Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL)

 - Class of 1925

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Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1925 volume:

J B • i prx " t " ? i 1 ' [J j V ' 1 IHl zi; V m - IB fc ; i r i in ' H i »t 1 :B -3 • 9 ■■ ■ Lf V- ' - H9 i ' i .; h — — ■Y tf . m ,(s5 lS)llK3V= mm — sm ?§. he Palladium ftd " Troy, Alabama 1925 Published by The Senior Class m ! -■ (S , % this book can bring to you memories of the never-to- be-forgotten years spent in the dear old Troy Normal; can burn deeper into, your soul that spirit of democracy that has made this institution what it is today; can etch more clearly into your minds the picture of your institu- tion — an institution that, in its workings, is the greatest friend and ally a state may have for progress and happi- ness; then, indeed, we shall be justified in claiming that it has been a pleasure and a privilege to edit this book, for ice shall have given you a friend and a treasure invaluable. U ia. Walts ii:iii:iijiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii )iimiiiiiiiniMiiiii[iiii;N: ' m;itn!ii;ii; (1 iiiMiiiiJiii;niniiiiii;ittiM!iMiniii;M;:ii:;i;:.ii)i iittiii J ir;m i jiiii To the alumni of the State Normal of Troy on whom rests the duty of dissem- inating the message of freedom as taught through education ; who have contrib- uted so freely to their country ' s welfare by transmitting those elements of culture essential to the stability and betterment of society; who have reflected honor upon their Alma Mater the pages of this book are lovingly dedicated. ill inminitmiimnMiiiiiitriiiimiiiiiiiiiiit nit tin niiimiimiimiimii IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH Ill- following .in- some of the successful alumni of our school. Thej are ever ready to answer anj call to duty. Mildred Armstrong Headland Graduated August 14, Sol OMON B l I K Willi Sf luated w ith the i las ol Annii Charles Bovd Birmingham ( , aduated 1924 II. (;. Brocdi n Andalusia Graduated Mrs. s. E. Crawford Hurttboro Graduated August 17, 1923 II. 15. COP] ; ; , Graduated August, 1924 E. llM.W ' lull Graduated June 2, 1924 Laur Cow ri (,-. Graduated March, 1 9 24 I I II II K1 ' I R !.,,.!■ Graduated Ma) 27, 1919 Ci.i r ii Colquh r Wt tumfka Graduated May 27, 1919 M KB] mi II RI I N Graduated June 2, 1 v 24 Vivi w (i i nil r Vas iville, 1 - Graduated in class of 19 19 .S ' rtrn Claudi II x ' i i - Newton Graduated May, 1924 Miri m J(iM - - Bay M Graduated August, 192 3 Gertrudi Jordan - Midland Cit Graduated May 29, 1923 Estini Inez McKnighi Abanda Graduated Tunc 2, 1924 R - MAI PAT] Auburn Graduated August 2 3, 1924 Y. i L Perry__ Greenville Graduated August 2 3, 1924 Sam Reeves Troy Graduated, 1922 Albert O. Richards Baker Hill Graduated August 2 3, 19 24 Tampa Robbins Wetiunpka Graduated June 2, 1924 Herbert Smith Troy Graduated August 2 3, 1924 Com ik Scarbrouch ______ Blue Springs Graduated August, 192 3 Blanc hi T .lm .dgi Eufaula Graduated June 2, 1924 Y. C. C vrti r Goshen Graduated, 19 19 Eight ADMINIS1 KM I )N B II DING Cl ' 1 II (.1 l.lhR RY Training School Presidents Home College Song You maj talk about your colleges, Columbia and Vale, old Princeton, Harvard and the rest, ' till you grow verj pale, Or black, or blue, or anj other tint that you may like; Mm m for us, our hearts are fixed on t hi- Normal down in Pike. Kl I R MS For we are students of the Normal down in l ' ikc, We ' ll never hik -, Our colors are Crimson and Black. We ' ll bravelj bear the banner of our Normal School, Rah! Rah! Rah! (spoken ...I lib) Troy, Troys K.ih 1 Rah! K..h ' We ' re the kind who ' ll sure come back. O, the dear old Normal down in Pike! O, Bhe ' s our chiefest joy. She ' s the gem of Alabama, and she ' s the crown of Troy. Mlow your trumpets, sound the drums, and let the cymbals strike, A In] ' we cheer till tin- welkin rings tor the Normal down in Pike. Thirteen Edward Madison Shackelford President Shackelford presents himself to the students as a man of culture, dignity and lofty ideals. He exemplifies those principles of life for which the Normal School stands. His power of analysis, and logical thinking; his high sense of honor and justice, combined with rare executive ability, make him an ideal head of an institution of this kind. His large experience enables him, while seeing life in its larger aspects, not to ignore the smaller issues. As one who striyes for the correlation of secular and Christian education, with his own high Christian char- acter, he sets a most wholesome example which influences students to make better men and w omen. Our president wins the love, appreciation, and unqualified respect of the students by his firm and dignified, yet considerate, attitude; his untiring patience in assisting them oyer boulders and pitfalls of school life; his steadfastness, promptness, and sense of humor — in other words, for just what he is. Not only so, but he has won admiration of students, faculty, and friends of the institution by his untiring efforts against tremendous odds to make for us a better and bif er school. Then again, he is more than a local character. His influence in educational progress has been felt and is recognized throughout the state. Recently as president of the Alabama Educa- tional Association he has put on foot a movement for increasing the educational facilities in the state so that the children of Alabama may have equal chance with those of other states. He is laboring to bring about a new era of progress for the public schools of the state, that Alabama may stand equal to her sister states in educational rank. Fourteen Edward Madison Shackelford, A. M., LL. D. The Ideals of Our School All great educational institutions, a; all strong individuals, have their particular ideals and philosophies. The Troy Normal is not an exception to this truth. The school not only requires thoroughness and accuracy in its academics, but it is reasonable in expecting the subscription to these ideal: beffore sponsoring, to the fullest extent, its students and alumni. The educated man is the man with certain subtle, spiritual qualifications which make him calm in adversity, happy when alone, just in his dealings, sane in the fullest meaning of that - .vord, in all the affairs of his life. It is pleasant to t iink of the educ ated man as being a hater of hypocrisy and sham, possessing a keen and deep sympathy, evidencing an attitude of tolerance and a spirit of simplicity and hopefulness, feeling that the " length of things is -canity; only their depth is joy. " Such are the ideals and philosophies of this institution. To the implantation and develop- ment of these ideals, it is purposed to reveal the prepotentialities of the mind, the installation of the consciousness of each one ' s standing on holy ground, and to set the student dreaming, " asleep in the lap of legends old " . — Jso. A. Broxjon. Sixteen Matthew Downer Pace, C. E., Auburn Mathematics Edward McBryde Wright, iM. A., University of Nashville, Nashville Education and Director o ' Training School Celeste Darby, Diploma, Troy Normal, Student Teachers ' College, Univ. of Tenn. Primary Critic LORAINF. HAMIL, B. S., PtABODY COLLEGE Supervisor Intermediate Practice Teaching Mrs. (Catherine McCall, Student Teachers ' College and American Conservatory Director Public School Music Myra Segars, B. S., Teachers ' Collet, i Assistant in Mathematics Clari Rom rs, Diploma, Troy Normal and Student Leland Stanford University Drawing ami Handwork Allie M. Rymer, Diploma, Curry School of Physical Education Physical Education Auxford S. Sartain, B. A., University of Alabama History and dries Curren M. Farmer, A. M., University of North Carolina Director Field Extension Work F-iglitccn Fi i ok Martin, Diploma, Troi Normal m Sm him Peabody Junior High School Critii Herberi . Savage, B. V.., Vanderbili University .a in il Si ten M r Di How Ru m, M. A., l ' i vbod C oil i i.i English Mrs. h. . Sav m.i , 15. A., mi Colli i.i French William M. Hughes, Normal Diploma vnu Studeni Peabody Colleci Junior High School Vocational Director M ry England, B. s. in Education, Univ. Missouri vnd Gradi vr Warrensburc Normal Supervisor Primary Practice Teaching Ross V. Ford, B. s., Ai b r .■ (■ , Director tmJ Instructor in History M ri ii W. Smith, M. A., i i . oi Mi souri m ;-Vi k Studi i Kirksvilli Normal ant in History John A. Broxson, B. S., University i Vlabama Assistant in Education and Dire tor oj Manual Training M ry Bradley, B. S., Peabody Colleci .in in English Nineteen -™T " " " ' w.ii. iiL.M ' mTmYr Leila McGregor, A. B., Conversi College, Studeni Peabody and Urbana, III Junior Hi i School Critic Hilda Womac, B. S., Peabody College Primary C ■ Catherini Elizabeth Lowe, B. S., Peabody College lutti Critic Jo hPH C. Hayes, Diploma, Troy Normal Tutor in Clarice Barm-, B. S., Peabody College Teacher Home £. onomics Louisi Brown, Florenci Normal Intermediate Critic Annij Laurii Watson, Troy Normal Primary C r Davis, Troy Normal Intermed .v Critic Tzcenty Mary Augusta Allrj d Senior II. Troy Calhoun Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24; Literary Editor Palladium, ' 24, ' 25; Secretary Senior Class, ' 24, ' 25; Secretary Sigma Kappa Pi, ' 24, ' 2 5; Vice-President Calhoun Literary Society ' 2 5. It ' s good psychology to start our Senior ion off with such a good-looking pic- ture as this. We hope yon like it as well • like iht girl. Nannii Lou Benton Senior I. Enterprise Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. Pretty, kind and smart — smart where knowledge and pretty clothes arc concerned. Elm a Bethuni Senior I. Abbeville Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 2 5. . ' silence is golden, Elma must be wealthy! She is a fine girl! Bessie Black S :nior I. Luverne A friend to all and a good student. What more could we save Vivian Boltuell Senior II. Milo It being modest is a fault, VlVIAN is cer- tainly faulty. Her reserved manner and quiet disposition placed her in our hearts. Pharoah B. Bovfttk Senior III. Dothan Pre-Normal I., Representative Student Council, ' 22; President V. M. C. A., ' 23, ' 24; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Life without a woman is a bore, and with her is a tragedy. I seem to enjoy tragedies! Edna Bruner Senior I. Ashford Y. W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25. Where fun is, there Edna will be also! Grace Bruner Senior I. Ashford V. W. C. A., ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. There is something of Paradise in this little girl. Twenty-two Ill NRY BRUNER i i. Ashford Chairman World Fellowship Committee, Y. W. C. ., ' 23, ' 24; Calhoun Literar) Society, ' 24, ' 25. V girl of congenial nature, plea ing fei al ' tty and a ad) imile. II l I. BCRDI -II U Senior II. H adland Quiet and unassuming .n, too dull and commonplace to describe this little lady — " ' • yet that is just what ' ■■ M k . ki i Carroll Senior III. Bruni Y. W. C. ., ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Gladstone Litera j Jj Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. Dm k- eyed, mischievous and intei oil describe M kc ki t. Tin C RROI.I. Senior I. Ozark Student Council Vice-Pre:ident, ' 23, ' 24; D Kappa Sigma Vice-President, ' 24, ' 25 j Senior 1. Vssistant in Methods, ' 24, ' 2?. Taxi, Lady ' t . I ' ll take a Ford ' M KH) COP! I m Senior 1. Glenwo id V. W. C. V, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25; Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 23, ' 24, ' One who believes thai tin- most oj lij found outside the text-book ' Ki mi COX Senior I. Enterprise Gladstone Literar) Society, ' 24, ' 25. Quiet, good, gentle on J kind , better girl is hard to fin. I ' Minnii 1. 