University of Southern Mississippi - Southerner Yearbook (Hattiesburg, MS)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 120

 

University of Southern Mississippi - Southerner Yearbook (Hattiesburg, MS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1921 volume:

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M A ,, 4. C112 . 4.5- 1 if 1, A -. N, - I I , fm- 3 .x. H F Cf!-Il -. Q v --: I . u -x- 'Q' I I 'Y . 41: -Q - , X, I . -V -is ...K . 'Silt' 1, 4. I 3. , ..+ 1+ 3' - ' 2 ' Li. , fy, 1-1 H . A 1. ' V nl' .Lv .121 L 'I . - v M l 7,314,442 AD 545-25 lcfffy. 1Q.-7-I Co-ff' If ill N I , I f-4 V +-l-B- jaeha Qiamun fThe New Spiriti PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE DIPLOMA CLASS OF mississippi jhurnml Qlullrgr 1921 juretnurh We are fully conscious that there are imperfections within these pages, but the staff has been unsparing in its efforts to make this year's Annual representative of the Normal College life. lt has been our purpose to include in this year-book every activity of the College, and it is our sincere wish that this little book may in some degree fulfill your expectation, and be the means of recalling many pleasant memories. We wish to express our appreciation to the many who aided and co-operated in the production of this book, and are we especially grateful to Miss Alma Hickman for her valuable suggestions and untiring and kindly criticism. She has added largely to whatever the success of this Annual may be. lr l l ebitatiun To Our Alumni. lf in turning these imperfect pages, you feel once more the Normal College spirit and live again your college days: if, in some way, you are made to love your Alma Mater more deeply and to renew your zeal in perpetuating her great principles, we shall not have labored in vain. You are her soul, and only as she lives in you, in us, and in her children yet to be, shall she be made a benediction to men. To you, the men and women who have devoted your lives to a great profession: who counsel with boys and girls and inspire them with the highest ideals, who, by your labor, are adding to the educational advancement, the moral improve- ment, and the material welfare of our State, who love your Alma Mater because of her service to you and through you to the boys and girls of Mississippi: who rejoice when her days of prosperity come and sympathize when the days of gloom overtake her: who are determined that there shall be a greater Normal College and a greater Mississippi-to you we gratefully and affectionately dedicate this Annual. Qibiturial btaff Qlifgfiencf Snneeoewan if wtf-FEES, , 5 .ww , 52 A .w xzgfwf ' 1516-260 'tkarzbfv , f!f..f7o.e1f7fv gif' - f' ' . 55 xii: ' ' A .L U ix 5 5, K A FY- fgfglgc ..5. - i, 1-iff? . Q A Q I 'J Q I I ,1 N.. gv- ' xifv X , . K. 49001. X Cao IC Pf?S5lD6fv2' DIXIE C240 70N Peofvfe 7' I F Paz? rf S .SEC Y- 77654-5. I I-Z fcfeuafrf P057 Q9fftrrrs of Zsltplnllla Qllass Qlluss 19mm The wind blows softly o'er Normal Heightsg The pines stand clearly against the sky's blue Here pass the flaming sunsets, the night's Deep stars, and the morning dew. Beauty like that of the rosebud At dusk in the month of june, Fills our hearts with a flood Of love, strong as the day's bright noon. A Spirit broods ever o'er Normal Heights: It weaves its magic round all who come. 'Tis a Spirit that knows the sublimest flights, And yet is of common virtues the sum. Spirit of hope and endeavor, Spirit of work and of play, Spirit of strength that shall never Fail in the tasks of the day. The years we have passed in this dear place Will be remembered in other daysg And when we are hard pressed in the race This Spirit our aid shall be always. So to you we yield our places, Gallant Class of Twenty-Two. May you have the Spirit's graces And your hearts be strong and true. -J.A if JANIE AN DING Martinsville, Mississippi. After attending high school at Martinsville, Janie decided to come to the Normal to see what possibilities she could find in Store for her. Looking over the books she found that the campus course was given every term land a few other minor coursesl so she has been endeavoring to get her diploma since then. Her favorite subject is Geometry, and through that she is trying to learn to choose the best husband! We all admire her self-reliance and self-determina- ation, for no task was ever assigned to her in which she did not do her very best. Her most loved sport is basket-ball, as we see by her playing on the Varsity Team. janie's friends regret that she is leaving for she cheers every one by: " Smiling in her work, smiling in her play, And going along happy all of the day." May blessings be bestowed on her and may she reach the heights of her ambitions in later years. PAUL R. ARRINGTON McHenry, Stone County, Mississippi. A man with a heart of gold, With a smile and a sober lookg A Christian true and bold. For Eve years Nlr. Arrington was a successful school man, always making himself a part of the community in which he worked. So closely did he associate himself with the people whom he loved that his merry laughter one autumn afternoon was answered with the smile of a lovely young lady. Several summer terms spent strolling over Normal Heights enabled him to secure this young lady as his hrst assistant for life. At the College Paul has shown himself a willing and cheerful worker, always on the job. He makes the point that he is not only preparing to live, but is living now. As a member of the Honor Council, president of the Platonian Literary Society and Y. M. C. A. delegate to Blue Ridge 11919-201 and as president of Y. M. C. A. 11920-Zll he is known as a man of high ideals and ability. .nrt CLYTEE EVANS BARNES Crystal Springs, Mississippi. A most faithful fair maid is our Clytee, And in everything Wise she is right-ee, We all love her, that's sog Give her up? Oh, you know No fond "son" dare kidnap her! We'd fight him. You will find her at every class, ready and eager for work. Also at every class election, business meeting, and the like she is on time and ready to help push things through. She is a living contradiction of the old saying that the most valuable things are always done up in the smallest bundles. Clytee plays as hard as she works-look out for her if you are sensitive about being teased. If you make her own up, her most loved sport is nominating friends for the Honor Council. MATTIE SUE BOONE, Poplarville, Pearl River County, Mississippi. " Best be yourself, Imperial, plain and true." We are proud of the girl we call Mattie. She came to us from Angie, Louisiana. She is a very studious girl. The plans she has in mind we dare not ask her for fear she will not tell. Her first year was hard for her, but through pain and suffering she bravely faced the light. Throughout her stay with us she has remained the same patient girl. She never worries or gets in a hurry. Mattie has won a good name not only as a student, but also as a teacher and holds the love of all her pupils. No one attempts to plan her future, for when asked what she ex- pects to do, she answers "Nothing much, I guess." We know that she is joking, and judging from her talents we expect to find her an instructor in mathematics "some- where in Louisiana." MUSETTE BOONE, Poplarville, Pearl River County. Mississippi. "Strong in will and rich in wisdom, Yet so lovely sweet." When Musette finished at Angie High School she was desirous of attending college, and hoped that some day she would be an instructor of English or Latin in some college in the North. lt was this desire that led her to the Normal College. She has applied herself very dili- gently to her work, and is ambitious for all that is right and good. She truly lives up to her motto: "I must not waste my time." Musette is interested in all her work here and, last but not least, law at 'Ole Miss.' DIXIE B. CLANTON. YVaynesb0r0, Mississippi. " She is pre-tty to walk with, Witty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on." Dixie, as you will judge from her name, is a true daughter of our Southland. She embodies the best ideals which have been handed down to us from our fathers, being kind. thoughtful, and conscientious in her every action. She has made a friend of every student with whom she has come in contact. But Dixie's friends are not confined to the campus, and we predict for her a great future as her highest ambition is to become the wife of an "Earl." Though small in stature she has great ability, as is shown by her various lines of work. She is teacher of one of the Sunday Morning Bible Classes, Vice-President of the Y. W. C. A., member of the Honor Council, Mis- sissippian Literary Society, Story-Tellers League, Tennis and Basket Ball Clubs. But why go on- You know the rest. President Basketball Club, 1919-19203 Varsity Basket- ball, l9l9-19203 President Mississippian Literary Society, First Term, 1919-19205 Member of Honor Council, '9l9- 192O3 House Chairman, Mississippi Hall, 1919-19203 Mem- ber of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-19203 Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference, 1919-19203 President Y. W. C. A., 1920-19213 Historian of Class, 1920-19213 Cheer Leader. 1920-1921. HELEN KELLER CLAYTON, Booneville, Prentiss County, Mississippi. "Helen is the girl for the job." That is the answer you get to any inquiry regarding work in the student activities, whether it be in Y. W. C. A., Student Govern- ment, Athletic Association, or Mississippian Literary Society. Even though continually busy, she can always stretch her schedule to make time to help you out of any diffi- culty. And, moreover, her very cheerfulness in doing anything convinces you that she would rather have smiles than frowns the cause of her wrinkles. Helen is popular not only with the students, but also with the faculty. Nobody denies this factq else, how can the 100 in "Trig" and the A's in history and hygiene be explained? But, of all her studies, Helen likes geography best-especiallyifthat part of Texas and Mississippi that deals with "Houston," HENRIETTA LONGSTREET CLEMENS, Macon, Mississippi. She is quite different from most folks you seeg For she talks with her hands as much as that can beg She could not exist without motions fantastic- ln classroom discussions she's really gymnastic! Attractive in looks, brown eyes and blonde hair, A responsible name, but never a careg Henrietta Longstreet it would be if she had much pre- cision, But her steadfast indifference won't permit this decisiong We call her "Rit," which suits her to a "T," For she abbreviates her cares, you see. MARY COLE Moscow, Kemper County, Mississippi. "In stature small, But lust the same dear girl to all." To most of her friends Mari' seems very quiet, modest and reserved, but those who know her best find that she is full of fun and always ready for a joke. Mary spent two years at M. S. C. W., but fortunately for us she decided to come to the Normal College. She has proved a good student and a loyal friend. Her chief diversion is going to the post office. Mary says that she is going to teach, but we have our doubts. As it is, we think that when she leaves the Normal College she will find the "Key" which will unlock the door to greater success and life-long happiness. fl EMILY COOK. Hattiesburg, Mississippi. We could live without fameg We could live without books: But how in the world could we live without Cooks? "Cookey" has been on the Normal College campus ten years. Oh, don't get excited! She isn't stupid at all: shefs been in school only three years. You see her father is President of the College and naturally she stays here. Emily is a mixture of efficiency and indifference. In fact, she hides behind a wall of indifference, but those who have been fortunate enough to break through have found their efforts fully repaid. She has another combination and that is determina- tion and freedom from worry. She never hurries: still she is at the proper place on time. She will accomplish anything she undertakes regard- less of obstacles. As chairman of the hnance commit- tee of the Y. W. C. A.g Vice-President of the Basketball Club, and President of the Diploma Class, she served with such efficiency as to uphold the family honor. If day dreams come true, we think Vanderbilt will be greeting Emily next year as a student. On the whole "Cookey" has few troubles. Possibly, we may be safe in saying that the only one is that she "Dredlsl Scottl'si Decision? COOPER JOHNSTON DARBY. Gulfport, Harrison County, Mississippi. Some years after lberville and Bienville made the first settlement on Mississippi soil 116991 at Biloxi, Har- rison County, Mississippi, the subject of this sketch was born in the same county near McHenry. He is known in his home community as "Cooper,' and to his college mates as "C. J." or "Darby," The foundation of his education was laid in the public schools of his native countyg and while in the public schools he developed that talent for debate by which he has distinguished himself at the M. N. C. Mr. Darby entered the Normal College during the "stump age" 119137, and has been "off and on" ever since, droping out several times to teachg and in 1917, to serve his country in the Great War. After being dis- charged from the army he worked in the city of Hatties- burg, until the opening of session of 1919-20, when he re-entered the college. Darby has a keen intellect and his ability to master his studies is shown in his class work. He has won the high regard of the faculty and student body. He has been a loyal student, ready always to support every phase of college life. To show confidence in him his fellow students elected him to the following offices: President of Prestonian Literary Society, Representa- tive to Blue Ridge Y. M. C. A. Conference 19193 Honor Council, 1919-203 Business Manager of Normal College News, 1919-205 Debating Team, 1919-20, Manager of the Picture Show. 1920-21, Editor-in-Chief of Neka Camon, 1920-21. JOHN A. ECKHOFF, Lucedale, George County, Mississippi. On one September day, nineteen hundred nineteen, john entered the Normal College with the determination to finish the diploma course with his classmates of the session 1920-21. Victory is his. He claims many friends and stands highly respected by those who know him. He has been an active worker in all student activities, and showed his quality by winning a place in the debating team of 1919-20. As a further manifestation of his high standing he was elected secretary of the college Y. M. C. A. by popular vote of the association, and to a seat in the Student Government Honor Council by the vote of the student body of 1920-21. Another honor bestowed upon him was that of Editor-in-Chief of the Normal College News dur- ing the same year. If you are blue john will cheer you up. If you are cheerful you will find your likeness int him. If you want a true friend choose him. P JOHN S. FINLAYSON, Hattiesburg, Mississippi. J. S. is one of the many town students from the city ot' Hattiesburg who has made good at the college and who aspire to putting the spirit and purpose of the Normal College into practice in an ideal rural school. John is a fellow whom one is fortunate to claim as a friend. Honest in his convictions, clear in his judg- ments, he is always found on the right side of every question, no task too great for him to undertake to be- friend a fellow-being. In fact he has even been known to pack home whole volumes of M. H. P. after he had allowed some of his friends to possess themselves of the loose leaves from the volume containing the assignment. Yes, girls, he is single. He admits to a few that he was one time in love but he now claims to be immune. However. he holds to the truth, "That only Fools never change their minds." He is very energetic, being one of the Normal 'Leven and a member of the Prestonian Literary Society, but his favorite sport is fishing in