University of Southern Mississippi - Southerner Yearbook (Hattiesburg, MS)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1922 volume:
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EDITQII IN 0111511
E. H. WOGCIS
F D Mattox
ASSISTANT FD. IN CHYEF
T D Sumrall
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MGI-I
. ART EDITOR
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have stfivem to give yOu
in picture plese and
ly the spidt and ehamu
of' one year ef' Qom' Col-
lege life If it Will
help to recall happy
memories of your days
at lVl.N.C We Shall be
glad fer ghe many Cl.la3IlS
which we have Pwmhh
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o our Fathers and Mothers
Because of' the keen sense of
alggvreciation which we feel for
y ur tireless efioons and loyal
sacrifices wluch liaOe helped, not
o y to rnaiiuain our Alina Mater
wlxorn we are justly proud, but
alsola1'eb1, to inake it possible
for us an enjoy her blessin and
Pass them on D Exoungef 'ssff
issippians, we a ectionately
dedicate to you, this edition
of, the lkka Cannon.
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III. Cla Sses .
Z A UAVIEISTQEULJ .fe mm e l' -' i
idniarh nf Eruztrrn.
Lee M. Russell, Governor ........, .......,..... ..,......v........,...............,,................ P r esident
W, F, Bond ........,..,,................ ........ S tate Superintendent of Public Education
MEMBERS WHOSE TERMS EXPIRED APRIL, 1922.
Fred. B. Smith ISecond Districtl ....... .......... R ipley
J. E. Norwood fSeventh District! ........ ......... M agnolia
F. W. Foote QSixth Districtj ........... ...Hattiesburg
J, F. Burrow fThird Districtj ........ ................ ......... R uleville
MEMBERS WHOSE TERMS EXPIRE APRIL, 1925.
R. E. L. Sutherland iEighth Districtl ......... ........ R aymond
J. Lem Seawright fF0urth Districtj ......... ....... A ckerman
T. W. Harris fFirst Districtj ............... ........ C olumbus
L. P. Brown fFifth Districtj ........ ......... M eridian
Secretary of Board ......... .. .............. .......... F . W. Foote
Treasurer of College .......... ........................... ....... A . V. Hays, Hattiesburg
F. W. Foote T. W. Harris
W. F. Bond.
T. W. Harris FI W. Foote' W. F. Bond
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B. S. Validerbilt University, Nashville. Tenn.
President of Mississippi Normal College
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'I'. l'. SVOTT
A. ll. University of Mississippig Vivo
l'resiclont.g Head of Matlieinzitif-s Depart-
J. N. Mc'MILLlN
A. B. in English, University of Virginiag
Head of English Departnieiit.
MISS ALMA HICKMAN
A. B. Mississippi State College for Women:
Instructor in English.
Miss AIDA CLOWER
Graduate of Mississippi Normal Collegeg
Instructor in English.
H. L. McCleskey t
B. S. University of Mississippi: Superin-
tendent of Department of Latin and History. t
MISS KATE BROVVN i
Graduate of Iuka Normal Instituteg In-
structor in History and Latin.
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G. G. HURST
Student, University of Missourig Head of
Department of Education.
MISS EMILY JONES
B. S. Peabody Collegeg Instructor in Pri-
MISS SALLIE MCLEMORE
Graduate of Mississippi Normal College:
Instructor in Practice School Department.
R. J. SLAY
B. S. University of Mississippig Head of
O. V. AUSTIN
B. S. University of Mississippi, also M. S3
Instructor in Science Department.
I T. F. JACKSON
B. S. Mississippi A. Q M. Collegeg M. S.
Mississippi A. 8: M. Collegeg Head of De-
partment of Agriculture.
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MRS. ELIZABETH CUNNINGI IAM
Graduate, Thomas Normal Training
School, Detroit, Michigang Instructor in
MISS SETTIE MAE JENKINS
B. S. Mississippi State Follege for
W'omeng Superintendent, Home Economics
MISS KATHRYN SVVETMAN
Graduate of Mississippi Normal Collegeg
Instructor in Home Economics and Manual
MISS PEARL CAMPBELL
M. P. and B. S. Mississippi State College
for VVomeng Instructor in Home Economics.