1 i Davis Senior III. Headland Y. W. C. A., ' 2 ; Calhoun Literary Soi ' 24, 2S; Giee Club, ' 24, ' 25. Not afraid of work, hut not in sympathy •T ' .V it! S k Davis Senior II. Troj ma Kappa Pi, ' 2 5, ' 24, ' 2 , Secretary-Treas- urer Junior Class, ' 23, ' 24; Assistant Sr. II. Methods, ' 24. Attractive, friendly, original! Reall) ;.. o fine girl. tvtlv Senior III. Newton Editor-in-Chief Palladium, ' 2 5; Calhoun Reader, i - i She has been an important co% in the Cla • of ' 25. A splendid worker, %ood mixer, and a friend to all. [SAPHENA Rl.I I- Senior II. Letohatchie Gladstone Literary Society, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Y. W. C. A., ' 22, ' 23; French Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Very seldom do we cotm a ross a girl of [SAPHENA ' S name, vivacity and personality. Mrs. Paulini Virginia Espy Senior III. Abbeville French Club, ' 24, 25; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25; Cal- houn Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. In her, Abbeville has a sincere representa- tivt . BoNNii Mai Faulk Senior II. Ozark Y. W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24; English Assistant, ' 24, ' 25. Hair that never flies out ■ powder that never come; of J • frocks that never wrinkle, and shoe; that eier shine. Girls, how doe; she do it: HUBI R I 1 LOW I R- Senior III. Ozark Vice-President Senior Class, ' 24, ' 2 5; Varsity Baseball, ' 24; Varsity Football, ' 24; Letter Club, ' 24, ' 25. Cue-ball aver.; that he may be baldheaded, bitl he van tackle still. B sir Lucilli Frost Senior III. Dozier President V. YV. C. A., ' 24, ' 2 5 ; Dramatic Editor Palladium, ' 2 5; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25; Orchestra, ' 24, ' 2 5; Student Assistant Methods, ' 24, ' 25. BONNIE ' S our bet worker. Bl Rill GlYI - Scnior I. Andalusia Glee Club, ' 24, ' 2 5. She is a winsome, wee thing! To know her is to love her. HELF G. ' .OYl R Senior I. Clayton Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. Ill Ll is rather quel in her manner, but we are pretty sure that " still waters run deep " . Twenty-four I ' l CGY GLOVI R Si nior 11. l l.. ton Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25 j Glee Club, 24, ' 25. ' ; • Cupid ' s dart. Mildred Grekni Senior III. Louisville Assistant in Education, ' 24, ' 25 3 Trea urer Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 24, ' 25 ; Soliciting Editor Palla- dium, ' 25. One of the best all around girls in school. Mattii Will Gt i iirh 1 I. [nvi 1 -Presideni Y. W. C. A., , Jokers ' Club, ' 24, ' 25 5 Presideni Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. ible, witty, inteltigi in one! M ry Kin 1 1 Hali Senior II. Dothan Gladstone Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Her whole being is filled with good nature, likableness, generosity and goodness. LvciLLl H RK1- Senior III. G ady e-President Calhoun Literary Society, ' 2 , ' 24, »25; French Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. A quiet nature, dignity to spare, wisdom in store, and ii 7, 11 friend -cor having. Hi r rd H v rd Senior III. P Tdido Blue Ridga Representative Y. M. C. A., ' 24; Calhoun Debater, ' 24; Letter I lub, ' 25, ' 24, ' 25; President Senior Cla -•, ' 24, ' 2S ; Business Mana- ger Palladium, ' 25 j Varsity Football, ' 22, ' 24; rj Bask (tball, ' ::, ' 23. II,- has the exceptional quality of being a %ooJ scholar ,i J oo.l mixer among men. Dannii (i. Hayes Senior III. Newton President Student Council Summer, ' 24; V M. (. ' A., ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. Hr gave most of his time to worthy ih.u i. Mr-. 1) nsii (I. II vi - Senior III. Newton French Club, ' 24. A sweetly, serious nature hat gets her thru this life with minimum of friction. Twenty-five Opal Helms Senior II. Luverne Modest and thoroughly likable, she is a girl that we cannot forget. Martha Hollowav Senior III. Monroeville Y. W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5; Gladstone Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5. Martha is a steady worker, but she lias a time for fun and friends. Such a girl will always find room at the top. Edna Hudspeth Senior II. Abbeville Calhoun Society, ' 24, ' 2 5. Very unselfish] Conscientious and friendly — the typical Abbeville type. Mildred Hudspeth Senior II. Abbeville Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. Though silfiit in her ways she -. ' All some day attain those high ambitions for which she is so earnestly striv ing. Lou i si Incram Senior II. Opelika Y W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24; V. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 2 5; Jokers ' Club, ' 24, ' 2 5; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25; History Assistant, ' 24, ' 25. A sweet disposition, a good friend, and a real sport. Myrtis Ingram Senior II. Gantt V. W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5; Gladstone Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25. Whoever - ' .ears a hap pi fare does a service to humanity ! Nl LI. J AC K ; O.N Senior II. Eclectic Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. Just the type of girl that makes you a true and dependable friend. Ellie Keahey Senior III. Ariton Art Editor Palladium, ' 25. Optimism is her creed. We can fudge the wealth of her friendship by her hair. Twenty-six . K I 111 K KlLLOl GH III. 1 1 ra ille V M. C. A. President, ' 24, ' 25j Letter Club, ' ■ ;, ' |., ' 25; Varsitj I ootball, ' 23, ' 24; Varcity Baseball, ' 2 3 5 Treasurer Palladium, ' 25. - football f iiYir, ,i song bird, and oni the best sports in the class o) ' 25. Bi n Edn l-i u ii Senior I. Montgomery V. W. C. , ' 2 , ' 24, ' 25 j Calhoun Literary ■ , ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Sweel Family, ' 24, ' 25. .. ,;, ■: :, - " a word ii ' " quiet " in the die- lioinu i Rom kt E. I-i W IS Senior 111. Marbuiy Letter Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Basketball, ' 23, 24, ' 2S 5 Captain tj 1 ootball, ' 24 . ' Tis much to be a nan, ,m, Bob m i win . Ri i:-i Lingo III. Clayton Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 24, »25 j Glee Club, ■24, ' 25. i ss personified. I o i Long Senior III. Repton There is more to In admired about Tom than Ins height. Jewel MUin Senior III. Headland Y. W, C. A., ' 24 j Calhoun Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25 s Glee Club, ' 24, 25. H,i Motto: " The only way to have a true friend is to be J. I). McCrory, Jr. Senior III. Akron Y. M. C. A., ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 24, ' 25; Senior Representative, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Football, ' 24; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, »25; Varsity Baseball, ' 25 ; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. HY ( to say that lie is a " thoroughly likable chap " , it ' s been Join- so much. But the only way we knot , to vary it is to my he is the " likablest " chap we know of. V LI k McInnis Senior II. Montgomei j Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25) English Assistant, ' 25. She wears a smile — a really sincere one — ■ and lias a pleasant word for everyone. 1 Ut ' llt Blanche McKay Senior III. Headland Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Assistant Mathematics, ' 24, ' 2 5. A Math shark — still one of the sweetest dispositions found around anywhere. James G. McLeod Senior III. Georgians Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Captain Varsity Football, ' 21; Varsity Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. McLEOD has been with us a lone; time and he has certainly done his part since here. Claire McNair S ' -nior III. Inverness Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; X. B. X. Club, ' 2 5. Claire is a worthy girl, recognized by all for her ready vail and easy-going ways. Mam if Ruth McNeil Senior III. Pine Leycl Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; X. B. X. Club, ' 2 5. You are uncommon in one thine;: you are n; iou small. Dawley McRae Senior III. Tallassee Y. M. C. A., ' 24, " l ; Gladstone Literary So- ciety, ' 24, ' 2 5; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 2 5. He ' s a school teacher, but he ought to be a •politician-, he likes to argue so well. Elizabeth Massey Senior III. Franklin V. W. C. A., ' 24, ' 25; Gladstone Literary So- ciety, ' 24, ' 2 5; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. A real honest-to-goodness Pol yauna dis- position. Ellen M vrtin Senior II. Pittsyiew Y. W. C. A., ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary So- ciety, ' 2 3, ' 24. Lively, an.! good humored. Para Lee Merriweather Senior II. Jones Mill Y. W. C. A., ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary So- ciety, ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25; Gladstone Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5. She ue-vei worries about tomorrow. Twenty-eight C ' l. R Al.l( I Morg Senior III Jones M II Calhoun Literal j Society, ' ! , ' 24, ' 25 ; P I ,. m h Club, ' 24, ' 25. The " Tar Baby " that we all read about in V o, o f W w ro i on.. tious about her work, Ku n n Morgan Senior I !. Tuskege ■ Calhoun Literary So ietj , ' .4, ' 2S. (iooil student and a willing worker in th-while i ause. J m i - li. Morg w III. I lonora ille I ii i Club, ;, ' 24, ' 2Sj Varsitj Football, ' -5, ' t , Set rel trj Palladium, ' 25. Good looking? Yes. Tall} Rather. Popular? Uh-huh. That ' s " Jimmy " . Kvi LYN Ml w Senior III. Louisville Gladstone Literar) Society, ' 2 , ' 24, ' 25 j French Club, ' 24, ' 25. ' : h ' . • been hen two vears, but it didn ' t take all that time to find hei lovable dis- position and sterling qualities. Helen Nimmo Senior III. Loxley Secretarj Gladstone Literarj Society, ' 23 j Jokers ' Club, ' 24, ' 25. Shi had two faults or maybe U She is lovable, so what a , M rv Km m Nor ion Senior III. Clopton . W. C. V, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 , Wi Science ' 24, ' 25 j Vice-President Student Council, ' 24j Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 24, ' 25 j Senior Representa- tive Palladium, ' 25. A girl whom everybody loves and admires. K i . i ; i ki ANDR] u N ' lnm i.i.v Senior III. Baileyton Junior Representative Student Council, ' 2 5, ' 24; mt Librarian, " 2 3, ' 24. id that calm, unruffled brow -v io knows what thoughts might find their zuay! Myra R - Senior I. Wetumpka Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25 j Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25. Like a ray of sunshine, always smiling. Twenty-nii Velma Roli.i N Senior III. Jones Mill Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 2 5; N. B. N. Club, ' 25; Prophet, Senior Class, ' 25. Not a member of the Student Council, but she is owned by it. Harris Rollen Senior III. Jones Mill Gladstone Literary Society A conscientious felloia, but never too busy for fun. Hi rv Asa Roper Senior III. Honoraville Secretary V. M. C. A., ' 24, ' 25; Gladstone Lit- erary Society, ' 24, ' 2 5; Letter Club, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Basket- ball, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Baseball, ' 24, ' 25. What there is about him we can highly recommend. Fannie Mae Rvals Senior I. Banks Her hair is no more sunny than her heart. WlLMA RVAL5 Senior I. Banks With a smile for everybody, this serious- minded girl seems to have but one object — to drag dozen A ' s. Katie Sawyer Senior I. Jones Mill Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 2 5. A splendid, quiet, and well rounded charac- ter, a fine sport and a true blue friend. Lillian Sawyer Senior I. Jones Mill Calhoun Literary Soc ety, ' 24, ' 25. One of the distinctive type of girls of the modern South. Blonde, polite and awfully likable. Mvnn Sawyer Senior I. Jones Mill Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. One of those soft-spoken »:e?nbers who is a sincere and true friend to those who know her. A praiseworthy combination in any girl. Thirty [■TTiiMiMiMiTmirmrTTTTTT • Em m ii Si i.i Senior I. Louis ille Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 24, ' 25. Quiet and modest, a lovable disposition and ,1 true j ' Aim K S i ii.n Senior II. Pine Level S ie is tall and stately, and has the most unusual fascinating smile, Kk i i k SNIDER Senior 111. Goshen , i M. C. A., ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25s Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 2 5, ' 24, ' 25. wen as big as his heart, I ' d hate for him to step on my toes ' Till l.M Si. ii i Senior III. Ashford y. W. C. A., ' 23, ' 24, ' 25s Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, 25. Her disposition is as cheerful as her verv hair ' Li la Si uckey Senior II. Midi. mil City Small figure, large at heart! Mon Si I.I. IV Senior II. Pine Level .7 worthy girl, quiet in nature, conscien- tious in her work and a possessor of a friendly smile. Franci s Thompson Senior II. Union Springs Calhoun Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24. We till like indifferent people, and here is one whom you will love ' She wouldn ' t , are if the canteen closed. She " ain ' t put- ting out, " but we believe there is a man somewhere. Edna Tr km k k Senior I. Atmore Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Jokers ' Club, ' 24, ' 25 s Assistant English, ' 2 5. Just n pal that will make you think that every day is a holiday. We are all going to lo:e a good stand-by when she leaves. Thirty-one Roy Walker Senior III. Troy Letter Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Athletic Editor for Palladium, ' 25; Varsity Football, ' 22; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, ' 2 5; Varsity Ba.ball ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5. He bribed us not to mention that lie was tlie " Goat " of the class, so we " ain ' t " — but he " certainly are " . Nell Walton Senior I. Waverly Junior Representative Student Council, ' 24; President Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 24, ' 25; Presi- dent Calhoun Literary Society, ' 2 5. Pretty to walk with; Witty to talk with. Lois Ward Senior II. Pin- Apple Gladstone Literary Society, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25. A true friend with a sweet disposition. EVELYN WAR! Senior III. Dudley, Ga. Jokers ' Club, ' 24, ' 25; President X. B. N. Club, ' 24, ' 25. An excellent voting wotnan, and modest ' Annie Laurie Watson Senior I. Clayton Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Sigma Kappa Pi, ' 24, ' 25. Tall, sweet, cute, friendly, original, enter- taining — and oh, a thousand other things all go to make up Ann ' Ouida Watts Senior I. Beatrice Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25; Jokers ' Club ' 24, ' 2 5; Art Editor of Palladium, ' 25. A girl who possesses splendid talents and sound judgment to the nth degree. H ALL It WthK- Senior II. Coffee Springs Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 24, ' 2 5; French Club, ' 24. Hallie is a coquette to the end of her fingers ' . iNtZ Whatley Senior II. Opelika V. W. C. A., ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5; Jokers ' Club, ' 14, ' 25; Assistant Home Economics, ' 24, ' 25. She specialized in Domestic Science and she ' ll he lucky some day in — oh, -yell ' Thirty-two Aim hi r I.. Wiin i Si nioi II!. Ashford Pri idem Gladstone Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. Don ' t let those shell-rimmed glasses de- ■ von- he isn ' t the kind vou might think. Lot Willi vms Si nior II. [ roj A good student, and yet she doesn ' t talk too much, nor look too wise. John Wilson Senior III. TrOJ Student Council President, ' 24, ' 2 ;, Advertising Manager Palladium, ' 25. Look out, Rudolph! M ky Em M Wood Senior III. Abbeville Y. W. C. A., ' 23, ' 24-, ' 25; Calhoun Literarj Society, ' 23, ' 24. Good matured and goo t tempered. An nii Woods Senior I. Headland Y. W. C. A., ' 24, ' 2 s; Delta Kappa Sigma, ' 22, ' 2 3, ' 24, ' 25 j Editor of Wit and Humor, Palla- dium, ' 25; Varsity Basketball, y 21, ' 2 5. Ann n is fond of laughing and keeping up conversation. JollN-i I Yl l. I KION Senior II. Ashford Calhoun Literary Society, " 2 3, ' 24, ' 2 5; Y. W. C A., ' 23, ' 24, " ' 25. Next year the campus, the .lining room, and — well the whole school won ' t seem the same because JoHNVl will be gone. Moody McNair Senior III. Troy Letter Club, ' 2 3, ' 24. Deacon, a big-hearted, likable old chap and ■-.:r were glad to have him here. Thi i.m Ry i.i- Senior I. Brundidge Y. W. C. A., ' 24. is needless to say that (he is pretty, be- ■c yon can see that. HlI.D Rl VNOLDS Senior III. Newton Brilliant in more -. ' .ays than one — disposi- tion, studies and several other things. Thirty-three Georc.f Le-lie Baxter Senior III. Ashford Letter Club, ' 22, " 2 3, ' 24; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. " Here ' s to Baxter " — a true friend and good sport. Mildred Glover Senior II. Enterprise Sigma Kappa Pi, ' 24, ' 25; Calhoun Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25. A stxteel girl, possessor of a sunny disposi- tion and the " nicest " smile. Anna Laura Hall Senior I. Titus Gladstone Literary Society. Friendly, likable, nice and entertaining, all .o describe Anna Laura. Annii Mai King Senior I. A hford Y. W. C. A., ' 2 5, ' 24; Calhoun Literary So- ciety, ' 2 5, ' 24, ' 25. Conscientious? Yes. And she is more than that; she is a true, one whom every one admire:. Thirty-four Senior Class History is charactertistic of .ill intelligent people, i iclecl number of students throughout the ■ ■ ' Vlabama were nol satisfied with a mere 1 inpletion ol high school. I hi , inspired 1 their previous achievements and thai inner feeling which told them the) were born teachers, selected the S. N, S., as the ideal place for further development. I herefore, in the Fall of i l ' J3, with ambition and determination spurring them on, tins exclusive group entered the S. V S., iw in knowledge. Not satisfied with the previous histories written, each membsr came to do his part in presenting .1 hist or) thai would not onl) be I 1 inal ng, but would also l an inspiration to the fortunate readers. Naturall) classification was their first experience in this new environment. Nol knowing just what to do .Hid where to go, we wandered aimlessly around until some condescending - directed us to the classification committee. Even though we didn ' t know what ti do, « as- sumed .111 intellectual air. As we passed down b the long row of teachers getting our sheets signed, we could feel the piercing eyes of the different members of the facult) searching our faces in an attempt to ascertain at first sight whethe r they could trace an) signs of knowledge. Tins trying ordeal over, we urn- free to spend the rest of the day getting acquainted with each other. In the first few days, man) friendships that proved to be lasting were formed. Our class showed .1 spirit of co-operation in the ver) beginning. Nol onl) were we read) to rejoice with our fortunate mates that made A ' s, but were equally read) to weep with the unfortunates who made D ' s. Our prompt response when the president made appeals for mone) was the su- preme test, for the " Princess " was nol honored with our presence. Along with the introduction to each other we were introduced to rules. We were escorted into chapel on the second day " here we heard all the " Dos " and " Don ' ts " we must accept. [plough mam of these were the reverse of our desire , the class acted like brave soldiers, I tear it it had not, this wonderful histor) could not have been written, for the trials and hardships we passed through could never have been endured b) weaklings. In spite of the facl that we were overwhelmed with work, we ever bore in mind the old saying, " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy " . We therefore decided we would not blunt our sharp wits by evading Miss Rymer ' s physical education. During this year we were initiated into main new things: for instance the seven steps and theories of teaching, with the tantalizing threat from Prof. Wright that the sam ■ train would pass through next year and we could ride it again it we did nol know what ever) p ychologist that ever lived said. In the English room Miss Rich reminded us dail) that w ■ could never pass her classes it we did not learn to speak and write correctly. (And an error never passed her rinrt unnoticed, i In the Mathematics department Prof. Pace presented these words: " Now, young people, more have failed in this subject than any other in the course, " often enough that the time spent in sympathizing with our unfortunate predecessors caused many of us to be fellow sufferers. In the history room, not wanting to neglect us, and desiring to keep up the spirit, Mr. Sartain administered plus and