Leaf River. F. L. FRENCH. Paris, Lafayette County, Mississippi. "Who does the best his circumstance allows, does well, acts nobly-angels could do no more." "French" is known as a "jelly Bean" right from Paris. He's one of the class favorites, and has an "eye for busi- ness." Because of this he was made business manager of the Neka Camon. French made a good record in college. He took an active part in athletics, society and Y. M. C. A. work, and was always ready to respond when duty called. The friendly spirit which he possesses made everyone that met him feel that he was a friend to them, and always a true sport. wif' MARY LOUISE FRIST, Meridian, Lauderdale County, Mississippi. Mary ,Louise comes to us from Nleridiang and, if she is representative of the young women of that city, we can say in all sincerity, "May each class have an increasing number of Meridian's fair daughters." She has been classed by her fellows as uadorablef' Born to be loved, radiating sunshine, rejoicing with the happy, sorrowing with the distressed, interceding with the angry, she exhibits virtues and graces that spring only from the great depths within, from a strong character, firmly rooted in a faith in the Eternal Goodness. She has always been a student of the highest grade, while at the same time she enjoys her "off hours" to the fullest. Loved and respected by students and faculty alike, she will ever find a warm welcome awaiting her at the Normal College. MRS. MYRTIS WOODLEY HALL. Hattiesburg, Mississippi. Quiet talk she llketh best, In a bower of gentle looks- Watering flowers, or reading books, And all hearts do pray "God love her!" Ay, and always, in good sooth We may all be sure He doth. Who does not know her, this quiet, reserved, tmay I say?J dignified member of our class! She stands al- ways for an "All A" record, studies at noon while we play, and takes home great piles of reference books for- well, maybe she would rather I would not tell that! You may always depend upon her to be on hand, to know more than is really expected of any of us, and to attend Chapel. She is an honor to our class, a lovable and delightful person to know, and happy indeed are you if she calls you "friend." XVYII' lxXlF HOLLINGSWURTH, Demtur Newton County, Mississippi. nie Kite all round" girl, active in all college int rests including Social Hour. She is a musical girl and appreciates those who sing. She also likes those who '1re inclined to ithletics. judging from her smile and the number ot her friends, she has a big heart. The esteem in which she is held by the student body is manifested by the fact that she is a member of the following Honor Council Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Story pian Literary Society and Assistant Librarian. S XLLIE JACKSON. Nlacon Mississippi. So well she knows her own that what she will do or say seems wisest truest. best." Fverybody loves and esteems "Sallie Maria. She is progressive but when she expresses her opinion, you may be sure it is her honest conviction for she is never hasty in her decisions Sallie is our ardent suffragist, and though she special- ized in Home Economics we fully expect to see her desert his work and become governor of the State. Whenexer the A list is read, of course, Sallie's name appears Not only is she a good student, but she also takes part in all student activities, having been president of the Mississippian Literary Society, member of the Y. W C A Cabinet and of the Tennis Club. Sallie is the kind of girl of whom her Alma Mater will always be proud , . . I '. " , .l ' A' , An ' 1 is an ". . 3 Q Q-. . .N C . Q t Teller's League: Volley Ball Squadg President Mississip- . . I . l cc 1 .- .v F- Y y . r ' ' . , ss H ' . N. . .C . RACHEL JUMPER. Black Hawk, Mississippi. 'Twas a lucky day for us when fate stepped in and decided that Rachel should spend three years in our midst. We have good reason for being proud of her record, for she is a loyal Mississippian, a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and is always a star in English Classes, even if "S. S." is marked on her themes occa- sionally. With Rachel lessons always come first. "Pain before Pleasure," seems to be her motto. At present she is very much interested in Home Science, and her ambition seems to center on a degree from Peabody, but whether or not the solemn looking young man on her dresser agrees to this is not known by her friends. However, Rachel, we wish you success in your Home Science work, let it be in a bungalow or a schoolroom. JOSIE LOTT, Meridian, Mississippi. "She doth give her joy to all." Among us we have a girl know to some, as Josie, and to others as Jo-Jo. l-ler mission to all is the same. She goes among us day by day making some sad student happy and spreading her joy among many. This seems to be her motto, "Make someone happy today." She has a way of calling to you from one walk to the other with a "Hey Willie" or a "l-lello Jack." It may not sound like much, but if you knew what was in the heart from whence it came, it would mean much to you. ,Iosie brightens the hearts of individuals, and one in particular, if you donit believe it, ask "Willie" She means business when she says, not in an entreating tone. "Willie, bring me that letter right now." After all she 1sn't scolding, she's just playing. That Josie stood high among her College associates is shown by the fact that she was chosen President of the Student Body for session 1918-1919. H. L. McCLESKEY, JR.. Hattiesburg, Mississippi. He is just "Lynn" to everybody he knows, Over all the Campus wherever he goes, Even to the children who love him a lot- Because he's so kind to each little tot. He's jolly and happy-please remember that- And plays tennis so well you'd never know he is fat. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Member, 1919-201 Blue Ridge delegate, summer 19203 Captain Basketball Team, 1919- 203 Secretary Athletic Association, 1920-213 Assistant Business Manager, Annual, 1920-21. CHARLES R. PUGH, Jasper County, Mississippi. After finishing the public schools of his home county, Mr. Pugh attended high school for three years at the Mississippi Conference Training School. After leaving high school, he entered the teaching profession and taught for four years in the rural schools. He came to the College in the fall of 1915. When Uncle Sam called for volunteers to whip the Kaiser. Pugh heard the call and was sent to Camp Pike for training. After the armistice was signed, he came back to the College to finish his work. There are two courses at the Normal that Pugh is especially interested in. One of these is the campus course of which Pugh is star member, the other is the course in drawing. He is so interested in the drawing course that he sometimes spends whole days in his room engaged in making color charts. Pugh has made good in the teaching profession. At present he is Principal of the Carmichael Consolidated School. He is liked by both faculty and students and we predict a great future for him. ,. ..,qK,,, . NNXT. .1,.....T,f1.f,.a,. ac. VN'-'SW 2 we-f-' V .gftsfiii iff. Qi,,'-'ra . if f-'cf 4 i, -Stagg? -A-,I H-.3 i ' 'fig' ' ,v V ,V 4 rM:r"gf -3. ..l' 1' -L " 'Q Q' -iv.. 3. 99143. ' 'il f, . I ' WG. 2. .Q 1, ., .oy , Wf-. , J E 7' if iafzifga. ,mfg rsaflfligg 45" . r rf . ' 1 f we G9 :ew V' g - ' tiivfffff 4 avswgfvfkxsxsfixva-12-ttf - .ff ,fi as . . ff - X5 2.v.,QCf.,"I3 f"...e51wgg gl fs, 135312 Q fjiif ff C4 ,W "'3A3jQ3:.,.2. 92552 Q ' swf? -52' . W I l i ? QQ fri. ' fm X - .. 5 :M ff-Y' M fp, erm? ...M ,M gr ,I ,1 . ., ..,,,,.Kw,-l',. y .. ,N f Ny F . 2:7 .ug vgcai f,?.Z63Q?.l .U ',.,.. . i 1. :aa -was-'ta .4 -as,-,-.,,. Yr-.,,.1 I f, M. 1,y,.A,f , f ai3,gJ"' Mwmfzrf - ff ff-, 5 Q, vw' Vyivi. YQ ,, p a ir ? . ive? 4,3 A YW' 7' 4 "" ' V 1 '2 5 W -5- -, Mi ft? f fi' X ' ."'457'0 ta wa . 4, , t v .. - , ,f , 37. 7.1 . ,EM .4 is 1 3 W - 4 '12 f .f-.- M94 A . . . - V Y ,f " f- -'w.y+.-1 ...sr -wifi, .. in e. ,' .fav - A 6,550 3ffqQ,,if,,.t t V ' ' ' -. fr' , wfzv V. - Q. . wr: 1' ,, 5? fi ff . w"w v.f1v.f - 'Z .fm ws-.' f 1 1 f , . f - S W If 1 I 2 X 2 fl i faafr, Z an , in s 1 ff V' Q - 4- ul' . ,mf '22, 0 xi Z Zf af.. 'f I V ' f J' pp-. . --V 1 V- fi ofa' Arg, 'W 9 .si "if QM? 'af f ,. .- -:msg 1 L if ,ai ",7j,j I -YA . 1 1 'fi' ff f2'7fT5l7i-Mfjw 1" n v, . , .f- 'fl"f f ' 'f 'Q4' ' ' 'G 'ff T ' ' if f 'Q 3 f f ' ' f'f'v 1""'5' "A,v'f.'A T '4hf"2 ."L"'..f -n Qc, , .if - f 4 W,wf"'f?f' if? z ,fe , 'ff '42 fl f.: ,?ff,.,'w 1 , i ff . zwffgaf ,v.:4l1,,fQ..,q4 ,wif .fa if fr , Lu-- ' e JOHN F. PURVIS, New Albany, Union County, Mississippi. Like most of our great men john is a rural product. il-lis college habits point toward success and happiness. He takes with him our best wishes for a bright and ex- ceedingly prosperous future. Purvis has proved an excellent officer for several of the different student organizations. In 1919 he was selected for Honor Council. He was chosen President of the Prestonian Literary Society for a number of times and took an active part in athletics each year. "Diamond in the rough," is the term that described john best when he first joined our class, but today he is equipped for leadership and has a determination to win. john is full of pep, go and stick-to-it-ive-ness.i He has many desires and a great ambition but his greatest desire at present is to obtain a "Temple" instead ,of a mansion. NANNIE RAWLES, Clyde, Mississippi. "Never Worry, Never Hurry." "Nan" does not let her studies interfere with any- thing that happens to be on hand. 'Tis a mystery to some how she always carries six subjects and makes the "A" listg for, if she isn't playing rook or basketball, she is sure to be asleep. Yet she has finished in fifteen terms and made a splendid record all the while. Many of the students do not know Nannie, for she is one who hides an excellence of mind and character behind an apparent indifference. Those who know her feel sure that the qualities which have made her stay at M. N. C. a suc- cessful one will assure her an equally successful career as a teacher. We are inclined to believe that, in spite of Nan's seeming indifference to the subject of "boys," her career as a teacher will not last through many years. Whatever she may choose as her life's work, we do not doubt but that she will succeed. unl! Nl XRX SK RUC I N Iukt Nllssissippl ir Nllfy tke to ter e now its bfmished contrlriness 1nd in IIN plice his dc tlopcd 1 ,vi htppx sunnv ever tgreeible disposmon 1'liQ 'V' ' ry 1 Us dx e u s L L u plctsure tside ong enough to prcplre her sctoo 1 work so she is lelxing 1 good record which 11111-ws her 1 populdr with instructors 'ts well is students 1 . who know her winning X1 Us ire uncertun ts to whether her lftboritorv will be the s hool room or the kitchen ' J 1 W C A Cibinet Nlcmber 1071 Member Honor Council Summer Term 1070 Mississippim L1ter1r1 Sotit tv ind resident M N C lztstern Stlr Cu 07 1 JJ, lvit 1 19 2145" ANNIE CRACE sH,xRBRoUcH v,1,f,l'f . . . .... Vx-U 'C Biloxi Harrison County Mississippi. ' N' . Her song was only living 'tloud Her work a singing with her hind. She is '1 nfttive drtughter of Crtlifornia but she is now 'tlso Z1 loyil diughter of Mississippi. She is interested ii 111 reconstructive work ' Mssissippi bt she -tlwgjg measures everything by Cftlifornift. She his spent ten rs in Mis:issippi and during ' prtrt f th's time s hfts been demonstriting her ftbility to te'1ch school. She me to us ' c f b s d' on 4' pfzr of her wo ' then. She left school for the very noble purpose of help- ing some of her brothers 'ind sisters through college. She c'une bftck this yeftr to Hnish up her work. e does excellent work' mikcs the A 's eve 1' erm 'tnd hfts made the All-A List severnl times, - . si es doing excellent clctss work :he his een fi 1 rj 1 . efficient member of the H nor Council 'Ind 'ln A1ct"c mber of the Y. XX. . . . 'in tie A ississipp'in Li e - , airy Society. A ,. Sh- hfis a wonderful influence for good over those S students connected with her. She i: cheerful Amd opti- , . . 'stic ind .lvays has Ll " d 1' rd ee j e. 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 6 I 1 l 1 l 'T l . 1 . S l ' f '1 1'4 E iff Xl S 4 VJ X f , ' " 1 Wm . ' ' . 1 ' 1 1 .1 .' ' G GS. 31. 1 A 1 ' 3- 1 1 z.. 1 . I f. i iflvy 4 1 Ol 1 ', unl ' zu tl ' will k 'n Mary, li: ' 31' 1 . ' ' 1 W . ' 5 Q ' LI tv' ' L A 'AJC l L ' ' ' f -1 L " X' ' f'..hL1 1 H' t ' v we 1 Ma ' s alwt ren 1' for at good time b t :h- 'gin 5 tl' 1 p t H N as 1 1 1 1 ' 3-1 1 1 L g 1 v 5 , -i 1 ,- K ,. Y '. L ,,: , x ' A . " ' ' N ' if : :. 4 'V ' She is making, a specialty of Home Science. but we P-5,.,,t 1 . , ,- tff ' U ,- , , 1 A 4 1 1 1- , f 1 '. . . . . L . I S c... , 1 4 . . ww .::.:,. .L . A -I 5 A f , t P :' . . . CII it lb, lt-1. L Jah 1 . V X f 1 I , I S , 'X 1 4 K W ,I 1 1 ,, 1' 5 3 I 1 tx r i' 1 , U V f ' l Y I V V I ,.. l v K , ' c c Q ' 1 5 . 1 in 1 . u . us GN I Y t L K p yea N , .1 . o 1 1, he tl ca in 1010, ut he id lx . t - rk 11 1 , ll v W' c c c X X ' ' Sh , . 1 " " li t H 'rx N j t . . 1 ". " ' N Be 1 ,5 d . , S t be t 'C X l ' 1 A 0 N L . t H ' me ' C A . d 1 1 lt t-r X L 1, u I s t Q I I mi 1 '1 1 kin xo for xerx on l .1 ' ' ' S Tfffff "'.5""'1"'9'1i yQ1v.'-:2f:LNfX 'Qiiigl X t l-3 V, 'y N 1, .- Q, 2 t- 'ima-rw-iv x. , 5' Q' 'vis it . to K :wg-Q, :ff .tg 11 ai "" 1 Steins 'fit ' ,sf 'H A ' By 3 .1! , .,., , ff iff A . ,,.N S , I -5 5554 :iff 2. xi ,. UZ! C' "' xA ' J. ":7 f , . ' it f' "ii - iii! - ' . , Q iff' L 1 .. .W QQ... 'r,jg'g i g, ' A f fAA A 7 ,V ,V , , 1 V V 5 U , . . aW,V,'J.,vepM g 'I J-QM g ', If 4,1342 Vi.. 'fl A ? ' fig? . ,fy h ff 4 512yf:,,1,:1?,y4 . V A ff ' A W ff' . ov: f 5' , "bla T .'tfZ'72 lv' sf' 61-11. Iliff" 1 'W vig-6553? W l I ef 1' W' ' w ig Ml , ,iw . ,ff..7,g,r , yyia-an .X , .fa ' ,,. 4- ' . b 'rw ' f : fri 4 1' , ,x1f5?f'05, x . X lfhgf? if 'af f .MA V , , ,Jfnff '1' v-acl' A f X' f - f"f','4, 'L uffy 519515 f . My ,W f ..,,,f.1f, , ,, , :f' .f f U. i3f'fi4,?2:?92Wg,,ff, ,Wg-sq Q ., f., 7,1 if aj. . SARAH SIMMONS. Hazelhurst, Mississippi. Steady, self-reliant, studious, Sarah is always found on the "A" list. Her motto is "I must not waste my time." l-ler favorite subject is history. She took active part in various college activitiesg being a member of the Sherwood Bonner Literary Society, Volley Ball Team and Secretary of the Student Government Association. Her ambition is to become an efficient primary teacher. Sarah intends to get her B. S. degree at Peabody after she finishes here. ADDIE LOU SMITH, Winona, Mississippi. " She was a friend of truth, of soul sincere, ln action faithful and in honor clear: Who broke no promise, served no private end, Sought no title and forsook no friend." "Is she popular?" What a useless question! Every- one courts her favor, faculty and student body alike. But still she is a modest, retiring and unassuming young person. We're expecting great things of Addie Lou. Now that women are coming into their own, who knows but that some day she may relieve the Postmaster General of his duties? Postmistressg Y. W. C. A.: Sherwood-Bonner. MAUIJE SMITH, Vaiden, Mississippi. "A smile for all, a greeting glad, An amiable, iolly way she had." Although her work here has been interrupted many times, Maude has pushed steadily forward and attained her goal. She is very quiet and unassuming yet proving the old proverb that "Still waters run deep." We are proud to number Maude as one of the members of our class for we feel sure that in ner future work she will be a credit to the Normal College. Chaplain Sherwood-Bonner: Member of Y. W. C. A. VELMA SMITH. Corinth, Mississippi. Velma is one of our members who is ever faithful in her work. Regardless of the dihficulties before her, she always sets out to win. She not only conquers the difficult but does every task thoroughly, whether it be great or small. Her ambition is to be successful in all that she undertakes. Velma is a member of the Mississippian Literary Society, the Volley Ball Team, and a faithful attendant at Bible class. She likes all her work, but favors domestic science especially. She intends to take a special course in domestic science at Peabody. We feel sure that she will be successful with this course, whether she teaches it or puts it into practice in a little bungalo of her own. We have an idea that if she chooses the bungalow it will be a model one with dainty rooms and with beauti- everywhere, for ful flowers shedding their fragrance flowers love to grow when Velma cares for them. . :za wwa'1wf ih15'215lv" V ' Q' H! .J-1 1 .f Q ' -N I ts , it 4 , "al , "Qs, -Yilk X - -. -. i , an ,I . ,ff .t. 1 Q 115 NN... ., , ,f - ,mg .,. f f ty , ' 'ZS i 71' ,K ff,Q1,'1fy ' p-L 2 ..