111
'11'- 11 11- 11'11Y Xllllk' 111311 51'114P1l1. 111- 11111 1'x1'1'111'
1111151 1 1 1 ,
ll141i 111 11l'Q1ll1lZlI1g :11111 1111111111 1111 11111111 1111K11 1 11
ll'lI5'4 111- 1.111II111, 11'111-11 111' 1111111- 111'1'1', 1-1g111 111' l1'1l 111111-
111-11111-111 -1'1111111x. V1i1'lL'NL' 11:111 111-1-11 11:11'111111111111N11' 111111
1111111111-11 11'111-11111-1111 11111 11.111 1.1111. 1'11111Xw111 11111.11N11
11111 K'1l1.11K'F1 :11111 1-H1111-111 11'111'1q 111 1-N1:11111f11111g 1111- X111'111:11
1111, ICIJXYIX 11. 1i1.11R11J1i1C.
1111 1f1111'111g1-.11:11'111g111-1-11 1111-11111-111 111 1111' '11111' X111'111:11
1 1-11-11-11 111 111L' I11's1 111'1-11'1- V1-111-1 11- llx lfX1N11'11k'L', 11 1'1-1'1'
111t11111l11'15' :11111 111111111111-11111' 411-111111111-11 11'1111 111 111N11'14y.
. . . . .1 I' . tx . .X
11'111'11 111 1111111 111-1'111'1- 1'11111111g' S1111111, 111- 111-111 1111' 111-KAN1
111'111'y 111' N1-1'1-1':11 111'111l1t1lYF11N :11111 11111 1111' N1-1'1-1':11 j'1'1l1'N
511111-'111111-11111-111 111- 1f111111z1111111 111 :111 11111111 k14'111115Y. 111' XX'IlN
1: '11111g. 11:11'111g 1-111111111111-11 :111 111111-
1'1-1'11Q111111111 111 111K 11-11111-N 111 1111s 11L'11:l11 :11111 11114 111111-1'
1'1'llN1111N, 1111' 1J1':1111- Lv111Y1'1'N11j' :11 171-N K1ll111L'5 11111111-1'1'1-11
1111- 1111l1111'Ll1'j' 111-g'1'1-1- 111' 1J1lC11l1' 171- 1.:111w 11111111 111111 1111- 11111
111111, 1711 1,1111'111g1- 11111 1111' N1l111L' 111111- :11 1111' 111-:111 111 :111
111N11t111i1111 111 11-:11'11111g :11 171. 1':1y111-, .X1:1, 11111 11:11'111g 11111
1115 1ll11111111g' 111' 111.1', 111' l'L't11'k'l1 1111111 :11'111'1- w1'1111111 11'111'11.
:11111 11:11 111-11111-11 11111 X111-1':11 B'1'll1'N 111 1111'111111q11:1111. 11'111-1'1-
11'1- 1111' 111f"1.111L'11 111' ix 11'1'11111g :1 11111111 111. :1 N1'11-11111111
'Q I fl-LHB PAEEADIUM 9'
The first faculty consisted of the following members: RI. Dill, president and
professor of pedagogy, J. VV. Morgan, professor of mathematics, Bliss Nettie
Rousseau, of Iowa, teacher of methods, E. KI. Shackelford, professor of English and
science, E. H. Kruger, of Atlanta, musicg and Bliss Laura Jenkins, art. All were im-
ported teachers except Professor Shackelford, and he is the only one who has been
with the School from its establishment, this year rounding out a quarter of a century
of service for him. None of the others remained longer than a year or two.
Professor Dill held the position of president for only one year, and was succeeded
by Dr. E. R. Eldridge in September, 1888. He came from Iowa, and remained at the
head of the institution for eleven years. Professor Shackelford, the present incumbent,
was elected president in 1899. A biographical sketch of these three gentlemen appears
in this volume.
Comparatively few faculty changes have been made in the twenty-five years of
the Schools existence. These changes and additions will be noted by departments,
taking that of mathematics first. J. VV. llorgan, the first incumbent, was succeeded
by J. ll. Dewberry in 1889, and he was followed by BI. D. Pace in 1891. Prof.
Pace has held the position continually since.
ln Pedagogy, Prof. Dill was followed by Dr. Eldridge in 1888, and he by E. RI.
VVright in 1899, who remains at the head of this department.
The original department of English and Science was segregated in 1888, Pro-
fessor Shackelford retaining the English and Charles S. Richardson of South Dakota
taking the science. Professor Richardson was followed by C. L. KIcCartha in 1889.
After a year's occupancy, Professor 1NIcCartha resigned to accept a position in the
Southern University, at Greensboro, Ala. He was succeeded by A. A. Persons, who
held the place three years. Prof. Persons has held professorships in the Universities
of Florida and Alabama, but is now Superintendent of the public schools of Bessemer,
Ala. Upon the retirement of Prof. Persons, Prof. KIcCartha returned to the post
where he remained until 1898 when he was transferred to the Department of Ancient
Languages, where he still continues. He was followed by F. J. Cowart, the present
head of the Science department.
Professor Shackelford remained in charge of the Department of English, to
which was added Civics, until his election to the presidency in 1899, since which time
his teaching has been confined to the latter branch, the English being taught by Pro-
fessor lNfIcCartha until 1908, when hliss Sarah E. Luther took charge of the English,
leaving Professor McCartha only the Languages.
-O 9 'PHE 1911131341131 U11-1912 -
Professor VV. E. Griflin was the first occupant of the chair of Latin, having
entered the faculty in 1888. He was followed by Professor Charles R. BlcCall in
1890, who held the place until his untimely death in 1898, at which time it passed to
Professor BlcCartha, as stated above.
The department of Blethods was organized in 1899, with Bliss Catherine
Gardner in charge. She is the only head this department has had. For four years
previous to the organization of this department, Bliss Gardner had been connected
with the school as director of the Model School.
ln 1900, manual training was incorported in the curriculum under the direction
of Professor James Doster, now of the State University. He was in charge for four
years, and, upon his resignation, Professor Y. P. BlcKinley, the present occupant of
the place, succeeded. Prof. McKinley has held the place six years.
As was incidentally stated in the beginning of this sketch, the Department of
Blusic was organized with the School in 1887. Edwin H. Kruger, of Atlanta, was
the first director. He had the position for three years, being succeeded by Blrs. O.
BVorthy with Bliss Lizzie VViley, now Blrs. BV. L. David, as assistant, in 1890. ln
1894, Bliss Blary Blurphree, now Blrs. J. P. Selman, became head of the department.
She resigned in 1905, and Blrs. VVorthy again accepted the place. Later, Blrs. Sel-
man became assistant, CIQOO-lO8l. Her place was taken in 1908 by Bliss Nell
Blurphree who held it for two years. ln 1910, Blrs. Selman became principal again
with Blrs. VVorthy as assistant, a relation each still retains.
During a good part of the time, the vocal work has been carried on as a separate
department. It has been under the supervision of the following teachers: Blrs. L. H.
Fowler, I8QI-'94, Mrs. John D. Carter, 1899-1900: Miss NVillie Purcell, Know
Blrs. T. E. Blurphreel, 1900-'02: Bliss Efihe BVoods, of Augusta, Ga.. 1902-'03: Dr.
Chas. R. Hodge, 1904: Miss Ura Armstrong, 1900: Bliss Julia Orman, 1910: and
Bliss Grace E. Stover, of Chicago, 191 1.
The Art Department was also established with the School and has had the fol-
lowing directors: Miss Laura Jenkins. 1887-1890: Blrs. D. N. Baldwin, 1890-'92,
Blrs. Lester Swift, 1894-'97: Bliss BVillette BlcBlil1in, of Tennessee, from 1897 to
1910. Blrs. Bl. C. Folmar, the present occupant of the place, was elected in 1910.
The School of Expression was organized in 1890. and has been successively in
charge of the following ladies: Bliss Rena BlcCall, now Mrs. Russell Blinchener.
1890-'94: Blrs. B. VViley, 1894: Miss Sue Pierson, 1897: Miss Ann Starke
Gardner, 1898: Bliss Sue Pierson, 1899-1900: Bliss Collier Hollan, now Blrs. Blark
Elison, IQOI-'02, Miss Lila Alverson, IQO4.-'05, Miss Bessie Rainer, now Blrs.
Ernest Ford, of Ozark: Bliss Blargaret Price, 1907-'08: Bliss Ethel Loveland, 1908-
'09: Bliss Katherine BlcCormick, of Virginia, 1900-'10: and Bliss Allie Bl. Rymer.
of North Carolina, 1911.
The Librarians have been Bliss Julia Bowles, now Blrs. Thornton BVood,
1898-1904: C. L. BlcCartha, Jr., 1904.-VIOQ Bliss Margaret Bryan, of Newbern.
N. C., 1911: and Blrs. Blittie Knox, the present incumbent.
CHAxRl.15s Romzklclc RICCALI
--O S 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
CHARLES RODERICK MCCALL
The only member of the Faculty who has passed away while in active connection
with the school since its foundation was Charles R. llckfall. Thirteen years have
elapsed since his death, still he holds a large place in the memory and affections of his
friends and fellow-worlqrrs.
He was a native of that part of Pike which afterwards became a part of Bullock
county. An alumnus of the State University, he taught as an assistant in that institu-
tion for a year and then entered the field of journalism, being first connected with the
Greenville Advocate and then becoming editor of the Troy Klessenger. This position
he surrendered to go into the consular service in South America, being first secretary
to the Consul General at Rio Janeiro and afterwards consul at Santos, Brazil. Soon
after his return to the United States, he became teacher of Latin in this Institution
and continued so until his death, August 24, 1808.
As a brief and fitting estimate of his character, we quote from the preamble to
resolutions adopted in the College Chapel the day after his death:
"ln the short space proper to be accorded as a preamble to resolutions of love and
respect, it is impossible to allude satisfactorily to the many and extraordinary virtues
of our dead friend, so we will say briefly that socially and educationally we feel that
we have suffered a loss that can never be repaired. He was everybody's friend-big
hearted, big-brained, full of sympathy and love, an altruist of the noblest type, a
gentleman by intuition, and in the best sense. one of nature's noblemen. lntellectually
he was splendidly equipped. The artistic instinct was very strong in him, and his
literary culture was profound. The pen of no writer on the Alabama press was more
trenchant, yet at the same time more graceful and delicate in its touch. He published
many sketches of surpassing power and beauty, and his lectures will always be remem-
bered by those whose good fortune it was to hear them. as finished productions of their
The subject of this sketch is just rounding out a
hal. century of faithful and etlicient work as a
teacher, having begun in 1862. Prof. K1cCartha is a
native ot bouth Larolma, hating been born in l ur
ticld llistrict. March 15, 1841. lle graduated from
XYottord College. Spartanburg. S. C., in 1861, as
A. IS.. and received the degree of A. Al. from the
same institution three years later. lle at once en
tered on his lite vocation. NYhile in College. l1e re-
ceived license as a local preacher in the Methodist
lipiscopal Church South, and through all these years
has ilili-r-ntlv followed his twofold calling. After
the Civil XYar. he came to Alabama and taught sues
cessful schools of high grade at Lawrenceville, Union
Springs, Gordon. Geneva. Newton, Ala.. and Green-
THE PAILTJADIUM-1912 ff
Bl.XT'l'1lliXV DOXVNIZR PACE
Professor Pace was born in Macon County. Ala.,
ljecember 5, 1867. His primary training was rc-
ceiyed in the public schools of Auburn. after which
he entered the Polytechnic Institute, and completed
the course with credit, receiving the degree of
lflachelor of Science in 1889. and that of Civil En-
gineer in 18911.
He had several years experience as teacher in the
rural schools before his graduation. and was assistant
professor of Klathematics in his Alma Klater for two
years alter. lle was elected Professor of Mathe-
matics in the State Normal School at Troy in 1891, in
which position he has remained continuously since.
bk . 5
l"l.li'1'CllliR JACKSON COXYART
A native of Pike County. Prof. Cowart was born
near Henderson, Dec. l, 185114 rfhe neighborhood
schools gave him his early training. He afterwards
attended the College at Auburn. from which he re-
ceived his degree of Blaster of Science. Leaving
school, he taught live years. two of which were at
l-irundidge. ln 1875, he came to Troy and became
editor of the Messenger. Two years later. he was
elected County Superintendent of Education. This
position he resigned in 1880, having been elected to
, the Legislature. lle was made Chairman of the
f Temperance Committee and introduced and had had
passed a local option law which retnained in force in
Pike County for nearly twenty years. He was also
author of one of the earliest laws in Alabama, re-
quiring the examination and licensing of teachers.
ln 1885. he was appointed by President Cleveland to
a very responsible position in the lndian service and
stationed in New Klexico, Returning to Troy in
1889. he engaged for four years in mercantile pur-
suits, when the superintendency of the City Schools
was tendered him. After tive years of this work he
was elected to the chair of Science in the Troy Nor-
mal. and is now completing' his lifteenth year in that
-0 1 THE PAILLTADI UM -1912 0'
EDGAR Blc11RYD1C W' 141411 l'1'
1'r11fc551,1r XYr1g11t was 1J1,1r11 11CIlI' Grct-111'i1lc, .Xlll..
Jllllllllfy 7, 1873. His f11111ily rc111111'c11 141 '1'r11y 111
11479111111 hif 11111110 11:15 110011 hcrc 511
curly choice 11f tc11cl1i11g 215 ll profcwiuit. 111111 hif 1-1111-
c11tirj111 w11s1,lircctc1l to that cud, .Xt thc ugt-111
cightcc11. l1c gr111,l1111te1l tr1j1111 the btntt Xlll111ll Lvl
lcgc at 'l'r1,1y witl1 the 1lcgrcc 111 I'1:lC11l'l111. 111 1'hi111s114
phy. 110111011 0111011111 thc Pt-111111113' Cullcgc 1'111'
1 from tl11t i11 ti
t11ti1111 1lL'g1'L'L'5 115 f111l11ws: 1,icc11ti11tc l11N1I'l1Clll1',
18933 1-!11cl1cl11r 11f Arts. 1895: Klustcr 111 .Xrt-. 1808.
'liL'IlC11CI'S Ill Nzlwhvillc, 111111 rcccixx-1
l.L'1lVlI1g Nzulivillc, 110 was 11t 1,111cc Cl1175C11 l,l'1I1C11lQll
of thc 111011 SCl11111 ' 1 ,T 1 1 i
1'1vcr XYll1Cl1 l1c prcFi11c1l f11r f1111r yt-urs. 111 1899. llc
was clcctcnl t11 thc cl1:1i1' of 1"c1l11g11gy 111111 l'l1il11s11-
phy, wl1ic11 1J1lx1t1lll1 l1c 11:15 11cc11pic1l ew-11 aiiicc. 1'1'11f.
XYrigl1t if 111 11111c11 1lc11111111l C18 il 1111111111 8lMJl1liCl'. 111111
1111s 1111041 c-11g11gc111c11ts i11 thc Cllillllilllqllili 111 1'11ri1111x
MISS C.XT1l1fR1X1i CU1.1.lNS19fXR1JN1iR
ight 51111111 t1111c 111 t11c.11111111'c sc1111111s 411' 111111111
11111 111 l1'11v,111111 111511 11111 I11'l111Zl1'Y w11r1q 111 lxhcll
nllcgc 11t 'l'11ll1111t-gn. 111 181510. Kliw 11lll't1l1L'I' l11'L'Ill11L'
ircctwr 111 tht- Kl111lc1 Sc111'111l 11f tht- Slltlc X111'l1111l
111L'2C 111 Trwy. 111 1899 sht' Wzti clcftcfl 111 1110
kl1lllI' uf Klctl1111lS. which 1111xiti1111 Nhc 11118 l1c11l cvcr
11151 11IlI'11l1C1' kccpx 111111-:ut 11ftl1c r1111i1l 1111111-111c11t
11f thc 1c1111i11g i11stit11ti1111x 111 thc c111111try.
VIRGII, PARKS Nlc1ilN1.13IY
tJ11k111111g1.-c. Furry C111111ty, .X1ll..1S t111-111111311111 1,l'H1.
f1lc1ii11lcy's 11irtl1 111111 thc timc XVH9
c1111c11ti1111 was rcccivccl i11 thc r11r111 aclluolf 111 Perry,
11111 1Il1L'I' l1c took the High Sc1111111 c1,111rsc 11t Ccntcr-
villc, .'X111. For t1111r years l1c tztught 111 thc I'llI'll1
Scl11,111lS. but c11111c to thc 'l'r11y Nllfllllll 119 ll 511111011
111 191111. 111- 1111i5hc11 thc c1111rsc, taking thc L. S.
1lt-grcc i11 19113. 1'lc was :tt 1111cc clcctccl Principal 111
thc lligh Scl1111g11 1111115 .xllllil K1:1tcr,wl1crc l1c taught
fur tw11 yt-11rN. 'l1l1L'l1 f11r lY111L' yt-11r 11c ht-111 the 131181-
111111 111 tc:1c11cr 11f Klllllllill 'l'r11i11i11g. ztftcr which hc
1'L'Sl1111L'll hif p111cc 11+ tcztchcr llf thc High Sc1111111. .Xt
thc 11111111111 111ccti11g 111' thc 111i111r1l 111 19117. ll ycztr!
1c111'c 111' ZlllSL'I1L'C 11L'1I1Q gl'2l11lL'll l'r11f. Klcliinlcy, hc
L'l11C1'L'l1 C11111111l1i11 L'11i1'1-rsity, 1111111 which llc XYJ18
1875. llis c11r1y
gr11111111tc1l in 19118 with thc 1h-grcc 11 1. .. 11
gr111l1111ti11g. 11c w11N clcctt-11 111 thc p111tt N111Nl1111 111
t11t-111-1111rt1111-11t 111 :1rts. which p1111t11'111 hc st1l1 11l111l5.
Kliv 1Y1Zl1't1l1C1' is ll 'l'r11j1111 H111 thc 111111111r 1H11'11.A'
cr c1l11c:11i1'111 11w11y f1'1,1111 'l11'11y wzt- rcct-i1'c1l 111 thc
'11N11i11gt1111 Sc111i11111'y. Axlllllllll. Gu.. XX'l1L'1'L' wht' rcf
-'1'c11 thc 1li11111111:1 111 g'r:11111:1ti1111 111 1887. 1XI'tct'-
w11r1l. wllc -pt-11t sun-r111 yt-arf i11 tht- 11111111118 C111114
C111111ty l11wtit11tc 1'1f Cl11L'Ilgl1, 1111i11g 131181-Q'1'1l1ll1Jl1L'
1l'li 111111 Nt1111yi11g Llflhlgllgyv 111111 N11-t111111s. S111-
l1ll11Lf c1l11c11ti1111111 lim-5, 511c1111i11g 11111ft 411 thc 811111
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-Q ' 'PI-11-3 IQAILIJADIUM-1912 Q-
MISS SARAH EMERSON LUTHER
Lake City, Florida, is the place of Miss l.uther's
hirth and early education. She esteems, as a spe-
cially advantageous thing in her school life, the fact
that for six years she was a student in St. James
.Xcademy for girls where she was under the direct
instruction of a very superior teacher, Rev. Charles
S. Snoxvdown. She was graduated from the Pea-
hody Iligh School of Lake City. heing a member of
the Iirst class to he graduated from this institution.
ller Normal Training was received in the State
Normal at XYZl1'l'L'115lJ1lI'Q. Missouri, and her college
education in Terrill College, Tennessee. She taught
a numher uf years in Missouri and Tennessee
sclltuuls. ln .Xlahama she has taught at Jasper. and
also in the City lligh School of Opelika. She was
elected to the position of Teacher of English in the
Troy Normal in 19118. Kl1sS Luther is an active and
enthusiastic worker in various educational lines.
'NS lxa 1
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V' 1 ' ., comi ,, y l'lsI Septem A .
4 7 1 4
'Y' f 'I ' f l -.
all., ,tl-l.ll. .ll.R
hliSs Rym-r is a native of the Old forth S ate, '
ct n 'ng lu the Troy Normal in 1911 as teacher 1 f ex- f
r -ssion and as.i tant in the Department uf li -flish. , .
Sh- wa educated in the City S'h vols uf . s -"lle,
wh- " she ent -1' 'd the Klar' llill Ccllege i 1900.
lfour years lat -r she received her diploma " his
llts ttion Sh then ad it l the pi it ion of V K.,
. h 1 and for f ui ytais h ld .1 1 't' in in g l ,' JY.
Nl . llltgll SLlllIlllN X L lll sllx 1 ' 51 Q fr . .4 4
stud of th Luiiy Sth 1 of lSXll itn in
li tc n 11.1 , tion ul l h x. Qi. lated in
1111 ln tht you 1910 '11, lic . N hia 1 '51
Loll et l'l.1 nlf tu Ito . her
1051111 .'Xl.I'RED BOYD
, May the second, 1882, witnessed the advent of this
young man into "this breathing world." Troy is the
Q city of his nativity. llis education was received in
- the local schools and the State Normal. Mr. Boyd
is versatile in many lines, hut has pursued steno-
, graphy and type-writing as his chief calling. NVhile
yet in his teens. he entered the service of the
Standard Chemical and Oil Company in this capaci-
ty. and remained eight years. ln 19119-'10, he was
appointed court reporter for the twelfth Iudical Cir-
cuit, which place he resigned to hecome assistant
clerk to the Committee on Judiciary, ll. of Rep.. at
XVashington. D. C. Thence he came last year to
take his place in the Troy Normal School faculty.
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-Q THE IQAUJADIU1-1-1912 13-:Sf-Qi?
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-Q ' 'PHE IQAUJADIUIV1-1912 --
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MISS C1I1.IiST1i ILXRHY
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-Q ' THE PAIJEADIUM-1912 ff
MISS SARA GERTRUISJE XVIDEMAX
Miss XVideman received her early training in the
puhlie schools of Elmore County. After a year in
the Agricultural School at XYetumpka, she came to
the State Normal College at Troy in 19115 and gradu-
ated with the degree of llachelor of Philosophy in
19118. She taught in the rural schools for three years
afterward. ln September. 1911. she re-entered the
State Normal as Principal of the third and fourth
grades of the Model School.
MISS LORAINE ESTELLE HA..lll.
After linishing her course in the State Normal
College at Troy in 1896 and receiving the degree of
B. Ph., Miss Hamil taught one year in the Model
School of her Alma Mater. and then successively at
Dothan, Ala.. Brantley. Ala., and Hlakley, Ga. She
returned to the Troy Normal in 1905, where she has
since continued as principal of the lifth and sixth
grades of the Model School.
Miss Hamil has taken summer courses in Columbia
University. N, Y.. and at the University of Tennes-
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-Q ' 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912
Senior Class Organization
Klotto: Hnly Purpose Holds."
Class Flower: Xvliite Cznrnation Class Colors: Royal Blue and
THE PAILIJADI UM
Senior Class Poem
U, the long and dreary school daysl
O, the bright and cheery school days!
Ever faster, faster. faster,
Passed they off from our horizon-
Iiver dearer, dearer, dearer,
Grew our friends and all our classmates,
Grew the many we have met here
As our journey we were making.
Up the narrow path we've wandered
VVhere the search for knowledge led us,
YVhere the path of those before us
Blake the way for us more clear,
'Till we've found all further passage
In this institution barred
By the fact that all here given
Has by us here been attained.
Dear, too, to all the Seniors
Are these teachers of our school,
They the best of all the manyg
For their very strength we love them,
For the knowledge they have given us,
For the very good they've done us,
For all this and more we love them.
Homeward now we go the last time,
And to those who come behind us
This our parting wish we leave,
Hoping that their course be pleasant,
Pleasant to them as ours has beeng
That their stay be profit to them,
And their "Sheepskin" due, they'll win.
Farewell, noble Normal Schooll
Ive have put you to the trial,
To the proof have put your teachers,
By the nonsense of our actions,
By the lack of our gray matter.
XVe have found you great and noble:
You have failed not in the trial,
I-Iave been weighed and not found want
-Q ' 'PHE IQAUJADIUM-1912 0-
Senior lass History
CVVhere self-praise is pardonablej
ROBABLY every Senior Class, which has passed through this Institution, has
had something of which it could boast. Some have produced orators, others
prominent politicians, while still others honor their doctors and lawyers. But
it remains for the Class of 1912 to produce a typical 20th century circuit
rider in the person of L. A. Rlullins, a rival of Daniel VVebster in 0. Dickinson,
and a well developed philosopher in Arthur Riser.
These are only a few of the celebrities, for to name all, we would merely present
an enrollment of the class. These three are only representative of a class, which has
labored long and earnestly for the goal, which it will soon reach.
The history of our four years as students would fill volumes for from our
entrance, September, 1908, until the present time more events of importance have oc-
curred than for any other period, covering the same length of time, since the founda-
tion of the College.
College spirit has been engendered and this has created within each student a
love for the S. N. S., which insures its future prosperity.
Athletics of the successful variety, have been installed and the burden of this
support, has fallen, very largely, upon the class of IQI2. ln a similar manner, glee
clubs, literary societies, and Christian organizations have been supported with such
earnestness as has been seldom equalled and never surpassed by any former class.
YVe are, indeed, proud of our class and justly so, for it has set an example of de-
voted patriotism, loftiness of purpose, and undying perseverance, which should be a
model for all succeeding classes.
VVhile we are proud of our achievements, we should remember that,
"Life is not living
Just for today,
Life is not dreaming
All the short way."
So at the conclusion of our careers as students of this Institution, we are resolved to
enter the field of life with renewed energy in order that in the end the world may be
better and brighter, as results of our existence in it.
R. D., '12.
-Q ' THE PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
Buck. PuTifR CRISTBliI.l, . Troy, Alu.
"P:1p." 'Varsity lfleven, 'IO-'IIQ AIZIIIHQCI'
'Varsity Nine, lI.ZQ Athletic lfilitur, ll2.
Hylllfflllffll zlryzzflzwzziv ln' ici!! 'Zi'i1I his
u yy' itif f 'ltl'IUAL' Sucivty.
' v . v . Yi' l'j'I1I um! quit your fum
fr .vzzru vi' 71711. yrori' flnzzflfff'
QHHOPER, KIARY l':I,IZ.-XlHiTH Brantley, Ala.