minus and intelligence tests which we survived, but under which our intelligence often suet limbed. In science Mr. Savage preached " adaptation " so often that we naturally, from a psychological viewpoint, felt that we were the most adaptable crea- tures in existence; as the old theory is " We become a part of all we meet " . In methods Miss England accosted us so often with " illustrate " that it became natural for life arguments and examples to p resent themselves when a topic was mentioned. Miss Hamil stressed motivation to such an extent that our one motive became to motivate; while Mr. Hughes approached us daily with the " Teacher ' s Bible " , Holley ' s Technique of Teaching, announcing that we would be especially interested in the study of individual differences. His assignments were " Now class, for tomorrow, vou will memorize the next three chapters, and I want you to remember that the) are the most important in the book. " With all these things haunting this brave la ? we struggled through our Junior year. Then thinking the pioneer days at the S. X. S., successfully finished, we felt that we could sit back and revel in our superior knowledge; but we were soon reminded that there was a little yet for us to learn. Though it seemed sometimes that the teachers were determinedly trying to kill us with work before the year was over, we gritted our teeth, saving, " We can do it " . And we did! The accumulated knowledge of this class proved that even the faculty of the S. X. S., who had frequently pronounced us hopeless, could be mistaken. It had been the general opinion that each Senior class was improving over the previous one. But Dr. Shackelford decided that the class of ' 2 5 was the climax! We could do it all! This class, seeing the importance of agitating problems and fighting threatening evils, clothed in an armor of zeal, determination, and learning, is now going forth to apply wisdom in service. NELL WaLTON. i ' ax-s Thirty sir Senior Class Poem For two shorl jrcars an am hor sa fe Has stayed the ship of Life ; Thai plans secure might -.u.ul t .1 t guide, hip, w lii ' ii later storms grow r 1 Today, bon voyage! ' Tis time; sel Prophetic gleams of hope now tint The filmy clouds that veil the path, An omen oi good that will be sent. Yet onward let u ivillingh go, But think not the golden present lasts; The angry billows before us shall roll, The foam-flecked waves shall back ! ■ But to the one with dauntless courage, All obstacles met, he shall defeat, And far off — beyond the utmost bounds — A chartered coast, a haven sweet. To him a peaceful serenitj awaits. Ah, onward ' on ward! onward sail! Our hearts shall e er, e er crj , Until at last we reach the goal. -V i 1 k K Km • v.T eft Willie Dj n Avant Junior II. Pretty, witty, brainy — a thousand girls in one. Evelyn Beaty Junior III. Louisville Her music beats everything except the carpet. Emily Jane Beckham Junior III. Xewton Modest an. reserve. , bur always a good companion for anyone. . W. Barr Junior III. Slocomb Loves chemistry and — the girls. Gladys Baxter Junior II. Headland " Play comes after work " — with Gladys. Enm; BjoztR Junior I. Sweetwater Ennis ' disposition is as sweet as her carls are pretty. Annii Birch Junior II. Seale A girl whom we can trust and honor. LORKM BlRK Junior III. Troy ; preference to teaching she has shouldered the wheel of matrimony. Willie BRi tR Junior I. Ashford " Hired, Tired and Fired ' " " Now Willie ' " " Hired, Tired and Fired ' . " Bertha Bryan Junior II. Troy " The fairest garden in her looks, And in her mind — the wisest books " J. C. Bryan Junior III. Louisville " A boyish face and form, but a manly form withal " Riby Capp; Junior II. Capps She ' s all our fancy painted her — lovely. Forty F.DW KD C VROLL Junior III. I roj " Mush hath its charms " we therefore tup- pose " Dock ' s " » ,, talent is the cause oj continued Friday night visits to the dor- mitory. Mi Kim v ( 1 1 Junior III Millport M vi k ' s nature i ' a combination oj orig- inality, persistence and thought fulness. ii m Cob i Junior I. Sampson . %irl you ' ll never want to forget — tin. t ouldn ' t if von wanted to. Clydi Copi Junior III. [nverness ' , ometimes, von are feeling blue, Just tall- with Clydi a moment or two. Edith Ccn i im.ii vm Junior I. I ro II i wonder if they make them neater or tweeter than Edith: M i ii COX Junior III. Louis ille Had Mamii lived in Cleopatra ' s day, ri- valry would iiir- existed. ' i -i.i v Dorr ill Junior III. Banks | - him, now von don ' t — out again, in again, on, again. M K " i Dl l OKI) Junior III. Troj Wouldn ' t intentionally harm a fly, hut might drown von in a " sea of words. " J. T. Dyk Junior III. Ariton ' I ' here are two fellows we ,i!l like, and this is both oj them. William M. English Junior III. Elba A permanent wave and a •mile to match. n I. u Rll 1 l «.l Junior II. Enterprise she will, she will; it she won ' t she won ' t. Grady Ford Junior III. Hamilton and he rambled right along. ! i Mary Susie Garnand Junior II. Montgomery Just another one of llie " Reds " . Lummie Vivian Gassett Junior I. Skipperville S ie doesn ' t like the movies. It is so dark she can ' t study in there. Buren Gibson Junior III. Troy — and still the wonder grew, that one small head could cam all lie knew. Glover Junior I. Midland City Frankness is Iter name; fun her spirit. Edith Golden Junior I. Pittsview Ready for anything — work or play. Avis Grantham Junior I. Troy We would like to know if Avis is ever still one moment in her life. Willie Bell Graves Junior III. Marbury Had she lived in the .lavs before recitation. ' became readings, she would have been a famous " reciter " . Mattie Louise Guthrie Junior I. Thompson Always friendly and ever gay. Max Hale Junior III. Wetumpka The most any of us know of Max is, that he is tall, hi oad-shouldered, and handsome. Jane Hall Junior II. Tallassee Jane ' s artistic strokes can more than please the eye. Ruth Harrison Junior III. Brundidgc Demure and quiet, and yet — we think there is something more beneath. Margie Hatcher Junior III. Pittsview " Red " , that is Iter name, and she is always tall ot fun. Forty-two Kl.l ' .l Rl III l)l R UN Junior III. I 1 1 1 k , i n u ■ • . a mm no oom nonsi K i in ri i ' ir(.i i Horn i Junior III. Mm ille " Kat " is tin ' little, fat $irl who et lit, in I ,, S. V. S. Ki Bl Li i How i I I Junior I. Qzark .7 girl with a pleating personality. Gl m - J i w i ii. Junior I. I ole) Gladys is always full oj fun and glee. S R Jim mi rmi Junior I. Lanette r kless driving for Sara; the it an ex- pert in managing " Form " , Opal Johnson Junior III. rail issee Ho: it were pot lible ' or Op i. to bequeath her -nun,- loi, hology to the succeeding . , August us I . Ki ri.y Junior III. Atmore Don ' : crott him boyt; he might stoop down and " soak " you one on the " tneezer " . Lou isi Knight Junior I. Blue Springs A girl with a permanent smile and a willing hand. M rv Lamb Junior II. Trov — and man, the jelly, sighed — ' M rv smiled. (iRU I Ll I Junior II. Seale . never too busy to grant you a fa — the ei ' en plays for us sometimes. Ki Li i Junior I. Elba A spirit oj toy who works in jest, and in work. James Long Junior III. Gordonsville If yon ' 0 to the telephone and call for JAMES ' number, you ' ll be sure to get a — long. Fortytli Margie Mahoni Junior II. Luverne Sweet, pretty and quiet, too-, a friend to all. Willie Evelyn Marley Junior I. Ozark What would happen it WILLIE -c. ' ere to be seen without a " Bark Ruth " : Max ik Martin Junior III. Ozark Li-.s( . folly, looking always on ilie bright side. Maxim Mathison Junior II. Clayton " Nice things are done up in little pack- ages. " This is illustrated in Maxine. Vernol Mayers Junior III. Troy " To know her is to love her. " And Tom knows her well. WlNNII MlCKLER Junior III. Malone, Fla. A better all around girl could never be found . Marie McBridi Junior II. Troy Imagine her not talking about ' SmARY. Arthur L. McCrory Junior III. Georg-iana " Mac " will do all through, don ' t you think so? Elizabeth McNeil Junior I. Pine Level She leaves an indelible impression upon our in e in or v. Lula Mai Newton Junior II. Slocomb ' you can make her talk, you will beat anything we have ever done. M XRt.RhT PKRRY Junior III. Montgomery An A grade student with deep apprecia- tion of humor. You can ' t help liking her. Li wkllyn Pkrjons unior III. Hurtsboro you want a girl with a good disposition, call Ll WKLLYN Willodi s Phillip Junior III. Headland . she thinks about any subject — she has never expressed, her opin- ion yet, N ' ealon Raines Junior III. New Bro kton She doesn ' t say it with flowers, he uses a »i ih instead. Wll 1.111 1-1 Kl 1 Mil II- Junior I. Tusk Do yon •up ox Him i has ever studied her history h (Ik u i ROSS Junior I. Louisville Always laughing, and .i friend that is true. Julia Burr Saw i i i i Junior I. I roj ' ' ,• o J State X oi »uil would not be itself if Ji i.i Hi kr were not hen . Ann ii I. in Sc rbrouch Junior III. Hluo Spring: . . ;■ ,; more m iii- girl, nor it truer friend. Kim Sc VRBROOCH Junior I. Blue Springs Low in stature, s-l-o-w in speech, but watch " i i i E.M I LI Sins Junior II. Troy Whatever she ui. said or .lone, is light tv what she will say or do. Mr-. SaLLII Si 5SIONS Junior II. We .ill admire Mrs. Si ssions ' tenacity. Eliz m.i in Smith Junior II. Troy Can you imagine Elizabi hi depressed with . .a Julia Fr . i - Smith Junior III. Ozark If noise wen .i balloon, Julia would not have a kite. Sai in I ' ii k«. i Smith Junior II. Coffee Springs How would Sallii look without Vassii or Hu.l ll on either side of her? Forty-tit c DORTHV SOESBF Junior I. Foley Another who belong; with a trio. Carolyn Stewart Junior III. White Oak Springs You have heard of perpetual motion — she is a perpetual teaser. Charlie Clifford Stroud Junior I. Union Springs Charlie Clifford ' s loved by everyone. Julia Swain Junior III. Troy Julia gets credit for manual training. We hardly see how she does it; the boys do the work. Evelyn Taylor Junior II. Tuskegee With every laugh she gains ten pounds, and site is forever laughing. Ruby Thagard Junior I. Eufaula She uses one corner of the parlor every Friday night. Florence; Trawick Junior II. Clayton Florence is one of the few girls who has held on to her treasured locks. Lois Turnipseed Junior I. Troy She answers every history question, and then declares she never studies. Sammif Turnipseed Junior III. Troy A very good friend of work, site lies right down beside it. Frances Key Walters Junior II. Troy A few more like Fan would turn this old Normal upside down. Lillian Whigham Junior I. Skipperville Lovable, quiet and unassuming. Gladys Whigham Junior I. Skipperville You would never know that these were sisters if you fudged by actions or hair. Forty-sh M i i ii Willi m- Junior II. I . » ' , ided