-Qi 7.5 " itil 1 1- .if i ki.. . his-Qi F five jr? 's Lyra. tftv CA'-'i L f,,'L.'L.f'. A ,U- gg-"lr" A. ' .ff- '- - -lg ..: 1 1' . . 'iizfgai . ' , . A '- gli . fi. ' A lx 1 21 t a ' , ll Pr , ' I p A aff? I . . -1 qv F cava .Ls ." Ya 5' ' E 1 Ae lx . .li 5- ,.i .1 2 ...aa ,,,.., W mga.. , e , ,,, . ' ic. X151 ' f1,.t-jggzwsv . , , ' af fr' 4 . . 1 5 4 J N -,A .g g L H -f a, ts - K l x x gk nA,- 1: 275 g -6 We 'S Ks ' 31. ' ,. -ff Y 4,i,-Q M wifi 7 Y -J -4 - vt. , It l at 33-, 2, A, 51274 .. . M 5 5 'liiv' ' , Qt. ' ,V V-QW-1 QF , I .df ,, J. ,v 'gg Q ff 3' gf , E' ' 1 ,311 Fi' ..:ff' :SME , 7 X eg f V' I , , 1-.E 5 fog QP " 'A-,r""',"if 7 ft 4 ... 'r K 1 5 1 www 'fs' w Q-"Iwi . sf . .1-as w. X-vw-fa . . '11 wc w,w.i4 ff' fa f af . 5 M rem, . .- . ef -. f f X Tw Q 9 .1-2 -ska-4, ' J iffy' mt ffm fi? vfifmf'-.-f' ig X f A . X X , ., ' of it 1 1 , - 5- X Ma- ff. t .1 15. , f, ' , ' 1 if-ffftft "if if ,,if2i7'? M' :I ,inf V f :Jw ig! j?5'fi..',, fl '- X ,Hifi ,s,, e i'b,. " '51 ' ,Y f 2, . .: fr 'L 'te- . Vg g Ma- . 474, I V. Q 'lv ' ' ni' . 269:27 1 a .,:,7- 3.5 1 ll f 7 wif. 1 ! ,. ff , ,fe 'j45fy...-7 -- , 4, ., , H. W. STEVENS. Coldwater, Tate County, Mississippi. Henry Winton Stevens was born in the dim past in the rural regions of his county half-way between Buck- snort and Alphaba. To his boyhood friends he was known as "Wint"g to his family, because he lays around the house so much, he was known as "Hen"g to his enemies he was known as "Bald-head"g to his college friends as "H. W." He was chief gardener to Mr. Scott during the sum- mer of 1915, and unloaded sand and gravel between times. H. W., through his active work in the student organ- izations, won the high esteem of the student-body because of his never failing interest in the welfare and develop- ment of the Normal College. He was member of the Honor Council, 1917-19183 member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1917-l9'8g represented the College at Blue Ridge Conference, Summer of 19173 member of Quartette, 1917-19183 Laboratory Assistant in Science, 1917-1918. lt cannot be denied that he made a success in his campus course, since he married Miss jenny L. Robinson, Class of 1917-1918. H. W, did substitute teaching in the city schools of Hattiesburg while at the Normal. He has been principal of Derbv Consolidated High School for the past two years. He was a member of the Diploma Class of 1917- 1918, but dropped out till drawing nine was substituted for drawing three. He came to the college broke, stayed broke, and is still broke. l-.llil GEORGE WESLEY STRICKLIN, Iuka, Miss. "Students may come and students may go, but I stay here forever." George "blew in' from the piny woods of Tishomingo County sometime back in the dim ages. No one knows the exact date but George and Miss Brown, and they won't tell. We may suppose that his ambition was akin to that of Ponce de Leon, and the ideals of the Normal College served to reiuvenate the mind as well as the body. He has completed his course here and goes out to hll his place in the world. Whatever his vocation may be, we who know him suspect that he has chosen "fancy work" for his avocation. So long, George, we wish you the best of luck. KATHRYN SWE'l'M.XN. Biloxi, Mississippi. Yesterday-forget it: Tomorrow-think not ot' it: Today-laugh. Sometime later than 1699 Kathryn, too, discovered America and landed at Biloxi. She was delghted with the country and stayed there until she won her high school diploma. This achievement inspired her to win new laurels. Blue Mountain College and the Womans College added their share. Later she discovered the Normal College and here she laughed her way through "worlds" of educa- tion, methods, psychology, manual training, music. and Social Hour. She takes but little interest in athletics: does not join loudly in the class wranglesg but goes on her way smiling, serene, and at peace with all the world. Kathryn is a member of the Mississippi Literary Society, the Y. W. C. A., the Glee Club, and one of the Volley Ball Teams. RUBY WEST. Richton, Mississippi. " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in woman." Wisdom is more precious than a Ruby, but when we have the two combined, as we do in this member of our class, we have a treasure indeed. Although very quiet and reserved, she has the sterling qualities that win for her love and respect from her many friends. Ruby is uncertain whether to continue her work at Peabody or the University, but we feel sure she will make good wherever she goes. Besides doing excellent class work she was an active member of the Y. XX". C. A., Mississippi Literary Society, B. Y. P. U., and the Hiking Club. t pgp - , ' ' ' fr' H ' ' 'Q"w""i 'f 'J-Shu' f . -1.1 FQ.- f' 1' ' -- N z, ' 1-- IM., , x . . X ww, .3955 ff' 51 X xx qt Q J s 'f W .A 6 X f ,fi xx 1 X W N wi gl, f M Q N f QU sg f Q gl t JS t f ix Iuka!-' 'Ext' .,- 73? .fx-- sv . t v Sys inf Q55 , -:.. , gwgzgg 55, RJ GZ 42? 4? f K N. 3 7 3-9 5 V: f N, a x X! 5 waits K 52. 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A , gl 5 i ,AQ ?, , 52, ' r ,f .2 'Q fi., f fy .,', A 5 s .RC ' ' v K 'mf fic" 5 fjgfff ."-1'-'ry "j,',f,'f ,C F2 ' ' ' -A , if g vw - 4 4,3 aff 4 , , 0.1, - wffn. pa ..ff7f," . - i M, ff ,ff , " ,f ' lll. , W, f., ,U , ' 4. . av , .5 -35.4. ws it 41' 1 .5 2 ff f' , if ', J ,W If V : 51,1 ,fy-,,,1 ,l mnjx f ' f , , 111. V 2 ' g. 'ff 'L 4' fair . MMA 7.1,-4w2Ww,f '- . ,Q 5-7071!-.Sf 1- .uf - - ff 1 jwfylsyfi y I . lc' 5' lv-f" ' if :7,rw6,'L' f,12,,gw My ., 'igyfig iQ .51 ff 'ff J f' vig. 141. a f WILLIAM HENRY WOOD, New Albany, Union County, Mississippi. We attribute the unusualness of Bill's college life not to his early experience, but to his personality. He had the typical experience of the rural Mississippi lad, in that he received his early education in the public schools of his native county. But his perseverance has made his later experience more than ordinary. After finishing the freshman year at Mississippi College and teaching two ye-ars, he entered the Normal College, but early in 1917 enlisted in the navy. After the war, on being discharged, he re-entered college. Bill's college experience is one to be envied for he has been both a splendid literary student and a good athlete. He made Varsity Team in baseball and foot- ball. To sum up his character we might say: He thinks unusually well, says unusually little, makes friends unusu- ally fast, and enjoys unusual distinction in an unusually unassuming manner. The esteem of his fellow students is attested bv the fact that he was chosen to the following positions: Member of the Honor Council, 1919-205 Y. M. C. A. representative to Blue Ridge, l920g and President of the Student Body, 1920-21. Bipluma Gllaaa liiatnrg The historian's lot is a hard one. A short story writer may make his characters act as they should act. A prophet may carry us to the skies in his imagination of future bliss. But the historian must bc the truth conveyor and deal with cold. hard facts. l sometimes think that if we fully realized we were making history, that history would be different from what it some- times is. Anyway, classmates of twenty-one, we have made the history. and. as we look back over it and contrast it with what our blissful dreams were at the beginning. we can readily see the great difference between anticipation and realization. No doubt, however, that as time softens the outlines of what has been, we shall see the meaning of it all. Even now the growing pains we experienced while delving in psychology. the crushed humility of not being able to write perfect themes. the despair of learning to draw properly, the hard labor required to master mathematics. and many other such disagreeable things of the past are scarcely remem- bered, or, if remembered at all. regarded as dragons. slain with the skill and power of a knight of old. The thrill of accomplishment. the satisfaction of having reached a goal is now ours. and the trials of the way are forgotten and only the joys remembered. Class histories are not unlike the history of a republic. They have their beginnings. form of government. revolutions. presidential elections. panics. strikes, debates. wars. and everything that goes to make history interesting. Ours has been no exception to the rule. .After all. however. the most intcr- esting history is that which is never written. The unwritten history of our class has entered into our lives and become a part of us. lt is the tie that shall ever bind the loyal members of dear old '2l. 3Kv1minn nf the Qllaaa nf '21 Gllaaa Hrnphvrg The Normal College Campus was the scene of great excitement one june day in 19.31. The occasion was the first reunion of the Class of '2l. Of course they were hurrying helter-skelter over the campus, admiring the new buildings, greeting former classmates, and their former instructors who still remained. Finally, the President, Emily Cook, now head of the science department at Vanderbilt, succeeded in getting all the members to meet again in "Room '02." "Now that we are together again," she said, "I want each one of you to tell something of your work since we were graduated. Mr. Darby, suppose we begin with you." "You will doubtless remember that I always liked to talk," said Mr. Darby, when he arose. "After leaving M. N. C., I went to the University of Mississippi and finished the law course there. At present, however, I am traveling over the country, giving lectures on 'The Community as a Civic. Social, and Educational Unit.' This spring I lectured in Los Angeles, and there I saw Miss Grace Sharbrough, who is teaching in the Teacher's Training School. She taught one year in Mississippi, but could not withstand the charms of sunny California any longer." "Perhaps, some of you remember that I used to embroider at the Normal," Mr. Stricklin interrupted. "Since graduating, I have been giving class lessons in fancy work in a girls' college in north Mississippi." Musette Boone then arose. "My three great desires have been to teach English, marry a doctor and live in Indiana. Since I left the Normal College. I have succeeded in all three. However, my sister has not been so fortunate." All looked at Mattie. who laughingly said: "No, I have only been teaching Math. at M. S. C. W. ever since I was graduated from the University of Chicago. Rachel jumper is teaching Home Science at M. S. C. W., too, but she leaves soon to take up her new studies as State Supervisor of Home Economics." "I haven't even been away from Hattiesburgf, said Mrs. I-Iall, when called on. "During my leisure time I have been writing a few articles for publication. My latest work is a book, 'Observations in Child Psychologyf which I recommend to all who are interested in children." F. L. French arose: "The year after I left M. N. C., I entered Tulane. where I finished the Medical Course. Now I am at the head of the French Sanitarium in Mobile. Sarah Simmons and Janie Anding Finished training at Tcuro Inhrmary, New Orleans, and are now working with me." All listened with eager expectancy when Sallie jackson arose. l'I'm afraid you are going to be disappointed in my story," she said laughingly, and blushing a little. "You see I wanted to be a suffragette. and lead a public lifeg however, he objected and said that he thought I would make a better wife. So at preseit I'll be 'at home' to all of you in San Antonio, Texas." "My story is just what everybody thought it would be," said Helen. as she looked adoringly at the tall form of her husband, who walked across the campus. 'lWe married the summer after I was graduated. Then we both ilirttttinn nf Qllaaa '21---Qlmttinttrh. went to Peabody, where we received our B. S. degrees. We are now teaching in Monroe County. Ruby West is County Demonstration Agent of out County, and last month when the State Supervisor of Rural Schools visited us we found that she was another classmate, Maude Smith." "After leaving Hattiesburg," said Mr. Arrington, "I worked for three years in the Y. M. C. A. at jackson. Then I was sent as a Y. M. C. A. Sec- retary to the National School of Physical Iiducation in Shanghai. While in Hong Kong, Mrs. Arrington and I saw Dixie Clanton, who is now employed in the Union College at Canton there. We also saw Will Wood. who is a Naval Officer on the Steamer 'Indiana'." "You would never have thought that I cared for politics." said Henrietta Clemens, "but I have recently been elected as County Superintendent of Education in Lauderdale County. One of my ardent supporters was Mary Cole, who is now married and living in Meridian. "From my experiences as Editor-in-Chief of the Normal College News. I developed a desire to be a newspaper man," broke in Mr. I2ckhoH'. Now I am editor of the 'Dallas Daily News'." The next to speak was QI. S. Finlayson. "After I left M. N. C. I went to 'Gle Miss' and majored in Math. Since then I have studied at both the Unis versity of Chicago and University of Wisconsin. when not teaching. but I have never succeeded in finding the volume either of a rose bush or a whale." A shout of laughter greeted this speech, and did not cease until Mary Scruggs arose. "I think mv work is very interesting. I did not like teaching, so now I am a 'Movie Star' playing with the Art Craft Company." "Since several of us are here on the M. N. C. Faculty, I have been selected to speak for all," said Annie Kate Hollingsworth. HC. R. Pugh is instructor in I-Iistoryg H. W. Stevens instructor in Math: Nannie Rawles. Physical Director, while I am assistant in the Pedagogy Department." "I liked post office work so well," said Addie Lou Smith, 'Ithat when the new post office building was erected, I was appointed as postmistress here at the College." "As all of you remember," began Mr. Purvis, "I was always a good Busi- ness Manager. I am now Business Manager of Sears. Roebuck St Company. Chicago." Josie arose laughing when her time came. "My dreams have all come true, and Willie and I are happier in our little bungalow near Wiggins than we ever hoped to be." "It seems that our occupations have been very varied." said Lynn McCleskey. "Doubtless some of you do not know that I finished my course in a leading theological seminary and am now pastor of the First Methodist Church, Birmingham, Ala." "I'm living on a 'model farm' near Crystal Springs," said Clytee Barnes. "And I really find this life much better than teaching. While in town a few days past I found a former classmate, Velma Smith. who has a millinery store there." "We have heard from every one now except Katherine Swetmanf' said President Cook. "She wrote me a few days ago from Florence. Italy. where she is studying art, that she wished so much to be with us at this time." "Three cheers for l92l," cried Lynn McCleskey. forgetting his pulpit dignity and throwing his hat in the air. Whereupon everybody joined him and the noise was great enough to shock the dignity of all the undergraduates who happened to be near. 1 2 0 .J 4 5 6 7 S 9 10 11 12 19 'J 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 qq ...I 'VJ H-J 24 25 26 07 .. 