"Mary Lizzie," Clues Gifturizm, 'l2.
"ff lllilvrl' llfurf in icvnvl' or f1fr1A1'."
Bum xxn AXNII Dutlmun, All
Lou KRT NI im D1 xxioxo lrox Ala.
1 ttbill io hlee Llub I2 Secretary
ll 1 1 fzzticl 121 ro-
-Q THE PALLADIUM-1912 ff
Lovifnxxo, Liiii HENDRICK , Troy, Ala.
Cope." President Senior Class, Editor-
in-Cbiet "Palladium": Class Representa-
Ili' foiwl t'llV1'7'Il!l'.1'l', Trouiln' am! Holzo11z',
l'll't'l'I!OlI1 111111 Co11r!r'isiz'."
IJICKINSON, BI. CJRNIAN . Troy, Ala.
"Dick" President Gladstone Society, 'IOQ
Vice-President and General Klanager Atb-
letic Association, 'II-,121 Vice-President
Y. Nl. C. A., 'I 1, '12, Chairman Finance
Committee, V121 Delegate to Y. KI. C. A.
Conference Greensboro, 'Ili Assistant
Manager Baseball, 'II 3 'Varsity lfleven,
'IOQ Manager Football, 'llj Class Treas.
"LiZ'i' plffzzx of UM, llix IIIIVIIVII ix grult,
Bur ilfr :ml thu Globe hir .N'll0lllIIl'l'.N' .VIlf7f50I'f,'
llfv hir lin' of l1fIIIfll'.V, ll IIIIIXS l'0llfj!UIlll'l'l1ft',
.-11111 fif for ilu' fI'l'ljl1t'lIfl'I'.K' of ll ,l'i11g'A'
-ff 'PHE PAILIJADIUM-1912 V
lJuRxI.xN, R.xl,I'II .... Clayton, Ala.
ucsflllllfllrl l'rt'slIlCIIt Calhoun Suclvty,
'I I 3 Xlcxnbcr Cunstitutitm Cummittcc Atlm-
lctlc Associzltiutn 'Varsity Nine, 'I IQ Clam
Historian, ,122 Class Rt-p11-scI1t:1tix'c.
"Uf grmf ffigfzlily, lull IllIl't'I'flljIl llfff,
lliy llfllllt' zviff .Vl1I't'fj' mforn lIiSfflI"1',.K' fulgr. '
9 Illcxlxsox, R. H. .... rllruy, Ala
Claes l roplu-t.
'wllrzff of .Vfflfllll um! My of l1If1rl."
ln.-XRRIS, .l.XNIlZS NLIRTIN . . lillua, Ala.
"SlIurty." vVlI1I1CI' of lJax'i4l's lfssay
Klcnlal, '10, lll.
Hffllf lung 2c'I'rI' his fwgfx llllll lf'11t'."
lht- l3l1ilumpl1cr." l'I'csimlt'nt Llllllllillll Su!
twty, 'Orgy l'rt'sltlt'nt Y. Xl. C. A., 'ny'
Q 'PHE PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
Hicxs, EI-'FII2 ..... Dothan, Ala
"lff." Treasurer Y. VV. C. A., '12.
Hfjlll' who .mys lilffz' 111111 lll'l1l'A' aff shz' t'IlIl.'
oxifs, PEAR1 .... . Troy, Alu.
"Pearly," Glee Club, '11, '12.
"Urn fvzffnzzwl with ilu' bffwxizzg of .vifw11'1'."
l.L'c141E, XV11.1,1AA1 VERNON .....
"Professor," President Gladstone Society,
'09, 'IOQ President Tenins Club, '1o, 'llj
President Y. KI. C. A., ll, 'I22 Gladstone
Historian, '12, lllember Committee on
Constitution Athletic Association, Leader
Normal Bible Study Group, '11, Business
"B1'ff1'r to bf' born Lllfkir' than riz'l1."
Q I THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ISN-11-Oki?
NIL'1,I.1xs, Lows rXRTHL'R . Newton, Ala.
"Circuit Riili-11' Yicc-Prcsiilcnt Glailstoni'
Socictv, 'Ill Sccrctarx' Y. Xl. C. A., 'In
Hllr zcvlx II poor fmrxozl, llllf rich hr zum in
KlcKNIc:H'l', f,l.IN l':I.I . . Rozinokc, Ala.
"Mac," Class Oratorg Presiilcnt Glad-
sronc Society, 'I I : Chairman Y. Nl. C. A.
Prograin Connnittcc, 'I I. ,121 Y. Nl. C. A.
Dclcgatc to Klontreat Confercncc, 'IIC
Mission Stiiily Lcailcrg 'Varsity lfli-i'cn,
M1Jl'i'.ff in Il filfff' flriff r1llf1lf11'If-1'.'i
PAUI., IQTIIEI. . . . . . Troy, Ala. ,
Secretary Calhoun Society, 'I I1 Class lf q '
Secretary, Prograni Committee Y. XV. C. 4,5
A., lll, ,121 Glce Club, 'I.2: Class Rcprv- "ff
sentative, 'I.2. ,f
"Tin gzvzxy .vtoopx xml .ilu f1'u11lx upon if .vu I
4 A 'PHIL PAILIJADIUM-1912 0-
RISER, ARTHUR FRANKLIN, Milltown, Ala.
"Study doth lllIlI'I1l'l' sleep."
REID, XVIOLA AIAE, VVhite Oak Springs, Ala
"Thy IlI0dt'.Yfj' is fl Candle to thy NIl'I'if.H
SHULTZ. Om .... Brundidge, Ala.
"Shoots" President Y. VV. C. A., 'I I, ,125
Y. VV. C. A. Delegate to Klobile, 'IOQ Y.
NV. C. A. Delegate to Howard College,
'II 5 President Tennis Clubg Secretary Cal-
houn Societyg Treasurer Athletic Associa-
tiong Glee Club, 'I2: Vice-President Senior
Classy Class Representativeg Business Staff
"She kno-zc's not thi' lllfllllillg of the 1c'or1l
-Q THE PAUQADIUM-1912 ff
SCOFIELU, J. FR.xNK1.lN . 'l'my, Alu.
sturizm Y. KI. C. A.
".Yof ll 2c'f11'1f .vj1f1k1' ln' ll1flI't' fllllll 10115
1It't'I!l'I . U
SMITH, Gzifmmi H.x1,l., JR. . 'IH-ny, Ala.
5, HSCl1IHlllf.H Gln-6 Club, lO7, 'nfl' 'Ywrsitx
, i .
Ven, 011, 'II 1 Class All-Ntvr, 'Ill C:u't1m11
11 11111111111 111 11!! 1'f111111111'1, ill lIl.Nf0l'Vl',
B111 zu' t'Il7I'f ffm
I Il 1'lI1ll'IIt'fl'I' fiflw I1111' 'CL
rIiIl'TON, CHAS. HlfNRX' . Amlnlusizx, Ala.
lp. f,1lCC Club, 'I2: l'rCsislcnt Glad-
strme Society, ,122 President Peckcrwnmls.
"Yon Snzior l111x I1 f1'1111 111111 llllllfflzi' fofllfw L
-Q A THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
sf: J. '
" V I
XVHALEY, ANNIE PEARL
"Tin1i1l f'1'4'r, bold Ilf'7't'I'.U
'llRINIBI,E, AIYRTLE . . . LaFayette, Ala.
"Shaken" lleinber Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet,
V121 Tennis Club.
"Shy lI!'1L'Il.1'S has 1111 idm, llllll gzfnfraffy it'v
XV1LsoN,M.,xRYBR1TT . . . Troy, Ala.
"S00k." Glee Club, 'IZQ Class Poet, '12,
"Nou'hf'r so brxy Il lays as she' fhvr -zc'11s,-
.J ml yr! sho srnzwl bfzviw' than shf' zc'f1s."
-Q ' THE PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
Senior Class Prophecy
The Class of IQI2 in looking forward to the greatest event in its history, gradua-
tion, chose me to fill the prophet's role. In a vision, I found myself projected forward
thirty years, and this is what I saw:
Finding automobiles of even the IQ42 model too slow, I boarded the monoplane
traveling southeastward and came to Brantley. There I saw an aged couple whom I
recognized on close inspection to be Klrs. Ula Shultz Luckie and her husband. They
were still teaching in the school in which they had embodied the ideals of their Troy
As our machine came eastward, to land at Castleberry, we saw a typical circuit
rider jogging along on a companionable mule. Recalling L. A. Klullins' fondness for
the "Poor Parson" in Canterberry Tales, and his love for Job, it was easy to see in
this man our classmate. Nor were we surprised to learn from his parishioners that he
was of "holy thought and work, benigne and diligent and in adversite ful pacient," and
that he was assisted in his holy work by Miss llary Cowart, a Deaconess, "That of
hir smyling was ful symple and coy, XVho ful wel sang the servise devyne, Entuned
in hir nose ful simelyf'
Sailing on down to lower Florida, we found Ralph Dorman who had converted
the Everglades into an aquarium, where he was raising frogs to exterminate insects.
He was as genial as a bachelor can be, Ethel Paul having refused to share the profitsf if
of his enterprise, rather preferring to make wonderful toys for a livelihood.
An irresistible impulse took us next to Panama, where we found O. H. KIcKnight,
in charge of the great locks. At Colon we saw Lee Copeland managing the depart-
ment of commerce and transportation of the Canal Zone. He informed us that Pete
Black was Collector of Customs of the Port.
On our return trip, we stopped at Panama City, where flaming posters announced
a startling, phenomenal vaudeville performance, where marvelous spectacular acting
would be exhibited. The cast was made up of George Smith, Arthur Riser, Edie
Hicks, Pearl Jones, and Annie Pearl IVhaley, the Infant Phenomenon. Their acting
was indeed marvelous.
In San Francisco 11. Farris invited us to his skating rink for a "spin," But
fearing the effects of a fall on our prophetic bones, we desisted. Just above his skat-
ing rink we saw a most attractive sign, which read "KIatrimonial Bureau. Despair
not, young women." Curiosity led me inside to talk to the proprietor, illiss Annie
Borland. She said she was still hoping to meet her ideal.
A telegram summoned me to appear promptly in IVashington to defend my
friend, Chas. H. Tipton, who was charged with forming a "red head" trust, having a
monopoly on the blazing heads of the Nation. The prosecution was conducted by the
J. O. Dickinson law firm. I stopped next in the mountains of Georgia, to find Viola
Reid, teacher of Arts, llary XVilson, director of the llodel School, and llyrtle
Trimble in the chair of English in a noted mountain school, superintended by -I. F.
Scofield. These classmates told me Klary Lizzie Cooper had married an air-ship maker
and that they were living high.
Thus endeth the vision.
-Q ' Terr-3 PALEADIUM-1912 ff
Will of Seniors, 1912
NNIE Pearl VVhaley and Ola Shultz do hereby will to Lovdie Pannell,
Everette Slaton and Pauline Efurd all the tears shed in both Junior and
Senior years together with many sleepless nights spent over their analytics,
the said analytics being guaranteed by Prof. Pace to develop the mind.
The bequest of Annie Borland and Klyrtle Trimble to Julia lXlcGuire and Annie
Laurie Harris is a large box of ''conscientiousness'' to be used in reading a list of books
which they will be sure to find on the rear wall of Bliss Rymer's room next year.
Klary VVilson and Blary E. Cooper, knowing the mischievous propensities of
Collie Clark and llarguerite lXIcCarty, bequeath to them their seats in front im-
mediately under the watchful eye of the teacher.
Ethel Paul and Mary Cowart, out of pity, leave to julia Park and Glattice Hilton
a copy of the book they wrote on the American Rural School, with just one condition
-that they never let Prof. VVright know.
Pete Black and George Smith do hereby will their histories of English Literature
and Twelve Centuries of English Prose and Poetry to Leon Sellers and Guy Heath
with hopes that their enjoyment in reading and studying them will be as great as was
theirs, and also that Kliss Luther will make just as "interesting" ,
VVhen Klr. Scofield was asked what he wanted to leave to the class of next year, he
said that the best thing he knew of for lXIr. jackson and llr. C. E. VVilliams was this
piece of advice: "Get married."
Arthur Klullins and J. RI .Farris leave their "languages" under direction of
Prof. Cowart and Prof. hlcliinley to Hugh Adams and Claude Avant.
Lee Copeland was heard to say that he intended leaving that Hshockingw ma-
chine, which he had been experimenting with in the laboratory, to llisses Zoch, Rose
NVaters and Pearla Rloore, as he thought a little shocking would do them good.
As to Rlr. Chas. Tipton, he decided to leave to Mr. Elgin Cowart that "winning
smile" of his, which will assist him in getting out a good many tight places.
llisses Reid, Hicks and jones do hereby will their plan liooks to Josie Ingram,
Vinnie Shine and Vivia Anderson, which they feel sure will be of much use to them
in next year's teaching.
Rlr. R. H. Dickinson leaves his place as paternal advisor of our class to David
VVhaley, his brother, J. O. Dickinson, his athletic honors to Kendrick Parks.
Mr. Dorman and Klr. Riser, their places at the head of the table in hand work
to Nlessrs. Lewis and Crew, with best wishes for their success there.
VVe now come to some property which as it is both personal and common, the
class, as a whole, has agreed to will to Ruth NVadsworth, Susie Kyser, Raymond
Thagard, Albert VVilliams, and VVilliam Treadaway, viz: the Saturday work, the
little record book hanging on Prof. Pace's wall, CHowever, in leaving this, it is hoped
that it will not cause as many sighs and tears as it did this yearl, and the scoldings
and oh, mysl sure to greet most of the plans turned over to the criticism of lldiss
The entire class leaves to the Faculty and all who come in contact with the class
of IQI3, their tenderest regards and sympathy, which they feel sure will be greatly
appreciated before the year ends.
-Q ' THE TQALITADIUM-T912 Q-:Josie
The Crimson and the Black
Other students chant the praises
Of their .Jima .Haters true,
Tell their worth, extol their graces,
Give them all the honor due.
So we come to tell our storyg
Then let others clear the track,
Xvhile Troy's Normal sings the glory
Of the Crimson and the Black.
joyously our stainless banners
ln the vibrant air we raise,
Loud we lilt the glad hosannas
To our worthy Normals praisel
Come what may in Life's tomorrow,
Loyalty we'll never lack,
But be true 'mid joy and sorrow
To the Crimson and the Black.
and Black f Princeton D .
Four long years weve been together
And quite happy years were they,
And quite happy years were they,
Some have fallen by the way,
But the rest kept plodding on.
Little Freshies first we come,
Then we passed to Sophomores:
Juniors kept out hearts a-Hame,
Loved we ever more and more.
Now we've reached our Senior year,
VVe are Seniors, Seniors, Seniors
Of the Class IQI2.
Now we leave these halls of learning
Long and hard we've labored here,
Long a'1d hard we've labored here.
Sweet the hour of our returning
To the homes we love so dear.
'Tis a jolly life we lead,
Care and trouble we defy.
Let the short lived hours speed
Running smoothly swiftly by.
Till this day shall fade away
And we leave these halls for aye,
Wie are Seniors. Seniors, Seniors
Of the Class of IQIZ.
KI.-XRY D. Cow,aRT.
-Q ' 'PHI-3 PAUJADIUM-1912 ff
Wo-Act Drama by the Senior irls
CHARACTERS . . . . Senior Girls
PLACE . . College Library
CHAIRMAN ..... Annie Pearl VVhaley
Chairman: The purpose of this meeting, girls, is to try our talents at dramatization.
Bliss Gardner has given me the task of getting up this work and I find
that my talent isn't in this line. So, I realize that I need some assis-
VVell, make clearer to us what your Herculean task is, and perhaps our
united wits can help you out.
Chairman: It is this: Bliss Gardner wants us, the Senior girls, to dramatize some
particularly important event in colonial history, and present it before
the class at our next recitation. NVe are to read as much as possible, of
the event in our Source Readers, Histories, etc., and then prepare the
dramatization and present it in costume.
Oh! I do not think that will be very hard to do, we have so many dif-
ferent sources of information, and acting it will be like returning to our
childhood days, when we "played-like" we were grown-ups.
lllary Cowart: I believe this dramatization is just another fad that is sweeping over
our educational world today. You see nothing else in our School
journals, and I believe it is merely "sugar coating" serious work.
Annie Borland: VVell, these so-called faddists are nearly always working toward
some good aim. Although at the time we are in their midst, we do not
see the good, yet in the end they leave us a step in advance of where we
were. Just so, I believe it is with this method of teaching history.
L. Cooper: Yes, girls, you remember the great nature study wave that has
just swept over us. Some conservative thought it a useless fad. But
after all, it is leading up to the greatest methods of enhancing farm life
in the minds of the boys and girls of to-day.
Reid: I fully realize one thing, this class knows very little about history, and
it is on account of being poorly taught in our younger days. Some new
method is needed and needed badly.
Jones: That is true. In our younger days the things we studied didn't stick,
and so we are having to learn it all over again.
VVilson: I think dramatization is simply fine, and I hope we will all realize
its worth and make this a success.
Paul: Klary is right up-to-datel
VVilson: NVell, it is not so much that, as that I want to see history taught in
the right way. As we all know, the chief aim in history teaching is to
have the pupils relive the past. VVhen this is done every child will re-
ceive the impression that can never be erased.
Klyrtle Trimble: Now, girls, while you have been talking, I have been planning our
drama. So here it is:
"A COLONIAL TICA PARTY."
CHARACTERS . . . Colonial Dames
FIIINIE .... Braddock's Defeat
Chairman: VVhy, Klyrtle, that's fine. YVe will now adjourn. At the next meeting
you may have the characters and we will begin our play.
'PHE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
f ELO li' fl 'If I'
,, jtQ'RAKfQ3v 7e
, Z O. X - ii
Cs. J JO 'li I
l 'I i: li
fc jx ' lf, 5.1-
xf 2 'fav
TIME . . French and Indian VVar
PLACE A plantation near Alexander, Ya.
Stanley: CAfter greeting a party of ladies who had just arrived.J Ladies,
your visit to me today is a real God-send, as the conditions on the
frontier have so gotten on my nerves that a day alone on this plantation
Custis: YVhy, I do not share your uneasiness. VVhen I watched those dis-
cliplined British soldiers, in their bright red uniforms, with bayonets
glistening in the sun, march as one man down the streets of Alexandria,
I laughed as I thought how they would awe the red skins, and would be
the means of freeing us from the menaces of the French and the
treacheries of the Indians.
Pricilla Stanley: NVasn't General Braddock courageous looking! His chivalry
was something grand at the ball the night before their departure.
Carbin: VVell, I have had some hearty laughs over the clumsy figure he made
trying to dance the minuet with Klrs. Custis.
Fisher: Only the native born colonial can dance that, as we are used to seeing
Stanley: I don't object to General Braddock personally, in the least, ex-
cept that I fear he has displayed too much self-confidence
lla: VVhy, mother, those are harsh words for you, and I really can't understand
why you speak so.
Stanley: A brilliant uniform and excessive courtesy have dazzled your young
mind, little girl. General Braddock is a trained soldier on open
European fields-his tactics will amount to nothing in a fight with the
red-skins in the primeval forests of Virginia.
and very little
-O A 'PHE IQAIJITADIUIVI -1912 0'
Bliss Carbin: But, KIrs. Stanley, he has with him Lieut. VVashington and others who
understand savage warfare, and who can advise him.
Bliss Lane: l guess a veteran isn't going to ask the advice of a young fellow who has
spent his life on the frontier, defeating savages at their own game, and
who never saw inside of a military school. Officers are so vain of their
Bliss Carbin: VVell, this serious conversation has grown depressing. Kliss Stanley, do
play something on your harpsichord and cheer us up.
Miss Stanley: May I first show you my new riding habit which is the latest from
Miss Carbin: O, to be sure, your ship has come in. Do show us the latest styles!
Miss Stanley: The latest is to wear your hair craped up with two rolls on each side.
The hair is dressed with a lace cap, very small, and worn Hat on the
head so as not to hide the rolls. .
fkbll the misses' returning, Mrs. Carbin's carriage is announced. All
the guests prepare to leave.J
Mrs. Stanley: Really, words are not adequate to express my appreciation of your
thoughtfulness of me today. Ir is so lonely because hlr. Stanley is out
on the frontier.
CMiss and Mrs. Stanley alone on the front.J
Miss Stanley: Look, there is someone galloping up the avenue now! Qh, how grand
not to be bothered by French and Indians any longer.
Klessenger Cifoming upj : I have bad news for you, but not so bad as you may sup-
pose. Yes, all your people are safe. The French and Indians com-
pletely routed Braddock's well trained armies! VVashington, always in
the thick of the fight, placed himself at the head of the Virginians and
prevented the beaten army from being destroyed! Braddock, I am
afraid, is mortally wounded, but your husband and George VVashing-
ton are safe!
Mrs. Stanley: O, what a lesson to the over-confident. These are bitter times, but
our men are showing daily their ability for coping with the conditions
in America. England may well begin to look to her laurels. Young
America will soon be instructing her mother country in a new kind of
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THE PALLADIUM 1912 ff
Colors Red 'ind Green Flower: Red Rose.
-Q t THE I?A1:1:A.D1 UM-1912 W
Junior Class Roll
ADAMS, HUGH . . . Troy, Ala.
"Sport," 'Varsity Eleven, Half-back, 'l2.
"Bool's.' 'tis II 111111 111111 1'rz1111'.vs xtrifzfg
1'11 quit t111'111 111111 take me Il 11'if1'."
ANDERSON, V1v1A ...... Baker Hill, Ala.
"Sally," Gladstone Dramatic Club, Tennis Club.
"rl 1111u11ht11r of the gods, l11i'1Ilf'1j' ta11
217111 most 11it'i111'1y fair."
AVANT, CLAUDE FITZGERALD ..... Equality, Ala.
"Daddy." 'Varsity Nine, Left Field, '10, '11, 'Varsity Eleven, Full-back, '10,
'11, Vice-President Chairman Program Committee, President Calhoun Literary
Society, '10, 'IIC Chaplain Calhoun Literary Society, 123 Chairman hlemoirs
Committee Y. BI. C. A., '12, Vice-President Athletic Association, '12, Assistant
Business lllanager "Palladium," '12,
"Thr str1'11111 of his 'wit runs very 11'1f1'p,
.11111 111' l111L'I1j'S II 501171111 f111'1' 110th h1'1'f1."
BENNETT, NVILLIAM RALBERT . . . . . Red Level, Ala.
Treasurer Gladstone Society, 'IOQ President, 11, Delegate Y. lNfI. C. A. Con-
ference Greensboro, '11, Chairman Rlembership Committee Y. NI. C. A., ,125
President Athletic Association, 12, General Custodian S. N. S. Athletic Park,
'12, Leader "Eureka" Bible Study Class, '12, Gladstone Dramatic Club.
"His fare is bright with HIISIIFS that forerun
The sp11'1111or of ll y1't 1111ris1'11 sun."
BRANTLEY, NELL ..... . Troy, Ala.
0.11111 she is f11ir 11n11 fairer 1111111 that '11'or11 of 'ZL'0l1I1f0llS virtues."
BROGDEN, HIRAM J. ......... Gantt, Ala.
"Lord Brogdenf' Leader "Acme" Bible Study Class, '11, Vice-President Glad-
stone Society, '11, Glee Club.
".1i11't yet forgot so1111'thi11g', Hi-r-11111.9"
CI..ARK. COLLIE RIAY . . ' . ..... Troy, Ala.
"Pollywog." "One Heavenly Twin." Editorial Staff "Palladium", Treasurer
Athletic Association, '12, Class Cartoonist, '12, Tennis Club.
H111 11r1' tough, 111111 rough, 117111 ready,
J1111 11-1"1'-i1i.v11 sly!"
4 THE PAIQEADIUM-1912 W
COWART, IQLGIN "FreckleS" .... . Troy, Ala.
Second lfleven, Half-back, 'IOS Vice-President Calhoun Society, 'IIQ Class
President, ,121 Grasshopper Clubg Glee Club,
"J jolwxvlw' and pznzstw' and goof! fvllo-zu, foo,
Bllf Il lzrznlri' KU 'ZL'0I'A'l'l' you I1l'1'f'I' kl1t"Zl'.'H
CREW, JOHN I"l0XVARD .... Elamville,
"Canoe," Vice-President Calhoun Society, 'I2.
"Look, lIe".v 'lllllllillg up thi' 'zcvzfrlz of his zc'i1',' by mul by it will sIrih'."
EFURD, P.-XULINE ELIZABETH . . . . . . Troy,
"Grits," Critic Gladstone Society, ,122 Tennis Clubg Glee Club.
"She lowy Io go fo Suml'y School,
'Cause ilzrrf' slit' fmrrzs flu' Goizlwn Ruff."
H.ARRIS, ANNIE LAURIE .... . Dothan,
"Sprout," Eat 'em Up Club: Sleepy Clubg Tennis Club.
"Lifl up flu' fllffllill of fhim' ryry
.Jud lat their light out-shimz'
Lv! nu' zulorf' the llI.1'Sfl'I'it'5
Uf llzoyv mild orbs of tlzirzfz'
HEATH, GUY . . . . . Troy,
"That Guy!" Second Nine, Catcher, 'I I.
Milly 1167111 is large, my bozly's Slllllil.
God bfrsx the girls, I low' "Hn aflfn
HILTON, Cdl.-XTTICE ..... Brantley,
"Baby Tot." Sleepy Club.
"I Ililliif 11-yoin' fo fry no more, no n1orf'."'
INGRANI, JOSIE JUANITA .... . Gantt,
"Jo," Secretary Gladstone Society, 'I I 3 Gladstone Dramatic Club.
Hlfvllo could bf' rzrzztez' or l1I'ighft'l' or XlC'l'!'ft'I'.!U
KYZER, SUSIE CARRIE . . . Troy,
".l11,vt fo br good-flint is enough."
LEXVIS, JOHN CALVIN . . . james,
"J self-,s'11fisfiI'd youth, but ratllrr ll 510011-llI1f1ll'l'II t'll.N'S.H
-Q ' 'F-H15 PALLAD1 UM-1912 Q-
KICCARTY, Al.-XRCUERITE . . . . . . Quitman, Ga.