wheihei J in Caesar or Columbus discovered England. M K 1 1 Willi VMS Junior II. Honoraville regulai English Shark??? Shi mi English assistant next year. Kr 1 11 Willi Junior II. Andalusia In l er estimation, everything worth while comet from the Downing Industrial S (. HOOL. ToMMii Loi i i Willi vmson Junior II. lichee Ouij answers all of her problems, in- cluding her math. Hi rnh i Woods Junior I. Hi-.kI1.uhI Always looking out for her Aim Annie. Paulini Roiim Junior II. Do .r lit- fully believe that she ouLl not , without Myrtis Ingram. Lola Guy r I. Letohatchee We would say lots about Lola, but we haze said it all about the others. Isn ' t it hard luck to come last? Junior III Directory If you know what you want, and you want what you .vant when you want it; won ' t you consult usr Wt have: Mathematicians who can prove the impossible by the Bible with the assistance of Went- uorth and Smith. Scientist: who can generate gas without the aid of an apparatus. Psychologists ever ready to serve as good Samaritans, or modern Moses to lead poor way- faring stragglers out of the wilderness; and with ideals as unattainable as making an " A " in Psychology. Grammarians who can punctuate the longest chapter in Caesar so that it will ab-sol-ute-lv stand the test. Historians who have a thorough knowledge of the history department of the library, and have finally concluded that the " War between the States " has closed. Forty-eight A Ch aracte ristic Mo nday fo r Ju niors 7:30 O ' CLOCK — Physical Education- " Is the powder straight on my face? " " Are all the papers out of mj hail " " Mercy! I forgot to wash my face. " " I ' m so sleepy. " " (Jot .1 spare safety pin? " " You forgot to tie youi slims. " " Guess so, Miss Rymer is already calling the roll. " Thus begins the day. A manless bunch are we, therefore we enjoy such privileges .is above mentioned. sin O ' CLOCK — Method.. — Physical education over! Miss England awaits us with — we know not whether it is sarcasm or humor, but we .ill unanimously agree that we love her, even though we .ill jump when sin- calls on us. In tins class we are impressed with the fact that on the shoulders of the teachers the responsibility of educating the future generations rests. Here we begin to feel serious tor the first time that day. 9:3ii O ' CLOCK — Education (Scientifically speaking Psychology) — This serious feeling in- .is we approach this class ami arc introduced to such terms as: curriculum, environment, apperception, differentiating, characteristic, psychological adjustment, etc. IK well adopted jokes, l ' rotessor Broxson strixes bravely to lilt the encircling gloom that hovers over his de- spondent (lass. We try to learn the why and wherefore of every move a child makes. lf):3 l O ' CLOCK — Art — III the formulation of our schedule, Mr. Savage use, I discretion when lie set aside this period for the training of our hands, instead of our minds. In this das-, under the auspil - " t Miss Rogers, « learn to draw and paint eats, dogs, and landscape-, which, we hope some day, our pupils will improve on. ll:3ii O ' CLOCK — English — Trembling, yet with a courageous front, we saunter into the English room. Here we sit with rapt attention and listen to the well prepared expostulations ot our thoroughly capable instructor. We feel sure that Mi-- Rich is not sure just when people cease to he babies, because she often addresses us with " Bless the baby. " Probably when we become Seniors she will think us -o " grown up " and " wise " , that she will no longer address us as she docs now . Forty-nine I KBnoraA J nl Pre-Normal 3rd Pre-Normal Nell Bollard Troy Pavlinb Clyatt 3rd Pre-Normal Cottonton Bernard Faulk Trov Ramond Farnell 3rd Pre-Normal Searifrlit Minnie Lou Grih in 3rd Pre-Normal Cottondale, Fla. Ralph Kilpatrick 3rd Pre-Normal Trov Aubrfy Lawrence Morgan 3rd Pre-Normal Brantley Flora Mfrfdith 3rd Pre-Normal Trov Sara Paul T. B. Rose F.n da Raul? Era Run? 3rd Pre-Normal Goshen Trov Gantt Dothan Fifty-tsoo Jiul Pre-Normal V KM ENZOR 2ml Prc-Normal Trov Mn. i ii Mil F 2ml Pre-Normal Trov 2nd Pre-Normal M ! Emm Johnston -nil Pre-Normal BmndidL ' v _ihI Pre-Normal I. i)l 1-1 LlNDS M 2nd Pre-Normal Capps Fifty-three UUHSJ CI Blanchf Lamb 2nd Pre-Normal Grady McPherson -iid Pre-Normal R. J. Richardson 2ml Pre-Normal Ash ford Ozark Ln Ella Ray !nd Pre-Normal Andalusi; Martha Sanders 2nd Pre-Normal Trov Ri i.i cc Shepherd d Pre-Normal Shreveport, La. Ou i n Sim li r 2ml Pre-Normal Averini Ski NNER 2ml Pre-Normal Bessie Whitehead 2nd Pre-Normal Palmyra Troy Trov Edith Cardwell 1st Pre-Normal Donnie Chapm w 1st Pre-Norms Trov Troy Theodore Dai. ton, Jr. 1st Pre-Normal Goshen Fiftj .mmimmmMimiiimmi ' m Km i R Ellis 1st Pre-Normal Brundulgi I i i i Grimmer Isl Pre-Normal Glerwoo 1 III III RKI 1 ' re-Norma Cl KM- III l -( 1st Pre-Normal (il M)VS II Ml VY ' -i Pre-Normal K I I ■ LOF LIN 1st Pre-Normal 1st Pre-Normal t ' lIK or Li I Ki.i i:i i! 1 Phillip 1st Pre-Normal El 1 u:l I II R;i IIBL ' RC Isl Pre-Normal Awn M i ; i Sanders Isl Pre-Normal iwood Goshen Can You Imagine Bernard Faulk as the leading man in Milt Tolbert ' s Show? V vssil Wl i KS parading a broad smile? Sara Paul 7 dim, fair, delicate actress in Hollywood? Flora Meredith teaching school in Bank;, Alabama? Nell Ballard displaying her paintings m the art gallery in Neva York? Paulini CLYATT as the Governor of the State of Missouri? Minnie Lot " Griffin teaching school in the Rn de La Paix, Paris ' ? ENDA RaWLS not getting excellent in Geometry? J. B. Rose never -visiting the girls ' dormitory on Friday night ' ? Aubrey Lawrence Morgan going home to spend all the week end when he lias a girl here? MAUDE Skinner fainted and primped to receive her date on Friday night? Janie SlMS without those tantalizing eves? Ralph Kilpatrick owning one of those Villas in Italy and being called " Sicnor " by his servants ' ? RAYMOND FaRNELL as a tight rope walker in the circus ' ? Era R ine selling chewing um in the Waldorf-Astoria? If so, then you arc a genius, my dear, and should be a teacher of psychology in the Trov State Normal. Fifty-sijt Dreaming the Impossible I wouldn ' t be a Senior, I ' ll tell you ilic reason » In , They are so scared they won ' t get Those Diplomas bj .mil by. I wouldn ' t like- to be a Junior, And why, would you like to ask: Because it ' s only a year befon They ' ll be in the Senior class. 1 like being a third Pre-Normal For the) are not afraid one bit; Their privileges are always taken But they make the best of it. Fifty First Pre-Normals Sav, what do you mean — First Pre-Normal Class; Why that ' s not a bit puzzling to state, Its members, perhaps, have a record of A ' s, Or maybe they " flunk " ' em straight. And maybe, they ' re brilliant, or maybe they ' re not, And maybe they ' re " long " or " short " , But somehow or other vou can always spot A class that ' s the regular sort. They ' re eager, and joyous, and willing, and smart, They ' re healthy, and wholesome, and neat; They do their work well and co-operate, They ' re students that won ' t stand defeat. They make pals you can count on for life, With faith no hard luck can dispel. For a regular class has regular boys, And regular girls as well. Fifty-eight Ross V. Ford Glen Crouch In " Flivver " Ford, football coach for the Trov Normal team, we have a man who re- ceived his experience in Auburn. Here he plaved the game for three years. As our coach, he has given us one of the best teams we have ever had. His personal appeal, and ability to deal with men, stands strongly in the foreground as the reason for our successful team. His patience in working with our plavers, and his grim determination to win, was noticed and admired by everyone. Coach believed that there was not anv dishonor in being defeated, but in staving down after you have fallen. There are few students who do not know Glen. He is everyone ' s friend. He has touched human nature in many walks of life and he is a keen student of human wants. He understands our boys, and is always ready to grant any reasonable request from them, even though it may inconvenience him personally. He is the one who has kept up the spirit of enthusiasm through all our games. Although he is not united with our school, he attends almost all of our game ' s, and does as much to win the game as one playing. To these men we wish all the success and happiness that life has to offer. Trusting that we ma} ever have them with us to keep up the spirit of " never give up " . Si.vt T 13 A L L The football team this year showed a true spirit of co-operation. They worked almost as one. If you attended one of our games you were sure to find yourself buying a ticket to the ume, and when you got there you simply could not keep from " rooting " for our team. We hope that the team ot next year will play with the same spirit of determination as this one did It SO, then they are sure to win. Sixty one " Bob " Lewis (Capt.) Weight 186 lbs. Tackle As a lighthouse defends its ships at sea, so did h ■ shine and defend his Alma Mater in all the - if the season. He proved a fine general, u ith a spirit of " never quit " . We expect to hear much of him wherever he may go. " Fob " James Wi lbs. Quarterback He was a good player, always knowing what to do in a " pinch " . He and Ebb worked in perfect unison, and played the game with all their might. (As he and " Ebb " are exactly There are no better prep school " backs " in Dixie. alike, I am forced to speak for both at once.) He goes to Auburn next year, and we are con- fident that he will step in the light of the sport world there. " Err " James Weight 160 lb;. Halfback This " gritty " little halfback was the star in every game of this season. He was always counted on foi a " good going " when called upon, and to his Alma Mater ' s joy, he was called upon very often. He too, goes to Au- burn this next year, and we know that he will, like his brother, be a star player there because they look ami work as one. " Mack " Cash Weight 17 a lbs. Tackle He was a tower of strength with a good head. He covered lots of ground, And fought his way to fame in every game. A deadly tackle who knew how to size up the opponents ' plays. He was in every game that was played, and stopped everything that came his way. two " R0( k " KlLLOUCH II eight I ' . ' i . irterbai . He graduates tins year, and to our regret, as he has been a " mainstay " on our squad. We will remember him in the Thank ime, for he made two passes which put us in posi- tion to " draw fresh blood " . Not n l does he stand out in this game, but in .ill the others. " J i i n " Mimi. w II eight 170 lbs. Guard " Jimmv " was .1 demon on offense and defense. He always proved .1 thorn in the opponents ' 1 when thej shot .1 play towards his territory, for he would smash through and kill their plav before