28 29 30 151 'J 0 .J .1 9 -J -J -J 34 0 -r. 36 F 'J Glvrtiiiratr illnll Grace Allen. VV. F. Anderson. M. H. Ball. NVinnie Ball. C. C. Barefoot. Ruth Barnes. Ruth Bibb. Lottie Bowie. Minnie Brewer. Lela Cagle. Mat tie Price Carinichel. Geneva. Churchwell. Clara. Conn. Ulber Cox. Ruth Cox. J. J. Darby. Gladys Dawkins. .I. A. Davis. A. S. Davis. Blanch D'raughn. I.. Draughn. Madeline Dubard. A. G. Edwards. Luella Fairley. Jessie Ford. VV. D. French. A. F. Fugitt. Letha Furr. Bernice Gay. Imogene Gay. Alina Gewin. Susie Gibson. S. T. Haddon. Grace Haley. Tonnnie Ilall. V. G. Hartwig. Marion Higdon. Auruni Hinton. Charity Huddleston. Josephine Jacobs. Inez Jonson. Nita Kinard. Rena Dell Lee. Launa Locke. Sadie Lyle. Lucile Lowe. H. V. Lott. Ruth Lott. Iva Maulden. J. H. Martin. Lula Magee. A. F. Magee. Carrie McCurdy. A. S. Minton. I. C. New. Inez Naugle. Carrie Norton. Ona Oliver. Mary Lillian Peters. Lucile Ramsey. Myrtle Stapleton. J. E. Shirley. Marie Shipp. G. C. Strickland. Bessie Stoker. Lutie White. Willie Mae Williams Cristine Willingham. Georgia Watts. Beulah Vlfaldrop. Lindley Williams. Corinne Worrel. sway ar Q Qlrrtitiratr 61112155 'Gin Gvrtihratv Ullman S!! I' Qan- .- 1. -. 41' Q. - 4. ,. A, .P 4 wffiiff 'f.l M A A ... . -3212, 4 E, av '. Qwadlid Wg ' gg JN A Y . 1 A '2?5f,i.4.A 'ray' '. 5 1'- ,36 'Av r.:if4f5l AA-x .14 ! 16+ ' 25, , 4. mf 3? 0 PM V . -,u..', ,zrfffj " f.-Haggis' 4 0- 'Xv F ' N . HMV'-v N T10 fl. - ,,,L1g.v 'L-', lgiixii-Aix V77 A bu 4-4z,mP,1.Y!J,'nd ,L U H -V A Q h. 1... .H...,.....- Qlrrtitiratv Qllasa lfiatnrg nf Ihr Qlertitiratv Ginza In number the Certificate Class of '21 surpasses any other class in the past, short but famous career of our great Mississippi Normal College. It has not failed to hold up the standard set by former Certificate Classes as being composed of faithful, zealous students, but more than that, it seems to have reach the very pinnacle of hard, earnest labor. With the first days of school in September, each member began to play his or her prominent role, entering Hhead-empty" and "heart-happy" into every College activity, and in athletics and social affairs, making a class run with our more superior fellow-tudents of the Diploma Class, whose overloaded heads served as an impediment to their progress along such lines. During the first two terms the Certificate Class made a perilous flight through a whirlwind of too dense and too high-pressured knowledge. They were just beginning to touch earth again when they were flung into higher realms of bliss, by the joyous home-going expectations of Christmas holidays. The greater number survived the happiness of the occasion and were back on time in high spirits for the New Year's work. Some fell by the wayside, though with the enrollment of more new seekers of knowledge the class did not diminish. Swiftly the days passed, fraught with more hard work and intermingled with scores of good times. Then the season of spring fever came and there were many victims whose symptoms were "mooning," day-dreaming and for- getfulness of dull books. All were given a severe shock and awakened by the approach of the final term which demanded a long strong pull to rise above the conflict. The goal, Certihcatedom, was reached and with the motto, 'Excelsior' Excelsior!" the Certificate Class passed into new paths of duty. With so great a band of educational idealists going forth as teachers a bright future is foreseen for Mississippi. AI Thr Nnrmal Glnllvgv - -T--.H V , --iv--f----V4-W 3---v----.--.-.u -. .Y .., .?...,,....- -Wa C.- Clhv Nnrnml Olullrgv illilrmnrial The Mississippi Normal College is planning the erection of a memorial car station as a tribute to the large number of college people who took part in the world war. The station itself, as shown above, will be a worthy memorialg but inside the station will be placed a large bronze tablet bearing the names of all our people who were in the service as soldiers, sailors, marines, or aviators. The names of all Red Cross, Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. workers will also be placed on this tablet. For those who gave their lives in the service, special tablets will be placed near the permanent flag pole, where the stars and stripes under which they fought and fell may constantly wave above their honored names. 1 E. . 1 I 1,111 h ' xii- P ' N' 'Q' f2ff4kf"f", 3v',..,5i't'!. ,,,.1 -,J , .93i,k1l,- ',' .-,. 'pf 4.7 31' " B Q 'Z . ' x ,Q . ' '92 .. ' . 4. vi V f"f' X , 4 :aff xx f ,rw ' f X' 1 'f -f f-fg ,..m .,.w,Mm5, f ' f a.....A , . -..... ..,--.... . --. V - . .. - -ig' - -- A.-.,-..i,,-. ,.... .. - ---r1--- -4-. -.-, - A , , . . - -v--Q 'wh' ' Y Q24-'5fF""y' f NA I ' ' A TY' Y""' 1 'IVY' WY' FW . ' 0 -W frm- W. --Q' , ,E , I ' v u.. ' 2 V 4' ' 3 " .. . fn I---yu fr-f vw- wg 1 I ff ' - H- V 1 Q Q j P r .' S...-. ' 5...-...A .--'ig-1-'....... I l I - - xk , A b ,...., .... , .,... ..... - , W , C lp- - T K :WM L - 1 R I ' L Q , up f',n.n.n-.-v. -m4-.n.l-.rwwv v- -v-4-,-,-. - .- ..,,..,-,- -, F' . ' A '-a :: f-H I - : i - f I I ll :, . " f .A-.,. J. 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' - -gg ,.4. 1 A ,g.3.,'.Q Q-"--F A 33390544 W.-xl Arahmnir iiuilhing nd X gi-, ,z 54lKE3f5'?'f"' -Q -rf! H1'P5ihP1II,5 Q9Hirr -in .xi- ' xg N ' .a,, x ff- J " "W , , '5" 5 'A f'A 5 '--V 1 ,, .,,,, 45lTLH'1 u1,f , -' ' 'Af' f ,Q 'f'f""Q 4 , ""Nb fi 'M ' W' A i 8 M 1.3 ,'-, K gg :MM V Q'-wa .i.. Q i..,.f -A " M.'LjYn5f5E - xg? , r 'Si iii L. A Wm 75 ' 'nmffffxuiiiiiv - ffl: -he H , F' M 33 "" W: ,T . v'h'- f W Aff? ii "'A QQ' ' ' , Qi Wg W -f 2, .4 'A .....,....,L Fm-, A 6 WA - 5-' -M Q! 52 Li I 323 E .,. il!! H33 'I-Iattiezhurg 1-lull lgurlur, illlimiizzippi Hall , fi 1. F-....,, K ' 4 f --M... ... .- 1-r--rf vw-W-:"1-"J 5 Xp . ff i5rrrrtz11'g'5 L91Tirr . 11- I, el 1 ,i gf, -L Ng . T. sv' . A.. f "x'fV13, " , ' f 1 X w..'s"' xii z ' .5 ' , my iHzuma1l Efilillillg fliunm dig, L I Fliarultg JOE COOK, l'1'eside11t. T P. SCOTT, Vice-President. J. N. McMillin, Eiiglisli. Miss Alina Hickinan, English. 'lf P. Scott. Matlieinatics. H. L. Mc-Clcsky, History and Lati11. Miss Kate Brown, History and Lati11. G. G. Hurst, Education. Miss Hniily Jones. Education Miss Eva Mae Uoinbs, Observation School. R. .I. Slay, Science. T. F. Jacksoii, Agriculture. Miss Delora. Hanel, Drawing. Miss Settie Mae Jenkins, Home Econoinics. Miss Pearl Caniphell, Home Economics. B. O'Nlara, Hygiene. Miss Willa Bolton, Geography. S. C. Hall, Economics. C. E. Thonias, Manual Training. Miss Lorena Tonison. Director of Music. Miss Lucille Skinner. Piano. Miss Ethel Siiodgrass, Piano. Miss Frances Alta Hallock, Voice. Miss Margaret Gillard, Violin. Mrs. Marshall McCullough, Modem Language. Miss Mary Pulley, Penmanship. Miss Nettie Mae Herrington, Director of Business Department. Miss Irene Combs, Stenograpliy. Miss Catherine Nicholas. Stenog- rapliy. Cbiiirvra JOE COOK, President. T. P. SCOTT, Vice-President. A. V. HAYES, Secretary. Miss Hinton Vanrliver, Assistant Sec- retary. Miss F. Harriet Leech, Secretary to l'l'QSlfl91lt. Miss Olive- Honey, Secretary to Vice- l'1'esi1l1-nt. Mrs. Pearl Travis, Librarian. Mrs. Annie Bailey Cook, Matron Hattiesburg Hall. V. C. CAGLE Mrs. L. M. Lipscomb, Matron Missis- sippi Hall. Mrs. Neva VVall, Matron Forrest County Hall. Miss Joicie Smith, Stewardess. Dr. W. W. Crawford, Physician. Miss Lillie Robinson, Nurse. College Engineer. Efarultg Air Harultg .'+1""'5l,Q 1f.'i'3',. ' gui, . , ' ,',ig5c.1Q' A ' " , . 4 X lv ,A M f-r:- . -v -1. k-'fhp Nj? , +1 J , ,Q - Q Q .7256 .5904 1 Peas. ' ,L 153' ,J . . -1 ' 'tn F if A1 . --- : n ,' A ' , fp'i"faZf.,f2f?g,1:-P-A-A -- -N - ' 's 9? Z-' '-Y 3 L s xf',R.j9A Aff ..e.. ,L.,,, ,... g0Q r-A '-. -A-' L' ' M1-wf!fzY4isi5i -'4h 7 .A ' Q IU' 'ii Amer. I-94174. . ..- - .. A552 f1fffJ ZfiY0f'i'f ' QA 23,9615 ,.....,'1- 1 . ,.,.1f,.. 1 . 1 we v,., V . I - -L. . H , .- ' ,Q I -. . Q f" ' 3, , f ,fx V , . 1- It - , . . . . . . vs A V , . ,. ...H I. -gif, lniittli-. Q 5:1-,. -ri,-:2,x4 hm I V V ,i A. Z, -.A Q A. F V L if . b 'gf -.x.+- HLA.. , . QBBZEIPYE Ihr Hnknnmn tlbuantitg When jessic was born her father looked into her wrinkled face and said, MSchool teacher!" He could not tell at that early age that she had entirely different views on the subject, but was too weak to argue: so he was certain that his prophecy would come true. He would hook his thumbs in the arm holes of his vest and say: "Yes, jessie'll be a school teacher. I always wanted to teach school but never had the chance. But we'll have one in the family anyhow, won't we, Ma?" And Nla answered just as she had been taught in the early days of her married life: "Yes, David." jessie grew from the squirming, fist-chewing stage through all of the other stages of misery, happiness, long-leggedness and wrinkled stockings, into the delightful age of sixteen. There was no more trace left of her varying stages of ungainliness than the light, feathery thistle blossom bears to the tight, green, unpromising looking bud from which it grew. There was also a complete absence of a single symptom that indicated a desire to wield thc rod and rule. For twenty-tive cents, plus war tax, spent on an afternoon at the movie, this predestined school teacher could learn to dress her hair like the stars walk like heraand, with artificial aid, supply the same bow-like curve to her own full lips. Jessie fully intended having a career, however, the outline of the career was still a mystery. It was only a vague, irregular object that beckoned and urged and often kept her awake fully fifteen minutes after she had gone to bed. "l have my own life to lead!" she often soliloquized aesthetically. Of course with Pa persistently reminding her that she was to join the great intellectual brigade there was no doubt left in her mind as to what her family had chosen as a career for her. Nature had raked together and bundled into this offspring all of the vagrant impulses that lay in both of Llessie's nearest ancestors and which they had shamcfacedly suppressed. She was not nearly so keen on the curb- ing business, so good old nature had a splendid opportunity to see both the inheritances in a high light. On a plate shown between every performance of the movie along with the one of uncertain meaning about "No smoking ladies are requested to rcinove their hats"-this information was flashedg Marshall Randall will be pleased to give you ten dancing lessons in the newest dance steps for five dollars." Uhr lllnknum Qmxantitg-Cllnntinueh According to the best authority in Jellybeandom, Marshall Randall danced as if he had descended from the God Terpsichore with all of the inter- mediate generations perfecting the art until it reached in him thc condensed essence of swinging grace. This slide announcing the willingness of this exponent of the art of dancing caused the outline of Jessie's career to take the shape of clinging draperies-bare feetagarlands of flowers and plenty of musicg and of course. exceedingly loud applause. This slide was followed by a funeral direc- tor's advertisement. "I'd a sight rather be dead than not ever take dancing lessonsaaa few of them anyhow," she confided to her friend. Of course it would be hard to kill oneself when life, even without the dancing lessons, held plenty of fun. But the note she had planned to leave behind soothed her regret for being forced from the world while so young. "They think all you want is something to eat and a few clothes. They could give me five dollars if they wanted to--they just don't want me to have any fun, that's all." The "they" she referred to was her father. But out of respect for the part of the responsibility she instinctively knew her mother shared, she per- mitted this timid individual to hang on to the ragged edge of the "they," Nothing that did not point directly to a school-room interested Jessie's father. He was still saying "School-teacher" at every opportunity and he knew school-teachers did not have to "grape-vine, walk the dog and fox- trot" to get a certihcate and a first grade one at that. Jessie had a friend who was a thief. Not the kind that does second story work with a jimmy and a bull's eye. She was of the more selective and exclu- sive variety. Her stealing was conhned to the bosom of her own family. Little by little she had kept small change from making housesold purchases for her mother until the craved sum of five dollars had been acquired. Jessie went with her friend to watch her enjoy the ill-gotten goods in- vested in dancing lessons. As she sat in one of the chairs lined along the wall Marshall Randall danced up close to her and said: "What about you, sister? What are you wall-flowering for?" "l came with a friend," answered the girl, slightly embarrassed. "Dance?" he questioned. "No, but I sure would like to try it a round or two." "Now's your chance, Cutie." he replied as he pulled Jessie to her feet. She could not keep up with all of his writhing motions but she showed splendid possibilities and Randall was in his element when he was "showing off. ii Jessie mumbled something under her breath and turned very red. "No charges," Randall hastily added. "Just sort of like to have you stick- ing around. You're a cute kid and give pep to the class." Elliv liuknntuu Qbuantitg-Olnntinuvh After six afternoons spent in the B. O. O. B. Hall over the baker's shop, Jessie could dance all of the latest squirms and wiggles in as many different ways as the law would allow. Her shaking shoulders every time the phono- graph played gave Ma moments of unexpressed anxiety. Ma recalled that her first cousins child had to be treated for a nervous disease and she could not remember distinctly just how it started. Jessie's school report at the end of the term was of such a sub-normal nature that it was trusted to the courtesy of the United States mail for fear it might flicker and go out while she was on her way home with it. This brought the family into a conference that was enlightening but stormy and tear-stained. Pa was old fashioned and did not know that an absent desire plus en- vironment was not a congenial union so he sent his Jessie to a State College where war is waged every six weeks and only the fit survive. Jessie had got as far as HX equals the unknown quantity." There she stopped. There were too many exciting things in the world of which the beginning was perfectlv plain to herg so she failed to see where she could get anywhere in a subject that started with an unknown thing that seemed to remain unknown to the very last lesson in the text book. With monstrous knobs of tangled hair standing out over her ears and her forehead so bare one had a feeling that she was not fully clad Jessie launched out on the home-run of her scholastic preparation. Her belief that the science of polished finger-nails and high heels was far more important than anything concealed behind the bulging brow of a professor caused her to devote ninety-eight per cent of her time to personal, exterior decoration. H2 O2 was a splendid thing to know about only if one was tired of being a brunette. Morbid and sick of life because it seemed to promise all work and no play Jessie stopped one day by the side of an open door as if fascinated by the deep, rumbling voice coming from within. "The dynamic urge causes us to DO things," reached her from the open door. l'Do things?" That was exactly what she wanted. Jessie was wide-eyed and breathless as she stood listening for more encouragement to move rapidly and wickedly through this world. "We never SEE a perceptl" floated out to Jessie in convincing tones. L'Spirit stuff! Imagine it! Been here a week and didn't have an idea they taught that l'll tell the world, that appeals to me!" she whispered under her breath. MI could make a pile of money crystal gazing and walking tables and messages from the 'dear departed'," thought Jessie with complete disregard for her sentence structure and coherence. In her mind formed the picture of a seance she would hold in a dimly lighted room hung with black and red velvet draperies while she sat with Ullgr llttknnum Qpttzitttitg-Gluntinurh her head bandaged in soft silk and gazcd into a crystal ball. As she leaned against the wall, this information forced itself upon her. "-the science which classifies and analyzes thc phenomena of the human mind." "SureI Thats exactly what I want," she said half aloud as she started into full consciousness. "l'll have to know something about mindss and things, so I can get next to mv clients." She stooped to pick up her note-book that had slipped unnoticed to the floor. As she sat on one heel while rearranging her books. more information of a compelling nature reached her: A'Whether this thing we call mind is independent of the physical body and when we cease physical movements the mind liberates itself and con- tinues to live disembodied and free, is a question that I am unable to solve for the individual. You'll have to work it out for yourself." "Good gracious, l'll bet that fellow would be a wizard with a wee-gee board!" admiringly spoke jessie as she rose and quickened her steps toward the elassihcation room. She would study Hmind reading" no matter what other subject had to be sacrificed. She had at last arrived at a conclusion as to what the career would be. She would gaze into a crystal ballsfor a dollar a sitting at first and after a while she would raise the price to five dollars. NIAUD CARTER HILL. Ehitnriul Staff Normal Glnllrgv Nunn nrnml Qlnllcgv M vm Published Eyery Saturday by the Mississippi Normal t'olIc-pc. Acceptance for mailing at special rate of postage provnlcil for in sp.