"Pollywig, The Other Heavenly Twin." Editorial Staff "Palladium," ,125
Class Secretary, ,121 Critic Calhoun Society, '12, Tennis Club, lllanager.
"Ulf 111-1 iouglz, 111111 fflllgll, 111111 I'!'IlI1j',
,1l1I1 11-17'-ifish s1y."'
XICGUIRE. slL'l.I.AX . . . Notasulga, Ala.
"Squire" Peclcerwood Clubg Tennis Club.
i'CUIIf1I1l'lll't' is 11111' key to .!'1ll'l'l'XS.H
AIUORIZ. PE.-xRI.A S.x1,1NE . . . . . . Troy, Ala.
uflleander Comfort." Assistant Business lllanager "Palladium," '12, Class
Yice-President, '12, Secretary Y. VV. C. A., ,121 Secretary Athletic Association,
'12, Secretary Tennis Club, '12, Gladstone Dramatic Club.
"1'111 so 111-f1'1'11f1'11, 1 lIIl7'l' 11n1c'h1'1'1' to 111y my 'lL'f'lll'j' h1'1111."
fDWENS, lVn.1,lAx1 XVYMAN ...... Banks, Ala.
"1 11111 I'l'.V017'l'I1 lo 110 my best."
PACE, S.-XR.-KH ..... Troy, Ala.
"lf'111'1'1' is my ZC'IlIII1t'l'1l1g 11111, f011ig11t.1"
PARK, LIULIA Al.-XRCARET . . . Troy, Ala.
"Jolly VVhistler." Editorial Staff "Palladium," lI2.
"SIN has Il strong 11f1111'tit1' for 1'o11f1'1111i1'1io11."
PANNELI., LOVDIE . . . . Central, Ala.
"Dump," Tennis Club.
"Y1'11, fair sl11' is, my Lo1'11, 111111 11s pun' IIS t"l't'l' you -zuish your knights to be."
PARKS, JAMES KENIJRICK ....... Troy, Ala.
"K, of P." Second Nine, Pitcher, VII, Editorial Staff "Palladium," '12, Presi-
dent Calhoun Society, '12, Editor-in-Chief Athletic Association, ll2j Pecker-
"Your 1'on1'1'rs11Iio11 is 11111'11ys 1'q11111 to prinl, s1r."'
SELLERS. RoRERT LEoN ..... Troy, Ala.
"1f'l11'1'1' ig11or11111'1' is bliss, 'tis folly to be 1l'1A'f'.lH
SELLERS, AIAUDE . . . . Troy, Ala.
"Si11'111'1' 11'11s l11'1' only '1'i1't111'."
-Q A 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912
SHINE, VINNIE TOL.-X . . . Troy,
l'Shineeola." Secretary Gladstone Society, 'II 3 Tennis Club.
"I-fail Io fllflf, bfilht' spirit!"
SLATON, EDWARD EVERETTE . . Eclectic,
"Tutt." Class Jester, YIZQ Tennis Club.
"Aly slllifrs must br sizzrvrr, or not at all."
CTBHAGARD, RAYMOND EXVING . . . Brantley,
"His 1161177 is in his tcork, and the hwzrt giiwili grace unto wvry arf."
TRE.-xDAw.n', XVILLIAAI AIARION . . Grove Oak,
"I lll17'l' fried l'i'f'I'j'I'lllllg, ffiwz lllIlI'!'lIlyt'.U
VVADSXVORTH, LEILA RUTH . . Eclectic,
"Dago." Critic Calhoun Society, 'II: Chairman Music Committee Y
C. A., VIZ.
H3vl'7'f'l' talk l111ck.' ,viclz things is I't'f7f7l'I'lIt'IIA'ib!t".H
VVATERS. Rosa ANNA . . . . Troy,
"J crmtzlrf' not too bright or good
For lllllllflll IlllflU'l',S daily food."
VVHALEYL, D.fXVID . . . Troy,
Davie." Vice-President Calhoun Society, 'II 3 Class Treasurer, '12,
HDIli'ill iN good at I1fgj'il1,-
Therz"x no llliffflkt' in th11t."'
VVILLIAMS, ALBERT JOSEPH . . . Hatchechubbee,
"Abe." Treasurer Gladstone Society, TIIQ Leader "Elisha" Bible Class,
Grass Hopper Clubg Cvlee Club.
"If you think l10f1lilZ'-jf'A'f l'f'I'j1 on,
But dont' my it-for you're gone."
ZOCH, LUCILE ELLEN . . Eclectic,
"She IIIIIATS xufzrlzirzf' in Ziftjf shrzzly pf11cI's.i"'
fl-LHB PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
Junior Class Poem
XVe come from haunts of "Fresh" and fun,
XVe make a Soph' more sally,
VVe sparkle on a junior run,
To hold a Senior rally.
A billion books we bungle through,
Or slip between the pages:
A trillion trials, a few slight smiles,
'lihen Cram exam' for ages.
VVe Chatter over stony ways,
Get :1 grouch on one demerit,
XVe pout and pine for better days,
Hut a Senior's fate inherit.
VVe slip, we slide, we gloom, we glance,
Among our strict oltl studiesg
VVe make the envied Seniors dance,
They think that were "bu4ltlies."
At last by the Junior year we flow,
To be Seniors we endeavorg
For "Freshs," may come and "Sophs" may go,
VVe Ijflllif go on forever.
J. K. P., wg.
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-Q ' fl-LHB PALLADIUM-1912 G-
Colors: Crimson and Blue. Flower: Red Carnation."
lllottoz "We will."
AIARVIN NIATHIS .... . President
ARTHUR KEY FOSTER Vice-President
ll'IARGARET WAUGH . Secretary
HELEN STEPHENSON . Treasurer
FRANK NICCALL . Poet
ANNA GRAHAM . Historian
MARGARET PEACOCK . Cartoonist
LILLIS HALL . Jester
TH E PAEBADI UM -1912
Sophomore Class Poem
fVVirh apologies to Kiplingtl
XVhen the last exam' is over
And our minds have heen sorely tried,
lVhen the oldest Senior has faltered,
And the youngest Freshman has cried-
VVe shall rest-and faith, we shall need it,
Lie down for a fortnight or two,
Till the sound of the hell in the chapel
Shall set us to work anew.
And those who have passed shall he happy,
They shall sit in a blunior's chair,
And shall gaze at the poor little Freshmen
XVith a calmly superior air.
They shall find hard suhjects to work on,
Chemistry, Shakespeare, and "Trig."
They shall work like true Trojans together,
And sing at their work as they dig.
And all our teachers shall praise us,
And none of our masters shall hlame.
Each student is faithfully climbing
The rungs of the ladder of fame.
And filled with the joy of our working,
Our lahors and strivings ne'er cease,
Till at last we receive our diplomas,
And our minds and our souls are at peace.
F. R. MCC.
-Q ' 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
Sophomore Class Roll
BARR, CLUSTIE . ...... . .
Secretary Calhoun Society.
'IHFI' Illllllf' is no 'Burr' Io 111'1' 111'11o111f11is111111'11fs."
BLUE, AIABEL .........
"Looks so 1z1'11t 111111 su'1'1'l 111 1111 1ll'l' f1'i11s 111111 f11111'y f111'11li11'."
BOSWELL, LUCILE ........
Glee Clubg Leap Year Clubg Sleeping Club.
"LitI11' L11ti11 111111 11'ss Gl'f't'k.U
BoU LER, JOHN JAM ES ......
"I1r's just II g1'1'11t 1119 11z1'l"11r11 1111116111 fl'11l'l', 1IllIlIf7l'I1 111111 sort'
BOYD, BESSIE .........
Glee Club: Tennis Club: Sleepy Club.
"Nona so 111f11f IIS fhosf' 111111 10111 not 1z1'11r."
BRANNEN, CJLLIE CoLQU1TT . . . .
"J j11'1111y for your t11o11g11fs.i'
CASTILLOXV, GENER.AI. J. . . .
H11IlI1 so1111' that s111i11' 11111'1' 111 t111'i1' 111'111'ts
1lIi11io11s of 111is111i1'f, I fl'fll'.U
CLARKE, OSCAR GR.ADX' . . . .
U1v0I111 Cr11ss11s 1111K Il 111111 111111 111111g1'y 1ool','
Hr fh1IIk.Y too 111111'11."
COWART, BESSIE EULA ......
Vice-President Y. NV. C. A., V122 Secretary Gladstone Society
AiHf'f 1i1'1'1y 1001's II spriglltly 11111111 iI1.Vl'10.S'l'.H
CHAPMAN. ROE .......
"Sho-21' lllf' I111' sI1'1'f1 111111 f110I'l1j' YCIIDI' to lll'Il'Z'l'll.U
DICKEY, ERNEST LUTHER .....
Program Committee Y. M. C. A., V121 Glee Club.
H111 11o111s 111111 '1c'1t11 his g1ift1'1'i11g l'V1'f'.U
-Q ' fl-LHB IQAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
DICKINSON, NVILTON ..... Troy, Ala.
'Varsity Nine, First Base, 'II: Second Eleven, Left Tackle on 'Varsity Football
Team: Left-end, 'iog 'Varsity Eleven, Left Tackle, ,II : Associate Editor Glad-
stone Gimlet: Gross Hopper Club.
U7ll'llI'X, ilfft' fl'lll'X, I knozc' 1101 1c'l111f they llIl'l1Il.n
DoRRILI., LUL.-I EUGENE . . . Banks, Ala.
Collector Calhoun Society, 'II : Sleepy Club: Finance Committee Y. VV. C. A.:
Glee Club, lI2.
"Of lllIllllll'I' 111'11fl1' 111111 11ff1'1'tio11.v 111il1f."
IJOXVLING, NETTIIZ ..... Troy, Ala.
Sleepy Club: Class Klotto Committee.
"She bon' Il 111i111l tl111f t'II7'j' 1'1111i11 not but mil fIlil'.,
lCI.I.Is, ALXRY l'lI,IZABlETH .... Troy, Ala.
'Varsity Basketball, 'I I-'12, Glee Club: Sleepy Club: Leap Year Club.
"l"or S11f1111 fimlx .ro1111' 111i.r1'l1i1'f stiff for i1li1' h11111ls to do."
FLENIING, SAI,I.Iia . . . . Opp, Ala.
'Varsity Basketball, 'II-'I2: News Committee Y. VV. C. A.
HSII1' l111.f Il mf! 111111 f11'11.ri1'1' 1f1'111'1',
.1 1'11.vt of llmughf llfP0Il hw' fI1l'l'.H
FOLSONI. XYOUNG EI.IsII.x .... Clintonville, Ala.
Grass Hopper Club.
Hyllllfl' .ray 111' is Il lllffllllfllflfj' lIIlll1.H
FOSTER, ARTHUR KEY . . . . Troy, Ala.
Class Vice-President: 'Varsity Eleven, Quarterback, 'IIQ Second Nine, Captain,
'lI: VVinner loo Yard Dash, Field Day, 'II: Editorial Staff "Palladium":
Grass Hopper Club: Leap Year Club Cby accidentl g Klotto Committee.
"U, 111' xiii- hiyh in 11fi lln' gfirlff lll'Ill'fA'.H
GII.xIoRI5. Ciacn, EVIQLYN . . Enterprise, Ala.
"U'l111t 1I1111'f 111' 1'111'1'1l Illllyf Ill' t'I1Illll'l'1J.n
GR.'XH.XNI, ANN.-X KI. . . . Jackson, Miss.
Class Historian: Secretary Gladstone Society. 'II: Klanager Basketball Team:
President Leap Year Club: Program Committee Gladstone Society.
1. W . . .,
7I'llt' l'll.W' Ill 111411011 l'0lI1l'.V from llI'f, not 1'l111111'1'.
'Q ' THE PALLAD1 UM-1912
FREEMAN, ALLIE CLAUDE . . Troy, Ala.
Gladstone Dramatic Club, YIZQ Gladstone Blale Quartette, 'I2: Grass Hopper
Club: Glee Club, ,IO-lI2.
"H1111g A'0I'I'0'Zl', fllft' will kill ll mt, letis lu' llll'I'I"1'.U
GARY, FLOY ........ Comer, Ala.
hlotto Committee Sophomore Class: Bible Study Class Y. VV. C. A.: Member-
ship Committee Gladstone Society, '1O: llusic Club.
"Of all her looks, Il 1'11l111 zlisrlose' of i1111o1'1'111'1" 11111l truth."
Class Jester: Sleepy Club: Treble Clef Club: Leap Year Club.
"lilly mlilw' 11111.vt bv .v1111'1'1'11, or not 11t all."
"Ti111i1l eiiwi, hold 111f'1'1'1'."
HOWARD., JESSIE ...... Autaugaville,
Sleepy Club: Leap Year Club: Tennis Club.
'IJ little 111011: 7l0IlNf'Il.S't' 'ZL'0llltl 1'o11111l thy 1'o1111tt'1111111'1'."
JACKSON., J. A. . . . Dozier,
President Calhoun Society, VI2.
"dll the -zc'o1'l1l lofwx ll loi'1'1-Q"
Rl.-XTHIS, Louis AIARVIN . . . . Isney,
Collector Calhoun Society, '12: Glee Club, '12: Class President, Pianist
"He 'Zl'llllf.V 110 Ollf' to flap 11g11i11 his bIl.Vllll'.N'X.
MCHILI..-xx, XVILLIAM PAUL . . Inverness,
Leader Bible Study Class Y. KL C. A., 'I I.
"He 'ZCIIS ll goozl 1111111 and ll just."
RIANNING, ZULA AIAE . . . Excel,
"She left our College for ll 'Sl1f1t'1l"."
RICPHERSON, RUTH . . . . Troy,
Editorial Staff "Palladium.'l
"If aught of p1'ojJl11'ry he true, thou -zcilt not live in 1'f1i11."
. . . . . . Pine Grove,
. . . Florala,
-Q A 'PHE PAILIJADIUM-1912 Q-
AIURPHREE, JULIA ........ Troy, Ala.
Treble Clef Club, Glee Clubg Leap Year Clubg Sleepy Club, 'Varsity Basket-
ball, 'II and VI2.
"Learn to rwul slou' and all other graves will flow."
PHILPOT. TVILLIAM HENRY .... Hurtsboro, Ala.
Gladstone Orator, 'I2g Vice-President Gladstone Society, ,I2.
"Yoz1'1l smrrv, exrept one of my age,
To Sfifllk in puhlir on the stage."
RAY, Rurus ...... Troy, Ala.
"The less I I'pf'al', the more I 1m'rlit11te'."
RHODES, JOHNNIE ESTER . . . Troy, Ala.
"Better fall' than l1t'1'l'I'.U
RUTLAND, VALETTA . . . . Troy, Ala.
Pianist Girls' Glee Club, Secretary Treble Clef Club, Class Motto Committee,
"She luis silent for Il zt'l1i1I'."
NIYRICK, JOHN LTALVIN ..... Troy, Ala.
"In faith, his hair Izcvzs II good color."
PEACOCK, AIARGARET ..... Troy, Ala.
Class Cartoonistg Sleepy Club.
"Com1'ly, loo, by all fh11t'5 fair."
AICCALL, FRANK RAVENSCROFT ....... Troy, Ala.
President Gladstone Dramatic Clubg Class Poet, Editorial Staff "Palladium",
Gladstone Rlale Quartetteg Gladstone Jesterg Grass Hopper Clubg Glee Club,
"Low of praise, l1ou'f"z'r rozzfmlezl by art,
Rvigns more or less and glazes in ewry heart."
SHACKEFORD, rliHOMAS AIADISON . . . Troy, Ala.
H11IIIl'I'illgf' is Il zlr.vpf'1'11te thing."
SHELBY, ALFRED CLIFTON .... Plantersville, Ala.
"Thou ara' long 117111 IIIIIA' bl'01L'I1.U
RUMPH, ICFFEL ..... Perote, Ala.
Treble Clef Club.
"She is a 'zvirzxoflu' uw' Ihingf'
Q fl-LHB T9AkI.:ADIU1V1'l91Z ff
SANDERS, VVILLIE . . Troy, Ala,
Treasurer Treble Clef Clubg Pianist Glee Club.
Njllllyil' hath t'lllll'lllS' to soollze th1' .v111'11g1' lll't'IlA'I'.H
SCOFIELD, CAINNIE O. ..... Opp, Ala,
"He u'11.v Il 1111111 for fl, that."
'T'IPTON, TSMMET ...... Andalusia, Ala.
Committee on Class Klotto.
"1f'ho thinhx too little, 111111 zceho t11Ih.v Ion 111111'l1."
FTSILL, XVILLIS BREXVER . . . . Macedonia, Ala.
Sergeant-at-Arms Gladstone Society, 'llg Chairman Finance Committee Glad-
stone Society, 'II-lI2Q blembership Committee Gladstone Society, 'II 3 "Sub" on
'Varsity Eleven, 'II 3 Tennis Club, 'I 1.
"U sleep. it ix ll gentle thing l1l'!07ll'lI front pole to jwol1'."
STARLING, CANIILLA ...... Troy, Ala.
President Basketball Club, ,121 'Varsity Basketball Team.
"lf'hy she' that cuts off t-zvflzty jf'l'Ill'X of mllfgr' Iife, fats off so many j't'Ill'.S' of
SNYDER, Lucius EARLE . . . Troy, Ala.
SHEPBARD, IRENE HERLONG . . Honoraville, Ala.
"T6'H1ll'f in years, hut tenderer in Quays."
STABLER, CLAY LEMUEL .... . Forest Home, Ala.
'Varsity Eleven, ,125 Right Guardg Grass Hopper Club.
"U let us haw him,
For his gray hairs -will purchase us ll good opifziorzf'
STEPHENSON, lh'IARY HEI.EN . . . . . Troy, Ala.
Treasurer Class: Class Basketball Captain, 'IO-'IIQ Glee Club, '12g 'Varsity
Basketballg Leap Year Clubg Sleepy Club.
"She l11ugh1'11 117111 all the u'orl1l 'zu11.i' gay."
VAUGHN, JOSEPH THOMAS . . . Nellie, Ala.
Class lNIotto Committeeg Sick Committee Y. lll. C. A.g Chaplain Calhoun So-
"But who is this that, with suvh .!'t'Ul'l1fll1 lzrozus 117111 foohs ll'Z'f"I'ft'lI, 7L'll!h'X 11m1n1g
'O PHE TQAIJITADIUTI Q'
XVIDEMAN, Roscoe . . Central, Ala,
"Pm1w-br, .l'.YI., 17.0
XVAUGH. lI.xRo,xRiaT FLORENCE . . . . Matthews, Ala.
Class Secretary, 'IZQ Sleepy Clubg Secretary Calhoun Society, ,II-V121 Glee
XVHITE. M.xRoARET HELENA . . . Troy, Ala.
'Varsity Basketball, VIZ.
"Sfmrf' your lzrmtlz Io mol your fworrizlgzf'
XVHITE, l':l.lZ.-XBETH I.,i2voNI.x . . . Troy, Ala.
Treble Clef Club: 'Varsity Basketball, VIZ.
XVooo, Al.-XRY f,,PHlEl.IA . . Troy, Ala.
litlitorial Staff "Palladium"g Sleepy Clubg Leap Year Clubg Vice-President
Treble Clef Clubg Glee Club.
Hlxvllfllfl' nmzli' hw' 111111 then broke the lllflllflffi
XVi1.Lli-mis, Cl.1NToN ICDWARD . . Luverne, Ala.
Program Committee Society: Ticket Salesman Athletic Associationg Glee Club.
"Note NIIIIIIIZZII' your 'ZC'lXIl0lI1.H
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THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 W
JOHN KEY .
XV. H. BRYAN .
J. F. SHACKELFORD
HELEN HALL .
-Q ' THE PALIJADIUM-1912 ff
Freshman Class Roll
ADAMS, CHARLES ROSS .
BARN ETTE, RICHARD ERNEST
BENTON, JACK KEITH, "Jake"
BLACREURN, AIANIIE .
BOZEAIAN, JESSIE IRENE . .
BRANTLEY, NVILLIAM HENDERSON, "Re
BRASWELL, EMAIETT SHOPNER .
BROCK, FLORENCE . . .
BRYAN, NVILLIAA1 H.-XRl'ER, "Big Bryan
CLARKE, ESTIE GERTRUDE .
COOPER, AIATTIE JULIA
COOPER, BI.-XRY ELLA . .
Cox, HEI,EN ANTOINETTE, "Pinkie"
lj.-AVIS, VVILLIAM HENRY, "Ohl You!"
DICKEY, RUTH IDELLE . . .
DICKEY, CEIIHAS HCJBSCJN
FLOWERS, BIASON .
Hi-XLI., HEl,EN . .
HAMIL, JENNINGS, "Jack" .
HOLLIS, ROBERT HAYNE, "Bubber" .
IRWIN, ELEANOR FAIRFAX, "Blondie" .
JAMES, SARAH BARBARA, "Baby Jim" .
KEY, JOHN CALVIN, "Doc" .
AIACON, FANNIE PEARL
AIAUK, Al.-XRY VIC, "Dick"
MISSILDINE, STEWART VV. .
AIURPHREIS, AIDEI..AIDE, "Lady Add"
MURIIHREE, ELINOR AUGUSTA, "Bob"
AICLURE, ROY, "Spimllel' . .
-O ' 'PHI-3 PALLADIUM-1912
AICCASKILI., AIYRA, "Polly" Troy,
O'STEEN, LELA BEATRICE . . . rfroy,
PARKS, JULIA BURNETTE, "juicy Fruit" Troy,
PEARCE, CARRl,IE . . . . Local,
PENICK, EULALIA Three Notch,
POPE, OLLIE GR.AY . . Greenville,
RAINER, KATIAIRYN, "Tree Top', Troy,
REVILL, NVILLIAM CLARENCE, "Bill" Goshen,
RICHBURG, CLARA AIAE . . Goshen,
ROTENBERRY, AIARY HICKS, "Berry" Troy,
RUMPH, BIAY BELLE, "Belle" . . Perote,
SANDERS, LANCELOT AIATHEXVS, "Rum" Troy,
SCOFIELD, JOHN KING, "Solomon" . . . Opp,
SHACKELFORD, JOSEPH FRANKLIN, "Little Shack" Troy,
SHAW, ZELL GASTON ..... Brundidge,
SHELBY, THOMAS ALEXANDER . Plantersville,
SKINNER, EMMA . . . Troy,
SNIDER, VERA . . . Troy,
SPENCER, ALBERT CLIFFFORD, "Spence" Troy,
STURGIS, THERA UNIS . . Searight,
XVATERS, BEATRICE . Troy,
VVILKINSON, CLEVELAND O. . Clopton,
XVHALEY, EPSIE LEE, "Kid" Troy,
VVHITE, CLIFFORD F. . . . Banks,
XVILLIAMS, ALBERT L., "Vanity Fair" Troy,
YOUNG, HENRY . Rainer,
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-Q ' 'PHE PALLADIUM-1912 ff
Sub-Freshman Class Roll
BRITT, JOHN .
COIIEIANIJ, RUBY .
Cowl-IRT, XVILLIE LOU
FI-IULK, ARCHIE .
H.-IRNION, ROBBIE LEE
HIZNIDERSIJN, GER,fXI,D .
HICKS, ICTHEI. .
HILLI.-xRIr. CATHERINE .
INGRMI, AUSTIN .
l,ATTL'll.I,E, NELL .
LRWENS, GEORGIE ELDRIDGE
PAGE, HERBI.'XN . .
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-e'5QS::'5l 'PHI-1 PALLADIUM-'1912 ff
Specials Class Roll
DEES, PATE Y. . . .
HARWELL, CLARA LEoNA .
HORN, VVILSON . .
LEE, AIARGARET S.
BIASH, RUTH .
AIAYO, CARRIE E. .
SELLERS, J. B. .
HUDSON, SARA .
CROXTON, NANCY J. .
PITTS, BESSIE . .
SVVIFT, AIARY AIILDRED .
SULLIVAN, ALICE . .
XVATKINS, XV. C. .
XVATSON, GROX'ER C.
PRUITT, ORA BELLE
GOLDEN, LEILA . .
TISD.ALE, AIAMIE LoL'ISE
JONES, R. K. . . .
HEFI.IN. XvICIE . . .
NORTHCL7TT, VICTOR HCRORN .
SIDDALL, ANNIE R. . . . .
XVILKINSON, CLEVELAND ORLANDO . .
-Q ' 'PHE PALLADIUM--1912
DAVIS, AIETT.-X .
K1LLoL'GH, CHAS. B.
JACKSON, AIAE . .
INGRAA1, EDGAR .
AIAYO, LIZZIE .
BUSH, VVILLIANI M.
BARR, KATE .
STARLING, Josie .
CLARRE, U. G. .
AIOSLEY, CORAL .
SMITH, FRANRIE .
Gmsox, LAMAR .
fs.-XRDNER, JAMES A. .
VV.-YTSON, fl.-XTTIE .
XVILLIS, AGNES .
LlNDliRXYOOD, GRADY .
'lJHoA1As, ISAAC T. .
HALL, Kxocu .
CHAA1P1oN, LENNA .
HEUSTliSS, J. NV.
XVALDEN, XV. L. .
HEADLEY, J. A.
LEE. R. B. .
XVILSUN, GRCJX'ER C.
CHIiRRX', IJ.-XVID C. .
SCARBOROUC H, FR EDDIE
HICKS. BERTHA .
FDLMAR, BERTHA AIAY
Al.-XTTHEWS, ETHEL .
IJOZIISR, LUCY .
H Urr, CLARA BELLE
BI EAIJOWS, BERTH.'X
CARTER, VIOLA .
AICFERRIN, H. CLAE
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-Q ' 'PHE PALEADIUM-1912 V
Commercial Department Roll
AVANT, CLAUDE, "Daddy" .
BENTON, MAX, "Sport" . .
BERRY, MRS. FLORENCE . . .
BURKS, JOHN B., "Red" . . .
BROWN, JAMES A., "Parson . . .
BUSH, VVM. M .......