it was well started, lit- could be depended upon to open up holes for his " hark " to smash through for loft) ?ains. " | i Bird " McCrory H 1 ght 165 lbs. Fullback He was little but loud, for he possessed more drive than a dynamo. We could always depend on him for a nice gain, and main times he spelled disaster U r the opponents with his long and u -11 directed punts. " Cui Ball " Flowers II , ighl ' - lbs. Guard " (. ' in- Ball " just naturally tears the opponents ' Line into shreds. The opposing team must around him, for it is impossible to go over or under him. He looks like a tank opening up a hole in the opposing line. Grady Ford Weight ISO lbs. Fullback A perfect athlete with much versatility — he proved this on the gridiron, for he played both end and fullback, and played it well. There is not a man on the team who can hold a for- ward pass better than he. May his life be as marked with success as his plays on the gridiron. Howell Gilchrist Weight 150 lbs. Halfback We can say of this warrior that he was the fastest man on the squad. He also possessed drive and determination. With his speed and clear thinking he was a threat against any team. He has made an excellent showing, and bids fair to become our strongest man in his re- maining year with us. " Azkr " Roper Weight 145 lbs. End Although we did not get to see much of him in action during the year, there was never a better flankman to wear a S. N. S. uniform. He was a sure tackle, fast and elusive on of- fense. We will always remember him by his snagging of that pass for a touchdown in the Thanksgiving game. Bernard Havard Weight 1-15 lbs. Guard He was with us in ' 23, and he returned to take up the old fight. What games he participated in he was the same demon of old, for he was there fighting his best all the time. Sixty-four l.i i Ford II eight U • II " . Quarterback He came in late and only saw active service in the lasi three games. He won .1 letter on his first come out, due to his experience and .i! ilit . What time he was in there he directed the team w -II and bore his bi tint ol the fight, Tom O ' Brh n Wei ■: 1 1 1 60 lbs. rhis fighting Irishman lived up to his name. He started .11 end and worked up to 1 :nti , and here is where he found his calling. n iccu rate passer, .1 pile driver in the line, and .1 demon on defense. What else could be asked i inter? " Crook " Willi m Weight 185 lb . End This human driving machine proved -r tile, for he started out in the back field, but due to his shiftiness .mil greal strength, he was moved to end, .mil here he played his part. He was impassable on defense, and cleared opposition on offense. Km Paci Weight 165 lbs. End He was good on snagging pa ses, going down under punts and bursting up plays .round his end. He also had .r. educated to- and was dangerous to any tram within their s- a line. We will always remember that he drew first blood in the Thanksgiving game with a place-kick from his rov. Si.rf y- ?5 c ROEIRT LFr Weight 140 lbs. Tackle He was a bundle of grit and determination, always bearing his brunt of the fight. He was as hard as a brick, and hi: opponents found him as hard to move as a brick wall. He would have won a regular berth, but was too light. He has three more years and we expect him to be a star before he leaves. " Slim " Turner Weight ISO lb;. Center He came to us highly praised, and has lived up to it. His height made him a demon on offense bv breaking up short passes and being able to reach over and make lots of tackles. Be- sides being a good roving center on defense, he was there with the goods on offense — a good passer, and able to bore holes in the opponents ' lines for his backs to slip through. " Babk " Powell Weight 160 lbs. Guard He was another of the mighty reserve material always readv to step right in without weaken- ing the team any. He has another year with us, so we have no worry about one to fill that position next year. " Daddy " Dvki :s Weight 165 lb:. Guard A hard fighter, and made a good record in every game that he took part in. He will be with us next year, so we are expecting big things of him. Sixty-six " K l " KlLPATRICK Weight 145 lbs. Halfback He has been on the squad for two years, and has two more, His lack oi weight has been his greatest handicap, but he has .1 tremendous drive. We expect much oi him before he l -.i rs 11s. " Mil M u k " Mi Li OD II eight 185 lbs. iter " Mil; Mack " was .1 wonder n defense and of- , .uhI always played his position in A No I style. He has left us now and the wholi campus misses Mack. We will always remem- ber the hard fighting spirit he showed in .ill the games. " M 1 r " F ikc LOTH II eight II a lbs. Halfback ll ' uas .1 real threat on offense, for li - .i so small .uhI fast that he «.is hard to catch. Tins enabled him to get iwaj with lots of gains. He ill be kick u ith us next year. Si::, ' :, s, :n u Football Squad R. V. (Fliwer) Ford (Coach) L i i Ford Howell Gilchrist James Morgan " Crook " Williams Grady Ford " Slim " Turner Bi rnard Havard " Bark " Powell " Mi iz " Fairlloth " Rock " KlLLOl ' GH Tom O ' Brien Rov Pace " in Ball " Flowers McKinly Cash Robert E. Lee Henry Roper Bob Lewis " Fob " James " Jay Bird " McCrorv " Ebb " James T. E. Dykes Sixtcf-eight iBasue B uv] o ' vii %w»tr; • Our Basbetbal] team this year has done more than good work. With " Flivver " Ford as our basketball coach we have put out an unusually good team. There has been one hundred per cent enthusiasm and co-operation with both students and players. Every one wa; interested when there was a basketball game announced, and the enthusiasm grew even greater when the game was called. Our men went on the court feeling that they were sure to win, and win they always did. Ma th school always have the same love for athletics as ii shows it present, ami they will never be defeated. Basketball Squad Ro - V. Ford Coach Grady Ford Forward Robert Lewis Guard Julian Turner Center Roy Walker Forward " Mi tz " Faircloth Forward J. D. McCrory Guard Hi ry Ropi R Forward Seventy The Letter Club Picnic A picnic was given at the Henderson Lodge, by the Letter Club on March 15, 1924. Pic- ture making, dancing, and boat riding: were the most interesting " features of the day. Tlu- boys look forward to the initiation of new members and to the picnics which occur in the spring. The Annual Picnic The annual school picnic was held at Lee ' s Park this year. It is an event which every stu- dent looks forward to with pleasure and longing;. School trucks ami private cars were used to convev the students to the picnic grounds. During: the day, boat-riding " and dancing were enjoyed. Lee ' s Park is an ideal spot for a picnic of this type, because of the dance hall and large pond that make up the greater portion of the park. — M VRY DUNFORD. Seventy-two Student Government The discipline of the school has for a number of years been in the hands of the students, with a faculty advisory committee. The work and success of this organization have been very gratifv ' ng in the past, and we hope by the careful selection of its members and the co-operation of the students, to make it an even more perfect organization in the future. The present members are: John Wilson . President PAULINl ROBBINS Vice-President I) nmi (;. Hayes Senior Representative Mary Emma Norton Senior Representative BUREN GIBSON Junior Representative I. D. McCrorv Junior Representative 1. B. Ro;i Third Pre-Normal Representative Edith C ' ardwell Second Pre-Normal Representative Norman En or First Pre-Normal Representative Sct ' cnly-foitr Tall a dium Board Heretofore the teachers have taken the greater part of the responsibility in the publishing of the Palladium; but t h i year it lias been the Students ' work. Since we have been successful in the publishing of this hook, it will hereafter he published every year by them. The staff mem- bers u Rir.v lli i -i . Editor-in-Chief Buren Gibson Assistant Editor Roberi l.i i Assistant Editor Mary Augusta Allred Literary Editor M ky Dunford Society Editor Ouida Watts Art Editor Bos mi Frosi Music and Dramatics Editor Roy Walker - Athletu Editor nmi Woods Humor Editor Bernard Havard Business Manager Frances Kn Walters Assistant Business Manager John Wilson Advertising Manager Mildred (;rm i Circulation Manager Arthur Killough , Accountant Mary Emma Norton Senior Representative Wilma Cobb Junior Representative Ralph Kilpatric Third Pre-Normal Representative M kii Jones Second Pre-Normal Representative mi " N 1 xi in Sanders First Pre-Normal Representative Sc: enty-Uve ' :■ . flaaam : ' - — " : " : ' ; , : :i 1I[ mufj? Calhoun Literary Society The Calhoun Literary Society was organized during- the school year of 1900-01. It was a flourishing society with seventy-four charter members. Its growth in literary merit, as well as in membership, has exceeded the fondest hopes of its founders. Among the men and women who have gone out from its walls are many of whom the society is justly proud. One notable alumnu:, John R. McLure, having finished his work at the normal, was for several years Superintendent of the- City Schools at Troy. Later he received the Ph. Degree at Columbia, and is at present head of the Department of Educational Administration at the University of Alabama. The one aim of the society is to make its future record as uplifting to those who will later join, as its past record has been to the present members. Its very efficient officers are: Nell Walton __ President Mary Augusta Allred . _ Vice-President Frazier Snider Secretary-Treasurer — Mary Dlnford. Seventy-six Gladstone Literary Society The Gladstone Literary Society was organized on March first, nineteen-hundred, with eigh- teen members. Immediately upon its organization it was challenged to ;i debate by the Calhoun Literary Society, a society of .t few months ' standing, rhe Gladstone won the first contest and held the position as winner for the first five years, with one exception. It holds at present a cup that was given several years ago by Mr. W. L. Davids, a jeweler, of Troy, to the society win- ning in the yearly debating contest. This year, with Arthur L. White as President; Lucille Harris, Vice-President, and Mar- garet Carroll, Secretary-! reasurer, the programs that have been rendered have been of very high literarv merit, and worthy of members of the Gladstone Society. Considering the record that is behind the so feel that the present and future mem- bers have much to do to uphold the high standard which the alumni have set for it. May it continue to grow and be a society well worthy the name, Gladstone. — Mary Dunford. Serenty-seren Orchestra Chapel was said to be " the saddest thing in school " , ' til this little band of joy-makers arrived with the " pepper " , but now enthusiasm permeates the whole assembly, and lasts even through those boresome announcements, just because everybody knows they will be marched out to the glad itrains of the march that means the Alpha and Omega of every senior ' s ambition: " Alumni " . Mrs. Fred Jernican Directress Helen Wright, Eltzaeeth Selman, Bkrtha Givens, Annie Laurie Feagin Violins Marion CoPELAND Banjo Franc i s WALTERS Saxaflione Edward Carroll French Horn Aubrey L. Morgan Comet Bonnii Frost . Drums Sc: enty-eight Y. M. C. A. Much interest has been shown in Y. M. C. A. work this year. This organization is ever ivady to serve where they are needed most. It- members are some of the most loyal students to our school. They arc : Bern ri II vv ri Alton Corbitt I wii s Morgan Henry Roper E] I.I R I 111 M)l R.SON Rov Walker Hl ri n Gn son Arthur Killough J mi s McLeod McKinly Cash P. B. BOYETTl K WMOM) M N J. T. Dykes 1 D. M.Crory Frazii r Snider Edw rd Carroll J. C. Bryan Arthur McCrory Arthur Whiti Robi ri Lew is W . Barr itynine LE CH 8E T PE F RY -m l. ' silk ' 1 ■M fo J vULr WW V ■j pi- BHL v. y It ll SjSi I IV ! II • ' ■ " Z, Cercle Franc ais de Jen L] COULEURS ) ' ,7 .. ;. I. FLEUR Cosmos Li Chant " La Marseillaise " Lf. Devisi " .