MISS MARY GRAY
Student, Peabody Collegeg Instructor in
S. C. HALL
B. S. University of Mississippi: Superin-
tenclent, Department of Social Economics.
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MR. C. E. THOMAS
Graduate, Industrial Art Course, Muncie
National Institute, Indiana, Head of Depart-
ment of Manual Arts.
MISS MARY PULLEY
Student, Cedar Rapids Business College,
Cedar Rapids, Iowag Instructor in Penrnan-
MRS. MARSHALL MCCULLOUGH
Teacher's Certificate, Cincinnati Art
Academy. Cincinnati, Ohio, Instructor in
Language and Art Appreciation.
MISS NETTIE MAY HERRINGTON
Graduate, A. B. Mississippi State College
for Women, Instructor in Shorthand and
MISS CATHERINE NICHOLAS
Graduate, Gregg School, Chicago, 111.3 In-
structor in Business English, Shorthand and
MISS IRENE COMBS
M. N. C. and Gregg School, Chicago, Illg
Instructor in Shorthand, Typewriting and
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Mary Elizabeth Allen Vaiden, Miss.
Mississippian Carroll County
Vice President Athletic Association '20g Secretary Diploma Class '21g Captain
Basket Ball Team '20 and '21,
"She is pleasant with all,
She is jolly with each,
The school will be fortunate,
That gets her to teach."
M. H. Ball Leakesville, Miss.
Prestonian Green County
Reporter and Critic for Prestonian Literary Society '21g Member of Glee Club '21g
Member of Y. M. C. A. and Tennis Club '21.
"YVhat is put into the first of life
is put into the whole."
C. C. Barefoot Purvis, Miss.
Platonian Lamar County
Member of Collegiate Debating Team '21g Editor In Chief of Normal College News
'21-223 three times President of Platonian Literary Societyg Cabinet Member of Y. M.
C. A. '21-22.
His favorite greeting to fellow students:
"Boys, what have you got to eat?"
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Zack C. Belk Union, Miss.
Platonian Neshoba County
Member of Masonic Clubg Tennis Clubg Leake and Neshoba County Club.
"Let every man be persuaded in his own mind."
Ethel Cook Crystal Springs, Miss.
Sherwood Bonner Copiah County
President Copiah County Club '20-213 Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '20-215 House
Chairman Honor Council '20-213 Secretary Hattiesburg Hall Story Tellers' League '21-229
Delegate Blue Ridge, N. C., '20-213 Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '21-225 Assistant Teacher
Observation School '21-22.
"Ethel, the girl with many friends.
Has the charm that always wins."
J. J. Darby Gulfport, Miss
Prestonian Harrison County
Attended M. N. C. in '16-17, one termg '19-20, two termsg '20-21, '21-22, whole session.
Member of: Gulf Coast and Tennis Clubs, '20-21, '21-225 College and Prestonian Society
Debating Teams, '20-215 College Orator, '20-215 President Student Self Government
i Association, '21-223 Y. M. C. A. Representative to Blue Ridge '21,
X "None but himself can be his parallel."
... 30 .-
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Jesse A. Davis Goss, Miss.
Prestonian Marion County
Society Secretary '20g Member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21g Delegate to Blue Ridge
'21g President Prestonian Society 2213 Member of Ex-Service Men's Club and Tennis
A "The world makes at XYL13' for the determined man."
William Jefferson Davis Pearl River, La.
Platonian St. Tammany Parish
President of Platonian Literary Society '21-225 "M" Club '20-21-225 Member of
Monroe County Clubg Vice President of Certificate Classy Member of Diploma Class
"Never let your studies interfere with your college life."
A. G. Edwards Richton, Miss.
Platonian Perry County
Member Band '22g Glee Club '20-21-223 Society Chaplain '22. I
"He lives to build and not to boast a generous race." -
- 31 ..
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Hubert Fluffy Perkinston, Miss.
Platonian Jackson County
Varsity Football '20-213 '21-223 "M" Club two yearsg Member of Platonian Literary
Societyg Secretary of Masonic Club '21-225 Vice President of Gulf Coast Club '21-22g
"Here's to Jelly, the noted Proctor,
The rural schools, they need a Doctor,
Jelly is readyg We'l1 send him out,
'Function Gang'! You'll hear him shout."