CASTILLOVV, GENERAL J., "General" . .
CLARKE, DORI.AN D., "Rum" . . .
DEAN, SANIUELIO., "Sam" . . .
Folsom, YOUNG ELISHA .
CSARDNER, VV. DURwooD, UT. NV."
Bookkeeping and Stenography
. . Troy,
-Q THE PAIQEADIUM-1912 0-
GRAVES, MRS. L. E.
H.-XNCHEY. MRS. XVILLIE
HIJLNIES, S. F., "Pale Face"
LESLIE, MRS. J. B. .
LEE, J. AUGUSTUS, "Gus" .
LEE, O. H., "Big Lee" . .
AICLURE, RICHARD A., "Dick"
AIOSELEY, CORAL E. . . .
AIURPHREE, IDUS, "Bud Hinckley"
MILLER, N.'XTH.ANIEL, "Lazy Nat"
NEAL, ELBY J.
PARKS, VV. COLEMAN, "Colie"
PoPwELL, RUFUS L., l'Uncle Rui"
RUSHING. C. E., "Adams" . .
RUSHING, J. XV., "Josh"
REEVES, CLYDE, "Legs"
SELLERS, HLlBERT, 'lHappy',
SKINNER, PIERCE, "Bishop" .
SMITH, AIURR.-XY, "Murray Hill"
THAGARD, R. E., "Ray" .
. Troy Ala
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The Klodel School-an herbarium where the young begin between the ages of
seven and fourteen-is set for growth.
The course of study is the food by which it grows-its activities both mental
and physical are the rootlets by which it thrives.
The teacher, the gardener, whose function is to study the best environment and
most wholesome conditions for growth: not to produce the abnormal by "forcing,"
but to feed the interest as nature demandsg to watch for the ear and the promise of
full corn in the ear-to take care that none of the evils, which prey upon every tender
growing thing, shall blight the young life intrusted to her keeping.
FIRST AND SECOND GR.ADES
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THIRD AND FOURTH GR.ADES
FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES
THE BOY KNIGHTS
FOURTH GRADE SKETCH CLASS
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Clhxss IX XVATIQR Cul.:
, X .
RIANU.-XL TRAINING BUILDING
'O THE IQAIJIIAIDIUIVI 0'
Overheard in the Manual Training Room
ji DIC L GEORGESAM.
TH E JANITOR.
Joel G-s: "Clase I knowed 'twant nothin' but them paper doins, but it sho sounded
like them Senior folkses, and it scared this nigger good, I vyon't be look-
in' in there for nails no mo'."
Borland Pen-tray Cfrom the Hoorl : "Oh, dear, I'm so afraid the janitor is going to
sweep me out."
Voice from the Locker: "No, I don't think you need fear aaything like that from
B. P-t: "But I'm lonesome and it's so cold down here."
Dickinson Chair: 'I will come down and stay with you."
Farris Table: "And I'll come and make you a fire ffalls heavily to the floor and
breaks one legl. Oh! dear me, what shall I do now. I've broken one
leg and can't be in the commencement exhibit, and I know I was the
very best model of all."
B. P-t: "Neither can I, for I'll soon be frozen."
VVilson Numberhook: l'Surely you didn't expect to be in the exhibit, considering that
Annie Borland made you."
B. I'-t: "Aw shut up, VVilson Numherbook, you are always saying things about folks."
Tipton Picture Frame: "I think I can stand being left out of commencement, but I
surely do not want to get into one of IXIiss Gardner's plans."
IXIullins' Catchall: "Goodness, no, for the teacher and pupil both aim at something
and they have been known to hit it, though I can't say whether that has
happened recently or not."
Riser Calendar: VVell, it is only a few more Uays till commencement, so all cheer up."
Cooper Bureau: "I am certainly glad, because I'm getting all ugly up here in this
Trimble Hammock: "XVell, I'm glad, too, for I'm so tired of hanging around here."
Dickinson I-lammock: "I do wish I. U. would finish me up. so I could hang around
somewhere. I've thought about those moonlight nights next summer
VVhaley Scissorschain: "Hush, don't you know Prof. lllcliinley says spooners never
make useful citizens ?"
I.uckie Applebasket: "I don't believe l'm going to be very useful after all, apples are
sixty cents a-"
B.: "'l'hat's not half to discouraging as to start out in life with high hopes and
aspirations and then turn out to lee a doll hat."
'PHE IQAILIJADIUM-1912 0-
Lee Basket: "VVell, I used to talk about what I was going to be when I got big, but
since Xllss Lee has got spring tever, I don't believe I will get much
KIcKnight Basket: "I yyouldn't be as big as I am, if I didn't have about half a
bushel peanut hulls woven in the rafhaf'
Shultz Basket: "I l
I, Luckie Basket?"
Luckie Basket: "Yes, and they are not in the College curriculum, either."
jones Basket: "I know that Prof. Pace even would approve of meg just see with
geometrical precision my figures are put in. In fact, I think I'm
the nicest basket here.' '
Reid Color-book: "Quit your fussing and let's have 'harmonyf H
: "Yes, and complimentary harmony, at that."
"VVhen you leave here, you can get along without your methods
music, math, and Ifnglish, but you can't get along without your color
books. I know that is a 'straight repeat,' for I heard KIiss Palmer say
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iave a great deal besides peanut hulls woven in with me, haven't
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Q' THE IQAIQEADIUM-1912' Q-
Treble Clef Club
Hinton, -Iellie Pearl
Xlajors, Robbie May
lllauk, Xlary Vic
Kleliinley, llrs. V. P.
Shaekelford, lfiltlie Lee
A , S,
TREBLE CLEF MUSIC CLUB
Jux ENILE MUSIC CLUB
FQ m o no music WN HNSQ
5 Hof rwwou d 5 Qowc 5 F Suuv S
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For It ca 13 oval OS" wee Y nd
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-Q ' 'PHE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
VV .R. Bennett
E. L. Dickey
C. H. Dickey
Boys' Glee Club
R. K. Jones
O. E. Rlclinight
C. E. VVilliams
Q t THE PAIQIJADIUM-1912 ff
Nlary Lizzie Cooper
4. 6 M '79,
Girls, Glee Club
Robbie Lee Harmon
Jeflie Peal Hinton
Mary Vic Mauk
Clara llae Riehbur
-Q A THE PAUJADIUM-1912 ff
japanese uperatta in three acts, presented on Friday, February 2, 1912, ly the
College Glee Cluhs for the benefit of the Rural School Lyceum fund.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Princess Chrysanthemum .....
lfinpernr XVhat-For-XVhy la Klerciful Klonarchl .
Prince Fu Tru!
Prince Su Sli l ' '
Top Nut, Lord Chamberlain . .
Saucer. lfyes, The XVizard Cat .
Du Du, A. . Attendants of the Prinu
X um Y um l
Fair Klounheani ......
Geisha Girls, Cuurtiers, Fairie
. Suiturs for the Prince
Q, and Sprites
. Beth NVhite
L. Klaryin llathis
XC. lf. VVilliams
IA. J. XVilliams
Hiram .l. Hrogden
NV. R. Beanett
l Helen Stephenfoi
l Julia Nlurphree
Mary Vic llauk
. - z' xii- -
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-Q L THE PALIJADIUM-1912 Q-
Officers of Athletic Association
XV. R. BENNETT . . President
C. F. AV.-xNT . Yiee-President
PE,-xRLA MooRE . . Secretary
COLLIE CLARK . Treasurer
Sam Dowling James l-l. Black
Joe K. Brantley
V. P. Klcliinley C. L. McCartha
Sarah E. Luther
J. O. Dickinson ll. K. Parks
Pate Y. Dees
Pete C. Black . Manager Baseball Team
L. C. Stabler . llanager Football Team
A. K. Foster . Klanager Boys' Basketball Team
Anna Graham . Manager Girls' Basketball Team
Albert YVilliams . . Klanager Boys' Tennis Club
llarguerite lIcCarty . llanagzer Girls' Tennis Club
-Q ' 'PHE PAEEADIUM-1912 ff
History of Athletics
EFORF the fall of '09, there was little "Athletics" in the College, in fact,
nothing that could be called the real "Athletic Spirit." When Prof. NIC-
Kinley, lNIcCartha, and Nliss Luther were appointed as a Faculty committee
on Athletics, things began to hum.
Prof. lllcliinley, as chairman, took charge of Football. A team was organized
late in the season, and, from fourteen men, a winning Eleven was chosen. Three games
were played, S. N. S. winning one and tying two. Financially, the team was a suc-
cess, for after being equipped with uniforms, nose-guards, and balls, they had money
left in the treasury. The success of the football team stimulated other athletics.
Basketball teams were organized and equipped.
In order that more suitable grounds be provided for Athletic sports, the members
of the Faculty made a joint note to cover the expense of such undertaking. An excel-
lent place on Orion Street was secured, and with the aid of Prof. Pace, lNIcKinley,
and a number of students, one of the best parks of its kind was soon made ready. It
has a well erected grandstand, bleachers, and is surrounded by a six-foot fence.
Tennis Clubs were organized and, with Bliss Luther at their head, success, of
course, was expected and attained.
A baseball nine, which was a success in every way, was chosen.
A permanent Athletic Association was affected in '10, it has proved a notable
factor in the success of Athletics. Several members of the Faculty are members, and
they stimulate interest in the games by their presence and lively interest. This year of
1910-'11, brought still greater successes. The services of a regular coach were secured,
more games were played and more won. Activities along all lines of sport were
augmented. One of the most interesting features of the year was Field Day with its
This present year is proving itself the greatest of all, Football, under Penton, be-
ing the climax. The baseball horizon already looms up large, the sun of victory is
Basketball also occupies active attention.
VVe must see to it that, with the growth of our "Greater" Normal School, there
comes a corresponding "Greater" Athletic Association with its attendant College
spirit, standing for clean athletics.
'O 'PHE PALIEADI UM W
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Somewhere, afar, there's a region
VVhere Came faintly to mine ear,
Yells of Wetumpa's Pig-skin Legion,
As they Came to devour us here!
But when they heard the screaming
Cf Troy songs so stirringly sung,
Saw the pennants of our heroes gleaming,
Heard our shout. "VVe must win or be hungf
Consternation in their ranks!
Qur hairy legged players, sturdy yeomen
Stand attention for the signal's call:
VVith officials shouting "Back it!" they are foemen
YVho would play and must win at Football.
O! how they bend their backs while hands twirl,
As they strain their quivering limbs their brains while
ln Conqueror's moodg and as with uncouth rapture
Bucked they, so doth shake their bodies' struetureg
Their heads do reelg eyes, arms, and shoulders move
In heavenly harmonyg the kick doth prove
Clean, winning football. As they Hy
VVith the pig-skin, this their cry:
"The honest heart that's free frae a'
lntended fraud or guile,
However Fortune kick the ba'
Has aye some Cause to smile,
For it's a game of give and take,
The 'Crimson and Black' you cannot shake."
P. B., '12,
Foot Ball 1911-'12
e Y. Dees . . . Captain
I U. Dickinson . Klanager
NV. Penton Coach
. 17 Columhus .
o XVetumpka .
. II Highland Ave. .
5 XVetumpka . . .
. ll AllSr:1rs . . .
5 Klontg. High School
Of if it were a mean thing,
The schools would not use it:
And if it were ungodly,
The Clergy would refuse it.
1 .,,, 1 N
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BA E BALL
',f jx N9-
THE IQAIJIJADIUM-1912 Q-
Our Base Ball Team
VVith Prof. lllcliinley managing all,
VVhat can we do but play baseball?
Give us a chance in any game,
VVe'll show what we are-not what we
True and tried, what can we fear
VVhile there's a College girl to cheer.
Victories all won, and no games lost,
VVe'll never stop to count the cost.
"Big Dick" to coach, "Little Dick" to
Knight to tell us the close of day,
"Rush-on" Rushton, get 'em quick,
"You'll soon be up to yield the stick."
"Bunk" can be banked on to outshine
Lee to peg them, just for fun,
"Hula-ba 'Leel' " we shout for glee-
The game has just begun.
On all the team there's not a man
VVho would say nought but "I canfl
For look a second at Avant-
You'll never hear him say, "I can't,"
Now what is there to NVard against
VVhen Stallings "stalls" them from the
And if a team may threatening get,
Knight will loom up, don't you fret.
And if you stop to wonder why pitchers
will give under,
You'll have to find a different line from
us, far asunder.
They are Carleton, Lee and Trice,
And if you apply that common term,
VVe'll say more and shout it thrice,
"Three cheers for Carleton, Trice and
VVhen the umpire yells, ustrike three!"
Boswell now in center field-
VVhat do you think of that?
Still, from afar you can hear him squeal
VVhen Casey comes to the bat.
If we should ever need gritty baseball
VVe have only to cross a "Sand-Cyy
And there protected by a "Lee,"
VVe'll land our baseball team.
Come on, you bold and daring nine,
VVe'll show you how to play,
And if we fail to win this time,
VVe'll try you again-some day.
K. P., '13.
B 'PHE PAI3T:ADIU1"I'l9lZ
Base Ball Squad 1912
' f three games' 9 home runs for S. N. S
Summary of Deacon Brown series o .
Rushton, 35 Boswell, 3, Avant, IQ Carleton, IQ Lee, IQ S. N. S., 27 hitsg Nltg., 7
D' f l t ame, 1 hour, 0 minutes. Struck out by S
Struck out by D. B., 13. 'lime o as g
S 3-D B I3
N. S., 35. Errors, S. N.
.,x, . ., .
PARODY ON CASEY JONES
Deacon Brown on his way to town,
Deacon Brown with a big reputation,
Deacon Brown not at all so sound
VVhen he plays the best team in all creation.
Brown lost his mighty fame,
Brown in a baseball game.
Brown on his way from town,
to the winners singing Mlquskaloosa Bound."
-Q I 'PHI-3 PAIQIIADI UM-1912 ff
Miss IDA MAE HARMQN
Miss EDDIE LEE SHACIxELPORD
Games Played, 'l l
S. N. S. . . 2
S. N. S. . 9
S. N. S. . . o
S. N. S. . . 8
S. N. S. . . 0
S. N. S. . . o
S. N. S. . 5
S. N. S. . . 5
S. N. S. . . 4
S. N. S. . . II
S. N. S. . . 8
S. L. High School .
S. L. High School . .
Andalusia . . .
Deacon Brown ClXItg.D
Deacon Brown fMtg.J
Deacon Brown Qllltgj
5 IN! S
THLE IC YA
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T THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
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Boys' Tennis Club
VV. V. Luekie Z. G. Shaw U. G. Pope
A. J. Vliillianis O. E. Klclinight G. C. lVatson
Brewer Till C. E. lVillizuns sl. XV. Heustess
Girls, Tennis Club
Xlarguerite 1ICLarty .Iulia KICGMN?
Klargaret Lee l R61
Yivia Anderson lo H If
BOYS' TENNIS CLUB
GIRLS' TENNIS CLUB
-0 THE. IQAIJEADIUM-1912
Girls' Basketball Team
Anna Graham ...... lhlanager
Eleanor Irwin ..... Captain
Graham, Anna Stephenson, Helen Irwin Eleanor
Swift, lN'Iildred VVhite, lllaggie
Brock, Florence Cowart, Bessie Fleming, Sallie Rotenberry, lhlary
Brantley, Sallie Ellis, Ilflary Beth hflurphree, Julia White, Beth
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U I K
-Q T THE PAIQIJADIUM-1912 ff
Three different periodicals have been issued from the institution. The first was
called the "Normal Ray," the second, the "Normal Exponentf' and the last the
"Palladium," The first two were edited by the College authorities, but the last was
largely under the management and editorial supervision of the students. There was
a lively exhibition of the Mprentice hand" and much commendable enthusiasm in the
get up of the "Palladium," but financial feebleness beset it from its birth and, after
a few months, it suspended publication. Its name has been appropriated by this
-Q A 'PHE PALIJADIUM-1912 I2-:Towle
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The Ballad of the Editorial Staff
UVith apologies to Longfellow.J
'Tis a suhtly big suggestive phrase,
But the simple soul who is lured thereby
XVill hlame himself for many days:
In secret oft will he moan and cry,
And vote the thing a tremendous lie.
For it means-this phrase that floats on the
A world of trouhle and toil and care.
And a wild distracting wish to go
Away from it soon, and anywhere.
I speak of the things whereof I know.
It means seeking devious ways
To hide away from the Faculty's eye
The fact that your work stays
Lvndone-while you hake and toil and fry
Over the Annual: it means to try
To get some "dope" which will look fair
To the Chief-who is in despair.
It means-oh, hitterest hlow,
Inky hngers and disheveled hair.
I speak of the things whereof I know.
Ye who are tempted this honor to share,
Consider the truth I fain would show,
For with hand on heart I hrmly swear
I speak of the things whereof I know.
ki ,Q lf
3 S-i. l...2S1
CALHOUN LITERARY SOC1ETY
ff fl-LHB IQAUJADIUM-1912 ff
History of Calhoun Society
ICALIZING the necessity for development in public utterance, practice in
literary research, and investigation of important events, seventy-four mem-
bers of the State Normal School, represented by James RI. VViley, A. H.
Henderson and Hunter Johnson, formed a constitution, which bound them
together into an organization to be known as the Calhoun Literary Society. The
name, "Calhoun," was chosen from a love of the distinguished Southerner, who ever
defended truth and justice: principles, which this Society has striven to maintain.
Since its foundation, in IQOO-'01, the record of the Calhoun Society has been such as
to fill with pride every member of the organization. Its achievements have exceeded
even the hopes of the illustrious founders. During the first eight years of its his
tory, the effects could only be seen in the great men, who had labored as Calhouns
during their careers as students of the S. N. S. Among these may be mentioned
Prof. J. J. Iloster, one of the greatest educators in the State, Prof. J. R. lXIcLure,
Superintendent of the Troy City School, and Hon. George H. Howard, Superin-
tendent of lfducation in lflmore County. However, in 1908, opportunity was given
for the revelation of the real quality of our Society. The class of that year offered
for each succeeding year a medal to be awarded in oratorical contests between the
Societies of the School. Later, VV. L. Davids, of Troy, made a similar proposition
to the esfayists of the student body.
ln the oratorical contests of IQO8, R. P. Davison, representing the Calhoun So-
ciety and speaking on "The Heritage of the South," defeated all contestants. The
following year, J. T. Carter, a Calhoun, won the contest with the subject, "The Call
of the Twentieth Century." He repeated the victory in IQIO, speaking on, "An
Ancient Ideal Realized." VVe met our hrst and only defeat in 1911 at the hands
of Xlr. J. A. Boswell, a "Gladstone,"
Although this is a grand record, we have been even more successful in the
"Essay Contest." The first medal offered was won by B. A. Barlow, a Calhoun, in
Iooq. In IQIO and IQII, J. KI. Farris, another Calhoun, succeeded in defeating
decisively all competitors for the honor. These successes make for the Calhoun Literary
Society a record, which easily surpasses that of any similar organization, ever founded
in the history of the S. N. S. VVith great prospects facing us, aided by an inspiration
from past deeds, we are forced to believe that our beloved organization has yet to
reach its height.
The Calhoun Literary Society is enamored of her work. Her soul is stirred with
the breath of a new life. The light of a grander day is falling fair on her face.
fl-LHB IQAHJADIUM-1912 if
MRS. ji5l.i.ERYg Jixc:LE,- NIR. XIlclxwi:iiR,'
JERRY CRUNQHRRQ L'R1fxH Higiivp I'iac:ooTi'Y.
Klottox Hxxvllltlllg for something to turn up."
Place of lleeting: The Growlery. 4'Discipline must he maintaineil. '
Place of If-izieulzitionz Lip the eliiinneyf'
"lfVerry good thing is tongue, so it :1in't 11 woinans
"The fzit hoy says, 'I likes eatin' hetterf "
"YVhnt Z1 hlessing to have rezuly wit-:mil rezuly money to hack it."
"He's gone to sleei Z1 fain. Be good enough to winch him, sir-in the leg, if xou
. l P- . e- l . ,
please: nothing else Wilkes him.
"She has a stron f :U etite for contradiction."
"The Calhoun Society is like Il thoroughly line day,-gets finer
:is it gets on."
......- .vv -..MJ - '--..4.' :X L.H.'.., , f ...l.. .......- ..: ,-. ..,, ,, ,.., J. ..
ADSTON E fJFFIC ERS
-Q T 'PHE PALZIJADIUM-1912 ff
History of the Gladstone iterary Society
HIC Gladstone Literary Society was organized March 1, 19oo, with eighteen
members. The society immediately received a challenge from the Calhoun
to enter an oratorical contest by which was to be decided which society
should be custodian of a banner offered by the Faculty. The challenge was
accepted and Klr. Klcliinley and Klr. Day were chosen to represent the Gladstone
society. The banner won in this contest was kept by the Gladstone during the five
years, save once.
The purpose for which the society was organized are to furnish profitable and
pleasant entertainment for its members, to encourage and promote literary research,
to train its members in practical parliamentary procedure, and to quicken their per-
ceptive, argumentative, and oratorical powers.
The society has had steady growth in membership, there :tow being ninety on the
The hall is well furnished and is equipped with pictures, casts, and piano. Oc-
cupying a place of honor, is the picture of our illustrious guardian spirit, VVillian1
The Class of 1908 offers a medal to be won annually in an oratorical contest.
ln IQIO, the Gladstones were successful, the medal being won by A. Boswell, '1 1.
The Society is noted for its unity of purpose, good fellowship, and for the splendid
programs it offers.
The Historian thus presents an epitome of a successful past. You have attained
a position equalled by few, second to none, and envied by other literary societies.
You have sent from your portals a host of loyal sons and daughters, achieving
success in their chosen vocations. They carry your spirit out with them, standing
for the noble, and true.
VVhat of the future?
The crystal stream of your influence shall Continue to How in ever-increasing
volume from beneath your altar, out over the plains of humanity, causing to develop
culture, refinement, and noble character. To them, who, during a four years' course
shall drink of your life-giving waters, there shall come refreshment and purifying
Your growth must keep pace with the growth of the Greater Normal School.
You know what you are-who can predict what you may bel
P. M.. '13,
-Q ' THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
GLADSTONE DRAINIATIC CLUB
Gladstone Dramatic Club Play
"Between the Acts
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Dick Comfort ....
Edith Comfort CDick's Wifej
Alexander Meander CDick's Unclej
Mrs. Clementina Meander .
George Nlerrigale . .
. F. R. lVIcCall
lVIiss Josie Ingram
. R. C. Popwell
lVIiss Pearla lVIoore
W. R. Bennett
Miss Vivia Anderson
. A. C. Freeman
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
. . . . . I31'vsi1Imt
. . . . XvIL'C-IJYCSIIICIII
. . . . Secretary
XV. Y. I,L'CKIli
J. U. IJICKINSUN
I. F. Sco1f1E1.n
iI. A. LIACKSUN . .... rItI'CZlSl1I't'I'
U. F. BICIQNIGHT . . Clmirmam Prugrzuu Cunmmittec
IV. R. BENNETT . Clmrlirmzm XIc111Iw1'sI1ip Cummittcc
Ci H I XI I'I"IIIf FS
Rue Chzlpmzm. CIIIZIIVIHIIII I III. XYHIIIIIZIII C. F. Avant
A. C. Freeman, Chzlirmzm I.. C. Stzlblcr C. H. Dickey
A. KI. XVIIIIHIUS, CINIITIHIII YV. I-I. IITXIU1 XV. I3. 'IIIII
O. sf. Pope. Clmirmzm XV. C. Revill Z. G. Shim'
-1 A 'PHE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 O-
The Young Men's Christian Association
ICCUGNIZING the importance of Christian fellowship as a means of in-
dividual growth, and the necessity for united effort in promoting the cause
of Christ, the Young People's Christian Association of the State Normal
School was organized in 1895. The work was participated in by both young
men and young women, and it proved of great value in keeping the student body in
close sympathy with religious interests.
ln 11100, when delegates were sent to the Students' Bible Conference at Klonte-
vallo, they saw the great value of separate organizations and came back with the
illuminating idea. The Faculty approving of the plan of separate organizations, the
Y. ll. C. A., and Y. XV. C. A., were at once organized under the National Constitu-
tion, with modifications to meet local conditions. The enrollment of the Y. KI. C. A.,
has rapidly increased, the present membership being seventy-five, all active.
The Y. KI. C. A., has been well represented at Student Conferences, delegates
being sent to the State Conferences every year, and in IQII to the General Conference
at Klontreat, N. C. VVith these returning delegates zeal kindled zeal, when before
silence had chilled it, and devotion began to pass into deed. VVhen our llontreat
delegates, together with Prof. KIcCartha, returned, they brought an inspiring message
that meant a reformation in our work. Up to that time, except for set programs and
a rather desultory Bible study, we had not accomplished much for the membership, as
a whole. At the opening of the fall season, IQII, Y. M. C. A. committees met the
trains, and conducted the students to their Hall, where they were made to feel at
home, entertained, and helped in every possible way. In recognition of this work,
President Shackelford, in his opening address, tendered thanks to the committees.
Three classes in lklission Study and eight classes in Bible Study, aggregating
seventy-five young men, have been doing daily work in studying "Decisive Hour of
fXIissions" and "Men of the Old Testament." It has been proved that this work has
11Ot interfered with school work, but has rather lifted school work to sublimer regions.
It has offered no wisdom to the careless and no security to the indolent. The few
minutes of consecrated study taken daily for the punctual fulfillment of the work,
braces for greater effort.
The religious programs on Sunday afternoons are great factors in the develop-
ment of character. VVith the support and hearty co-operation of the Faculty and the
energetic student body, this phase of College life has a bright and promising future.
VVe feel grateful to Profs lXIcCartha and Nlcliinley for their never tiring services, and
from the many faithful members who have put their lives into the work, we shall men-
tion, C. VV. NIcKinney, T.'Carter, Lester VVhaley, A. J. Trice, W. V. Luckie,
J. O. Dickinson, L. A. Rflullins, O. E. llclinight, VV. R. Bennett, E. L. Dickey,
A. Willians, and I. T. Thomas.
-Q ' 'TLHE PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
Y. W. C. A. History
The Young YVoman's Christian Association of the S. N. S., at Troy, was or-
ganized in IQOQ with Bliss lissie Fuller, President. There were only twelve mein-
bers at the first meeting, but these twelve led others into the great work, and now we
have a thriving Association of forty doing active work for the Blaster.