- « Avant " I.I s Ol I KM RS: Miii. Clara Morgan . • President Mim. Mwin Cox ., Vice-President Mmi. Elizabeth Masse y ., Secretaire Mim. Evelyn Beati Le Treasorier Mmi. Florenci Garner Le Commissa ' m Mill. EVI 1.1 N Hi MY Mmi. Emily Bi . mi m Mim. M mh Cox Mill. Mll.DKl 1) Fli MING Mmi l i iki (. i Garner Mill Will. II Gravi - Ml ll . A I- l. ran i HAM Mim. Km in rim Horne Mill . J M II Ml Mill. l K I I ' llOM PSON Ll - Ml MBR1 5; Ml ll . SwiMll Tl RNIPS1 I D Mim . Ruby Th vggard Mill . ' l RNOL M 1 1 R- Mi.i.i . Lois Turnipsi i d Mill . Kr u« I - W Mil R- Mi.i.i . Elizabi in Smith Mi.i.i . M u i i JOHNSON Mi.i.i . Opal Johnson Mil I . M WIN! M THISON Mmi. Elizabi hi M issi i Mim . Evi lyn Miw Mill . Nl VLON K mm i Mmi. Jim Hi kr Sawti ll. Mi.i.i . .s m i Smith Mi ii . Carols n Stew rt Mill . III. I Sw M Ml 11 . Fl.ORl M i Traw ick Mill . M RI ) Copi land Ml 11 . [SAPHI N K.LLIS Mi ii . Li i ii. i .i H rris Mim. Clara Ai.K i Morgan Eighty-one Members SARA JlMMERSON Arthir Killolgh Louise Ingram Blren G;b?on Rov Walker Mamie Cox Marion Copkland Jewel McGei J. D. McCrory Ruby Thacgard, Bonnie Frost Mattie Will Glthrie Frazier Snider Margie Mahone Marie Jones Evelyn Bkviy McKinly Cash Peggy Glover Opal Johnson Mrs. Pauline Virginia Espy Mildred Greene J. C. Bryan Helen Glover Ruby Lingo Myra Ray Mary Dunkokd Raymond Mann Edward Carroll Winnie Mickler Frances DlBose Para Lee Merriweather Grady Ford Lillian Whigham Eight y-tu o The Glee Club This is the first club to organize every year. They furnish special music for every pro- gram we have, and are always willing to serve. We know this to be one of the best clubs on the eampuc and one that we are always glad to hear when it puts on a program. Its success is due to the directress, Mrs. McCall, who is thoroughly interested in it. Eighty thret sw int HOLSTON OED TROV NOR.M C RJEF Trojan Troop This club was organized only a short while ago; however, they are already accomplishing much. At present tlu .1: most oi their time to the study of one-act plays. Their charter members are: Lois Turnipsfed Mrs. Sallii Sessions Mam 11 Ruth McNeil Ouida Boyd Henry Brlnf.r Hellen Nimmo WlLLIl M XRI.l v Miss Ai.i.ik Mae Rv.mer Directresi Eighty-se ' cn Do You Know Them? Sometimes we say that we really know ourselves. I wonder if the statement is true. Just to prove whether it is or not, I am featuring- this section of eyes and mouths. They may be yours, or those of a very close friend. See if you know them. They belong to some of the most popular students on the campus, and if you will look at them closely you will recognize them. Eighty-eight Best Athlete — Bob Lewis well deserve s this honor since he is truly a well rounded athlete as well as a darn good fellow. Biggest Enter — Edna Bruner is always hungry. Woe unto her who has to sit by her at the " Dorm " . Biggest Foot — It belongs to Tom Long. Some call it a foot, but it ' s a yard in reality. Biggest F Lip per — Peggy Glover is the " outflappinest flapper that ever flapped " at the S. N. S. Biggest Jellybean — It ' s John Wilson, " the pride of the ladies; the delight of the gents. " Biggest Sleepei Rip Van Winkle Bonnie Lucile Frost is her full name. On February 29 she was up early enough to get down to breakfast. Best Sport — To be the best sport is to be a number of things. But Annie Woods is equal to the occasion. Cutest — It is said that good things come in small packages and it is absolutely true in the case of Mildred Greene. " Gigglingest " — Minnie Lee Davis sees the funny side of everything. She makes life brighter with that ever-ready giggle. Girl with the Prettiest Eyes — As to the eyes of Opal Helms we can but say that they ' re of the sort that make " poets rave and dreamers tear their hair. " Loudest — T. N. T. sounds like snow falling when compared to the noise Bessie Leach makes. Most Brilliant Students — It was hard, of course, to pick the most brilliant students out of the shining class of ' 2 5. But when it came to a show-down, the report cards which showed all A ' s belonged to Mary Emma Norton and Bernard Havard. Ninety-four Conceited — The way " Jaybird " McCrory hates himself is wonderful. Some claim it ' s self-confidence, but since we djdn ' t have a whole section, look what this little boy got. Most Dignified — Bonnie Mae Faulk upholds the dignity of tin class. If it wasn ' t for her the term " Dignified Seniors " might not apply to the class of ' 2 5. Most Desperately in Love — Thelma Carroll didn ' t wait until springtime, tin- season of love, to start her work. " The early court catches the Coach, " is her motto. Man with the Best Line — McRea ' s not so handsome; he ' s not so sweet, but he ' s got a line of bull that can ' t l e beat. Prettiest Girl — " Fairest of the Fair. " Grace Bruner was voted the beauty queen of the class. Prrtt.,1 Hair — Cue Ball Flowers ' hair like Opal Helms ' eyes, would make " ports rave and dreamers tear their hair " . Sweetes} Girl — We are not sure whether she was horn that way, or whether it was Babe Ruths ' and () Henrys ' that made her so, but Mary Augusta Allred is the sweetest one. Most Popular Prof. — Here ' s to Auxford, the most popular prof. Mr. Sart. tin ' s extraordinary individuality and keen sense of humor covering his good fellowship won for him this place of distinction. Most Dependable- Do you want anything done- quickly and done well: Then page Ruby Deese. Ninety-Az ' c 0KE5 C ' u ' .- Ball Flowers is so absent minded that the other night when lie heard himself knocking the ashes out of his pipe he called out, " Come in " . The Palladium will print a com:! section if the Juniors will consent to the use of their pictures. Mary Emma — My cheeks are on fire. Snidi r — I thought that I smelled paint burning. Miss Kicn — Ellen, what are we studying- today: Ellen Martin — The progress of John Pilgrim ' s bunyans. Mr. Savage — What is pasteurized milk ; Mildred Greeni — It is milk that comes from a cow that has been out to pasture. Ladies, Don ' t Read This! ipcau, i l uo pucjs 04 pcq aus 4[ AVOipiuos m. jr. ia3 pjno.u .tl[s m{J ou j pa jng ' pc.-u aq i9Aau pjno.u spuij ps.iiii it ' SuiJJOOUS |fJJ i UU(1.1UIOS ACS p ( 3A AU ; •A oqs v. 10 uS]i jsci] pijj s}Ao pqs jj ' uoipuios ino putj H qs ' snopruS ' jng ■.wou!( oj j ( ujijSno aqs Smijjsuios s 4 ii ' m?UIOA l: S3IJJOM JoUllJJAlir SI . " UPIJ1 IJ Love is like a photographic plate — it takes a dark room to develop it. — Arizona Who Doo. " I was so confused that I don ' t know how many times he kissed me. ' " What! With the thing going on right under your nose. " took. BERNICI Woods — (Speaking to the Photographer) — I ' ve just come up to have my picture PHOTOGRAPH1 r — All right. Full length or bust: BERNICE — Yes, the hull full length. If the machine busts I ' ll pay fer it. The Change Her charms subdued him, Ere they wed; But now her tongue Does it instead. THRhE Hlf.Hs! Prof. Pace, Thompson Kearlev, Julian Turner. Ninety-six y. i o " Sneagle. " " Snoteagle, snow I. " " Sneither, snostrich. " HilNG! I II I v ' l MORS W I in KNOW What becomes of the pieces when daj breaks; Ho ship.-, have exes when they go to sea? Does the bed of the oc?an have springs? Arc .ill " bluffs " precipices? " Boys w ill be boj s. " What will " -iris be next season: r " 4lH -J r I ' 1 " 1 7 | Hall Twilight Scenes from tin Campus Till Ell IC CY of Prayi r A father of one (it our students was astonished to receive the following letter from his son: " Dear Father: I am in a deuce of a hole. Kindly send me a hundred dollars, and oblige. Vour loving -on, Pat. " P. S. After writing this letter I was so stricken with remorse that I ran after the postman and tried to get it hack. I can only pray that it will not reach you. " Hut who could he more astonished than the son to receive this reply: " Dear Son: Vour prayers are answered. The letter did not reach me. Dad. " Miss Bradley — Annie, your writing is awful. You should write so that the most ignorant could lead and understand what you write. Awn WOODS — What is it that you did not understand? JAMES MORGAN — Did you know that Jelley Bryan ate some nitrate fertilizer the other day? KlLLOUGH — es, ami he has been complaining of growing pains ever since. MlNNII Lm DAVIS — Oh, doctor; I feel ill. Dr. SANDERS — Your temperature is normal. Miwii LEI — Is my tongue coated: Dr. Sanders — No, Minnie Lei-, one never finds moss on a race track. Grady Ford — I am sure that cupid had nothing to do with the organization of the alphabet. Sara JlMMERSON — If he had, he would have placed " U " and " I " much nearer each other. Ninety-seven 7T H E T MZi Tragedy in Folr Acts Act 1 — Cram. Act 2- — Exam. Act 3 — F «»£. Act 4 — Trunk. Lois — I see vou are Irving ' out for the Dramatic Club, Rubv. Have vou had any experience? Rlby Deese — Yes — had my leg in a cast once. Mr. Hayes — (Assigning- lesson) — Tomorrow, start with lightning, and go to thunder. Mr-. Savaci Translate this sentence: " Caesar sic decat unde cur: Aggressi lictum " McRAE — " Caesar sicked the cat on the cur; I guess he licked ' im. " BERNICE Wood? — (While dancing) — I say, you will pardon me for walking on your feet, won ' t vou: MAMIE Cox — Certainly, old dear. I walk on them all the time myself. Ml?