W. D. FI'eIlCh Paris, Miss.
Prestonian Lafayette County
Vice President of Prestonian Literary Society '20g Secretary of Y. M. C. A. '21-225
Member of Honor Council and Class Poet '21-22.
"In idle wishes fools supinely stay.
Be there a will then wisdom Ends a Way."
Audie F. Fugitt Booneville, Miss.
Prestonian Prentiss County
President Certificate Class '20-215 President Glee Club two years, College Quartet
three years, College Orchestra three years: Leader College Band '21-225 Vice President
Masonic Club two yearsg Vice President Y. M. C. A. '20-215 President Y. M. C. A. '21-225
Blue Ridge IN. CJ Delegate '21g Honor Council IH. CHJ '20-215 Prestoniang President
other offices '20-21.
"And thus he bore without abuse
The grand old name of gentleman."
l x '.
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Sam T. Haddon Saltillo, Miss.
Prestonian Lee County
Secretary and Chaplain Prestonian Society '20-213 President Story Tellers' League
and Old Testament Bible Class '21-225 Editorial Staff Normal College News '21-225
Delegate Blue Ridge, N. C. '21g Vice President Y. M. C. A. '21-223 Editor-in-Chief NEKA
"Sam is a man we look up to,
In all his ways we find him true."
Bessie Mae Herrington Heidelberg, Miss.
Mississippian Jasper County
Member of Y. VV. C. A.g Mississippi Hall Story Tellers' League, Methods in Bibleg
Chairman of Private Prayer Circle.
"She takes the Sunday with her
Thru the week
Anil sweetens with it
All the other days."
Mattie JEHIIQS Centerville, Miss.
Sherwood Bonner Amite County
Member of Social Committee and Y. VV. C. A.g Mississippi Hall Story Tellers'
Leagueg Member of Bible Classes CBible Study and The Life of Christi Tennis Club.
"Her heart is as great as
the world. but there is
no room in it to hold
the Memory of a wrong."
- 33 - I
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1 I H. V. Lott Seminary, Miss.
Qt Platonian Covington County
l N ,
ll' Varsity Football Team '21g "M" Club '22g Basket Ball Squad '22g Baseball Squad '22,
' "The surest pledge of a deathless name
M ls the silent homage of thoughts unspoken."
i Otis A. MattOX Fulton, Miss.
i Platonian Itawamba County
ll He has never been known to be impatient, disappointed or angry during his college
iii years. His ambition is to live t.o be one hundred years of age.
5 J F. B. Mattox Dorsey, Miss.
I Platonian Lee County
l Vice President and President of Platonian Literary Society '17-185 Society Critic
4 il '20-21-22g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '17-185 Assistant Editor NEKA CAMON '21-22.
, l "Study moments are as jewels,
l They reflect in the individual the l
X shining light of knowledge"
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J. WV. IVICCIGSIQ' Hattiesburg, Miss.
Platonian Forrest County
Assistant College Engineer '21-223 Secretary Platonian Literary Society iwiceg
Member Honor Council '21g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21-223 Varsity football 'zu-21-223
Orchestra '20-21-223 Band '21-22: Blue Ridge Delegate '21g Vice President Student Self
Government '2lg President Diploma Class '21-22.
"I have a heart with room for every joy."
O. C. Oaks Tishomingo. Miss.
Prestonian Tishomingo County
Society Critic '21-225 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '20-21 '21-223 Auditor Student Government
20-213 Honor Council '21-225 Masonic Clubg Editor of Normal College News
"Then he will talk.
Ye gods, how he will tally'
S. J. PLlI'VlS New Albany, Miss.
Prestonian Union County
President Prestonian Literary Society '223 President Daddy's Club '223 Member ot
, the House of Representatives '16-20.
"The married man is no drone hee.
He is the Guy in the S'hute."
.i-sx.-. ' C- 'T'
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441 ij,T'1lA'l'f'k.. 1CX.' if ' l ' XC-I K!! l . Te -P P P
A. H. Ritter Amory, Miss.
Platonian Monroe County
President Platonian Society '20-21g Member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21g Joined the
Married Men's Club '22g Tennis Club 21.