The Association, this year, is studying Hill's "Twelve Hundred Bible Ques-
tions." These questions have helped us wonderfully in understanding and appreciat-
ing the Bible.
It is our present aim to send two girls to the summer Conference at Blue Ridge,
North Carolina, in June. VVe hope to gain from this Conference much information
that will help us to do more systematic work next year, and inspiration that will
kindle the enthusiasm of others.
VVe have a missionary program once each month at which time we study the
great need of women in Foreign lands, and, in some instances, at home. VVe pay one-
half the salary of one missionary in China, and hope to be ahle to pay the entire salary
in the near future.
The Association of the school is the tie that hinds the girls together and makes
them feel that every girl is her sincere friend.
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THE GR.-XSSHOPPER CLUB
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I,EAP XYEAR CLUB
-O ' 'PHE PALEADIUM-1912 ff
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lllottoz "Give us a ghost of a chance." Aim: To dodge the teachers
The "Guess VVho Club" are we,
As you Can easily see,
Chased on Hallowe'en night
By Boyd, 'till all in a fright
VVe flew swiftly out of the light.
Six teachers in all we dodged
Till at home again we were lodged.
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Q 'PHE PAHJADIUM-1912 ff
As Viewed by a Soph.
PROF. SH.-XCKELFORD, tOur Presidentj "Shack"
Klottoz Cllver oHice door! "All hope abandon, ye who enter here."-Dante.
Favorite Author: General Sherman.
Favorite Amusement: Holding interviews.
PRoF. iXlCC.'XR'I'HA, "Pate-r Senexf'
Klottoz "Homo erudissimus et veneratusf'-Cicero.
Favorite Author: Klarcus 'liullius Cicero.
Favorite Amusement: Klarching the boys in from recess.
PROF. PACE, Hl,,l7XVIlE'1'.H
Klotto: "Give me a place to stand upon and I will move the world."
Favorite Author: Hesitating between llilne and XVentworth.
Favorite Amusement: Reading the "Advertiser' in class with his hat on.
PROF. COWART, "The Colonel," "Polyphemus."
Klotto: "XVoe to the unwary Hy who seeks a footing on my pate."
Favorite Author: The man that writes the Scientific American.
Favorite Amusement: Showing lantern slides of Dinosaurs and other prehistoric
PROF. XICIQINLEY, "Benedict, the married man."
llotto: "KIens sana in corpore sanof'
Favorite Author: Goethe."
Favorite Amusement: Singing in the choir.
Miss LUTHER, "Sel1."
Motto: "To make the best better" or "The whistling girl and the hen that crows
will make her way wherever she goes."
Favorite Author: "Diamond Dick."
Favorite Amusement: Reading "Mary Caryn to the class.
Motto: "Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast."
Favorite Author: Beethoven.
Favorite Amusement: Giving operettas and playing the "Victrola."
Miss RYMER, "Allie May."
lllottoz "Speak clearly if you speak at all:
Carve every word before you let it fall."
Favorite Author: Abraham Lincoln.
Favorite Amusement: Rolling her "R'S."
Klotto: "I would rather be XVright than president."
Favorite Author: Prof. James.
Favorite Amusement: Playing "See-saw."
Miss cg.-XRDNER, "Miss Collie."
lllottoz "The Piper advanced and the children followed."
Favorite Author: Froebel.
Favorite Amusement: Driving a motor car.
-Q I THE: IQAIQIJADIUM-1912 0-
Troy's School Song
You may blow about your colleges, Columbia and Yale,
Old Princeton, Harvard and the rest,
Till you grow very pale,
Ur black, or blue, or any other tint that you may like,
But as for us, our hearts are fixed on the Normal down in Pike.
For we are children of the Normal down in Pike,
IVe'll never hike,
Our colors are Crimson and Black.
IVe'll bravely hear the banners of our Normal School.
fspoken ad libj Troy, Troy, Rah! Rah! Rah!
VVe're the kind who sure come back.
O, the dear old Normal down in Pike! O, she's our chiefest joy.
She's the gem of Alabama, and she's the crown of Troy.
Blow the trumpets, sound the drums, and let the cymbals strike,
lvhile we cheer till the welkin rings for the Normal down in Pike.
Tune: Jolly Students.
F Lon ART
CRY OF THE PLIPILS BEFORE LATIN EXAM.
"All dead who wrote it,
All dead who spoke it,
All die who learn it,
Blessed death, we surely earn it."
Prof. Cowart lin explaining the microphone to the physics classlz lwen the
walking of a Hy may be heard distinctly. li-Xsidel As for myself, I've nex er heard
them walking, hut I have felt them."
There was a professor named Pace,
lVho possesed an inscrutable face.
He muttered, "Oh Shucksf
I wish you lame ducks
Could keep up with the rest of the race."
F. R. MCC
'Q i THE l9AI3I3AD1UM"l9l2 W
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f !A!7fl!1'UnLf 5NAll- EXPECT You ALL, TQ'
PIRKE H PERFELI QQADI
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School of sculatorv Science
S. IC. l,L"I'HliR, P1-incip11l.
lfvolx'etl Zlllll llevelopetl hy 'lihe Senior Cl11ss,
St11te Nornizil School,
l roy, Ala.
lCopyright 11pplie1l forj
Klomil. l,li5SoN, 11pplietl to lfnglish Grzunnixir.
Uepzirtnient lllilstrutor, A. Nl. R.
R.: Class, the purpose of our lesson this morning is to QIIISXYCI' sutisfzictory the
Fztciilty meinher who w11s Swift to S-Ely, "l wontler what fool it w11s that first
invented kissing?" The hezul of the Department of lfnglish is 11lso reportetl
to h11x'e sziitl fllilf this so-czilletl Science is 21 dilution Zllltl Il snzire-just Z1 big
S. lf. IA LJ. C11n we not 1le1nonstr11te is as heing the summum honutn?
CllIlSS lln concertl 1 Yes, um-um-nm-ml
R.: Xxvllllf pzirt of speech is kiss?
Copelzintlz lxiixs is Il zzoun, l3l'L'IlllSt' it is fllllllllflll to 11ll classes.
Reinl: l think it is 21 llflllll, l3CC1lllSC' it is profirz' so fill' 11s ilzzliriflzzzzff-1' usetl.
Farris: Kliss R., l know itls 1111 mlj1'1'Ii1'1', for it lIlflZlif'll'.V the relations ll1lSU un rel11-
l3orl11n1l: As it refers to :in I1Ilfl'l'A ffm! lconnlitionl, it must he il 7'!'!l1fi1't' f7l'fll1UllIl.
Luckie: You Cllllllflf tleny its heing ll twrlx, since it expresses affirm, lfring 11n1l stuff' of
lfrizzq lot the hezirtl.
llickinson, R.: As proof of its lieing il f1r1'fw.filio11, l zultluce that it shows l'4'!llfi0Il.
l'1111l: Nohotly can deny its heing 11n interjection. xxvllilf expresses more .viz-rnzg or
R.: Cl:1ss, these 11re 11ll gootl 11nswers, hut l szly it is lln' flrffzzift' I1I'flt'ft'.,
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-Q A THE PAUJADIUM-1912 ff
5: ,iff ,V ' " ,L
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HiL.Upshaw 5.5 Dowling Daisy Pierson EddicLze6backelford
9 Pres. Vice-Pres. Rec,5ec. Cor. Sec.
History of the Alumni Association
The Alumni Association of the State Normal College at Troy, Alabama, was or-
ganized in the year, 1890. The records of this first meeting have been lost, but per-
haps there are a few who read this who will remember the event, which took place in
the Lawson Opera House.
ln 1891, the Association met and re-organized with twenty-eight charter mem-
bers. The purpose of the Association fquoting from the recordj, "Shall be mutual
improvement, the keeping green in memory the friendships and pleasant incidents of
school life, and the promotion of Alma Klater, all of which do we resolve to do with
all the power at our command." In article VI, we find that the "Executive Com-
mittee may select an appropriate badge to be worn during commencement week, sub-
ject to change by the Association." A badge composed of two pieces of ribbon, blue
and white, was used. The following year, 1892, this badge was permanently adopted,
with inscription on the white ribbon. "Alumni Association, State Normal College
Troy Ala," with date of month and year.
ln 1892, the first Alumni Programme was rendered. An annual programme has
occurred regularly since that time.
In 1894, Dr. Eldridge, President of the College, gave the Association its first
banquet. Since 1894, an annual banquet has been given, with the exception of one
year, when an afternoon reception was held.
H. L. TJPSHAW, '06,
President Alumni Association.
-Q S flint: IQAILEADIUM-1912
Gone are the days when each thought on thee was bent,
Gone are the days when with thee each hour I spentg
Gone are my fears, my tasks and duties doneg
lXIy life of school is o'er, my school of life begun.
Those were the days I knew not any careg
Pure was the draught of knowledge I drank thereg
Those were the days I was happy as could be:
Ever praise I'll sing thee, old S. N. C.
VVhose voice but thine could calm my restless brain?
lVh0se touch but thine could soothe each mental pain?
VVhose hand but thine could lead to victory,
Oh, great will thy reward be, noble S. N. C.
At no time were thy doors to any mortal barred,
Even Saturday has found me there still working hard,
Nor ever would I leave thee still the task assigned was done,
For I knew thou wouldst give me naught I could leave undone.
Fixed on my mind is thy form forevermoreg
Thy stately columns and thy massive door,
Thy red brick walls with ivy overgrown,
The fragrant flowers, the graceful trees on thy green-sod lawn.
Ah, temple of wisdom and learning, any canvas thou wouldst grace,
Nature adorned with loving hands each feature of thy faceg
Yet 'tis not thy external beauty that makes me reverence you,
But the light and the heat that radiate from thy eight candles true.
Candles that shine out brightly for others night and day,
That we may avoid the shoals and maelstroms on our wayg
Candles of divine wisdom lit with human love,
Trying to point out clearly the path that leads above.
So when my mind is filled with tender thoughts of thee,
This is my prayer, "Long live the S. N. C.,"
And may misfortune enter thy blessed portals never,
Thus may thy good work go on forever and forever.
KIARION C. I.-xvLoR, III.
-Q ' 'PHE PAIQIJADIUM-1912 ff
We Live to Love and Serve
"All are needed by each oneg
Nothing is good or fair alone."
"Owe no man any thing, but to love one anotherg for he that loveth
another hath fulfilled the law." fPaul.D
In the exhaustlew catalogue of Heavens mercies to mainkind, perhaps the first
is this: to feel that upon some one of Gods creatures we have exercised the reclaim-
ing influence of love. Unto the soverigns of a future civilization, the teachers of to-
day, is opened an unbounded possibility of loving service.
Their hearts have selected a work in which they find fullest opportunities to pro-
duce chords of music from the heart strings of future generations, to find a harmony
which will bless all the ages yet to come. To them is given the blessing of experienc-
ing the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man, and in their performance of
duty they do such deeds as, chronicled, would put the proudest temples of old time,
with all their vaunted annals, to the blush.
The reward has a small part in the heart of a loving servant of humanity, but
its vastness is measured only by the extent of Gods love. As one goes forth on his
errand of service, advocating Justice, freedom and truth, the face of infinite Benevo-
lence gleams with bright and glowing tints, and the devoted servant basks in the sun-
light of the sweet smiles of assurance that he is well pleasing to his Master, God.
"That is no true alms which the hand can holdg
He gives nothing but worthless Gold
VVho gives from a sense of duty.
The Holy Supper is kept, indeed,
In what so we share with another's need,
Not what we give, but what we share,
For the gift without the giver is bare."
The life that blossoms the sweetest and yields the choicest fruit is the life conse-
crated to loving service. VVhat life does not bound anew with determination under
the influence of the words of the noble Browning? "Gladness be with thee, Helper
of our world! I think this is the authentic sign and seal of lordship that it waxes
glad and more glad, until gladness blossoms, bursts, into a rage to stiffer for mankind,
and recommence at sorrow, drop like seed after the blossom, ultimate of all. Say,
does the seed scorn the earth and seek the sun? Surely it has no other end and aim
than to drop. Once more die into the ground, taste cold and darkness and oblivion
there: and thence rise, tree-like grow through pain to joy, more joy and most joy,-do
man good again."
ANNA JON Es, 'o8.
-Q t THE PALIJADIUM-1912 I3-:newly
The Nations Need for an Educated
A philosophic humorist has said 1--"lt is most impossible these days to be efficient
without becoming obnoxious." XVhether there be any truth in this quaint expression,
it is quite evident that the world now demands elhciency in every line of endeavor,
and he who lags is "left," if just a little slang is permissible. Paradoxical as it may
appear, it is a very "unob-iectionable obnoxiousnessn which comes from a full and
efficient discharge of one's duty. YVhen out meeting the stern realities of life, in these
latter days the world has no time to hear your excuses, but on every hand is heard the
familiar expression: "it's up to you to make good."
ln a government like our own, "of the people, for the people, and by the people,"
it is of supreme importance that there should be an educated citizenship. Never be-
fore has the need for such been greater, for the trend of the times seems to lead more
and more to a government "by the people," the individual citizen being called upon
for Weal or Woe. Horace Klann has said that "education is our only political safety.
It is capital to the poor man and interest to the rich man," The success of this free
government of ours has challenged the admiration of the world and our nation stand-
ing in the front rank, leads and points the way to others. hlore of danger lies within
than without, but with education as the safe-guard of our liberty, we have nothing to
fear. Such as not only teaches the mimi to think, but also the heart to feel and the
body to act. Our people are fully awake to the necessity for thorough education, the
times demand it and much progress has resulted. VVhat more noble and inspiring
work, than education, could engage our attention. "lf we work upon marble, it will
perish: if we work upon brass, time will efface it: if we rear temples, they will
crumble into dust: but if we work upon immortal minds, if we imbue them with
principles, with the just fear of God and love of our fellowmen, we engrave on these
tablets, something which will brighten to all eternity."
And now permit me to say, in conclusion, that just so great as are the possi-
bilities of our country, so is our nations need for educated citizenship.
LUCIEN D. G.-XRDN ER.
-Q THE PALEADIUM-1912 ff
Education of the Twentieth Century
The type of education of the twentieth century is unquestionably vocational.
lVe inherited from the nineteenth century much of the new spirit of education.
Since the work of Col. Parker began in Quincy, Klass., in 1873, the old idea, the
formal idea of teaching has been beating a rapid retreat and, at, the dawn of the
twentieth century, the old formal idea, the idea of looking upon the child as an adult,
and fitting the courses of study to such ends, that of fitting the man for the gentle-
man, has been harbored only by the most conservative denominational institutions,
and mostly conclusively the child, as a child, has entered the arena and, at the present,
occupies the center of the stage in educational thought and practice.
The twentieth century education deals with the child as the being to be edu-
cated, and the burden of popular education to-day is efficiency in vocational activities.
Thus it is that industrial education is to turn out men and women who can do
things. livery day in school should lead nearer to vocational efficiency. Even the
school has become the vertiable workshop, a laboratory where all the elements of
literary lore and industrial sciences are being brought together with the child, and the
compound aimed at and where success is attained, is the efilicient citizen. The old
question was, "VVhat does he know?" The new yardsticlc is, "VVhat can he do ?"
There is a tendency to go to the extreme, which is the case in all popular movements,
but the twentieth century will, ere it departs, give the solution into the hands of the
competent, and under strict vigilance, the efficient citizen will be the economically ef-
HILARY HERBERT I-Iomiiss, 'o4.
4 'F-Hi: IQAILIJADIUFI-1912 ff
The Inspiration of Learning
" 'Tis life, not death, for which we pantg
" 'Tis life, whereof our nerves are scant,
IXIore life and fuller, that we want."
Learning is distinctly higher than mere informationg it embraces this but more,
and, in order to be an inspiration, must embrace education in its widest and noblest
scope, not remaining content with mere mental development, but also including moral
Such learning may begin before school days are reached and continue till we step
into the grave. Such learning has been the pride of noble men from "the beginning"
to the present. Such learning had Bunyan, when he was imprisoned and wrote his
"Pilgrim's Progress' on papers used to cork the bottles of milk brought him for his
meals. Such learning had Livingstone when he gave his life to redeem Africa. Too,
we claim such learning for Robert If. Lee, when he refused command of the United
States' troops to follow where duty led. Such learning inspires men to do,-to
achieve. To achieve for fellowmen and cry in the joy of such achievement, "If I lose
myself, I save myself."
This, then, is my plea of Learning's Inspiration, and may I state this idea in one
word, lIanhood? KIan has been a dwarf of himself, but through learning, a higher
type of manhood will appear. "XVhat a grand piece of work,-this coming nianl
How noble in reason, how infinite in facultiesl In form and motion, how express
and admirable: in action, how like an angel: in apprehension, how like a godl The
beauty of the world, the paragon of animals." KIanhood needs rio royal robe, ro
jeweled scepter,-it is king supreme.
C. KI. D,xNNizLI.Y.
-or THE. PAILIJADIUM-1912 Q-
Democracy and Education
Blost of us of the twentieth century regard democracy as the fundamental policy
of government upon which our society is based. lts operation, in our opinion, has
permitted the development and expansion of a civilization in which there is an equal
opportunity for all, and where the highest civil and military honors have been con-
ferred upon the descendants of plain families, as well as those of other classes. This
success has justly excited the praise and emulation of all mankind. Despite this fact,
there have been loud and insistent cries that injustice and favoritism have not been
suppressed, that all are not equally prosperous, and that even democracy is not a cure
for all our distress and dissatisfaction. The reason for this condition, is, I think, that
our political philosophy has not convincingly demonstrated the vital connection be-
tween democracy and education. Sociology has clearly pointed out that to live with
one's fellows in a community, involves fitness so to live. This fitness, in turn, re-
quires, for its development, discipline, instruction, training: that is, education. So-
ciety, unconsciously at first, but consciously in its later and higher developments,
brings the pressure of these requirements to hear on its component units. It conforms
them to a type and sets a limit to variation therefrom. The adjustment of animate
individuals to like adaptations of other individuals of their own kind are the bases
of social relations. Proper training of the uneducated that they may participate use-
fully in the government where intelligence is supposed to rule is, therefore, essential.
Any assertion to the contrary on the part of the protagonist of democracy is the
virtual rwlzzriio ml I1b.l'lU'lflHll of all his arguments.
The progress of democracy is today impeded by certain difficulties. Three of
these stand out prominently. The difficulties of democracy are the opportunities of
education. ln the first place, we have been so overjoyed at our escape from despotism
and oppression, that resulted from the rule of oligarchy, that we have gone no further
than to contrast the blessings of the present state with the iniquities of the former.
lVe must go further, however, and educate the mind of the rising generation as to
the real meaning of our institutions. Secondly, education must overcome that
tendency, which is so prevalent among well-educated and highminded citizens, to re-
frain from participation in the political affairs of the nation. lt must redeem the
name of "politics" from its present position of abasement, and restore it to its lofty
station of old. Thirdly, we must maintain educational influences or agencies whose
certain tendencies are to make way with impulsive social action. Not all the
cruelties that have been deliberately inflicted by political tyrants or ecclesiastical
councils, can compare with the horrors that have been perpetrated by the crowd who
have ceased to reason about their situation, and have surrendered themselves to the
frenzy of emotion. For this, we must substitute the liberate judgment that comes
from careful thought.
Having been the beneficiary of a glorious past, each generation is a trustee for
posterity. To preserve, protect, and transmit its heritage, is its highest duty. "To
accomplish this is not the task of the few, but the duty of all."
VV. VV. P1 ERSON. JR., 'o8.
IDR JVLRHTIN '06
C.Ff CH PPS 92
R.O DYKEZS 02
BETTJE DUKE 9b
FUVXY HUBBARD '90
fi , 5 X
, , .
RBLAPH COWRHT IO
BESSIE HOLLRN 99
SHLLIB L. BOYD IO
' in "js,
c ,Qt 9
1.1Lx.mN rx1L,J.,s O9
,K.S. FORD OO
B. E.IVUNCH.EfNER 95
1.013 PRESLEY H1
J. EJ-KUDSOJNI O8
f 3- ' Q
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,LW t ,em rn.
5 54? 5212
M ,v "3 21 5 3
' 22 "7"
J.B BLEDSOE 98
ETHEL .Jonas '11
N IDR Pi HRRI"1OA!'11
L,.D- GARDNER 93-
DNV- MC LEPQN OM'
Jnmas BLACK 10
'O I THE T?AIJITA.DIUT'I'T912 W
The Financial Side of Teaching
The state is doing all that it can reasonably be expected to do. It is now paying
the common schools directly three mills of the six and one-half mills of the regular
state tax, besides a bonus of three hundred and fifty thousand dollars annually. Tak-
ing into consideration the fact that the state has only three and one-half mills with
which to run all of the departments of the state government after providing for the
common schools, not even we, as teachers, could ask more.
Our school system really needs re-organization, making the local school district
the unit of taxation, then the county and lastly, the state. VVe are local optionists
relative to some things, yet we have a constitutional inhibition to local taxation for
schools. Our constitution therefore strikes at the very root of democracy and local
self-government, when it prohibits school districts the right to tax themselves for the
support of their own institutions. The teachers of Alabama are determined to con-
tinue protesting until some subsequent legislature grants relief by allowing the people
themselves to amend the law of the land.
As long as we spend only four millions of dollars annually for education in
Alabama, and, as long as nearly ten thousand teachers draw their annual stipends
from this fund, we cannot expect the average salary of teachers to rise much higher
than they were last year, for men, four hundred and thirteen dollarsg for women,
three hundred and sixty dollars.
The money returns from teaching is less than in law, medicine or business. The
same amount of energy and ability used in teaching would frequently bring many
times its money returns in other things. The successful lawyer, or physician, often
makes several times the amount in a year that the superintendent of his schools makes.
So far as l know, the highest salaried educational position in the United States is
only ten thousand dollars per year. It is a very common thing to find a physician
whose income is more than that. Hundreds of attorneys may be found receiving
many times this amount as salary, and ten thousand a year is not now considered a
large salary for the heads of business firms.
Teaching pays at least a comfortable salary from the first. Hundreds of young
people enter it because of this fact, and remain for life because of their love for the
work. The salary of the teacher is low, but it is specific and certain, and meets
Giaoizoia A. H.ARRIS, 'o6.
-Q ' THE IQAUJADIUM-1912 ff
The Moral Side of Teaching
Teachers are character-makers. They are carving the souls of their pupils even
as they are shaping their own. The destinies of many lives are determined by the
character of the teacher. XVhat he ix, more than what he ff'lIUZC'X, is the vital factor
in the teaching of morals. Precept may inculcate empty words, example is the only
guide in the moral and spiritual affairs of life.
Truth is the foundation of character. In a thousand ways a teacher may he the
apostle of falsehood. In the manual training exhibit, for instance, a teacher shows
work marked with the name of a pupil who did part of it. The child exhibits with
pride the work the teacher attributes to him, but he is taking a lesson in falsehood.
By and by, we will have men and women who do not know the false from the true.
They will have no sense of genuine excellence. They will have false standards and,
therefore, be incapable of reaching the highest good in any thing.
Little KIary's mamma opposes dancing and card-playing, and she does not like for
her daughter to loiter on the thoroughfares of the town, and laugh and talk aloud
in public places. The girl's teacher is young, beautiful, and attractive, but she does
all the things the careful mother disapproves. So the little girl begins to be disre-
spectful in thought and speech. By and by she will act disobediently and the teacher
will be the guilty party. Disobedience to parents should I1Ot be taught in any of
our schools. A nation of disobedient children will never be a great nation.
There are thousands of other ways in which teachers may degrade the moral
being of those looking to them for guidance. Therefore, let us be sober and watch-
ful, lest we teach some of these little ones to offend.
Now abideth body, brain, character,-these three, but the greatest of these is
:XNNETTE Howl-xao. VQO.
-Q ' THE PAUJADIUM-1912 ff
The Social Side of Teaching
Somebody said, CI don't know who, but I certainly appreciate the saying nowl
"All work and no play makes -lack a dull boy." By the same process of reasoning,
this very logical conclusion could he reached, "All play and no work makes Jack a
bright boy." Of course that sounds foolish, but if jack were attempting to be a
successful school teacher, he would be wise to take to heart more of the latter than
of the former statement.
Seriously speaking, there is, or should be, a social side to teaching. This may
come as a startling statement to those good people who consider teachers mere con-
ventional beings, existing solely for the improvement of their pupils. Nevertheless,
it is true. A teacher owes it to herself, her patrons, and her pupils, to know people
and to mix with them socially, for their association makes her mistress of a something
called tact, which figures very much in successful school-teaching.
Right here this wail is brought forth by some poor teacher, "I love society, and
I am sure I have social instincts, but somehow I don't seem to take well with people."
IVell, there is one thing specially that will help that teacher to take, and that is to
develop her powers of charm, for every body possesses this power to a certain extent.
Looks do not count for so very much, provided you always look as attractive as
There is one more important something that society will develop in you and that
is common sense. The greatest thing in the world and yet the commonest is common
sense. VVell, all great things are like that, they prevail with all classes of people.
The greatest teacher that the world ever heard of was a universal one.
Tact, charm, common sense, all three developed by social commingling. If you
can not succeed as a teacher with these three assets, you would better resign your
position and advocate woman suffrage.
P. S.-If you don't make a success along suffrage lines, then rake up matrimony.
That is a field which is being sadly neglected, but I do not doubt that it would be
worth the consideration of some one.
RUTH THIGPEN, 'o8.
fo A THE PAIQEADIUM-1912 0-
The Greatest Thing in Teaching
Yvhen the Blaster Teacher dwelt among men, He gave to them a measure of
greatness. That standard is service. l-le is greatest among mankind who serves his
fellowmen noblest. That man who possesses a personality sufficiently strong to lead
men where-so-ever he will, to him God has given one of His priceless gifts.