- Rich — Use the right verb in this sentence: " The toast was drank in silence. " Lola Guv — " The toast was ate in silence. " KlLLOL ' GH — I hear that Bob Lewis was kicked off the squad. JlMMIE — How so: K.1LLOUGH — He was told to tackle the dummy, and he tackled the coach. Mr. HUGHES — What insect lives on the least food: MiLDRli) GREENE — The moth. It eats holes. Mr. SAVAGE — A grapefruit is a lemon that had a chance and took it. LUCILLE — My brother doesn ' t drink, swear, smoke, or chew. Bon — Does he make all his dresses, too: Taps — I didn ' t think you would break your engagement with Willie. Vou always said she was your dream girl. Roper — She was my " dream girl " , but I woke up. BESSIE — J. C ' ., I should think vou would do something worth while. J. C. — Oh, what ' s the use of setting the world on fire. One could not live in it then, anyway. Ninety-eight Coachs Long-Haired Liz z i e WE WONDER When Ouida Waits will grow short. When 1 1 1 1 Watson will i|int being the cute ' un. When " Cue Ball " Flowers will have hair on t c | of his head. When Katie Sawyer quits powdering her nose. When Bessie Leach quits going t town every afternoon. It Mary Emma Norton ' s appetite will ever be satisfied. When Miss Keahej will bob her hair. When tin- ball team will win ever) game oi the season. Wlu-n Mr. Savage tails to announce deficiency examinations in chapel. When Mrs, McCall will j, r et every one to bring their grey song hooks to chapel, and sing. When we will quit having grits for breakfast, When Mr. Hay-, will lose his bashfulness. When there will be no " barred " hoys. When Mildred Greene will cease to like the boys. When Miss Rich will say " I ain ' t got none " . When John Wilson will quit savin ' , ' ' " Becoise " . When every girl will report to basketball practice. When Bemice W Is and Billie Reynolds will be the same size. What the criticisms of this annual will be, and if the editor and business manager will cry be- cause of the adverse criticism. According to Or. Daw ley McRae, noted philosopher and chief of that famous group at the bam known as " The Theory Man " , there is a lot of time wasted by calling the roll at the beginning ol each class. Doc. says it would be much simpler just to ask the ones who are absent to raise then hands. The way of the transgressor is " barred " . I For example, some of the beys.) Miss Smith — When is Washington ' s birthday; Bn.lie Reynolds — (From Tuskegee) — George or Booker T.? A goat ate all our other jokes, And then began to run. " I cannot stop, " he softly said, " I am so full of fun. " Ninety-nine Cramming mColdWeathe ' Threadbare Maxims Dr. Shackelford — (In chapel) — Students, I want you to learn that foot-mats an- to be stepped on, not over. Prof. Pace — Now if you " ill be good children, some day you will understand all of these things. Prof. Wright — Zat so: Well maybe you are right. Mrs. McCALL — See- Now, Mr. Walker, vou will not pass mv course unless vou have all this collection of song books. Miss Rymer — (Sighing) — Oh, well; vou are counted absent if you are not dressed in uniform. Mr. SaRTAIN — Now, if you will notice, all those histo ries out there in the library have my name in them. I bought them last year. Mr. Farmi-R — My experiences in North Carolina were Ml M RTIN — Miss Rich, some of those Senior Ill ' s can ' t spell cat. Mr. SAVAGE — Get down and bone over it. Know your stuff. Miss Rich — Bless the baby! Use your head. Mr. Hughes — Now class, I want vou to know that mv recommendation counts a lot when you go out from here. Mr. Broxson — Now, Mr. , you be the Good Samaritan and help Miss out. MlSS Hamil — Now jjirls, the most successful way to teach is by projects. Miss McGREGOR — Now let me tell vou of an experience that I had in Michigan. Mr. HAYES — Now, class, if vou will watch the board carefully, I will run through it again. Miss Watson — If vou will do this, vou can be the cute ' un. MlSS BaRNES — Now, jj " irls, Nl is?. Eddie doesn ' t like clothes made in this fashion. Mr-. Owens — Mr. Wilson, can ' t you keep those fjirls out of the canteen: MlSS Rogers — I ' m sroinsj to save mv money so 1 can go to Europe. MlSS ENGLAND — Now vou have just got to make yourself one of the children. Mi " Low l Practice teachers, noli must make the children be so interested that they would not even notice a fly if it were to light on their nose. MlSS DAVIS — Hurry and get through so we can " work the square " . One Hundred mid One Uii - ,M " " " ' ct »r[ IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM ' j mmmMmmMMMJMmMiMMMmmm , i SYMPATHETICALLY DEDICATED TO THOSE WHO LACKED THE ENERGY TO HAVE THEIR PICTURES MADE. AUTOGRAPHS Name Address AUTOGRAPHS Name Address AUTOGRAPHS Name Address AUTOGRAPHS Name Address SWEET ROSE FLOUR : U AZAR FRAZAR J) DEALERS IN BOOKS, PENS, PAPERS CREAMS, CAKES and CANDIES -«=X)- SCHOOL SUPPLIES IN GENERAL » = o Everybody on the Campus Is Our Friend » 3X - Service and Smiles with Capital " S ' s " (X= 0 " Oh, Henry! Where is ' Babe Ruth? ' " " Damfino. " " Ida Claire! " -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- xJcnool TROY, ALABAMA A Training School for Teachers FOUR FULL QUARTERS COURSES Pre-Xormal fur Non-High School Graduates. Two years of Normal above High School, leading to our Diploma; also to extension of Certificates and Professional Improvements. These Courses are divided into Primary, Intermediate and Junior High School to suit the need of tliosL ' preparing for work in each Grade. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE E. AT. SHACKELFORD, President -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- KriS mJ Lsta s rs)i W. B. FOLMAR SONS Banking - Insurance INSTITUTION OF SERVICE 9(3 jr (ii]5= W U9oi)(? ®s r?)(i -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- STUDENTS OF THE S. N. S. ARK THE BIGGEST ASSET OF OUR BUSINESS WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE YOU ARE NEVER A STRANGER HERE AT THE DOLLAR STORE THIRTY YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE HAS MADE US THE BEST PLACE FOR YOU TO SHOP. WE FEATURE Quality -Service- Satisfaction WE Fill, MAIL ORDERS THE DOLLAR STORE ROSENBERG BROTHERS " TROY ' S BEST " WE SELL ONLY THE BEST SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- BETTER SCHOOLS- BETTER FURNITURE BETTER CITIZENS -BETTER HOMES J. S. Carroll Mercantile Company Located in the Best Town in Alabama THE HARDWARE TO BUY YOUR ATHLETIC GOODS, TENNIS GOODS, WINCHESTER TOOLS FOR THE MANUAL TRAINING DE- PARTMENT. C. A. Simpson Quality Hardware Phone 133 WE TAKE THIS SPACE TO THANK THE MERCHANTS WHOSE ADS APPEAR IN HERE FOR THEIR HEARTY CO-OPERATION IN HELPING US PUT OUT THE PALLADIUM. BERNARD HAVARD, Business Manager FANNIE WALTERS and MILDRED GREENE, Assistants 2E buR Annual and Ours -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- SACKS SELLS FOR LESS HE BEST PLACE IX TOWN TO BUY DRESS GOODS. SHOES, RUNKS, SUITCASES, MILLINERY, LADIES READY-TO-WEAR. THE BEST CLOTHING IS AT H. SACKS THE BIG STORE The Store Where You Get Your Money ' s Worth Phones — 68 — 700 — 3 Visit the New Store MITTENTHAL ' S Always Showing the Season ' s New- est in Ready-to- Wear, Millinery, Dress Goods, Slip- pers, Hosiery and Silk Underwear at Reasonable Prices. MITTENTHAL ' S Troy ' s Daylight Department Store Henderson Mill Co. Incorporated Pine Poplar — Oak — Gum High-Class Finish, Boards and Dimen- sion Rough or Dressed. Flooring, Ceiling, Weather-Boarding and Shingles Mill Work of Every Description Phones 5 or 34 -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- The Farmers and Merchants National Bank TROY, ALABAMA Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $400,000.00 Absolutely the Best LAUNDRY in TROY Bring Your Duds to Us Loo Suey Laundry Eat At KAY ' S QUICK LUNCH " HOME " Our Only Competitor Elm Street TROY, ALABAMA Come on and Let ' s Be Friends While You are ' tending the S. N. S. HERBERT McLEOD Druggist TROY ALABAMA The School Girls Pantry JOHN E. WINDHAM Corner, Madison and Griffin Streets Groceries, Candies, Produce -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- MAY GREEN 13 Commerce Street MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA State Distributors Wright and Ditson Victor Company High Grade Sporting Goods TROY PRINTING CO. BROWN AND DODSON, Proprietors Commercial Printers and Engravers TROY, ALABAMA ABE COHEN Best Shoe Repair Shop in Town High Grade Leather Used Only Students Bring Your Shoes to ABE COHEN THE BEST PLACES TO TRADE THE EAGLE STORE THE FAIR STORE THE TROY DRY GOODS WE SAVE YOU DOLLARS TROY, ALABAMA -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- Brantley Bros. Hardware Co. GOOD 1 1ARDWARE TROY, ALABAMA Phone 315 YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT The Troy Pocket Billiard Hall North 3 Notch Particular People Pick The Pickwick Cafe " The Proper Place to Dine " FRED RIDOLPHI. Propr.etor MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA S. N. S. HEADQUARTERS! Johnston Bros. Phone 25 KEITH ' S Barber Shop for Students We Specialize, and Turn Out a Class of Work that All Students Demand SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- " The Home of Better Service " Mary-Hall Motor Co., Inc. LINCOLN FORD FORDSON The Universal Car GENUINE FORD PARTS AND ACCESSORIES " Buy At Home " Use STANDARD GAS AND MOTOR OIL And " KEEP THE PROFITS IN TROY " Home Oil Co., Inc. -DRINK— Orange c rush, Nu grape and Lime Cola Qua ity our Motto Lime Co la Bottling Co. PEACOCK SONS GROCERS Telephone 226 -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- Troy Bank Trust Company FOR SAFETY AND CONVENIENCE DEPOSIT WITH US TROY ALABAMA Thompson Mercantile Co. MILO, ALABAMA General Merchandise The Home of Good Pictures THE Princess THEATRE Special Orchestra on Friday Nights In the Words of the Immortal Shakespeare " GOODNESS KNOWS ITS GOOD " We Invite You to Mary ' s Place and Riverside Cafe The S. N. S. Druggist Walt er Walters " On the H.. 11, in Corner " Ph ine 45 Phone 45 Smyth ' s Barber Shop For Particular People Sanitary Throughout Expert Barbers -: SWEET ROSE FLOUR :- LETS GO, NORMAL, to a GOOD DRUG STORE The Very Best of Drugs and Sodas Confections, Stationery and Sundries The Student ' s Corner City Drug Store Phone 611 McBRYDE BROS. When in Need of School and Office Supplies, Select Stationery, Novelties of All Kinds Call on Nichols Book Store " On the Square " Cardwell ' s Barber Shop 104 Elm Street S. N. S. HEADQUARTERS A Welcome Always Awaits You Here E. A. CARDWELL, Proprietor SAM A. WILLIAMS TROYS OLDEST DRUG STORE Toilet Articles a Specialty A Cordial Greeting to Each and Every Student of S. N. S. We Want Your Trade We Offer Good Service THE REXALL STORE Phone 61 Fancy and Heavy Groceries, Candies Cigars and Drinks F. B. CROWE Opposite Union Depot T. J. WOOD Plumbing and Electrical Supp ies Con ractor and Jobber " No Job is Too Small or Too Large for Us. " Southwestern Engraving Co. Fort Worth liovtstovi From the beginning of time, before man reached the stage of civilization, there was nothing created, no matter how lur e or how small, but that ultimately must come to an end. So it « continued up until the present and in accordance with that which is predestined ow THE END

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