-lion llirs, A.-L of U,-10. ber 3. ILIIT, authorized Jaiiuziry 30, Italia, VOL. III. HATTIESBURG, MISS., .tl'l!ll. 30, 1921 No.1 The Mississippi Normal College is a State Institution. The Normal College News is not a subscription paper It will co each wt-i,-la to many ni-ws. papers and to every County Superintendent and to many hiuh school principals in Mississippi. and will he mailed to former Normal College students who si-ml their pri-sent :ulilrc-ss, It will serve as a medium to bring good teachers and ifooil positions toot-ihigr, It will boost no individuals, but will strive to help improve the rural school conditions in Mississippi, and will demand better pay for good teachers. Editorial Staff: J. A. Eckhoff, editor-in-chief: C. C. Barefoot, business nianaucrg llnth Lipscomb tMississippianD: Grace Haley fShei-wood-Bonnerjg O. t'. Oaks lI'i-estonianig A. tl Edwards tPlatonianJ 3 J, W, MQCIQ-Sky tAthleticsJ 1 T. P. Scott fFacultyj. MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF NOR- MAL COLLEGE Miss Lorena Tomson, Director. Cer- tificate from Cornell University. Grad- uate from College of Music, Oxford, Ohio. Teacher of siglit-singing, meth- ods, harmony, history. Conductor of Chorus and Orchestra. Miss Lucile Skinner, Piano. Artist Graduate of Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Teacher of piano and har- mony. Miss Ethel Snodgrass, Piano. Piano certificate from Cincinnati College of Music. Teacher of piano. Miss Margaret Gillard, Violin. Pu- pil of Svecenscki of Institute of Mus- ical Art, New York. Teacher of vio- lin, concert meister of orchestra. Miss Frances Alta Hallock, Voice. Artist Graduate, pupil of Dudley Buck. Teacher of voice, history, director of Glee Clubs. A. F. Fugitt, French Horn. Two years experience in Army Band. Teacher of French horn, trombone and Cornet. Each department in music is doing' excellent work and the teaching force is not able to acconnnodate all of the applicants. Pupils are now enrolling' for work with the special teachers for next year, and prospects are that the department will be over-fiowin,Q'. En- roll now! Three young ladies, Misses Willie Mac Williams, Ilernicc Gay and Ame- lia Masseneale, will receive certificates in piano this year. Miss Williams has given her recital, Miss Gay will lic heard in recital some time in May, and Miss Masscneale on June 2nd. Miss Lorena Tomson, Director of Music, recently attended the four- teenth annual meeting of the Music Supervisors' National Conference. which was held at St. Joseph, Mo. Mr. Pierre Y. Il. Key in an editorial in the Musical Digest, says of this confer- ence: "It was in several respects one of the most important c'athcrin,e's of the current year in music. It was a gath- ering' in which the prevailing keynote was constructive progress. t'Many musicians-too many, by far -do not know what the Music Super- visors' National Conference is. The time has come for them to he told and to heed the tcllinex The time has also come for those wealthy patrons of the musical art to take cognizance of one of the vital factors for the develop- ment of a musical appreciation and knowledge amongst the youth of the country-boys and girls who should be taught, while they are in the for- mative pcriod of their lives. those things in music which give them an adequate foundation for their musical futures. "Those intimately acquainted with what has hecn and is Qeine done in public school music instruction realize fContinued on Second Sectionl Pm Srrhnnla fur QDID People have always realized that, just because a child was six years old, he was not necessarily the same size as every other six year old boy with whom he played. They knew that, because one who was nine years old could knock a home run in baseball, was no reason for supposing that every other nine year old boy could do the same thing. Of course, there developed a physical standard which said how large the average six year boy was and how much the average nine year old boy could do. Thus a child who was "large for his age," "small for his age," or "strong for his age" was nothing unusual. What people did not realize was that this variation in development was fully as marked in our mental as in our physical make up. They did not realize that, if we had instruments for measuring intelligence as we have for measuring the physical body, we could End that some six year old boys were mentally "small for their ages" and only measured as high as some four or five year old children, or, perhaps, others were "large for their ages" and mentally measured as high as most seven or eight year old children. The need for an accurate standard of measurement for human minds was recognized several years ago by thinking psychologists. These men made it their work to provide the world with just this standard in the form of mental tests. The first definite step was taken by Alfred Binet, a French scientist, who worked for almost fifteen years on an Intelligence Scale which was given to the world in 1908. This scale has been the basis for all succeed- ing work along the same line and a number of different types of tests have grown out of it to meet the varying needs. Intelligence tests as we have them to-day contain material that depends for its treatment, not upon a superficial education, but on the personal in- telligence of the boy or girl to be tested, so that, regardless of the wide difference in the early advantages which the children enjoyed, their ranking would still be just. ln practically applying these tests the questions are given to each child and all those who can comply with the requirements of a normal seven year old child are classed as seven year old children, mentally, even though their physical age may be live or ten. Gt' course their physical age too may be seven years, making them just normal and in the ratio which is formed be- tween the mental and the physical ages they would rank 1.00 or 100, as it is commonly expressed. It can be readily seen that, if the mental age exceeded the physical one, the quotient would be above normal and would indicate intellectual superiority. Cn the other hand if the mental age was less than the physical one the Intelligence Quotient would be less than 100 and would New Sfrltnnla fur Qblh-Qlnntiuurh indicate sub-normality. By this means it is possible to classify intelligence with moderate accuracy into one of three classes: normal, sub-normal. or superior: and to determine the true mental development of thc child. The question that naturally follows these statements is: Even though these tests will indicat ethc childs mental development, of what practical value is this knowledge to the teacher in improving the school? There are two answers that might be given to this question either one of which would justify the tests. First. if their results show the teacher that one pupil in a class of ten year old children is capable of doing only seven year old work, she can place him where he will have work suited to his mental. rather than his physical age. If another pupil in the class is found to be capable of doing work with the average twelve year old, the teacher can place him where he can work to the limit of his capacity and complete the school course with greater interest to himself and less expense to the community than if he had been held in the old lock-step. Aside from the scholastic advantages of this arrangement, it is a real economy to the tax payers, for many children are an expense to the school for eight or nine years when they might better complete the course in five or six years if they were given opportunity for the advancement of which they are capable. Taken from the child's point of view, school work would take on a new meaning if each one were given the work exactly suited to his intellectual advancement, work that was neither too difficult nor too simple for him. The second practical value of the mental test in our schools is its use in indicating the probable intellectual success or failure of the individual as he grows older and reaches adult life. For instance, these tests were given to a large number of young students in a western school and the results carefully studied. The psychologist in charge wrote for each pupil's record a statement of his probable progress for a period of years and how he would rank intellectually at the end of that time. After several years these same children were tested again and in practically every detail the prophecy held true. As yet, this particular phase of the tests has not been developed and applied very widely so many of its beneficial possibilities are unrealized. We only know that if the child of superior intelligence makes the man of superior intelligence, this is the class of children to train for leadership in all lines of activities: and that if the child of inferior intelligence makes the man of inferior intelligence. this is the class of children who need special care in overcoming and resisting criminal tendencies that always seem to appear in persons of that type. Thus it is possible for the teacher to see the definite needs of each individual pupil and meet it with appropriate help. But it is not to be expected that the world will be satisfied always with knowing only the general intelligence of its citizens. lt will soon become New Svrhnnla fur 09121-Cllnntinueit dissatisfied with this and the next step will be to know the particular line of work for which each individual intellect is peculiarly adapted. When tests determining this become perfected, the choice of a vocation will no longer be a matter of doubt, uncertainty and mistakes. By the use of this guide, many years that are now wasted by boys in trying to find what life work to choose, will be saved. In summarizing the uses of these mental tests as we might apply them in our schools, we have first, the indication of the mental development of the individual childg second, the indication of the adult achievements of which the child is capableg and third, the guidance to the vocation in life for which he is particularly fitted. The advancement that has already been made in intellectual measure- ments. the interest that centers in the work at present, and the practical ap- plication of these tests in many of our leading schools, all indicate the real value of the system. There can be no doubt that before long, just as soon as the public understands their value, mental tests will be an accepted part of every school organization. With their widespread adoption will come a change so great as to be called almost a completely new system of education. Why then should not our Normal College teachers be the leaders in a movement to make Missis- sippi a leading State in the intelligent and practical use of mental tests in her public schools? There is probably nothing that is being more carefully watched by peda- gogical and psycological leaders to-day than this development, and it is our opportunity to bring Mississippi to the foreground educationally if we will each exert ourselves in our own schools and in any others over which we have an influence. This is our own chance, and if we let it pass someone else will realize its possibilities and take our places. So, for the sake of the children to be benefitted by the introduction of this tSSt system into our school, for the credit that would come to our state in embracing a worthy idea because of its intrinsic value rather than because of a reputation won in some other state, and because of the honor to our Normal College in producing teachers who are capable and willing to take the lead in a new movement for the public good even though that leadership calls for personal effort and inconvenience-for all these reasons, is it not worth while for the Normal College Students to be the pioneers in this work in Mississippi? STELLA MUNGER. U5 fm I' Qs ew Q 31 Q, IX' lm I CD 5 Jr S3 WWQ ZZ bw? l "A, X 'ww Sfzfafwr ,5. f' Q f - 'x 5 NK 7, - "Q HV-I . .S WH Woof PEE? IE SHIRLEY' V166-P053 HRH!! . J, f 5:01 OACOHM F70 ofrpfa if Focfff JWfV'UEfffy 'fav 'W,J.Df7w5' fff7fCf1'ff?fF EH- 7310005- KN fD Sufvfifnz. Nffffy L11 www F5 fm 57654 QGK ffssff Fvfro 6fPfzrf 5716 R0i0ocA' ifwwf A77 ff Hfuwcs - YY0f?ff'f S ,3 ' f7ffs. Pi ff kmvcfcnf fp F01 wg I-Innnr Qlnunril Eriifff 15-U5,fLc Ugg f'Vl7!ff'fVf7!5 Dfxfg Cu-7fr79fY ffl' Svtuhvnt Gntirrnmvnt Student Government was established in the college in the first year of its existence 4lEll2l. The President of the college, in his faith in the individ- ual and his belief in the value of self-governrnent for those preparing to be- come teachers, readily gave his consent to the organization of the Student Government Association. Our Student Governmcnt is a democratic form of government, each student having the right to vote. The officers, consisting of a president, vice- president, secretary, auditor. six councilmen and nine councilwomen, are elected each year by the students and serve one year from the date of inaugu- ration. The Student Government has grown in point of power from dealing with the more serious offenses to taking care of the order in the dormitories. All offenses against the regulations are brought to the direct attention of the Honor Council, the offenders are tried by the Honor Council and the decision is presented to the President of the college for his approval. Each student in the college is put on his or her honor and is expected to conform to all the regulations, but should a student fail to obey the regula- tions, that student is reported to the Honor Council and is tried for the mis- demeanor. Some students do right because it is right, others do right because they fear the law, but the highest type of student is the one who does right because it is right. lt is the purpose of the Student Government to develop character by creating a sentiment for the right among the students. 'D The result of Student Government at the Normal College has justified every hope for it. Not only has it developed a high sense of honor among the students, but it has to a great extent done away with that strained feel- ing that sometimes exists between the student and members of the faculty. In time to come we hope for vet greater things of the Student Government. Fffzffr Qfyfvnf P0155 Wfwf Afiff ff!!l1l!!!'6'Hf0!r'7lj ' DI V0 710 4091. T'- X. QIAVE f2,6'l'r'f?f'f. ,fffufz f7wmff,, Yfrf - Pfrff. 