As the potter moulds the plastic clay into a vessel of symmetry and beauty, and
gives to it a form which shall endure always, so are our fingers to acquire the skill
of taking the child in the formative years of his life and, ere an impression has been
stamped on heart and mind, writing thereon the character we desire. This is great,
but not the greatest work of the teacher.
Thus to serve his country, thus to determine and hx the homes and hearts of his
pupils, thus to mould the character and fix the destiny of another generation is greater,
but not yet the greatest work of the teacher. There is a magnetic thrill which
strikes through a teacher when he realizes that power has gone out from him as a
result of contact with another life, when he perceives the intellectual expansion, the
spiritual growth which is a result of his labors, he thinks this is great, and so it is,
but not yet the greatest thing in teaching.
To the true teacher, the Klaster Teacher has imparted an inspiration that is
greater than any thing else. The source of this power is three-fold which, uniting,
forms a volume of strength which nothing can bathe. XVhen a teacher sows the seed
of faith, hope and love in the fertile soil of youthful hearts and watches the upspring-
ing of the harvest in the lives of those who touch him, fruits which cheer and help
when the way grows dark, which lead on, brightly shining in the shadows, which give
a purpose and energy to the life through which it Hows, then he finds the greatest
thing in teaching. These three, faith, hope and love, and the greatest of these is love.
AUGUSTA RADFORD, 'o5.
-Q t THE. PAEEADIUM-1912 W
The Greatest Reward in Teaching
ln the days when the priests monopolized all learning, which was afterwards ex-
tended to all Greece, where there was no caste and laymen were the teachers, no
social qualifications were required. To-day the conception of fitness to teach is that
of character and efficiency representing preparation and scholarship.
School has been established to make the child feel at home in this world of men
and thingsg the master of its forces, the minister of its laws, the possessors of its
treasurers, the sharer of its joys.
The world in which we live is established through wisdom, founded on truth,
governed by law: clothed in beauty, crowned with beneficence.
The aim of the school is to open the mind to understand that perfect wisdomg to
appreciate that wondrous truthg to respect that universal lawg to admire that radiant
beauty: to praise that infinite benevolence.
Humanity, of which we are members, has brought forth great men and glorious
deeds: it has formed languages and reared civilization: it has expressed its ideals and
aspirations on canvas and in stone, it has uttered its joys and sorrows, its hopes arid
fears, in music and poetry.
The aim of the school is to interpret to the pupil these deeds of noble men, to
open to him the language and civilizations of the pastg to make him share the pure
ideals and lofty aims of artist and architect, to introduce him to the larger world of
letters and the higher realms of song.
The true and conscientious teacher who sends forth pupils who are at home in
the world and who are friends with all it contains, has reaped
The Greatest Reward in Teaching.
ELIZABETH XVH1TTiNoToN HANsoN, 'o8.
Greatest Joy in Teaching
The first pleasure that comes to the heart of a teacher is the thought that you be-
long to the band of builders, who work among God's architectural timber.
Congenial co-workers, exchanging tried tools and plans, throwing joyous lights
on our labors of love, gives us more zeal to push on to new achievements.
To associate daily with bright young hearts and minds, brings into your life many
hours of joy that gives the soul its strength and food. VVhen you realize the fact that
for teaching you get your reward here, and in an after life also you cannot but be
satisfied in well doing--satisfied in lifting and leading any lives to an upward incline.
But to look into the face of a student and see its trust and faith in you, to help
build its own life and character, and you see that mind develop day by day realizing
that you have helped and are still helping that mind and soul along life's pathway,
and that for all the years to come your help will still guide that soul-that to me is
the greatest joy in all of our teachings.
MRS. PAUL jouxsox, '91,
EUGENE SALLARD V98
R L MARK' HMAJQ '95
MAGS! F DUKE '96,
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-eo I THE IQAUJADIUM-1912, ff
Some Things I Have Learned
Out of School
Colleges may give depth, but it is the practical, every-day affairs of life that give
breadth. This statement, however, is no disparagement of the college, rather, it is
commendatory, for breadth without depth is like a picture-a thing which appears to
be what it is not.
XVhen I return in memory to the ideals and notions that, during my college days,
were entertained by me, respecting the future, I smile at their fantastic nature. By
merely closing my eyes, I thought I should be able to solve the m0St subtle problemg
by a startling story or a burst of eloquence, I should quell the chaos of entire vicinities.
Experience has since taught that, with my eyes wide open and with the most vehe-
ment eloquence at my command, there are still a few problems beyond my reach and,
now and then, a stubborn tyro irresponsive to my flights.
But not the least interesting bits of out-of-school information have been gathered
from my daily associations with all sorts of people. I left school with the thought
that success as a teacher depended partly on one's ability to mix with everybody, rich
and poor, high and low, from childhood to old age. Several years of experience have
not eradicated this opinion, and thus I have kissed babies, praised children, encouraged
matches, acted dignified, and attended funerals-all with varying moods of demeanor,
to suit the company and occasion, ranging from silly prattle and a giggle to the pro-
found composure of a church-man.
As time passes, I believe I learn to love more and more my Alma lX'Iater. The
years spent there are half-sacred to meg the friends made are still true, and many of
the lessons learned from consecrated teachers are still fresh in the memory.
JOSEPH S. G.ANEY, '07,
-Q I 'PHE PAUJADIUM-1912 W
Lessons Learned on the Circuit
This is a just world, and even shorthand reporters will get what they deserve-
eventually. I am convinced that shorthand is a science. and that the practice of it is
an art worthy of my best thought and effort. The element of concentration, in this
as well as in every vocation, enters largely into our mental equipment: while alert-
ness of thought and instantaneous action necessarily result in accurate work. These
habits of thought and action can be acquired only in the formative stage of character,
and any system of education which secures this is a permanent benefit, and any which
does not secure this, whatever may be its pretentions, results in failure. Perfection
consists not in doing extraordinary things, but in doing things extraordinarily well.
Time to study hard, and leisure for quiet thought, an open mind towards the wisdom
of seasoned experience, and an ever-ready ear to catch the words of the speaker has
become my almost subconscious prayer.
Qbserving the trial of a case in the courtroom forcibly reminds one of some great
and exciting game, there men play for a large stake, and are governed by certain well
defined rules, the umpire is the judge, the scorekeeper is the stenographerg all must
play the game like gentlemen. The dramatic element, always present, is fascinating,
compelling. lVrongs must be redressed: man's inhumanity to man reprovedg here
the stamp of Cain is placed on this one's brow, there the pall of shame is raised from
that bowed head-all pass in their order. This is man's best effort at Justice.
llly firm belief, based on my past experience in the responsible position of court
stenographer, is that court 'reporting demands high professional training, untiring
study and practice, and conscientious discharge of duty, no less than does any other
Official Court Reporter, 12th Judical CLARENCE L. AICC.-XRTHA, JR., '99.
On the tree it hung like a star of gold, In the door she stood, and her golden hair,
'Neath green leaves and sheltered there: Gleamed bright in the morning sung
I longed to pluck it and take a taste, I longed to know her, to win her heart,
It looked so bright and fair. She looked like a peerless one.
It was plucked by another- She was won by another-
I sigh no more I sigh no more
For the bright-skinned beauty For the bright-haired maiden
I saw from the door. YVho stood in the door,
Though bright was its skin, Her hair may be bright,
'Twas sour as could be, But she's cross as can beg
A lemon it was In more than one way,
VVhich hung on the tree. Like a lemon is she.
AIAUDE E. CLARKE.
fo ' THE. PAUJADIUM-1912 fe
The Child, the Natiorfs Hope
"Grow old along with me,
The best is yet to be,
The last of life for which the first was made."
The future of a nation depends, not on its trade and manufacturing industries,
not on its parks and public buildings, not on its institutions of charity and philanthropy,
but on its people. These things are there because of the kind of people that are there.
lt is the people who determine the future, and the people of the future are the children
of to-day. The nation must grow men and women of courage, faith and character.
VVhile the power that once ruled is passing out, a new army is falling into line. It
will do what this preceding power could not do. There are crises ahead, but God is
somewhere in the ranks of the boyhood of the world, growing a man. He may be a
statesman, a preacher, a soldier, a philanthropist, a man of affairs, but in Godls time
he will step out and save the boy.
Age is crystallized, but youth is formative. If we want to save the nation We
must begin a generation ahead. Finished-product people, like plants that are full
grown, can never he more than they are. They have their rights, but their future is
not considerable. Our hope is in the children. If we are to improve the world, that
is our chance.
XVho can measure the possibilities of a child? Every great man in the world's
history was once nothing but a boy. Nobody knew what he was to become. There
was a little lad on the island of Corsica. No one knew he was to become a world-
conqueror. In a Kentucky log-cabin there was an awkward, gawky country boy. No
one knew he was to measure himself into the mighty Lincoln.
VVe are living in an age when the tendency is to write every value in terms of
dollars and cents. Kloney is as nothing when compared with the values which reside
in the boyhood and girlhood of the nation. VVhen Antipater demanded fifty boys as
hostages of the Spartans, a hundred men stepped forward and asked to be taken inr-
stead.. And the Greeks were right in their estimate of the treasure, represented in
"An angel paused in his upward flight,
VVith a seed of love and trust and right,
And said, 'Uh, where can this seed be sown
YVhere 'twill yield most fruit when fully grown?
To whom can this precious seed be given,
That it may bear most fruit for earth and heaven ?'
The Saviour heard and said, as he smiled,
'Place it in the heart of a little child.' 'l
ETHEL JONES, '1 I.
INEZ 'If CAVGH '98
Jfl' CAR'I'Ii'R 'I I
E' DALIARD '98
ALICE LEE' ' 'II
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LEILA STOVGH ' O-5
4 THE. PALEADIUM-1912 fe
Some Advice to all Young adies
ow Teaching griculture
To teach the children in our puhlic schools the appreciation of things heautiful, as
well as useful, should he the aim of all who have anything to do with their early train-
ing. The improving of the school grounds hy the proper planting of trees, shrubs,
vines, or other ornamental plants, and the artistic grouping of these are of the many
means which may he used for the development of the aesthetic instincts.
The young lady teacher should note how the teaching of the simplest forms of
nature study affect the thought and practice of the parents at home. Let even the
smallest pupil in the class carry home a hook on nature study and see how everyone
at home is anxious to explain and show how the tiny plantlet grows to make the
mature plant, or why the golden-colored leaf from off the maple tree was once green
and full of life. Let me say to all ladies, not teaching, that the quickest and surest
way to the hearts of all her patrons is through the teaching of nature study.
The teacher should hear in mind that teaching the child to think for itself, to
develop plans, arrange thoughts, and later promulgate ideas, will do more for the child
than the mere committing to memory of what is contained in the textbook.
The teacher will find that order in the class room will he greatly improved by
having a small school garden in connection with her teaching work, for even the
dullest, or most mischievous pupil, will take the keenest delight in attending to the
wants of the plants growing in it. Children naturally like to study things that they
can see growing day hy day, more than those shown only upon the printed page.
'lihe teaching of nature study is one of the most important factors in preserving
the hahit of observation so characteristic of the normal child,-the faculty for in-
creased interest in the world which immediately surrounds us, and for more intelligent
methods of solving the practical, as well as other, problems of life.
O. H. SELLERS. 'o5.
-4 THE PALIJADIUM-1912 0-
The Inspiration of County Supervision
One of the most distinctive features in our state government is the fostering care
it has given to the common public schools for the production of an intelligent and
enlightened citizenship. The State of Alabama has acted heroically in behalf of the
country schools, those schools in which eighty-one per cent of the children receive their
education. The proposition is admitted that it is to the state's highest interest, and
that it is to the people's highest good, to establish and maintain within the reach of
every child the means of securing such instruction as will qualify him for the all-im-
portant duties of citizenship. The supervision in each of the sixty-seven countries of
Alabama, then should be competent, patriotic and inspiring.
There is a greater need for an inspiring supervising talent in the country schools
than in the city schools, because campaigns in rural communities for the education of
public sentiment on school questions needs the leadership of a County Superintendent
who has scholarly attainments, ability, tact and a conservative purpose. The country
child is first entitled to teaching that is eflicient, next, to environment that is healthful
and comfortable, and finally to supervision that is inspiring.
Some seem to think that a County Superintendent should supervise the yvork of
the teachers as does a City Superintendent, but that is impossible since a County
Superintendent can visit every school in his county but a few times, each, during
the session. The County Superintendent should he able to inspire the teachers and
the pupils with higher aims, and he should be able from the public platform to arouse
a healthy public sentiment among the people of his county in favor of good schools and
good teachers. He should be a man acquainted with condition as they exist in his
county, and should have the ability to organize by using the means at hand. Finally,
he should be a man who has a mission, high ideals, sees clearly, thinks to a finish, and
who seeks contact with humanity for its betterment in all possible ways.
VV. bl. Di-XNSRY, 'o?.
-Q t 'PHI-1 PAI3LiADIUM'l912 ee
Wfhar is Worth While
Life is too large to grasp the whole of it in the few years that we have to live.
lVe all want to make the most of it. How can we accomplish the most with the
powers and energies at our command? XVhat is worth while?
The question of life is not, "How much have we," for in each day each one has
exactly the same amount. XVe have all there is. If we squander it, we become the
most reckless spendthrifts in all the world. There is time given to eat, drink, Work,
sleep and play, but there is no moment given to throw away. It is worth while to
make wise use of time.
In the great eternal drama of life each one is fitted to play some part well. Each
one is a part of the great world-energy, no atom of its force is ever lost. If we do not
the work we were meant to do it will forever remain undoneg there will be something
incomplete in all the everlasting years. It is worth while to lay hold of the work that
is legitimate, vital, individual.
Shall we miss all the divine sweetness of life in order to have a career? Fortu-
nately there are very few lives that are free to go and COITIC, travel, read, study, write,
think, paint. sing, at will. Klost of us are beset with loving calls of toil, care, re-
sponsibility and quiet duties which we must recognize, heed and obey. It is worth
while to lay hold of common duties and relations.
It is worth while to so live as to be an inspiration, strength and blessing to those
who lives are touched by ours.
H. M. Moizizow, 'o4.
-Q THE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
The Physician as an Educator
Every true physician is an educator. Since the days of Hisculapius and
Hypocrates, the physician has given to the laity much valuable information regarding
the care of the body. YVhen John VVesley said that, "Cleanliness is next to Godli-
ness," he intimated the relationship of the physical and spiritual. Thus, it is that the
physician ministers to the spiritual and mental, as well as the physical, though to a
lt is along the line of preventive measures-sanitation and hygiene-that the
physician, as an educator, finds his field of greatest usefulness. This is, after all, the
most important branch of medical science, for have we not heard "from our youth
up" that, "an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure 7' The education of the
laity along this line has been of incalculable benefit. lVho is there among us to-day
who does not understand, pretty well, some of the more common laws of health, as
those, for instance, relating to bathing, diet, sleep and exercise? And who does IIOI
know something of the nature, and measures employed to prevent the spread of, that
greatest of all life-destroyers, tuberculosis? The public is, also, being daily instructed
in the methods used to prevent the spread of typhoid fever and the part the ever-
present and incorrigible house-Hy plays in transmitting these and other deadly germs.
The "gay and festive" mosquito, whose persistence and industry rivals that of the
busy bee, is swelled with pride and puffed up with arrogance because of the world-
wide attention he has attracted as the propagator of malarial and yellow fevers.
llore recently the public is being instructed in the character habits and disposition of
the humble, humid but, hungry hook worm, and the children are learning that having
ground-itch is not the worst of the mischief wrought by this little pest. Of course,
every one knows about vaccination for the mitigation and eradication of smallpox.
The ignorant old negro, although a little mixed as to words, had the correct idea
when, in reply to the question if he was not afraid of smallpox in his community, re-
plied: "Some folks up dar is, but ah ain't, kase l's gwine ter git me some lime and
lime-ade mah houseg in de mawnin' de doctah's comin' up an' sassinate de fambly, and
den if we gits it we'll only have celluloid and it ain't dangousf'
Not only are the laity being instructed along the lines of prevention, but many
of them know what remedies to employ in the milder and more common diseases, as,
"colds," headaches, "billiousness," etc. Even in so serious an affection as snake-bite,
a knowledge of the remedy generally employed is almost universal.
Last, but by no means least, of the usefulness of the physician as an educator, is
the information obtained from scientific investigation, and imparted to the laity, of
the deleterious effects of alcoholic liquors upon the organs and tissues of the body, and
their extremely limited sphere of usefulness in the practice of medicine.
C. VV. HII.LI.ARD, H. D., '91,
-Q' THE PAI:I5ADIUMe19lZ ff
Up From the Farm
'XVay back in lQden's garden,
VVhere love was first begun,
VVhere singing birds
Pronounced the words
That made the first twain one,
Began the wee small child to be,
That by his sturdy arm
Should be the first,
XVho sore accursed,
To hail, "Up from the farm."
Because Cain murdered Abel,
The world looks down till now,
On those that get
Their bread through sweat
Of body or of brow.
To till the soil with sweat and
Can be what ill or harm?
Then why on earth
Ignore the worth
Of him down on the farm?
The farm is but the foundation
From whence earth's blessings How.
To every home
Her bounties come
In constant overflow.
Fame and renown, in every town,
Repose in peace and calm
On heads of men
That long again
To be back on the farm.
All honor to our farmers,
YVhose horny hands of toil
Are hard and rough
And tough enough
To proudly till our soil.
Let Earth no more their worth ignore
Nor cast her slurs and slings.
Our farmers stand
On every land
Our real, but uncrowned kings.
H. C. CARI.1s1.E, ,QQ
Things to be Remembered
1. Our Childhood Home, Father, Klother, Brother, Sister.
2. Our College Days, Teachers and Classmates.
3. The day we received our Diploma, Graduating Exercises.
4. Our VVedding Day.
. Our Present Home, Husband, YVife and Children.
. There's UOnly one life, it will soon be pastg
Only what's done for Christ will last."
MRS. LENA C. THOMPSON, T92
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-Q J fl-LHB PAILBADIUM-1912 ff
Scholarships Established by Members
of the Alumni Association
Three scholarships exist, one established by the Class of 1904, another by the
Class of IQIO, and the third by Prof. Hilary Herbert Holmes, of Columbia, Ala.,
and named in honor of his mother, lllrs. Lucinda Vaughn Holmes.
CLASS OF '88
CORLEY, MRS. M. CATHARINE, Dothan, Ala.
Life Diploma, State Normal College, 1888g Diploma from L. S. C. Taught several
DARBY, CELESTE, Troy, Ala.
Diploma, 18885 Teacher of First and Second Grades Model School, State Normal
LOCKE, EMESA tMRS. A. S. DELANEYl, Greenville, Tex.
B. Ped., 18883 Taught one year after graduation.
MURPHREE, JAMES M., Troy, Ala.
Diploma, 18883 Dentist in Troy, Ala.
CLASS OF '90
BRANTLEY, FLORRIE tMRS. FRANK JOHNSTONL Troy. Ala.
B. Ped., 1890. Taught in the City Schools of Troy.
CHAMPION, VIRGINIA lMRS. J. S. WEBBJ, Tuskegee, Ala.
B. Ped., 18903 B. Ph. and M. Ph., 18925 First Assistant in High School, Russellville,
Ala.: 6th and 7th Grades, Penmanship and Drawing, LaFayette College: First As-
sistant, Columbia High Schoolg First Assistant, Cross Keys High School. Taught
DARBY, JOHN KEY, Dozier, Ala.
B. S., 1890.
ELDRIDGE, G. G., Oakland, Cal.
B. Ped., 18903 Minister of the Gospel. tPresbyterian.l
HUBBARD, AMY QMRS. KEY MURPHREEJ, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1890, Taught five years in City Schools of Troy after receiving Diploma from
the Judson Seminary.
HARTWELL, ANNIE B., Hwang Hien, China.
B. Ph., 18903 Taught six years in Alabama Schools, Missionary.
HANCHEY, JOHN XV., Pratt City.
B. Ph., 1890, Supt. of Pratt City Schools.
JACKSON, ETTIE, Cincinnati, O.
B. Ped., 1890.
Q ' 'PHE PAIJIJADIUIVI-1912 ff
CLASS OF '91
BRANNEN, JOSIE WMRS. W. R. LANEJ, Butler, Fla.
B. S. and B. Ph., 18905 M. Ph., 18915 Teacher tour years Troy, Ala., and one year
in Ozark, Ala.
BLAN, KATIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891: Taught different public schools in Pike and adjoining counties.
BLAN, WILLIE IMRS. WILLIE HANCHEYJ, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1891: Taught one year.
COLLIER, BESSIE IMRS. PERCY F. SMITHI, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1891.
HOLLOWAY, DELLA H. IMRS. W. H. SESSIONSJ, Ozark, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891: Taught one year i11 private family: three years in the City School of
Troy: two years in the Graded School of Ozark.
HUDDLESTON, DELLA IMRS. GUS ADAMSQ, Polytechnic, Tex.
B. Ped., 1891: Taught 2 years in Alabama schools.
HILLIARD, CHARLES WESLEY, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ped., 1891: M. D., Medical Dept. University of Ala.: Taught two years at Gaines-
LANE, ELIZABETH, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891: For the past several years has done High School work in Troy City
LEE, ALICE M. QMRS. PAUL JOHNSONI, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891: Diploma, Dallas Academy, Selina, Ala.: Taught Iifteen years.
PIERSON, SUE QMRS F. L. PEARSONI, Sylacauga, Ala.
B. S., 1891: Teacher ot' Expression in State Normal College: same in 4th District
Agricultural School, Sylacauga.
PILLEY, IRENE IMRS. PINK FREEMANJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1891: Served for a time as Delivery Clerk in Troy Post Office.
YVILLIAMS, MINNIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1891: Taught 2 years in Alabama Schools.
WATSON, JOHN, Cameron, Tex.
B. Ph., 18925 Attorney: County Judge, Milan, Tex.
WILLIAMS, LEILA, San Antonio, Tex.
B. Phi, 1891: Taught three years in Troy City Schools.
WRIGHT, EDGAR M., Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891: L. I., A. B., A. M., Peabody College for Teachers: Assistant in English,
Peabody College for Teachers: Principal High School, State Normal College: Pro-
fessor of Pedagogy and Philosophy, State Normal College, Troy, Ala.
CLASS OF '92
CENTERFIT, ININEE, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1892: Teacher in Montgomery City Schools.
CENTERFIT, MAGGIE, Montgomery, Ala.
Teacher in Montgomery City Schools: B. Ped., 1892.
CHADWICK, LENA QMRS. LENA C. THOMPSONJ, Seale, Ala.
B. Ph., 1892: Taught at Goshen, Ala., 1893-4: Luverne, 1900-2. Class Salutatorian,
CAPPS, CHARLES FLETCHER, West Point, Miss.
B. Ph., 1892: Co-Prin. Brundidge High School: Prin. Bolton High School: Prin. High
School, Andalusia, Ala.: Principal of XVest Point, Miss., Schools.
CARLISLE, OSCAR, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ph., 1892: Physician.
FULLER, WILLIE MANNING, Montgomery, Ala. CCloverdale.l
B. Ped., 1892: Graduate Girls' High School, Montgomery: Principal of Cloverdale
-O ' 'PHE PALEADIUM-1912 0-
MOORE, FLORA QMRS. FLORA McCLUREl, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1892.
MULKEY, WILLIAM OSCAR, Geneva, Ala.
B. Ph., 1891, Attorney, Member of Legislature, 1911, Member Constitutional Con-
PHILLIPS, J. P., Florala, Ala.
B. Ped., 1892, Taught four years in Alabama Schools, Physician.
SILER, JOSEPH FRANKLIN, War Dept., Washington, D. C.
B. S., 1892, M. D., University of Va., Lecturer on Tropical Medicine, New York,
Post-Graduate Medical School, Captain Medical Corps, U. S. Army.
WRIGHT, MATTIE tMRS. H. C. WHITEI, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1892.
CHAMPION, DELILAH, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1893, Professional Teacher. Has taught several years in Alabama Public
CLASS OF '93
CENTERFIT, VALERIE, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1893, Teacher in Montgomery City Schools.
COLLIER, SARAH tMRS. M. D. PACEJ, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1893, Class Valedictorian, 1893.
GRIFFIN, W. E., Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1893, Superintendent. Pensacola Schools, Attorney at Troy, Ala.
GRISSETTE, JANNIE QMRS. PEAVYJ, Atmore, Ala.
B. Ph., 1893.
KNOX, MABEL IMRS. A. A. PERSONSJ, Bessemer, Ala.
B. Ped., 1893. Valedictorian of Class, 1893.
MINCHENER, CLYDE 1MRS. THOMAS ADAMSI, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1893, Intermediate Department, S. N. C., 1893-4, Teacher two years at
ROBERTSON, MRS. GUSSIE, Bessemer, Ala.
B. Ph., 1893, Professional Teacher.
SILER, CLARA lMRS. CLARA ABBOTTP, Stamps, Ark.
B. Sc., 1893, Teacher at Lake City, Fla., Ozark and Elba, Ala., El Dorado and
Stamps, Ark., Governess three years at Brewton, Ala.
TOWNSEND, E. SALOME, Bisbee, Ariz.
B. Ped., 1893, Teacher at Andalusia, Elba, Opp. Brewton, Ala., and Bisbee Public
School, Bisbee, Arizona.
WHITEHURST, XVILLIAM F., Dallas, Tex.
B. Ped., 1893, Lawyer.
CLASS OF '94
GARDNER, LUCIEN DUNBAR, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1894, A. B., L. L. B., University of Alabama, Register in Chancery, 18993
State Senator, 1907, Chancellor South East Chancery Division, 1907.
HARMON, C. E., Dothan, Ala.
B. S., 1894, Lawyer.
HILL, JOSH, Andalusia, Ala.
B. Ph., 1894, Dentist at Andalusia, Ala.
LAMAR, MAY IMRS. WILLISJ, Arlington, Tex. l .
B. Ph., 1894, Taught nine years in public schools of Ala. Valedictorlan tor Class,
-Q ' 'PHI-3 PALIJADIUM-1912 0-
LEWIS, CLUSTIE tMRS. F. J. COWARTL Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1894: A. B., A. C. F. College, Tuskegee, Ala., Teacher in City Schools ot'
Troy, Brundidge, Notasulga and Tuskegee.
MCLEAN, KATE 1MRS. KATE STEWARTJ, Hope Hull, Ala.
B. Ped., 1894.
MCCRELESS, WILLIAM A., Jemison. Ala.
B. Ped., 18943 M. Ped., 18973 Principal Jemison Institute: Principal Cleburne Insti-
tute, President Springlake College, Principal Oxford Graded Schools.
TURNIPSEED, CLARA DOROTHY QMRS. SAM TURNIPSEEDL Fitzpatrick, Ala.
B. Ped., 1894, Life Certificate after teaching ten years, 1900. Class Salutatorian,
TURNIPSEED, LAURA ISABELLA, Union Springs, Ala.
B. Ped., 18943 Life Certificate.
XVILLIAMS, SALLIE tMRS. G. J. HUBBARDJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1894.
WILEY, HENRIETTA QMRS. L. D. GARDNERJ.
B. Ph., 18943 Graduated from New York School of Methods. Taught in New York
City and Troy, Ala.
CLASS OF '95
GREEN, WYCHE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18953 Taught in Public Schools of Alabama.
BRANTLEY, MINNIE lMRS. C. A. SIMPSONl, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1895.
JONES, TINIE QMRS. JOHN BOWERSJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1896, B. A., 1895.
MOORE, S. A., Elkmont, Ala.
B. Ph., 1895.
MCLEAN, MARY, Hope Hull, Ala.
B. Ph., 18955 Taught one year in Model School of State Normal Collegeg Now teach-
ing at Hope Hull.
MARCHMAN, R. L., Daleville, Ala.
B. Ped., 18953 Taught at Andalusia, Girard, Spring Hill and Daleville, Ala. Gradu-
ated from U. of Va.
WILKERSON, LOUTIE UIRS. S. A. WILLIAMSL Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 18953 Taught four years in Troy Public Schools.
SEGARS, WILLIE BELLE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18953 M. Ph., 18963 Teacher in Troy Graded School. Class Valedictoriau,
SAFFOLD, MAUDE, YVoodlawn, Ala.
B. Ped., 1895, Professional Teacher.
CLASS OF '96
BOWLES, JULIA QMRS. THORNTON WOODl, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 18963 Secretary State Normal College and Librarian Carnegie Library for
CHAMPION, CRISSIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18963 Teacher in Ensley, Ala.
CRAYVFORD, JAMES TERRELL, Ozark, Ala.
B. Ph., 18963 Taught two years: Railroad Agent, six years, Bank Oflicer, six years,
At present, Wholesale Grocer.
DUKE, BETTIE lMRS. L. CARROLLL Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18963 Taught for two years in Pike County.
4 'PHE IQALIJADIUM-1912 ff
DUKE, MAGGIE tMRS. EDGAR FREEMANJ.
B. Ped., 1896Q Taught several years.
GELLERSTEDT, PEARL, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1896, Teacher in City Schools of Troy, Ala.
GRAYDON, LUCINDA JANE lMRS. JULIUS M. BAXTERJ, Luverne, Ala.
B. Ph., 18963 Teacher in various rural schools. Class Valedictorian, 1896.
HORNBURGER, MRS. E. P., Pekin, Ill.
B. Ph., 1896.
HAMIL, LORAINE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1896, Teacher in Model School of State Normal College, Troy, Ala.
HOWARD, MIAY ANNETTE, Tuskegee, Ala.
B. Ped., 1896, Taught at Seale two yearsg Tuskegee Public School eleven years.
McCRACKEN, MARGARET QMRS. FLETCHER HUNDLEYJ, Lockhart, Ala.
B. Ph., 18963 Teacher. 4
XVALL, O. C., Wetumpka, Ala.
B. Ped., 1896.
CLASS OF '97
BIGGERS, LORENZO GARLAND, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ph., 18971 Taught tive yearsg Advertising Manager Columbus, Ga., Ledger, Now
Real Estate Dealer.
BOWLES, MITTIE tMRS. MITTIE KNOXJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Librarian Carnegie Library at Troy, Ala.
BLEDSOE, JOHN BAKER, Helena, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Prin. at China Grove two years, Manly Academy, one year, Pres.
Wedowee Normal College one year, Prin. at Piper four years, now Prin. Helena
CAMERON, ILONA QMRS. EARLE MOODYI, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ph., 18973 Principal Intermediate Department, S. N. C., 1899-1905.
CLARK, LILLIAN QMRS. HINTONI, Billingsley, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897.
DARBY, MCLEOD, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Grocer.
ELDRIDGE, FRANK, Birmingham, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897Q Taught four years in Alabama Public Schools.
FLEMING, EMMIE, Brundidge, Ala.
B. Ph., 18973 Professional Teacher.
FLEMING, MATTIE IMRS. IXXICEACHERNP, Banks, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Taught three years in Alabama Public Schools.
HOLLAN, COLLIER QMRS. M. F. ELLISONJ, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Boston School of Expression, 1901, Teacher of Expression, S. N. C.,
JERNIGAN, JULIA tMRS. MCLEOD DARBYJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1897g Taught four years in State Normal College and Troy City School.
KING, JOSIE IMRS. A. H. OWENSJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897, Taught one year in LaFayette.
LILES, MARY A. 1MRS. PETTIJOHNJ, Powderly, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897, Taught eight years in schools of Shelby County.
MINCNENER, BENJAMIN E., Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 L. I., Peabody College, 1898i Public School work in Alabama, 1898-
1900Q Public School work in Georgia, 1900-1906. Proprietor Southern Typewriter
PHILLIPS, JOHN D., Yantley, Ala.
B. Ph., 1897: Taught at Yantley seventeen years.
PIERSON, DAISY, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 18973 Taught one year in Model School of Troy, Ala.
-Q A 'PHI-3. l9A1gnAD1Urt-1912 ff
XVATKINS, J. M., Butler, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897: Taught for many years at Butler.
XVALTERS, MATTIE tMRS. MATTIE BENTLEYQ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1897, Taught for several years.
CLASS OF '98
AVERYT, KITTIE, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ph., 18985 Professional Teacher.
BEARD, LUTA tMRS. T. E. THROWERJ, Augusta, Ga.
B. Ped., 1898, Taught one year in Troy City School.
BALLARD, EUGENE, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 18983 Lawyerg Representative to State Legislature.
COXYART, MABEL tMRS. JAMES J. DOSTERL University, Ala.
B. Ped., 18983 Prin. 3rd and 4th Grades Model School, State Normal College,
GROGAN, L. T., Oxford, Ala.
B. Ph., 1898, Professional Teacher.
MONK, XV. F., Clopton, Ala.
B. Ped., 1898.
MCGAUGH, MARY tMRS. MARY NORTONJ, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 18985 M. Ph., 18993 Principal at Collirene, Ala.: Teacher at Prattville and
at Lanett, Ala.
MCGAUGH, ADELE QMRS. EUGENE BALLARDJ, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 18985 Taught two years at Chapel Hill, Ala., and at Petronia, Ala.
MCGAFGH, INEZ, Montgomery, Ala.
Philosophic and Didactic Course. 18981 Taught at Collirene, Benton, First Grade.
Greenvilleg Kindergartner, Lanettg Kindergartner, Jacksonville State Normal.
MURPHREE, MINNIE G. IMRS. A. C. CRAVENJ, Berkley, Cal.
B. Ped., 1898.
ROLLINS, ADDIE tMRS. J. NICHOLSJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18983 Taught two years in Elba: Teacher in City School at Troy, Ala.
THOMAS MATTIE, Columbia, Ala.
B. Ped., 18985 Professional Teacher.
YVILKERSON, MATTIE tMRS. GODSEYJ, Beaumont, Tex.
B. Ped., 1898.
CLASS OF '99
AVERYT, AGNES, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ped., 18993 Teacher.
BATES, JULIUS T., XYalnut Grove, Ala.
B. Ph., 18993 Teacher.
BURNS, ELLA, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
BEASLEY, NETTIE tMRS. SMITHL Eutaw, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899, Taught two years in Blockton, Ala.
BARR, ETHEL IMRS. S. H. BLAND, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
-Q ' THE IQAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
BURNS, LATONA, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
CHANCEY, AMOS PORTER, Hartford, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
COBB, LUCILE M., Tuskegee, Ala.
M. Ped., 18993 Classical Diploma, A. F. C. Collegeg Diploma Emerson School of
Oratory. Teacher of Expression and Physical Training.
CLARKE, MAUDE ELIZABETH, West Palm Beach, Fla.
B. Ped., 18993 Two years in Olivet Conservatory, Mich., Literary and Music Teacher.
CARLISLE, HORACE CALLAWAY, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ph., 18993 Taught at Henderson, Goshen, Glenwood, Banks, Brundidge, Dothan
and Slocomb, Ala., and at Millville and Graceville, Fla.
HOLLAN, BESSIE, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
HILDRETH, ANTHONY L., Birmingham, Ala.
B. Ph., 18982 M. Ph., 18993 Two years President Tuscaloosa Co. Teachers Assn.3
Two years Pres. DeKald Co. Teachers Assn.3 Two years Prin. Electric Public Schoolg
Two years Supt. Northport Public SCh001Q Two years Prof. Math., Ft. Payne, Two
years Supt. Collinsville Public Schoolg now Auditor,
LETT, FRANK MONTAGUE, Brooklyn, N. Y., Hospital.
B. Ph., 18993 B. S., University of Alabama, 19021 M. Sci., same, M. D., Tulane Uni-
ve1'sity, 1909. Prof. of Chemistry, Missouri Military Academy, 1903-4g Instructor
in Chemistry Univ. of Ala., 1904-61 Lecturer in Medical Physics, Tulane Univ,,
1906-93 Demonstrator in Chemistry, same, 1906-9. Physician.
MAY, KITTIE SEAY tMRS. DR. TURKI, Evans, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899, Teaching.
MEANS, JOHN THOMAS, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ped., 18993 U. S. Letter Carrier.
MCCARTHA, CLARENCE LINDEN, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 18991 Taught in common schools of the state two yearsg Commercial
stenographer five yearsg S. N. C. Stenographic Secretary and Librarian, S. N. C.,
four yearsg now Court Stenographer, 12th Judicial District.
MINCHENER, ALICE tMRS. JAMES LESLIEJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
RUDOLPH, ETHEL, Pleasant Hill, Ala.
B. Ped., 18993 Teacher.
STRATTON, FLORENCE, Beaumont, Tex.
B. Ph., 18992 Taught in Troy Schools three years3 now teaching in Beaumont.
WILEY, OLIVE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1899.
WHITEHURST, WILKERSON FRANK, Dallas, Tex.
M. Ph., 18963 Taught in Ala. schools 1896-1901: Judge Dallas County Court. Class
CLASS OF 1900
BLAN, LUCILE IMRS. LUCILE SAWTELLJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 19003 Taught one year at Bay Minetteg one year, at Brundidge, and 'tive years
in Troy City School.
CARROLL, EXA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1900.
COBB, WILLIAM PEYTON, Tuskegee, Ala.
B. Ped., 19001 B. S., Alabama Military Institute3 L. L. B., University of Alabama.
Lawyerg Register in Chancery.
FORD, SYDNEY ALGERNON, Wetumpka, Ala.
B. Ph., 19003 A. B. and A. M., Harvardg President Fifth District Agricultural School.
FURLOW, SALLIE 4MRS. AUGUSTINP, Troy, Ala,
B. Ped., 1900.
4 I 'PHE IQALIJADIUM-1912 ff
HENDERSON, MARY T. tMRS. E. M. WRIGHTI, Troy, Ala.
B, Ped., 19003 Class Valedictorian. Diploma, XVashington College, D. C.
JOHNSON, ABBYE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19005 Taught in Andalusia.
OWENS, METTA QMRS. HEATHJ, Douglas, Ga.
B. Ped., 1900.
SEGARS, MYRA LEE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 19003 Taught Third Grade, Dothan City Schoolg Mathematics, Blount Collegeg
Eighth Grade, Troy City School.
CLASS OF '01
BRYAN, WILLIE WRIGHT, Tifton, Ga.
B. Ph., 19015 Principal of Ranier High School, 1902-33 Prin. Banks Public School,
CARROLL, LUCILE tMRS. DIAMOND PIERSONI, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1901.
COWART, BERNICE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19013 Teaching in Public City School of Troy, Ala.
DOSTER, JAMES JARVIS, University, Ala.
B. Ph., 19013 B. S. and M. A., Columbia Universityg Bachelor's and Masters Diploma
in Teaching, Teachers College, N. Y., Principal High School, State Normal College,
1900-2, Prof. of Manual Arts and Assistant in Latin lsamel, 1903-73 Associate Prof.
of Secondary Education, Univ. of Ala., 1907-8, Prof. of Philosophy and Education,
and Dean of the School of Education, 1908-11: State Inspector of County High
HEAD, THOMAS LLOYD, Jr., Grove Hill, Ala.
B. Ped., 19015 Taught at Salina, Grove Hill, China Grove: Supt. of Education,
MCCARTHA, E. CHICORA tMRS. C. K. KNOXD, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19013 Taught at Banks, Hawkinsville, Elba and Troy.
ORUM, RUTH QMRS. HOLMES ORGAINI, Nashville, Tenn.
B. Ph., 1901, A. B. and L. I., Peabody College for Teachers. Primary Teacher
Clarksville, Tenn., 1904-6. Class Salutatorian, 1901.
PRATHER, ROSA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1901g Taught two years at Rainer, Ala.: now teaching in Troy City School.
STOUGH, KELPIE CATHERINE, Allume, Okla.
B. Ph., 19013 Taught in Crenshaw Co., Ala., one year: Bullock, one year: Pike four
yearsg Allume, Okla., one year.
WILEY, JAMES M., Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1901, Business in Troy, Ala.
CLASS OF '02
BEARD, JOHN F., West End, Ala.
B, Ph., 1902, Teaching.
CORLEY, ETHEL tMRS. W. R. CHAPMAN3, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ped., 1902: Taught two years in Alabama.
COWLING, MAYME JUDGE lMRS. JOHN BRYANJ, Glenwood, Ala.
B. Ped., 19021 Taught one year at Little Oak.
CRENSHAW, C. E., Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1902, Attorney.
-Q THE PAILIJADIUM-1912 ff
COSBY, JOHN L., Perryville, Ala.
B. Ph., 19023 Farmer.
DENNY, LENNA, Milltown, Ala.
B. Ped., 19023 Teacher.
DANSBY, WILLIAM J., Silas, Ala.
B. Ph., 19023 County Superintendent of Education and Principal of County High
School. Class Salutatorian, 1902.
DYKES, REUBEN OWEN, Sylacauga, Ala.
B. Ped., 19021 B. Ph., 19073 Prin. Public School, Rock Springsg High School Work
at Elba, 1903-43 High School Work at Opp, 1904-63 Asst. Math. and Post-Graduate
Work at S. N. C., 1906-73 Teacher of Mathematics and Latin, Ninth District Agr.
School, 1907-83 Mathematics, Fourth District Agr. School, 1908-12.
FERGUSON, EDWARD LEWIS, 1Vest Greene, Ala.
B. Ph., 19023 Principal West Greene School, Six years3 Walnut Grove School, two
MIZELLE, IDA BELL tMRS. R. E. SMITHJ, Eulaw, Ala.
B. Ped., 19001 Taught at Ariosto, Knoxville, Ala.
XVHYTE, CORA OPHELIA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1902Q Teacher.
XYILLIAMS, ANNIE QMRS. YOUNGI, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ph., 19023 Taught four years.
CLASS OF '03
ALLISON, ANNIE MAE tMRS. R. J. BARRP, Tl'oy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1903.
BECK, INA tMRS. J. B. MOXLEYJ, Brantley, Ala.
B. Ped., 1903, Principal of Primary Department at Highland Homeg Teacher of
Sth and 9th Grades in Luverne Public School.
HOLLIS, TYREE JOSEPHUS, Butler, Ala.
B. Ped., 1903Q Taught five years. Lawyerg Member of Legislature, 1911.
MOORE, ARCHIE CLIFFORD, Gastonburg, Ala.
B. Ped., 19033 First Assistant Midway Public Schools, 1903-53 Principal Gastonburg
Public School, 1905-103 Principal XVilcox County High School, 1910-12.
McLEOD, MARGARET, Orion, Ala.
B. Ped., 19033 Primary Teacher in Marion Academy, 1903-1912. Class Salutatorian,
Mc-KINLEY, V. P., Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19033 B. S., Columbia University, 19081 Principal of High School, State
Normal, Troy, 1903-53 Director of Manual Training, State Normal, Troy, 1905-63
Prof. of Manual Training, German Normal, Troy, 1907-103 Now Prof. of Industrial
Arts, 1911, State Normal, Troy.
PARIS, ELEANOR QMRS. R. L. MARCHMANJ, Daleville, Ala.
B. Ped., 19033 Taught. two years.
STODDARD, WILLIAM H., Luverne, Ala.
B. Ped., 19033 PostGraduate Work in Latin and Roman History, University of Tenn.3
Teacher of Mathematics, Luverne High School, 1903-43 Chief Clerk Probate Othce,
1905-11. Won banner for Gladstone Society, 1902, with oration on "Memories and
Hopes of the South."
SELLERS, CALVIN CAMERON, Montgomery, Ala.
M. Ped., 19033 Assistant Superintendent Metropolitan Life Insurance Company of
New Yorkg Teacher at Havana and Gainesville, Ala.
A I 'PHE PAEEADIUM-1912 Q-
CLASS OF '04
BECK, LENA tMRS. LENA POLLOCKJ, Cashion, Okla.
B. Ped., 19043 Taught Primary Grades t'our yearsg Prin. of Glenwood School, one year.
BAKER, CHARLES, Clopton, Ala.
B. Ped., 19043 Principal Asbury School, 1904-53 Prin. Little Oak School, 1905-73
Prin. Midland City School, 1907-83 Prin. Cottonwood High School, 1909-10.
BLAIR, J. H., Center, Ala.
B. Ped., 19043 Supt. Cherokee County. Ala.
HALE, THOMAS JEFFERSON, Birmingham, Ala.
B. Ped., 19041 L. I., Peabody Schoolg A. B., XVashington and Lee Universityg Two
years Prin. Pickens Co. High School3 now Teacher in Birmingham High School.
HOLMES, HILARY HERBERT, Tensaw, Ala.
B. Ph., 19041 B. S., Columbia University, 1910: A. M., Col. University, 19122 Super-
intendent Brewton City School, 1907-8: Bay Minette, 1904-73 Geneva County High
School, 1910-112 Principal of Houston State High School, 1911.
MILES, ELEANOR tMRS. RUSHTONJ, Rainer, Ala.
B. Ph., 1904, Teacher in Ramer High School. Class Valedictorian, 1904.
MORROXV, HARVEY MORGAN, Plantersville, Ala.
B. Ph., 19043 Principal of different Public Schools.
MCLEAN, DANIEL WORLD, Clio, Ala.
B. Ph., 19041 Principal Guin Public School: Co-Principal Bay Minette Public Schoolg
Principal Clio Public School, Dept. of Mathematics, First District Agricultural
School3 Principal Barbour County High School.
PALMER, E. C., Midland City, Ala.
B. S., 1904.
PEARSON, CORA, Milltown, Ala.
B. Ped., 1904. tMiss Pearson has regularly filled important positions since her
WEIR, MAMIE tMRS. BOOTHl, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 1904, Taught 2 years in Prattville Schools.
WILLIAMS, MARY, San Antonio, Tex.
B. Ped., 1904, Taught two Years in Troy City Schools.
XVALTERS, ANDERSON QMRS. GRAHAMI, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 1904.
CLASS OF '05
ENZOR, FRANKIE, Troy, Ala.
M. Ped., 19053 Teaching at Ensley, Ala.
FREEMAN, BERTA, Roanoke, Ala.
B. Ped., 19051 Teaching in Roanoke Schools.
GREEN, MAUDE LUBEL, Jasper, Fla.
B. Ped., 19053 Teacher of History and English, Walker High School3 Teacher of
Public Schools, 1906-83 Principal Seventh Grade, S. N. C., 1908-93 First Assistant,
Oakman Public School.
HAMIL, MARTHA ELEANOR, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1905, A, B., Columbia University, Teacher in Escambia County High School,
MCLURE, LOU ELLEN, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1905: Teaching in the City Schools of Troy.
RADFORD, MARY AUGUSTA, Montgomery, Ala,
M. Ped., 19053 Taught in Notasulga, Tallasee, Fruitdale, and now in Montgomery, Ala.
STOUGH, LEILA ISABEL, Vinita, Oklahoma.
B. Ped., 19053 Taught in Crenshaw Co., Ala.3 Supervisor Primary Department, Boone
School, Stigler, Okla.
-Q A 'PHE PAL:I3ADIUM'19l2 ff
SELLERS, OLIN HERBERT, Auburn, Ala.
B. Ph., 19053 B. S. Agr., Auburn, 19123 Principal of Geiger High School, Secretary
Alabama Experiment Station.
XVILLIAMS, LINDSAY, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 19051 Taught in Greenville and Barbour County, Ala.
CLASS OF ,06
BRUNSON, XVILLIE MAE, Georgiana, Ala.
B. Ped., 19063 Professional Teacher.
BRITTAIN, NELL tMRS. XV. H. Mc-DANIELJ, Norman Park, Ga.
B. Ped., 19063 A. B., Roanoke Normalg Taught at Tuscumbia two yearsg at Pal-
metto, Ga., one year3 at Roanoke, Ala., two yearsg Norman Park at present.
BROWN, MILDRED, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1906, Has taught in Schools of Pike and adjoining Counties.
CROWE, XV. A., Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1906, L. I. Peabody Normal, 19091 Teaching in the Public Schools of
DOUGLAS, ONYX, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 191,361 Taught one year in Dothan, Ala.
DARDEN, MRS. IDA MARTIN, Healing Springs, Ala.
B. Ped., 19063 Certiticate from Missionary Training School, Louisville, Ky.g Taught
at East. Lake, Rural Schools in Elmore Co., and now teaching at Healing Springs.
HARRIS, GEORGE ARTHUR, Brewton, Ala.
B. Ped., 19063 Post-Graduate work in Columbia Univ., N. Y., and Univ. of Tenn.,
Knoxville. Prin. Oak Hill, Ala., 1906-83 Prin. Male and Female Inst., Monroeville,
1908-103 Supt. Brewton City School, 1910-11. Valedictorian of Class, 1906.
MOORE, SCHMIDT, Centerville, Ala.
B. S., 19061 Taught 2 years in Birmingham: now Attorney, Centerville, Ala.
MQDAVID, JIMMIE, Hinson, Fla.
B. Ped., 19063 Prin. Hinson School, First Assistant at Slocombg First. Assistant at
Havan High Schoolg Principal Malvern School.
SMITH, NELLIE, Mobile, Ala.
B. Ped., 19061 Teaching in Mobile Public Schools.
UPSHAW, H. L., Eufaula, Ala.
B. Ped., 19063 Supt. City Schools, Eufaula, Ala.
WHITE, CORA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19063 Is Teaching in the Public Schools of Alabama.
CLASS OF '07
BEARD, ROBERT BRIGGS, Troy, Ala.
B. Sci., 19073 University of Alabama, 1909Q Medical Student, Tulane University.
DANNELLY, CLARENCE MOORE, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 19071 Prin. Prep. Dept. 7th District Agr. School, 1907-83 Supt. Evergreen
City School, 1908-10.
ELLIS, LEVIN HANDY, Columbiana, Ala.
B. Ped., 19073 L. B., University of Alabama, 19093 Lawyer.
FORD, ZUBIE tMRS. SMARTJ, Abbeville, Ala.
B. Ped., 19073 Taught two years in Luverne Public Schools, Ala.
GANEY, J. S., Talladega, Ala.
B. Ped., 19073 Taught several years at Dadeville3 Now Asst. Supt. of Talladegee
4 'PHE PAIJIJADIUM-1912 ff
HOXVARD, G. H., XVetumpka, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, County Supt. of Education, Elmore County.
B. Ph., 1907, L. L. B., Cumberland University, Co-Principal Equality School: Science
Teacher, High School, Monroe, La., Prin. of same. Lawyer.
HALL, ALMA COLE, Midway, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, Taught at Ashland, Troy, Cecil, Ala.
JENKINS, EDWARD XVALKER, Sylacauga, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, Principal Gantt School, Teacher Fourth Department, Sylacauga Agri-
LANEY, EULIN J., Fitzpatrick, Ala.
B. S., 1907, Principal Fitzpatrick High School.
LAIVRENCE, GLENNIE QMRS. FLETCHER JAY COWARTJ, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ped., 1906, Taught three years in Public Schools of Alabama.
MCLURE, JOHN R.
B. Ped., State Normal College, 1907, Assistant in Mathematics and Principal of 7th
and 8th Grades, State Normal College, 1908-9, Teacher of Science and History Gads-
den High School, 1909-10, B. S., University of Alabama, 1911, Superintendent City
Schools, Troy, Ala., 1911.
OZIER, WILLIAM C., Verbena, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, Principal of Schools at Verbena, Ala.
REYNOLDS, GROVER CLEVELAND, Brundidge, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, M. D., Tulane University, 1911, City Physician and Health Officer,
ROGERS, ZACK, Jr., Butler, Ala.
B. Ped. and B. S., 1907, Prin. Little Oak Public School, 1907-8, Assistant in Math.
State Normal College, 1908-9, Dept. of Math., Talladega High School, 1909-11, First
Assistant Choctaw High School, 1911.
SHAXV, LESLIE P., Dadeville, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, Supt. of Schools at Dadeville, Ala.
SEGARS, CHARLES GOLSAN, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, D. S., Atlanta, 1912.
TROTMAN, ERIN, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907.
WILEY, JAMES LAMAR, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1907, Bookkeeper.
WRIGHT, MABEL, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, Taught two years at Union Hill, Ala.
YVILSON, CLEMISE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907.
VVHETSTONE, SADIE MAE, Montgomery, Ala.