5-Eff GDIE XWXWMI ffffu Cgok, 0164.5 Sflupy fyfsjlofy Tupy ffmvmfz. JUMPER 772551 .Yf7u.fE Jf7r'lfS9A!, Socrf7L fx. ffm f7FA74 15 ffm Wm. PW ffff!?!N6 rw P4154 1 cffy .Qcff7L iff? wz-.E 171707 A ILLXHXY 7?fff?5 51714 Y 6'ooA-I M0510 15. M. 01. A. Cfffymfvfmf GF 7-7fvfmff.5 Ihr. 13. IM. QI. A. The Y. W. C. A. of the Mississippi Normal College, under the leadership of Miss Helen Clayton, was a live wire among the students during the session of 1920-1921. The success ol' the organization was due to the willingness of the students and faculty to co-operate with Miss Clayton and her Cabinet Members, who were chairmen of the Membership, Finance, Social Service, Devotional, Music, Mission Study, Bible Study. and Publicity Committees. There are several things for which the organization of 1920-21 is to be commended. One is the reception given the girls when they arrived at the College at the beginning of the session. Committees of girls were appointed by Miss Clayton to meet the cars and take charge of the new girls. Each girl was conducted to her dormitory, introduced to her matron, given her room assignment, and accompanied to her room. When she entered her room, she was greeted by a Y. W. C. A. Welcome Card. Another committee took charge of her after she had been conducted to her room and went with her to College Hall where she was entered as a student, introduced to the Presi- dent, and classified. Those students who came in at night were served sand- wiches and iced tea. The Membership Committee put on a membersrip drive soon after school opened and practically every girl in school joined. Our organization is now a part of the National Y. W. C. A. The Finance Committee determined that every member of the Cabinet for 1921-22, who is elected in April, should go to the Y. W. C. A. Conference held at Blue Ridge, North Carolina, every summer. They did not stop until they had enough money to pay one-half of the expenses of each of them. The annual revival, planned by the Devotional Committees of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A., was conducted by Mr. McMillin. At the close of the meeting, there were only about eight girls in the College, who were not professed Christians. Each year the Y. W. C. A. puts 550.00 into the fund for a Y. W. hut on the Campus. The girls this session made the 3550.00 by selling subscriptions to a magazine. The Y. W. C. A. is growing in strength every year, and the effect it has had on the lives of the students of the College is immeasurable. We. who are leaving, hope that the future students will strive to keep improving the organization every year. The Y. W. has meant much to us, and we wish for it continued success. CLYTEE EVANS BARNES. if fwfffj WEE fjf?E5i .ffl fcfrfwrg 5'ECY Cc. f3f7f?EF9Q7', ffrffzs. fzfwxl 50041. .5166 Wcf R rv f7ffl?!lY0f?hC PRE? FA.7'17ffrr,v Of- Gffff S, DE V4f!9!Yf7l Exams Two! 615. fVflVf?!L ff-'7P!?Vf7Efff Hiillll. Ol. A. J Nfrfczfsfry, f7fS5ffW S7007 ,Q ,sz fn rrffa, Fffwmfrf nrmal Glnllbgv IE. HH. QI. A. One of the greatest factors in the college life is our fine Y. Nl. C. A. This year's Y. Nl. C. A. has been one of the best that we have ever had. Last session our was hnanced by just voluntary collections from the different members. At the end of last session. the student body voted to have a student activity fee of five dollars. Fifty cents of this was to go as a fee to the This fee system has proved to be the best plan ever. lt has worked to perfection. This fee system gives us a higher standing with the other "Y's" of the State. It gives us the benefit of privileges of city "Y's" when we go to other towns. This has been a thing that we have not had in previous years. Another thing that we are indeed proud of is our delegations to Blue Ridge, N. C., to the Student Conference. Last session we had four delegates to go: when they got home, they told us of many things that helped us to make our "Y" a larger and a better one. Our intentions are good for this summer and we have a larger delegation to send. We are also contemplating building a cottage up there for the use of our Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. delegations. We hope to be able to do that in the near future. The "Y" undertook a new work this year, the sending out of Deputation teams to the A. H. Sfs in our viciifuy. So lar we have sent out two teams and we have met with bountiful success. This work will help to train "Y" boys to do effective Christian work when they get out in communities. It helps us to establish a hne Christian record among the people with whom and for whom they work. This Deputation work is something that the A. H. S.'s have not had the privilege of enjoying. It gives these boys a broader outlook for better service in the world. We hope to establish a record in this Deputation Team work next year. H. L. NlcC., jr., '2l. Cmiirrrz nf Iizntnnian ilitvrarg Svnririg Hirst Germ lmiirvrz nf Iiluinnian illitrrarg Snrivig Sfrrnnh Germ K I rift A " Pi -V ny . sp ,i?'f , , 2 H, Elm '5-551.1 K1 Hi Fx KL K s wx. 2 . ui ,E . X , x-za. . Milf il n ' I , my ' . ., I . Q leg: ll I :sun H n I tin I1 i"""" Snrietg 11 Uliirrurg 23 at-9 .TS D 'l-O 13 5 iglatnnian liitrrarg Svnrivtg The young men who had enrolled in the Mississippi Normal College at the opening of the first session met December 26th, 1912, and divided them- selves into two groups according to thc choosing plan of an old time spelling match. One of these groups took for the name of its society, "Plantonian," after that great Grecian, Plato, one of the world's greatest orators. These young men who had come to seek knowledge in this new institu- tion were now to organize and to work out the destinies and responsibilities of their organization, 'fThe Platonian Literary Society." The society elected officers, appointed committees and wrote a constitu- tion and by-laws, by which they were governed, and in which they laid the .Foundation of sound principles, out of which has grown this wonderful organ- ization. B. F. Valentine, of jones County, was elected first president of the Platonian Literary Society. This new organization was completed with a membership of twenty-four, who were young men of the highest type, eager to profit by all the society had to offer them. Upon this foundation the Platonian Literary Society, from the date of its organization, has grown rapidly in numbers and has had a great success in developing the latent ability of its members. In view of the fact that the Platonian Literary Society has built such an honorable record, it never fails to get its just share of the new men who come to the college from year to year. During the present session the membership has been about sixty. Its outstanding estimated membership is now more than seven hundred men. The Platonian members have had their just share of important positions in the gift of the students. Several of the Platonian members have been em- ployed as summer instructors in the Normal College, which is the greatest honor that any college can bestow upon its students. In the debating contests and in the oratorical contests, or on the field in the athletic contests the Platonians are always found ready to deliver the goods. A Platonian, Mr. E. H. Woods, represented the college in the State Oratorical Contest in 1919-20. In a debating contest between the two societies in 1919 and 1920 the Pla- tonians won over the Prestonians. In our State we find Platonians honored with important State and county offices. They are at the head of the best consolidated high schools and instructors in hundreds of the best schools of the State. In every line of' business of the State Platonians, in their usual happy mood, are pressing forward hopefully and energetically with that old Platonian spirit of determin- ation to win. The Platonians are planning to be honorably represented on the campus in the erection of the memorial car station. They are, also, planning a great business program for the success of the society for the year 1921 and 1922. ln the World War the Platonians were not found lacking. They were in every branch of war service. They fulfilled their task to the utmost-yea, to the last drop of blood. Below are the names of those who paid the price of life that Democracy of to-day might live: C. L. Outen, ,l. H. Grantham, W. C. Graham, Pettigrew Caperton. GEORGE W. STRICKLIN. WWA f'ff'ff7?,?fn fzfvfv f7f?n' r Af ,,,,,A,-A L 1 jffy lj curl "!ff'n'a2A'f f 4' ng, 551. L Digi 1 1, fn- Ufmwf ,Q fUOE0' for ,yifiy c 015 J: mfg ffff wo A M5445 CAIVWM70 8'- izzfnff 0Q741f?LPl , - 1 5 , ,ff For .ffffff 0-Mfr c"7'f. V fffnfs ' L" ' f- ' " g ,,. N ff 6713 ,.-A QFD NZ-cf' W1 fb? ww 1' Tffffnfofv A000 cw 6.4 40 y, .90 ru ggfy EEL fwff H041 M5 wffrfff F04-M "' ffm' nylon! if 60744 flilizuiaaippinzt -Eitrrarg Snrirtg ffffoswfl Jofvfmf L 04,9 f'7f70f.6 -fr -fffuff ffrnfsw 406115 0Wf 'U' "7"E'?S ffvfz lP,1 c ELLEN Ozggfy ffl 5 7EL z.,-7 17 f C0121-1 HCI! Uoffff 175 ffffv, ff N- Wfmylfu WM P515 ffs f? JRELLA7 V f7af3gfar5c,y fVf1'fVf'Wf HMS:-y XZAIN V mac 0 ,fkffziwff QW- Vn fm 5171111 YVIPIQPI' jfvfwrfff Jmff WVIE Wfmf Af Aww ,,1,,,,,, ff,-vfffzfffr 5Wf'VffVV illllimaianippizlni illitvrarg Svnrivtg illlliaaimiippian ifliirrarg Snririg " Mississippians, we salute you! Mississippians, we salute you!" To the strains of this stirring song we begin our weekly meetings, for- getting our troubles and joining hands as sisters in a common cause. What a glorious work it is! just girls working together, expressing sentiments and growing in experience along lines of natural ability. In our family of grown up girls, we try to give opportunity for leader- ship and intellectual advancement. Poetry, short stories, literary articles, and current events form the basis for most of our study. We find suitable expression for our talents in readings, debates, and draniatizations. Music, in all its forms from grand opera to folk songs, is studied and some of it rendered at the weekly meetings. Nlississippians have caught the spirit of co-operation, human sympathy. self-sacrifice. and intellectual development, as a means to social usefulness and happiness for all. True blue are these daughters of Mississippi banded together in an effort to prepare themselves for more efficient service in their dear old State. When our school days are over, and we are far from dear old M. N. C.. our hearts will still be back at the college, and with those who have taken our places and have caught the Mississippian spirit, we shall still be singing: " Oh. inspiration that you give! Oh may you ever grow and love." f ff F' ,fue 1 ffl CHQPL fm! XYL Amer, V PREJ' I-'..5h'fa-me v, CHHPL Hwy Jf7f4-frfffff P1259 F7 ff Bfnz., Fsfvofarffe F ,SECX L Fnffvrfv, WH VV??D, fffvbqrv V P059 Sfcx. ff D!-,Ura r, f'fPfr1C DEM W7 1. Quay, Paar 7-D SYJMIMLL FE-P9l?f5l? an f7 ff 0041-, C7Pffff llPF9f?rE1vdEf:wy, S5-'7f'6f'9""' Qmiirerz, lgreainniun iiitvrarg Svnrirtg Zfirat aah Snunh Zllrrml 4.-'.,-, A g- ., , O pr ,S QU' in I - -1, fl ' , ?,?,:j,,, Q , f??2'fs1f4f.f-f .. f ,e w3',.,fhf12?,f 4 . V. ft 'sl Q . 1 ii' Us fffjgf limu. ,Fw A'..,fx L, z Sv. r W. ,,,,, ...W r it V E5 ."' ' gr an 12' .Q ,,w:,.'n W. f 16 . fm' ,,x, 'Mill A Q4 W Qiviggg, 1 H s , Q frffe ,. l'4,1.4x-1 , Q A O - ,.,gW1E 1,21 , . f,fi-xi, 1.31-5 4 f 5f, 1' ?iiN5XQkg'f 414 x 1 gg kk il Q 1 pb . H , X 'L 5 -.L.s.f...3..ji..Q...1v- H IL . v, 'Vi .v a,'r -fi +- , 1 I '1 U xl , ' 7 O a 11' J. i , . 'fi- . 1.1 . YI . ', wi 1 ci :L ' I fwfr I rv J siy x X 5 1 :,r x is ebq , nn- 1 1' l I 5 N 4 fe-E ff W Q SH f f'n ,X , is X . K X PZ.: ' 1 I xx " . .- I .,. I er .A fi- I -Ye, Q K wx S PT!! ri I1 Sv ri if -o 3-0 U S-0 Go Iii ratnnian Hr I Uhr Elfrrainnian Eitertrrg Svnrivtg We feel that this year's annual would ndt be complete without a brief mention of some of the achievements of the Prestonian Literary Society. When we first assembled at the opening of the session, there were many of the old members back and all were more than anxious to render their very valuable service. In addition a large number of most promising and intelli- gent young men were candidates for membership. john Cooper and john Finlayson. the Prestonian giants, were kept busy for several meetings usher- ing the candidates out into the hall while the solemn assembly decided on accepting or rejecting the recruits that were continually pouring into our ranks. The present enrollment of the society is sixty-four, and most of the members are taking an active part in society work. Early in the year we drew up and adopted a very liberal constitution to take the place of the old one which had been in effect, either in its original or amended form, since the society was organized in 1912. This constitu- tion has eliminated many difficulties relative to our organization and tenure of office, and made it possible to initiate several reforms in our society work. A great advancement has been made in the study of parliamentary rules and regulations. Every debate is carried on as it is in our law-making body. All motions and resolutions are passed or rejected just as a bill or resolution is passed or rejected in our legislative hall. This is not only making our young men able speakers and keen thinkers, but it is training them for use- ful and efficient citizenship. Since the opening of the Normal College many young men of the State have been trained in the Prestonian Society from timid stammering youths into ready, reliant speakers. Their abilities have been so developed that they are taking their places as influential members of their profession. A Preston- ian, Mr. j. LI. Darby, was chosen to represent the College in the State Inter- collegiate Oratorical Contest this year. Chief in our constructive program for the year is an effort to set apart and beautify a special plot on the campus as a memorial to our former mem- bers. This plot will also be to all future Prestonians an enchanting spot peculiarly their own, where they may meet and enjoy themselves on pleasant sunny afternoons, beneath the shade of leafy trees, amid beautiful flowers surrounded by borders of roses and shrubs. But this is only some of the visible results of the great work which our society is doing for its members. It is inculcating in their very being ideas of truth, honesty, and right living and is spurring others on in the great game of life to ultimate victory. We come to the close of this year's work with the calm assurance that we have done our dead-level best. Our parting word to all Prestonians is: Be strong, be brave, be trueg keep our motto, "Looking up and lifting up," ever before you and all shall be well. fwflffi QUfvf2fnL 07112 y DEE I-:friffg E fffffffff .4 EE Wa 4 ffm 5 Hn fflf XOHXL X135 Lgca, .fs lffvfeofrwfwpf x fwl-'LMH 7214 fwfvg. L SHIPHIY MMUIVS ' ' uzfmf VJHL 012012 !Y'f7f3f1. MAH: Tafy Lofl IDIPF' in Q ' -- s Q5 ., . Xa -- SUD-E 07- Waffrwfefofvr i . X .N X X I . ifx -K I Lzvufwf L Q 5,45 Cofeffvfvf 'AIOIEIPEL GL ways' SUDBECI1 'nf I . 1355 :fa ' STOASIP .TV '7 Xfffvrafl VFIYDI will 'ff-i'lQ X ,. Y- , Fopff L Ou 807170 JD1.ffr S1012 fsr 74-1541+719 0312 DAMHM Shermnnh Bnnnm' Elitvrarg Snririg Gsms wa Cfwfzlcffwff. L Niuu S1571 FH Off.-LH GFIELOPV 50015 MHXGDPKIN LE IW ff HJ xafg, K 01.1115 Bovey !f7mffwf Z. fjfu wfff ,M Eu TH Cook ETH FZ C UUK f 1:,a4e:1f'1 2. "" ff :imp - , ,, 1 " 'Ziff -f- , '. 'J Q .' ' if qv ' .V 5 ,QQ g ,t Q "Va: .. 