B. Ped., 1907, First Assistant at Goshen, Ala., Principal at Fleta, Ala., Music and
Second Grade at Jonesboro.
CLASS OF ,O8
BOZEMAN, ORESTA WESLEY, Andalusia, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Taught one year in Public School of Andalusia, now County Super-
intendent ot Education of Covington Co.
BOWDEN, GROVER CLEVELAND, Elba, Ala.
B. Ph., 1908, Principal Elba High School two years, Principal Coffee County High
School one year, Superintendent Cairo High School.
CARROLL, LEONE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908.
CURTIS, JAMES AUBREY, Banks, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Teacher at Henderson three years, now at Banks, Ala.
DOWLING, SAM S., Troy, Ala.
B. Ph., 1908, Principal Cottonwood School, Assistant in Science and Mathematics
in State Normal College.
-Q ' I-PHE PAEEADIUM--1912 ff
DAVISON, ROBERT PARK, Montgomery, Ala.
B. S., 19083 B. S., University of Alabama, 1910, Now in Business, Montgomery, Ala.
ENZOR, MARY LOIS, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Student in Agnes Scott College.
HUDSON, JOHN EDMUND, Elba, Ala.
B. Ped., 19083 Principal Fayetteville High Schoolg Principal High School Depart-
ment, Elba Public School.
GRANT, IRENE, MRS. HUDSON, Goshen.
B. Ped., 19083 Since graduation has taught in Public Schools3 now Principal of
County Line School.
JONES, MARIE ANNA, Jones Mills, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Principal Jack Springs High School3 Principal Pollard City Schoolg
Principal Jones Mills City School. Class Salutatorian, 1908.
JONES, LOU OLIVE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908Q Professional Teacher.
JUSTICE, LENORA MYRTIS, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 19083 Prin. of Theba School3 now in Primary Dept. of Prattville School
JACKSON, H. F., Selma, Ala.
B. Ped., 19082 Medical student in University of Virginia.
KYZAR, LEMUEL OSCAR, Bessemer, Ala.
B. Ph., 1908, Principal Farmers' Academy High School, Clintonville, Ala.3 Assistant
in Mathematics in State Normal School, Troy, Ala.3 Teacher of Mathematics in
Bessemer High School.
SCOTT, ORA BELLE, Prattville, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Recorder in Probate Court3 Teacher.
PIERSON, W. W., River Fall, Ala.
B. Ph., 1909: A. B., University of Ala., 1911? Now studying Law, Columbia Uni-
versity, N. Y.
PIERSON, THOMAS CLYDE, River Falls, Ala.
B. S., 1908, Graduated 1909 at Mobile Medical College. Now practicing in Mont-
SHACKELFORD, RUTH QMRS. JOHN WESLEY SOLOMONJ, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908.
THOMPSON, IRA ASA.
B. Ped., 19083 Studying in Louisville 'Theological Seminary.
TOWNSEND, MAYME CLARE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19083 Teacher.
THIGPEN, RUTH, Sylacauga, Ala.
B. Ped., 1908, Grade Teacher, Sylacauga Public School, 1908-103 Dept. of English
and Latin, 1910-113 Dept. of Literature and Latin, 1911-12.
WHITTINGTON, ELIZABETH tMRS. HANSONJ, Hamburg, Ala.
B. Ped., 19083 Taught continuously since graduation.
WIDEMAN, GERTRUDE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19083 Teaching in the Model School of the State Normal College, Troy, Ala.
WEAVER, B. F., Hilton, Ga.
B. Ped., 1908, Taught 2 years at Clio. Now Teaching at Hilton, Ga.
CLASS OF '09
CHAFFIN, NELLIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19093 Now teaching at Red Level, Ala.
DOWLING, ANNIE LOU, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19093 Teacher one year at Irondale and two at Equality, Ala.
FULLER, ESSIE MAE, Roanoke, Ala.
B. Ped., 1909, High School Teacher at Milltown, Ala.3 Primary Teacher in Roanoke
-Q ' 'PHE PAIJITADI UM 1912 0'
GELLERSTEDT, LAWRENCE L., Troy, Ala.
B. S., 19093 Bookkeeper i11 Bank.
HARMON, MARY RUTH, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19093 Assistant Instructor of Math State lNOllIl'1l College 191011 Illll
cipal Coosa Valley Public Sc-hool, 1911-12.
JONES, ANNIE LAURIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1909.
KEY, MARY EMMA lMRS. V. P. McKINLEYl Troy A11
B. Ped., 19095 Taught one year in State
MCBRYDE, CARRIE ESSIE, Troy, Ala.
No11nal C ollege
B. Ped., 19093 Taught Jackson School in Pike Co Ala Tef1che1 ot 31d and 4th
Grades in Hartford School.
MURPHREE, NONIE lMRS. HENRY ENZOPP Troy Al'1
B. Ped., 1909.
MILLS, LILLIAN QMRS. J. E. ROSSJ, Freemont Ala
B. Ped., 1909, Teaching in Birmingham,
NALL, LELA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19093 Taught 1 year at Banks, Ala. Nou teftclnng III City Schools Troy Ala
PARTIN, REX ELXVOOD, Neenah, Ala.
B. Ped., 19053 Principal Banks Public School P11nc1p1l Eufaula High School
PEACOCK, FLORRIE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19095 Teaching at Ratner, Ala.
REYNOLDS, XVILLIAM MARK, Clio, Ala.
B. Ped., 19091 Prin. Sykes Creek Public School 100910 P1111 C110 Q111 SQ11001
1910-113 now Bank Cashier. Class Salutatollan 1909
SHEPPARD, LEVERT, Greenville, Ala.
B. Ped., 19093 Teacher in Greenville Public School
WORTHY, NORMA, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1909: Bookkeeper.
WILEY, JULIA, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1909.
WILSON, PAULIN, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19091 Teaching in
CLASS OF 10
BRANTLEY, JOE KIRVEN, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 19103 Hardware Merchant.
BLACK, JAMES H., Troy, Ala.
B. S., 19101 Merchant.
BELSER, BIRDIE, Pike Road, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Taught i11 High School, Eclectic A11 Telchei II Pike Road A11
BARR, KATE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Teaching in Union Springs, Ala
BOYD, SALLIE LE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Teacher in Brundidge High School 1911 15
BUTLER, MARY lMRS. CHARLES MANLY CAINOND Opelika Ala
B. Ped., 19103 Diploma trom Opelika High School 1009
CLARKE, SALLIE MAE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Teacher i11 Dothan City Scl1oo1 191017
COXVART, RALPH XYALDO, Castleberry, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Teacher Tth Grade, Anclalusil P1111c11 11 Castlebetix P1 bl1c School
DILLARD, JOHN FULLER, Matthews, Ala.
B. Ped., 19103 Principal ot' Red Level School 10101911 Lau Student Inu QINIIY
4- I 'PHE 1?AIgkAD1UM-1912 ff
DORMAN, LEWY, Clayton, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teacher of History in Barbour High School.
DYKES, KATIE, Slocomb, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teaching in the Slocomb City Schools.
FEMINEAR, DELPHINE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Prin. Spring Hill Model School. Valedictorian of Class, 1910.
GREENE, ANNIE B., Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teaching in Autaugaville, Ala.
FOSTER, CLARENCE TERRY, Slocomb, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teacher, Principal High School, Samson, Ala.
KEY, LUCILE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Taught one year in Model School of State Normal College.
LATTUILLE, LULA BELLE tMRS. FRANK McKAMIEJ, Ashford, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teaching in Ashford City School.
MCKINNEY, CALEB WILLIAM, Perote, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910: Principal Macedonia School, Lowndes County.
SOUTHERLAND, ROBERT HAMILTON, Dothan, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teacher in Grammar School of Dothan, 1910-11, Head of Dept. of
Agr. and Asst. in Math. and English, 1911-12.
SHEPPARD, VERNA GRACIE, Honoraville. Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Teacher in rural districts.
SHACKELFIRD, EDDIE LEE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Assistant in English in State Normal College.
SWIFT, SYDNEY, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Taught one year in Model School of State Normal College.
SMITH, SUSIE MAE, Ensley, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, A. B., Brewton Collegiate Institute, Teacher in Henley School, Bir-
mingham, Ala. Class Salutatorian, 1910.
STARLING, JOSIE ALLENE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Taught in Harmony School and in Opp High School.
WARD, FORREST S., Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910, Instructor in Science, State Normal School, Troy, Ala., Principal of
Schools, Fayetteville, Ala.
CLASS OF '11
BOSWELL, J. A., Brewton, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Assistant in Brewton Academy.
BOSWELL, MARY LOUIS, Elmore, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Principal Speigner School.
BISHOP, T. BERNARD, Marianna, Fla.
B. S., 1911, Principal Hastings, Fla., High School, Principal Providence High School.
CARTER, JOHN THOMAS, Columbia, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Supt. City School, Columbia, Ala. Orator's Medal, two years, 1909-10,
HARPER, ORREN F., Herbert, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Teacher.
HARMON, IDA MAE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1910.
JONES, ETHEL, Jones Mills, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Teacher in Jones Mills City School.
B. Ped., 1911, Teaching in Elmore County, Ala.
PRESLEY, LOIS, Georgiana, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911, Teacher Jones Mills City School.
-O TH E PAILIJADI UN -1912 4'
PAUL, MATTIE, Troy, Alu.
B. Ped., 1911, Teac-hing ut Opp, Alu.
REGISTER, DORA BROWN, Cypress, Flu.
B. Ped., 19111 President of Young XVOIHSILS t'l1risti:1n Assn., Teurliing :it prc-sf-nt
SANDERS, HELEN GERTRVIJE, New Orleans, Lai.
B. Ped., 19113 Student in Sophie Newt-omb Aleinoriul Colle,-ge, N, O,
TAYLOR, MARIAN, Opelike, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911: Teac-liing at present.
THOMPSON, ARIOSTO WILEY, Troy, Ala.
B. S., 1911, Bookkeeper.
XYHALEY, LESTER, Clintonville, Alu.
B. Ped., 19113 Principal ot' Furrners' Avadeiuy lligill School.
WHALEY, ELLA MAE, Troy, Ala.
B. Ped., 1911: Teaching ut present in Pike County, Hephzibuh,
NHTIQ-In lllllklllg up the zilwvc 1li1'ectwi'y of the .Xluumi .Xsxociztti--ii, we have
ilone the best wc could with the lllfllflllllllflll :tt hzlml. Ilottlvtlt-ff, tlierty 1111- Cl'l'41l'x tu
he fouml. Some nzunee may Ire uiiiiitentionzilly omittwl. XXX' :tru vt-ry sinxiouf to lime
El perfected roll uf ineinlmerwliip. If you tli5cox'e1' :my inixtxtkw in iinintw or tlzitw of
grzultizitimi. ph-:tw notify the V11-fislciit if the College :intl this cw1'1'vctiwi1- will be nisule
ziccfirtlingly.-Ifrlitf-r of Alutniii Dupzirtinent.
E 1 Pl '-
'JQ l y'
THE PAIQIQADIUM-1912 ff
lflrlriilge, Leila Class '
Collier, Kate Nl.
rliutc, Florida QKlrs. Brzullcyl
Bclscr, julia fXlrs. 'liliurupsoiil
lloyd, H. U. .
Gilchrist, Mary QKlrs.
juries, Nlilfj' .
Nurtf lli, C. F. .
Day, Arthur H.
Amlzuns, l,il:1 .
Hcrl crii jus. Xl.
Xlclfzulmlcn, R. A.
VVllll1llI1S,L.lUlC iiiz in
4' 'PHE PAILIJADIUM-l912 ff
The City of Troy
The location of any great enterprise is a subject of moment and doubly so when
said enterprise happens to be an institution of learning, such as the one whose quarter-
centennial celebration calls for the preparation of the subjoined sketch. Some would
have such institutions located in a bustling city, where the hum of a thousand and one
industries invites ambitious youth to the activities of urban lifeg while others' prefer
them in the "primeval forest," close to the heart of Nature, where all conduces to the
quiet ministrations of the muses in building character and storing the young mind
with those fundamental principles which prepare for life's struggles in any sphere of
activity. Still others believe a blending of the views described above gives the ideal
y situation for a civilization like ours.
partly urban and partly rural. Hold-
ing to this last view, we are sure that
our Legislature made no mistake in
selecting rliroy as the site for one of
'airing schools, for
rlirov is a semi-urban, semi-rural town
of hve thousand inhabitants, goo feet
above sea level, high and healthful,
easily accessible from every direction,
lemg the point of intersection of two
great railyy ay trunk lines, the At-
i' la'itic Coast Line and the Central ot
Georgia. Lvnlike ancient Troy upon
her calm and pensive plains, modern 'liroy is situated more like aricient Rome, upon
hills that command lovely views of the surrounding country-a situation surliciently
elevated to be tanned by perfumed breezes from adjacent savannahs, to be kissed by
the earliest rays of the morning sun, and the last teams of his departing glory, where
the breath of approaching Spring rustles the locks of retreating Wvinter and recalls
from their leafless haunts the winged songsters of the forests. lndeed. 'liroy is ideally
situated as the home of the State Normal School, which is hotll her pride and her boast.
The surroundings of a
school have much to do with
the work of education-the
storing of the mind, the en-
riching of the heart and the
chiseling of character. 'lihe
very atmosphere of this little
city is filled with the pure
aitd the instructive.
There are beautiful homes
of culture and reiinemeit.
elega'it homes with etichaatf
ing e'ivironments, where stu-
dents may liid hearty wel-
come and ready sympathy.
4 THE l9AkkADIUM'l91Z 9'
There are paved streets shaded by
lordly oaks, spreading their branches
in sheltering love over perpetually
There are good men and noble
women who love the College and
give much of their time and energy
to the upbuilding of the institution.
For, ever since with imposing cere-
monies the doors of our beloved
Alma Klater were thrown open to
the thirsters for the waters of
knowledge, the city of Troy has
manifested a deep interest in its
prosperity. W ith more than passing interest and satisfaction these friends witnessed
its growth from an humble beginning to such magnificent proportions that it is com-
pelled to seek more ample accomoda-
tions, as shown in another part of this
That fair Helens dwell in this
modern Troy, has been found out by
the students themselves, who, having
lost their hearts to these charming
dwellers have, when diplomas have
been obtained, stolen fair maidens
and carried them off to infuse their
virtues into other parts of the world.
That Troy is progressive and enter-
prising may be seen in the many mills,
and factories, the electric lights, the
complete water works system, both the public and private buildings in and around her,
and adjacent to her, long stretches of fine roa
hills and broad acres of fertile land that yield
As a financial center, Troy stands at the
head, according to its population, having four
banks whose capital, surplus and deposits
aggregate more than two million dollars.
That Troy is a club town is evidenced by
the fact that it is the home of both the Presi-
dent and Secretary of the Alabama VVoman's
Federated Clubs, both being members of the
Nineteenth Century Club, a literary club
whose aim is not solely for the social side, but
for the improvement and uplift of self, there-
by uplifting and broadening others.
Let rich music's tongue, expressing sweet
and holy things, speak through the Klusic
Study Club of Troy as a music loving city.
That Troy is loyal to the memory of the
men who wore the gray speaks eloquently
ds skirting gardens and fields, pine clad
-Q THE. PAIQIJADIUM-1912 ff
through the locul chzipter Li. IJ. C., not only in the work of this chzipter for the living,
hut zilso in Z1 shuft of pure mzirhle Sflllltllllg in silent testimony to the memory of those
who have "spread their tents on fumes eternzil czimping ground."
rllllilt she has ciyic pritle, is lllI1llllCNfl'kl in the work ot the City lmproyement
Club. mulcin: Troy, intleeil, at "City Bwlllllllll H
'lihese cluhs :ire potent tztctors in hringing zittrzictions ot greatt merit to the city,
placing within rezteh of the stutlents wholesome :intl instructiye :unusements from
which is gzlinetl much prolit :intl culture. lfor ull, etlucution is not ohtzlineil from
text l'oolts, from the lips ot lezirneil professors, :intl in the lecture rooms.
rlihe City' :intl the School have heen l7C21lIflflllly' yvecltletl, :intl it is to he ht
llrietly, then, :i city Whose locution
is ulezil, :i city ot intellectuzil culture.
11L'llI'l3fl1lll Cityfcoultl there he 't
more tzlyorzlhle comhinzition
CllIllifZlllU.'4 IUI' Nllfll Zlll lIl9flfl1l'IUIl Ili
our heloyseil State Normal School?
llut heynontl :intl :ihoye :ill
things is the f:1ct that 'l'roy' is
ligious city, :is seen hy: the mztny
that rezn' their heutls hezuen
whose numerous churches open
their portzils to the stutlents
whose Christian influences
rountl :intl :ihout :ill who :Ire willing
To enter therein.
their union will continue forever one of pence :intl love :intl mutual helpfulness.
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out a peer either as playerpiano or an ordinary
instrument. lt has a pure tone and responsive
action coupled with a player mechanism of exceptio-
nal merit. We shall be pleased to send our catalogs
showing different Styles.
HE STARR PLAYERPIANO stands with-
THE STARR PIANO CO.
108-1 12 DEXTER AVENUE
'l Q, Montgomery, :: z: 2: :: Alabama l
1 41 09'
1' 'A' Y J,
-OLE ss ,J
-Q . . 6
'- A IVI AY -'-
ees 20 DEXTER AVENUE gee
Montgomery, as oe .ae Alabama
N Everything in the SPORTING GOODS LINE that you want
FOOT-BALLS and FOOT-BALL EQUIPMENT
also everything in the BASE-BALL LINE and every other phase
l of the Sporting World.
ff. 'I 'O'
'YM f' N 'P'
I :mi I
863 Special altenlion given to School and Club Orders. 333
"Quick Shipment, Prices Reasonable and Satisladlionn Our Motto.
If we have not the thing you want, we w.lI order it for you.
The moit Up-To-Date Sporting Goods House in the Stale.
bs 2Batagon Brass
W. 'PIERCE CHILTON, rpresidenl
P u b 1 i S h e r S
W. PATERSON, 1: :: Proprie-if
Bayes ann Qlarnatinns
. F - 5
1 iilll I
Cut Flowers and Designs
made up on Short Notice
C wponvlvn- e Soli. in-fl. Any buggm11.iw.l
I INGS, BIN ,. CIIlEHl'l'I.I.X' I'l IIN
I A Thl Fl H NI'
RIINII ISI l XKIXRlx
.ZZ :.. LITE STK RF11 I EXIIR AN FNl I
I IVI 'NVIC' IVIPRY AI AHANIA
Photographer and Dealer in Pictures, Mould-
ings, Art Goods, Kodaks and Pennants. 96'
We Finish Your Snaps.
The Ellis Printing
Company Q6 M
lra Champion, Proprietor
Will Do It To-Day
Tell - The - Phone - 828
,A r H I
lg-f,.frT. A 143 ,QQR gil
X teas? 55gQw,w!
X G2 r ' 6 Q .7
Over Montgomery Bank and Trust Co
One Dozen and a Half Commerce Street
MONTGOMERY - ALABAMA
DIETZG EN ' S
are the Best 96
Special Prices to students
Send for Latest Catalog
EUGENE DIETZGEN CO.
University of Qlahama
EN ROLLM ENT
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GEORGE H. DENNY, PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY, ALABAMA
0 ' U
I 510 sro
Tr0y'S Modern Department Store
THE STYLE CENTER OF THIS SECTION
We fllake a Specialty of Catering
to Students ofthe S. N. C.
Dress Materials, Trimmings, Ready-
to-Wear Garments, Millinery, Shoes
Men's Clothing and Murnishings. .mf
.MAIL ORDERS SULCITED.
Make a note of this number
WE .ire gl.rd to Like .tdv.tnt.u.:e nt this opportunity to
llhtltli e.ttli of you lorm sud nts of the Sttte
Nortual College lor your p.ttruu.uge .tud good will,
vv1 7 9 l During tour "good old suhool cl.t5's" .tt the S. N. C. you
:uncle our store your store. NYe sold you goods for tntsli.
' Your credit nuts good here. .incl not in .t single instance
We, ve ,a reputation alreldy made,f0r h.1xe we everloSt.ttloll.ttl1y it.
dehVenn2 anyfhlngv anywhere. Right Wliereter you .tre, take this .ts .i in-rson.tl wish for your
Nowiand We are up tg it, ultitu.ite success, lf we tntn serie you non' let us do it.
L'nt'le S.tm's n1.til runs every day, .ind u e .ire still yours to
touunnnd. XVe .ire .tlw.tys glatd to count the students at
the S. N. C. our Irieuds. MM' long live the S. N. C., her
I I l R I I Il l".ttult5', .tndlierStt1dent hotly.
gg THE DOLLAR STORE
The Store that gives S 5' H Stamps. PHONE 79 Outhtters for the Whale Familv. TROY, ALA.
CARRY tlte Largest,
Finest and best stock
of Sliocs, Hats and Gents
M. J. ROSS
DR. H. T. MCKINNON
7413 North Court Square Troy, Ala.
Bakerfs Photo Studio
Copying and Enlarging a Specialty
Kodak and Amateur Finishing
ro Bank 85 Trust Co.
Surplus and Profits, 15,000.00
tflins. llt'lltlCl'SHll .
. . Prcsimleut
,l. C. llct1r,lct'sorr Viet-fT'1'csirlQ1tt
lit-y Xlt1l'plt1'Qe . . . . Cashier
VIN, ll.-mtitl-sort Ll. Q". lletrclcrsou
l.. lltuyrl XV. Li. lllitvli
II, 'li ltntit-ot-If J. Nl. Watkin-
hl, lf, llcutlcrsou Robert Nlttrpltrce
Thewiley Fertilizer Compan
Manufacturers and Dealers in High Grade
MRS, FANNIE STARKE, Proprietor
.X great vnrit-ty ul' nrtr':rctix't- plants.
lirues, Czrriirrti-urs, Shrubs, l'zrlnis,
lfrfrnis, etc. Cut lflowerw :mil XXI-rlf
fling :rnrl I7unr-ral llcsigns furnislierl
-IH sl1+vl'l llHllL'C 111 :my tllllc.
Visitor- to tirwcilliiriiw :irc Xlvcl-
L'4'lllL'4l. ij'll'l'k'HIlllll1lL'flL'C Srlllcilwl.
Sriggr--Iiriiis for XXX-wlrliligs clit-erfrrlly
fririiislir,-rl. Cfriixrriicrit to llrisiiicss
Johnson C9 Crouch
TDR UGGIS TS
Agents for Eastman's Kodalcs
Norris or Kerns Fine Candies
Ande's Great Medicines
A full line of Toilet Articles
Sundries and Sporting Goods
The Cleanest and Best Soda Founlain
in the Slate
l3'P XX':rlnnr Slim,-1. TR! TY, .Xl.,X. P H O N E Z 5 -1
, - 4
Your Credit is good at SANDERS
BOOK STORE, if you are or ever
have been a student of the STATE I
We are glad to serve you at any time.
All books and supplies used at this .
College are kept on hand at
SANDERS BOOK STORE
TROY, : : : : : : : : : ALABAMA
Troy Printing p J. P.
Company Wood 84 Sons
BROWN dc DODSON, Proprietors
PRINTING BASE BALLS
and Rubber Stamps
A E E""'w BATS
Copper and Steel Plate
Loose Leaf Filing Devices
' ' ' COMPLETE LINE OF
mow XLABAMA SPORTING GOODS
E are the oldest firm doing business in the
city. High grade Fertilizers, Mules, Horses,
Wagons, Buggies, Harness Hardware--wholesale
and retail. Large stock Dry Goods and Groceries.
"Money loaned on approved collateral". Nearly
everything a farmer needs.
T. K. Brantley Sc Sons '
Motto: "Live and Let Liven
F. S. WOUD
Troy's Best Furniture House
Porch Furniture a Specialty
F ine Rugs, Carpets, etc.
and Statlonery Co.
Caters to the wants of the
Ammons 61 Powell, Proprietors
College Students Our house has just been remodeled and
d th' 'r'rI " -t- ."A
BOOKS' STATIONERY' gill Elflythinftlfiillf .fallulfe Zflilly ap-
Gel the habit of "Coming This Way"
If you want to buy
or rent a home
in Troy, write
The South Alabama
land 8 Improvement
COIHDHITY, Troy, Alabama
Troyis Most Popular
"The hest of everything
C. B. Goldlhwait, fr., Proprietor
Milton Bradley Co.
29 South Broad Street
Manual Training Materials
School Art Materials
Montgomery Office, 101 Bell Building
Troyis Leading Prescription
Druggist Physician and Surgeon
Phone No. 9
Students will always -
hnd a welcome
. . Dr. J. E. Threaclglll
Sam A. Williams Veterinary Surgeon
Phone 6' Phone 442-1 Troy, Alabama
The Royal Tfzealre
and EDUCATIQN "VTX
s Wi, fn, 1
Yours lo Please ,
'ss s sss ClOlClll'lWE1llC 6C Son
ONLY ONE DIME Dnjggisb
Q BREWER I"!ElE??'
l302 AUIIITIIIIIIII BUILDING, GIIIGIGII
Homer Sylvanus Stallings, Ph.0., NLD.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Offlce 5012 E, Court Square
Ph e 25-J TROY, ALABAMA
State Normal School
A Training School for Teachers
Twenty-sixth Session Opens
September 11, 1912
qIOflers work in eight district schools: Civics, Mathematics,
Foreign Languages, Science, Pedagogy fincluding Methods
and Model Training Schooll, English, lndustrial Arts
frmbracing Manual Training, Sewing, Public School
Drawing, Stcnography, Typ:-writing and Boolckeepingj,
and Fine Arts fembracing Voice, Piano, Painting, Ex-
pression, and Public School Musicl.
qlwlihe Faculty consists of eight men and twelve women-all
teachers of superior training and successful experience.
qhiive courses provided-Pedagogic and Academic leading
to graduation: one year Professional, leading to a pro-
fessional certilicate and open only to high school graduates
or those of equivalent scholarship, courses leading to the
State examination, and Business Course.
qllixpenses reasonable, location healthful, surroundings at-
For catalogue or further information write to
E. M. SHACKELFORD
I 1 ff'
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