'Zn ' g vz gixi ki, 3 K, Y. " 1 ff 4. W ' F H ' fe' ffnoaglyg Gay Cgyfil Y UUUL1 ,f 1 ff, , 5 Vg - -Q1-.. K , 2 Iwi f"7',,v4,f4 HV I-VUL WV fVftFl". f 4' N Q ' ,, ' " Ofwf O4 1 uf fi 1 .. ,. , p 1 , ru-:gf f' , , C xyfwwci Oban? f'7x2ne Jrfrpfbwfv Svhvrwnnh Banner Eiirrarg Svnrivtg M151 r T15 X30 C 5 ' "'V 'f C XJXZMI cwfw APU 7-+1 Bfifffff E' J-Q sem-wva .7f'C0na 5 XKWV Dru fWoQfe,z wb Q... fffllfgfgi H Q 5 Svlimnnnh idnnnvr Spirit of our Society, you mean so much to us, Heart of our interests, for you are such to usg Earnest, loyal, sincere, ever true: Radiant and happy, we pay tribute to you. Work is quite pleasant as well as the play. Of course, because we do it in an interesting way. Order, tnot especially like Mr. Robert's Ruleslj Promises inspiration to many future schools. Bon-bons to girls are, of course, very dear: Our girls are Normal in a bon-Bonner sphere. Nibbling such dainties is an act very niceg Nothing more pleasure-except the throwing of rice Each Sherwood Bonner even as much as these. Relishes the good in her society that she sees. flltliaziuzippi 1-Iall Svtnrg Eellefu ilieague itlattienhurg Fllall Svtnrg Eellefn Eeague N2 L h..-- ,f- - , A "R w Q W , . ,W FJ fi! y fszr g .ei-I . I 5 fs -1 jim 5 24' li Q . 1-N, v w 3' wg. Q JV Nz Qi JL Q5 .,. .Cd .an W r 391 'I 3, Q - Wg? K QJQLQ mf gk Q is Cf:-no M EK RJ Nor Q ,S F "X,- Hi fi' 's Q U 1? QE ef sT' :J '7 X.: 5 J Ne , ,V - If X Y. 41 ,A x Q S 7+ ,W .. 54 5 fy , J , Erntlgvra Eltifl Sizivrz Glluh 5 Cillgr Ngmphz 'ui YF' , xl '4 I ev as. -. mi . v----w -nw . A .. R x vvbmlh' -was -. nw-U ' ' 'lf-WI' Q.--.. -.... . 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QQ ' ,X rx 'R 0' cf?-' Eff Ihr Glnmmrrrial Glluh In the fall of 1920, the students of the Stenographic Department organ- ized themselves, with Kenneth Horton, President, Ava Pridgen, Vice-Presi- dent, and Gladys Hilbun, Secretary-Treasurer, into The Commercial Club. The purpose of the organization is to increase the interest and enthusiasm in the class work, to make the influence of the department felt throughout the college, and to get in touch with the business men of the town. One of the meetings worthy of mention is the time Mr. V. Nl. Scanlan, one of the prominent business men of Hattiesburg, talked in a very instruc- tive and entertaining way on "What a Business Nlan Expects His Stenographer to Know." Coming from a man in his influential position, the talk had a great significance, and every member of the Club got a real inspiration from it. The only public meeting was in the form of a program in Chapel, a de- scription of which is well given in the following excerpt from the News: "Recently the Business Department gave us in Chapel an illustration of a day in a busy business office, with Owen Reedy as the Business Man. Lillie Nlay Ward as the Stenographer and Edward Cook as the Office Boy. "The principal points brought out for the stenographer were: She should always be late in order to show her independence, always chew gum in order to stimulate mental activity, always treat the office boy 'rough' in order to make him realize his 'unimportancef always use whatever substitutions she desires when she wishes to improve on her employer's dictation, and always get her hat and march out of the office when things don't go to suit her. "The history of the department was read by Katherine Griffin. followed by the prophecy written by Evelyn Meek and read by Ava Pridgen, which is given below: All Yes, it is ten years hence and let us pass To the future condition of this, our class, Sixty-three strong! Of course, we'll be known, Though some of them now aren't more than half-grown. Through ten years of life much living has been doneg There's been lots of hard work and naturally some fung There's been racing and pacing on typewriter keys, And promotions and advancements to astonishing degrees, And 'debit' and 'credifaand sometimes ink spilled Where no ink ought to be-but nothing ever killed Flliv Qlunmuerrial Qlluh-Qlnntinurh The ambition of thc determined sixty-three. And the shorthand, though done rather shakily first. Later on would please Mr. Creggseven the worst. Kenneth's an example, with his pep and his smile, At first a little office boyaanow promoted a mile- President of a pencil factory, sharper than the point Of one of the articles produced at his joint. Ruth Cooke, the same happy and radiant little girl, At her employer one day a bright smile did hurl, Then life became a happy 'businessf they said, 'Business of heart versus business of head.' Then Mercedes stepped into Ruth's vacant place With beaucoup efficiency and admirable graceg Patient with typewriter. when it wrote true: Otherwise, she shouted, 'l'm gonna hurt youl' Owen Reedy used shorthand as a sure stepping stone To get into filmlandeNow, what has he done? Why he 'bay-gayed' about scenarios till he grew very lean Then he chased Wallace Reid for his place on the screen Clarence, after finishing, decided he would be An instructor in Spelling at dear old Nl. N. C. Thyrza Woodruff became famous as a sheriff out West: Edna Pickett took Miss I-lerrington's chair at the College Because Miss Herrington got tired of disseminating knowledge And went to Illinois to live-ask her about it: She will blush a little, then you can't doubt it! Myrne Lott became radical and very well-known, lnstigating changes and things of like tone, She sued her employers, a cigar company rare, For the lodging of smoke in the stenographer's hair. Now do you know why Success came just in this way? Why, inspiration from the efficient Miss Nettie Mayg And Miss Combs and Miss Nicholas have also inspired Us to do big things we have always desired. The 'University of Hard Knocks' has played its share, too We cannot fail credit where credit is dueg Also the motto which we will always defend- 'Get there on time and stay to the end.' " ,.,....-.......- .... ,-..,,........,.-.. , . .- F Fig ' E f f ZWK QAM ' vf4',,y. . , V R' QW 4, f ' G - f 4, ,. A, AA President, K. D. Hortong Vice-President, Ava Pridgeng Secretary- Treasurer, Gladys Hilbun. Wffaf Wf7 W WFKWVW1 WAW'4'f0?'v W YH Z l MHWDVWBWBU 11 ' 1 iM? 4 I Z 'MKII -f fm 2491 771241 W! , .f vig fax fx 607' l c l fi fix NMSJQ .,, 1 k M1295 Lbrena -EJMSOYJ Dfrecl'or' o Music DeP8Pl'm0h Dgchpr ogjpublfc School M01-H045 , jigiblf SgngmQ,H6rmonj,HiSfor3 gf USIC, Conducl-of' of r'cho.sf'Y'6 --- Mles Mar-Q.9v'0fCr1H9P'J 'lbgchpr' of Wofabv Calla, WQla,DwbIvBass. MISS LIC' 'P Skmnegf' fuer ,P 0 ' 'Fat Argyll Efgwmovlj M. ss franc-QS U I H1 Hallock nacfwrof Voice fsfv fj of Muszh, zrechfr ofGl0eGua5 l un:-so QbJarI'eHe, MISS EHHQI xjnacfgra ss 'Packer' ofv-pl'Ql1o A15 FQQZH: lhS"f'UC,'0l3 of Garnet , French Horn 'D-'orwbnn 0 I f W , fliluair Brpartnwnt Eiarultg f- 7 E F 5 I i W -i i 1 5 i I 1 i T i v i i I 3 V Liirla QZBIPP Olluh Lcft to Right: First RowfMisses Wainwright, Robinson, johnsnn Cirlot, Gilman, Barnes. Sccnnd Row-Misses Sigrcst, Peters Moore, Priddy, Curr, Swetman, Lewis. Ruth Lipscomb at Piunn Miss Frances Alta Hallock, Director, in front. kings' Gilrr Clluh Left tn Right: First Row Ylicssrs. Fugitt. Bull. Runncls, Miss Htillnck mltircctnrl. J, XV. .XicClcsky. C. F. Craft, Sc-:Und Rim .Nicssrs Iidxiqtrds, Suggs. L. XY. XX'y.ttr, lpckhnh. H. L. .NicClcsk3'. jr., XY'y.1tt Third Rmx'-Lcflorc, Mitchcll, D. XV, Nix, Wright. Clayton. H Nix. , , gp MW? i QJZZ eva rrhwira Gillard. SS Mi Bond, ouglass on, D I enning H SSES :Mi ght Ri 0 t ft Le CSf Ern rectorl , lDi SON IU To SS Mi Kelly, ncert Meister, Thelma o U CD D C N L U. -Q.: Q., 'sn :J u. ul fri S as Z ui fri E o .c: l-' ells, E. H c : :B O2 ci -ci S Mildred ce Slay, fa McCleskey, G as, . W. J itt, ul Edwards steen, O CU eh CG M Forrest 1, uzzel B Nurmal Qlnllrgr ilillalv Qmrartvitv Left to Right: D. T. Meflsells, H. W. Nix. A. F. Fugitt. T. D. Sun Glvrtifiratr Gllaaa in Idiann 1Hizmn lirrital given by MISS BERNICE GAY Pupil of MISS SKINNER Assisted by MRS. FRANK HILL Pupil of MISS HALLOCK. Program. Sonata .S.... ..S..,..S..,S. .... S c arlatti Vocal Solo as S.v,,.S.v., S,.S.... - - a. Waltz V..wS.,SSS V... F riniel b. Reverie SSSS.SS,... .... S chutt c. Hungarian Dance -- ..... Brahms Vocal Solo ...........vo. .o,.o..W....... Concerto lin G minorl ...,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,o. -,,Mendelssohn liiann iKPIi1Ell given by MISS WILLIE MAE WILLIAMS Pupil of MISS SKINNER Assisted by MISS MILDRED BUZZELL and MISS RUTH LIPSCOMB of the Violin and Voice Departments. Program. Fantasia ......,s....L LL..,......... ,... M o zart Violin Solo-Cavatina ..o.oo.,oL.L,.oo ..... R aff To Spring .............,L,..... ......L. Norwegian Bridal Procession L... ..... G rieg Vocal Solo- Yesterday and To-day --, a,oL,,a, Spross Merry Maiden Spring ---- veMacDowell -Mokreis Valcik -,. .,,,,,.c,,L...,..... ee, ........ ....,.....c....... - - LaF1leuse ................,,,c,L.,,..,..,,...,.,.....,..,....... Raft Miss Bernice Gay at Piano for Misses Buzzell and Lipscomb. Gertiiratv Qllann in lgiemn Miss Willie Mae Williams Q ."4 if ' ' COLLEGE g ,- FRANCES INSR-AM ,,r8:' Munir Artiat Svrriva Left to Right: J. Angus McLeod, Lorena Tomson, Manager of Series: Frances Ingram, Contraltog Elsie Barge, Accompanistg L. L. Mullenix, Lucile Skinner, Mrs. Ruth Todd, J. Tonnin. The Music Artist Series presented this season Miss Frances Ingram, Contralto of Metropolitan Opera Co., in concert October 253 Albert Lindequest, Tenor, Lenora Allen, Soprano, and Robert Mc- Donald, january 283 and Lieurances' Little Symphony Orchestra, February 24. The Artist Series was an experiment this year, but the Concerts were such a great success and the support given by students and Hattiesburg music lovers was so liberal, that plans are being made to present a larger and more attractive course next year. - ------v - 'X -- X X X x J 1 X ff fy X ff ff XX X' X f , VK X, HLA? 77C JW W Q NV QV J + fig ,-ff ik s ,, 1 I C1 RP, A. f 2 x' ' 5 M JJ' Q 14 um AM -rw ffm f' f fZ1fOflfI D CL jf J L7 5 ' mm-A XWJS. lyffflf 170 ,V .47 Co CH fi ff fffrrfe , Pffff. C.C',C'f7f7P0Q1.zA, CHP! Too NBHLL TEAM! ,B B. O f7Hf?ff, PQHCH 'lar-X 'G liz ,rv ?Cz fsfffpg .Sfcx W. C. 5 Mx ru, Cfwf HWS Bafffffmm fvmr fzfzanfrff f74Lfm Carr Bwfffffil L, Y Fffr-'5'. Qbiiirvrz, Athlvtir .A55l1l'iZIfiI11I5 fa. .. Nw Top W " ' ...x ' ilinnt Eall Glvetxn iiliirzl Evatnb -Coach O'Nlara, J. W. McCleskey, Quarter Back, Bob HufT, Right Half, J. R. tBlackl Busby, Full Back, W. C. Smith, Right Half. Bottom-AW. Z. tRedl Busby, Right End, C. C. tMuttl Campbell, Captain, Right Tackle, G. E. Gafford, Right Guard, H. G. Bates, Substitute Right Guard, H. L. NlcCleskey, Jr., Center, J. S. Finlayson, Substitute Left Guard, H. Flurry, Left Guard, W. J. tPunyl Davis, Left Tackle, J. T. Pertereo. Left End. '-.. -.' .,-. ',... , . ff ' cf' ' " -' ' "'fTf' . V--A Kg!" 7 ..'A"7 .' ' ' ' . .ff -'-N -21 5,:.'-ctw. -Q4 ..,.,- '1'.,:. 'i ' ' 1 'Q r' W..-ff. --'- 1 fe 'P f.-Q.. .,.-f. a ' .: . iv.:-Z" N -1 .W-, - ,. ' - if -5. -'fu ."'z",.f" "-A .'?':yf4,P.'f1'F'1H- .. .'.,f.f1gi"35ke - " 12" Q Wk , .7 f W, . - .1 . W .--wt. 1. .- , -0.-.1 I 'J "'-f. Q.: . r. Q 5 1: 5, dy.. -.W:"'f"'+'l'2 , --.- 31- --r' 2 .1'.,"1.f -fr' x, . N, ,Y .Af .fa-W Neff? ,, ' ' 'TP' 'UVA -'....-.-'gigs-,Q:1... -12' N. "fur if at ,Q A,-.Q . n g: 'fir was "1 "J Haw. ' " ' " Pl 'W' 1-a.5'f " sb-M " f1iT'2".1' f 1: '1','f"A,LL 12' Am. -ms. 'Sk Qtffatifgv ,K . .. A . , - .1 ,,-1. P. .JV-, lfav ,. H: . tw., . s 'fl ..,-.fee-Kira. a sa ig, nu. A Phrfqiux- .a-Lv: .- ' "" 5uf L -Q 1-1' 'T ' " -"' ' t e--slate?-dn. an ii!-nf: W. ilinnt Ball Gram iiverntth Elrantb H. Wood, Right Half, J. A. 4ShortyJ NlcCrary, Right End, C. J. Darby, Right Half, N. R. Clayton, Full Back, C. E. Craft, Left Half, J. H. lAbel Martin, Right Guard, J. S. Finlayson, Right Tackle, T. McAllister, Right Guard, N. H. Cornelius, Center, W. Eincfh, Left Guard, H. G. Bates, Left Tackle, A. B. Crabb, Left n . 15.1. 7 nut 'Ball It was with true Normal College spirit that the old stand-bys of the new recruits entered into the football workout last autumn under the direc- tion of Coach O'IVlara. Soon, one of the strongest teams that the Normal College has ever put out was fast being whipped into shape. Everybody got the football feverg and when the opening game was played with Perkinston A. H. S. on October 2, this fever was fanned into a flame of enthusiasm on the field to a tune of 64 to O, and on the sideline by an unequaled support. Throughout the season this spirit of enthusiastic support was maintained by the L'rooters," thus enabling the boys to do their dead level best in each contest they went into. Even if our boys got a couple of drubbings it did not cool their ardor. They fought manfully and fairly to the end, and when the season closed on Turkey Day the 1920 Normal College Football Team had made a place for itself in the history of the College, and had won a lasting place in the hearts of all the students. In giving a tribute of praise to our football boys, we feel that no better method can be selected than to summarize this season's record. It will be noted that our opponents made a total score of 8-8 points, while we scored 183. igaakrt iiall Our Basketball Team made a very creditable showing this year and well merited the support given it by the student body. We have no indoor court and the inclement weather in the early part of the season prevented adequate practice. Notwithstanding this handicap, we won three games out of our Hrst series of four with Nlillsaps. Later in the year we lost several games, but we closed the season more than Hfty per cent victorious. W QOF li, .. :fbi I t X 1 5 N u A -. ff' ... H ff 'BZ f' A 'agp I ,, r Y A J 4 , - 1 b 4 , YF 4 1 if ff N V Q V if NJ' -I 4 r ... A - , ' , ,g-- - N, M 35, 'A ' --'Q' 4: f,z'I' K-T '- U . " A , fi ' X . H A '91, 1. Q. J f V ,ga A n w .sf f . - ,, g V ,L M W - ,,:'af:l - V- , Y ' ' x-'fi 'I , MQW: ,,, .- 2.4 , :- 5, , if Y? -9' H .l".71?lfJ5'5- ' s . ' 'wiv-. 1.?5'1S,.f. ,fP :':-5 '1?:':f..c2wf " R ,., ,, 11, 'M4 4,- :fq"- .' ,,:2-5,1 Q' iff"f'Af " .mm Eng?-' Eaakvt Eiall Grant IEFi1'5t Efvanltl Coach O'Mai'a. W. C. Smith, tCaptainr J. E. Shirley, P. Crabb, Davis, G. E. Crtfford, D. C. Runncls, C. E. Craft. I Engzz' Einstkrt Iliall Grant livvrnnh Gleatinl Left to Right: Coach O'Mara. H. H. Kersh, H. G. Bates, F. Magehee. L. Busby, D. C. Leech. 4 ev ,H i ., 1' 7' 3 f-53. .- P it f f' Z , T i- , . A 'f 5 aa a , af J 5 I, I5 A , - 4. V . a 1 'wma ki 1 V I, . Q I Q. V' IE 'I M . A M ' VQQI 1 g I 5' ,s , 1 ' 4 I. R. ,wma . , . - N . f 1 . ' Wfw ia, t t af al T ,.'J l if 2 My f.. ' V '- - ---- '-'x, , - .31 , ' , . , 1. , - V ' " 1-5',.f'-2 Ma , , ,, Q A f f 'A 34 ,,.:'-ws: , ,, ,H , M , ' 1 T, e - . .N N.x, Hnllrg Zfiall . Baan Mall Gbutlnnk This early in the season it is impossible to forecast with absolute accuracy what our record in baseball will be, but we are not at all apprehensive. All except two of our letter men of last yearfare back and making good. Those who saw last year's games will understand why we count ourselves fortunate to have Shirley back in the box: "Opp" behind the bat, "Red" and "Black" Busby on the infield: and Wood, Campbell, Clayton, and "Midnight" Bushby in the outhelcl. ln addition to these old letter men we have a number of new men who will no doubt vie among themselves and even with the old varsity men for positions on the team. We are quite sure our team is materially strengthened by the addition of Mr. Hattox who has had experience in both college and prot't-ssional ball as a pitcher. Others who promise to make good are Wright, Cox, Hartzog, and Cole. We have played two games this season, winning the first and tieing the second. This we consider a splendid beginning, but the half has not yet been told. Some of the heaviest games for the season will be with "Ole Miss," University of Louisiana, A. 8a M. of Mississippi, Spring Hill College of Mobile, Alabama, and possibly the University of Alabama, and Union Uni- versity of jackson, Tenn. T -f. V 7 5. ' -3-gg 'P' -Hi:-"ug nalpgf M. W . I, 1- a . , AK Q . rf- , 1 wi' " - . .. ' 'f E ' -- ' --v 1--' ., '-. . .. -4' W- ., - - -As 1 ....... -.- , J . ,if WL., . It . , - . , - J 'YE54-1',' ,, A 4, V .' ... .. -,. fo. W . '.. - - . 'A - .. -?f- - . . 5- , , . Ugg.-'kk .1,,,.,, "nr,-1 ,-'kg-reign... ...H ?'1,R,,.-L- .gifif 4. N 4- -1 - 4 - fv . , '-NVQ' , . 1' C , ..f - ..d4.1,.s,. ..L. ...."' ' ' :lr 1-52 " . '--- ' '.' " ' "tik- Bnzv Mall Grant j. A. NlcCrary, Center Field lSubstitutel: 0'Nlara, Catcher: S. W. Downs, First Base lSubstitutel: C. C. 4MuttI Campbell, First Base: Haddox. Pitcher, First Base: J. E. Shirley, Pitcher, Right Fifldg Hartzog, Short Stop. Bottom-Wright, Pitcherg .luck Cole, Left Field lSubstituteI1 N. R. Clayton, Catcher lSubstitutelg D. Cox, Left Field: W. Z. Busby. Second Base: J. B. lBlz1ckl Busby, Third Base: W. H. Wood, Center Field. VN is,-1 .. ., , .,. I- ,,,,.,.....---.... e Q s,- 'li Qlnarlg GB'11lHm'a Nothing succeeds without leadership. Neither does it thrive where in- vigorating intluences are lacking. Coach 0'lVlara has furnished these two factors in athletics at the Normal College for the past two years. The boys first knew him as Mr. O'Nlara, the Athletic Coach and hygiene instructor, but he is better known now as "Opp," He is a man of such personality and ability that he commands respect without aloofness. His intimacy with the boys has made them respect him more rather than less. When he waddles up and down the Held behind a football squad or hides his beautiful face behind a baseball mask and squalls "Let's see some pep," you may know his team is doing its dead level best. He is a fountain of perpetual "pep," No doubt Coach O'IVlara's influence as well as his great personality will be missed next year, but we will disband at the close of this season with favorable and lasting impressions of our athletic champion. Iihgairal 5 humtinn fur lgirla For the first time in the history of the College, the girls of this year's student body have had the advantage of organized work in physical education. Each girl in school takes three hours a week of supervised physical exercise. Before she enters the class she is examined by a regular physician, and classified according to her physical ability. Those with weak heart or lungs or with other trouble are given milder forms of exercise. Those who are found physically fit are divided into classes according to the kinds of out- door work they elect. There are Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Tennis, and Hiking Clubs. This outdoor work is done from four-thirty to five-thirty in the after- noon. On account of the crowded condition of the academic schedule this vear, the indoor classes are given at night. But, in spite of the inconvenience of the hour and some of the disagreeable work that must be done, the sound of yells and cheers and laughter from the basement of Mississippi Hall tells us that the girls are getting about as much fun and pleasure as benefit from their class work. The purpose of this work in physical education is twofold: First, to keep the girls in a condition that will enable them to do their best academic work, and second, to give them something that they can carry into their schools, and pass on to the children under their guidance. The whole country is realizing now more than ever before just what an important part the physical well-being of the individual plays in the advancement of a nation. The World War opened our eyes to facts never before dreamed of. The draft revealed the fact that more than one-third of the young manhood of the United States was physically unfit for full military service. The publica- tion of this fact startled the nation like an alarm bell at night. It revealed the greatest defect in Americas educationeeneglect of the health and physical development of the children. And we are trying to do our bit here to remedy that defect, bv grasping the meaning and importance of these facts and go- ing out into our own State as enthusiasts in this field of education. , v. A IM- W- . i 8 Y? Q tw: w,.a-fxlfyfilgf 1 0 'V , i K A . X ve -.... Hnllrg Ball sllllilh S l.. 1 "' 4... Q ,rv 8 W Ly... 1-liking Glluh .pw I A' , , V M .Y-,Mm.U . KM, 4 -if .A 4 v 'um ,. '... W 'LLMWJQ ff , . .rl .N v K' 1 ' f"'h "WN "T V M-. ,Z I V V V W -A F- qv , N v Vw , ,pw ' My - M, - "' -V M , - ' ' ,, ' .X .. - n,--uw -1. A . ' ' ' - Q. Va , , ,X,,,, . , ,V -,... .... in M V .,.,, A 4 A K , ,, .,, ' ' A 'Q . ,. ,, f- - f 41100-dh. hgffu . lwafff W' ' 4 ., 'V ' ' 4' .-f'1i",..,.X , ' 4m4'J7-- 'X-' ' - , . -' W aww-1-P' , 'Vw if A""v.f' 1 - Q.. ' - wwzy .-W: f ,457 1,3 H WH-..,. -N H f, ,- f' gg..., - g .. 44. , , - 'g , y - ffwivw, if L..,1qy- .L ' ff -1 WM -gp ' 5: Tj - ' . ,U-v f. ' '7 'ffwv .Liza - 1. -2 , 1- igktf, -ff 'Y ..1 - - H - x " V' 5 'V ' V , bAYl3MHZf'Gnym!414E'35,.v,M? KM 1 ' -,yiggwgz W' 1 - :xv ' " fi?" " f 'A ' K' " ' 'M' --a. m3'.'.5'i'- 1 NJ-if ' -4 ' 4 -A. ,.,mf.Y .,-,,:. .f ,4s1.1 .Q 4: M, .. ,11.-,V .aff . -V - f f 4. .. , -4, . ,. ,.., . . Cggm Gllazs L:--f -- . ww" '-I.. ,Q .' an Fi F1 .,,. 4' -.1 Q: 'I .- Flu . I 1 j fl Ciffgw f rl 'I' ll : "ml im, , , y n M. in Fan L 'Emi' n Efennia Qlluh 114- IL Liu! .521 IIE . 4 . 4 HE ,Bm " x Wav L l A iw 'IV' y. . Elm, .1 5 V A V . , , .44 ng mg, -2, 1, J' Basket Mall Squash Q Eazkvt ifiall Q-5951111 f37Himi Evaunl iGamkvt Ball Gram livrnnh Efvaml , 1 1' Cfirla igttalwl LlHt1ll The Basket Ball Team, the only Varsity the girls put out this year, as usual made an enviable record. All of our scheduled games did not material- ize, but the six we played were sufficient to show what kind of stuff the team was made of. The Hrst game we played was a bitter dose to swallow. Meridian College beat us 35 to 17, on our own court. But it only increased our determination to put up a stiffer hght at the return game, which was scheduled for the next week. If the interval between games had been longer, we feel confident that the score would have been different. As it was, we pulled our number to 55, but Meridian passed us again with a score of 45. Still we were not defeated in spirit, and the practicing we did after that told a tale in all the other games. Twice we met Whitworth College-the first time defeating them on our court 6-4 to IG, and thc next time, bringing home their scalp from Brookhaven to the tune of 44 to 8. The Forrest County A. H. S. was our next victim. On February 12, the team and some rooters motored to Brooklyn. and though their team put up a pretty good fight. we trimmed them up 37 to 19. We finished up the season with a grand flourish, defeating Biloxi High School in a runaway game of 70 to 9. ' ' to ,, Mina Nritir illlag I-Irrringinn Miss Nettie May Herrington, whose official business is to coach Girls' Athletics but whose real business is to be everybody's friend, holds a most enviable place in the hearts of the Normal students. To them she seems the embodiment of all the qualities that make an ideal leader and companion. Everyone, from the former students to the most lately-arrived beginner, realizes that wherever Miss Herrington is, things will be moving forward and that the success of any enterprise is practically assured if she gives it her support. Her remarkable influence with the students is due not alone to her work in the classroom or to her activities out of school hours, but rather to her skill in combining these two things in her life so that each is a help rather than a detriment to the other. That is, she can play with the students in a spirit of good comradeship and still retain the regard and respect necessary in her work with them afterward. Her healthy, happy life cannot but help all the studentsg and one of the most valued pictures they will take with them from college will be of Miss Herrington in her middy suit, calling to some poor victim, "Oh, come on, you lazy thing, get some pep into that!" And we will feel then, as we do now, how fortunate we have been to be associated with this enthusiastic, hearty, fair, square character who has so nearly attained the human ideal- the possession of a perfect mind in a perfect body. MMMQFQ rj xL mf C" 1 Z ,L D VY-J Q X-v f f X1 1 ,X ,,.. Q X 3, " , 1 ,. , Y 4--, 115 sfilfiflw 43 W Hills X WL, Q73 'fxx-X ii? K ,,,- I UNL ff T Svvninfs Eanwnt "Ashes to ashes, Dust to dust, If music d0n't kill us Psychology must." 5 l s , ai wh' l lc lv 45 li v f ' ' E ,l n. Mnhhiea uf the Senior Gllaaa P. R. Arrington .... ..... L ooking for His Wife Janie Anding .... .... T aking Temperatures Clytee Barnes --- ..-,.,,........,......- Sewing Mattie Boone --- ................... Agriculture 8 Musette Boone ...., .e,, O bserving in Practice School Dixie Clanton --- .......... "The Barefoot Boy" Helen Clayton ..., - oe.... --Fussing with Ritter "Rit" Clemens -- ..... Talking With Her Hands Mary Cole ...... Emily Cook .... C. J. Darby .... J. A. Eckhoff .... - --------Reducing Her Flesh ----Calling Class Meetings ----Making Chapel Speeches ---------Asking for News J. S. Finlayson .... .............a....... N osegays F. L. French .......,.,,,.. ..,,... M id-week Prayer Meetings Mrs. M. W. Hall .........,.. .,.....,,...a... S itting for Pictures Annie Kate Hollingsworth .... .... A dvertising for a Hair Restorer Sallie Jackson ......,......, ..........e........... W oman's Rights Rachel Jumper ....... .... W riting Checks for the Y. W. C. A. Josie Lott ...,......... .................... R ooting for Willie H. L. McClesky, Jr. .... ...... ................ F o otball C. R. Pugh ......,.... ......e.... P ainting Landscapes J. F. Purvis .... .... ..... Minnie Rawls .... Mary Scruggs .... Sarah Simmons ...... Grace Sharbrough --- Addie Lou Smith-- Maude Smith ..... Velma Smith .... G. W. Stricklin .... H. W. Stevens ....... Katherine Swetman d,.. Ruby West-.--.,--- W. H. Wood--- Watching for the "Blue Jay" --------------------Basketball ----------Being a Vamp ----------------Alternating ----Honor Council Meetings ----Specializing in Geometry -----------The Schottische ----Marking Time in Gym -------------Fancy Work -------Special Tests -----Red-haired Boys ------Talking Too Much ----Student Govern-ment " The lives of Editors oft remind us That their lives are not sublime, For they have to work like HT To get their Annuals out on time? Glenna Now I lay me down to rest, For tomorrow there's an awful testg If I should die before I wake, Thank Heavens, no more tests I'll have to take. john Purvis: Mr. Hurst, what is your definition of a good politician? Nlr. Hurst: Oh, he is a perepatetic peddler of political puddly gush. Emily Cook: Daddy, am I the very image of you or was that lady just making fun of me? Arrington: Nlr. Hurst, I feel indebted to you for all I know. Nlr. Hurst: Oh, don't mention such a trifle. Manish A clerical position by young man. Graduate of the Normal College in Nlay. One year's experience as secretary to the President of Diploma Class. Address J. F. P., Hattiesburg, Miss. Lynn McCleskey: Why does Noverta Clayton have so much broader vision than Willie Smith? john Eckhoff: Because Clayton visits Miss World lW0rrell every week while Smith never visits anything but his Lott. llialualile Iinaaeaainna uf thc Miss Brown .,.. Miss Bolton ss.. Miss Boney s,,. Mr. Cook ,sssss,s. - Miss Campbell ,,,.. .- Miss Irene Combs se.. Miss Eva Mae Combs--- Dr. Crawford ---------. Mrs. Cook ---- Miss Gillard --- Mr. Hurst ------ Miss Hanel ---- - Miss Herrington ---- Mr. Hall --------- Miss Hallock---H Miss Hickman-.-- Mr. Hays ------ Miss ,Iones ---- Mr. Jackson ---- Miss jenkins .-.-- Mrs. Lipscomb ----- Miss Leach ------ Mr. McCleskey ----- Mrs. McCullough --- Mr. McMillin ---- , Miss Nicholas --- Mr. O'Mara ---- Miss Pulley ------ Miss Robinson ---- Mr. Slay -------- Miss Skinner --- Mr. Scott ------- Miss Smith ----- Miss Snodgrass-n Mr. Thomas ---- Mrs. Travis ----- Miss Tomson--- Miss Vandiver -- Mrs. Wall ----- iliarulig -------Yale Kev -----------Bottle of Milk ---------------Addressograph -----Wife and Nine Children ----------------Pin Neatness ----Caps-for Typewriter Keys --------------------The Rod ----- ------Carving Knife --"My Building" ---- Fiddle-sticks ----Mental Tests -------Telephone --------Daily Dozen -----------New Baby ----Her Male Quartette ---------Her Memory -------His Assistant ------Fur Neckpiece ----Registered Stock ----Spring Garden ----------Pauses -----------Permits ------Famous Alokes -----Knitting Needles --------------His Hair -----Shorthand Notebooks --------------His Heart ----Her Vocal R's ----Office Hours -------Ball Bovs ----------A Scale -------------Campus Cows ----------------Rose Garden ---Heavenly Creature lH. CJ ------------------U----Tools -----------Library Notices ----Harmony Classt ?l - ---- -Book-store Boys - --------- Her Boys 13111. N. 01. iflthrarg When a Man's a Man- ......................... At W0man'S College All's Well That Ends Well ....,.... Childhood-Its Care and Culture .... The Man on the Box ........,.... The Lady of the Decoration .... The Flirt ..................... The Blazed Trail .......,... Innocents Abroad .... Twice Told Tales .... - Red and Black ....... Daddy Long Legs ...eee. A Pair of Blue Eyes .aaa The Charm School ..., - The Medicine Man ..... Vanity Fair .......... Silent Places ......... Modern Utopia .....,.,v ---To town without a permit -----------Mrs. McCullough ----- ------J. E. Shirley -----Naomi Priddy ----J. D. Runnells --------Cement Walks ------------------Rita Larey Mrs. Cook's House-Meetings -------Busby Brothers -------Mr. Ritter --- ..a, Miss Hallock --------------English 6-2 --------------Dr. Crawford -----Susie Mae Wainwright -----Classrooms on. Monday --------------Social Hour Our Mutual Friend ..aa - ...,,-,.,,------ "Dough" Fluffy Ruffles ........ .... ................. V e ra Roddell The Hornet's Nest ..... ....ssss.... D iploma Class Meetings Alice in Wonderland--- Fatal Prescription ......... Haunts of Men ............ Much Ado About Nothing .... Tempest and Sunshine ...... Maid at Arms ............. The Heavenly Twins ........ The White Linen Nurse ....a The Old Curiosity Shop ..... Peck's Bad Boy .c......... The Little Minister ...... Little Lord Fauntleroy --- A.M . W. C. Student at M. N. C. --------"Campused for Six Weeks" -------------Forrest County Hall -----------Honor Council ----------B. O'Mara ---Name Unknown ---Downs and Gay ------Miss Robinson ------Miss jones' Bag ---------Rufus johnson ------------Dixie Clanton -----Master Adrian Brock ----------johnny Milam ----Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. ----------------Mr. Hays ----------------Emily Cook -----------------C. J. Darby The Star in the Country ---- The Lamp in the Desert ..-- The Money Master ..----- Her Father's Daughter ..-.-- ------ The Man Who Would be King ----- The City of Dreadful Night ------ The Bellman ---.-.--------------- My Lady of the South --.......-... The Gentlemen from Mississippi ---- Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch ---- The Comedy of Errors ------------. Saturday Evening Post ------ Three String in One Bow ---- The Uncrowned King ---- -- The Amazing Interlude ---. The Tie That Binds ----- Matrimonial Bureau ---- ---M. N. C. after l0 P. M. -----------------I. C. New ------------Mrs. Lipscomb --------Mr. Cook ------Miss Jenkins -----Faculty Meeting -----The Car Station ---------jack Cole --------Miss Leech -------Half-Holidays -----Black and Gold -----Athletic Store 1512 I ' My! ly X' 'V X Ff fx., X X gf Q .1111- '-iq! ,X i -- 1 - ...1 v 1 R 1,-,.,-1. Y X , xx X -KAJIM - ,Xa 5 XXX X X, ,ff if ,,4r'M' I, , We FWF - 1 ff .Ax M I U ld J - -l. 0 " i- ITP 'Y 43... 1 . as 112 S 1 li ' 1 ,qi .X , 1. 11, .1X - E , Ili N ' X is 1 1X X -L 1 ,X M- .Wd ,XXX X XXX' XX 'o X I 'I 1 1. . 1 .. X ' I . 5 in 55 .-1 T- 2-11 51' . . 'I 1 1 X X Y " iff' 1. 1 '?f- .111 .1 ' 1 1 1 ,. 11 11'1 1 1 1 Y +5911 1+ "Xi V1 ,fi.f1 ' 1 . ', :n'Y. u 1 X -. ,Q ' 'AX L. 1 1 ' ' 4 1 U' -4X '1 ' . r Q 1 L ' X1 r-lg, I lf. X XY ul JIQI X 48 I M or l . 'nw' :Xl 1 Xs X ,X tIr'1 K f ' .XX XXX: k 'X wig JX I P I' PH: 1 W: " X " 1l 4 X X 'a If-' X1 ..,-XX' JI rX.T-44 . i ' Q4 ' 1 1 In :L . tm. 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