"He is genial in smile. agreeable in spirit
and does good deeds that no other can do."
Amy Carl Shipp Oxford, Miss.
Mississippian Lafayette County
Member of Y. W. C. A.3 Social Service Committeeg Methods in Bibleg Director of
Private Prayer Circleg Vice President of Salsbury Scholarship Club.
"Oh do not pray for easy lives
Pray to he stronger men!
Do not pray for tasks equal to your powers,
Pray for powers equal to your tasks."
J. E. Shirley Increase, Miss.
Prestonian Clarke County 4
Vice President Student Governmentg Vice President, Secretary, Chaplain Prestonian
Literary Societyg Vice President of Certificate Class '20-213 House Chairman oi F. Co.
Hallg Honor Council '21-22g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21-22g Varsity Baseball '20-21-223
"Sincere in thought, honest ln action,
Witli a heart ever kind and true."
- 36 ..
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Julia Sig'I'9St Hillsboro, Miss.
Mississippian Scott County
Julia is one of our busy members of the class. She is always found lending a
helping hand in Literary Society, Story Tellers' League and Y. W. C. A. work.
"Service is the greatest of all deeds."
Joel D. SLlg'g'S Fulton, Miss.
Platonian Itawalnba County
Vice President of Platonian Literary Society '21-223 President of Literary Society
'21-225 Vice President Student Government '21-225 Member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21-22.
Greatest hobby "My wife."
T. D. Sumrall Laurel, Miss.
Prestonian Jones County
Secretary and Vice President of Literary Society '21-223 Member of Honor Council
'20-213 Varsity Footballg "M" Club '21-225 Member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '21-22.
"XVork some. Play some, :md take social hour too.
All make you happy and you will not be blue."
7 "" sf : N ' -Y - '--- - -...Xe - -,Ae
Bessie Taylor Dossvine, Miss.
Mississippian Leake County
Member: Home Economics Certificate Classg Y. W. C. A.g Mississippi Hall Story
Tellers' Leagueg Old Testament Bible Class, and Sunday School Methods Class
"Do what thy womanhood bids thee do.
From none but self expect applause.
The noblest lives and the noblest dies
Who makes and keeps her selfmade laws."
Sallie Elizabeth Wells Decatur, Miss.
Mississippian Newton County
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '21-225 Vice President Mississippian Literary Society, one termg
Treasurer Diploma Classy Member of Dramatic Club.
"Smooth runs the water Where the brook is deep."
Walter B. Williams Sandersville, Miss.
Prestonian Jones County
Walter is a loyal Prestonian, a member of the Y. M. C. A.g Ex-Service Men's Club:
Tennis Club, and a Jones County teacher.
"The man with an i-lea has even changed the face of the world."
EI'HeS13 H. Woods Hattiesburg, Miss.
Platonian Forrest County
President Platonian Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '193 Delegate International
Y. M. C. A. Convention at Detroit '20g Honor Council '20-213 Representative State Inter-
collegiate Oratorical Contest '2Og Winner Inter-Society Oratorical Contest '21g Varsity
Basketball '19g Football '21g Business Manager UNEKA CAMONH '21-22.
"VVho mixed Wisdom with mirth,
Work with play?"
in-Ci-n"QQ.v?' ii " V" -3' l"r' Ci:
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Standing in her youth, our dear Alm
Her splendors of greatness unfold,
Fulfilling the spirit of her making-
Lifting man to the highest goal.
Just a few, are we, of her number,
The class of Twenty-Two,
And we boast of her worth and her
Of her spirit kind and true.
We honor her name as no other,
And the memories We love to recall
Are of the days spent here together,
The days that are dearest of all.
But now We must yield our places,
And soon far away we'll be.
Welcome we, with hearty greetings,
Gallant class of Twenty-Three.
While looking at the future before us,
Thinking of duty's great call
We trust in the Master who made us,
Whose love safely guides us through all.
-...C'srj'i ' Le
Our class history is like ancient history in one respect. Its beginnings
are lost in the mists of speculation. It was not until the beginning of this
session that the class became a definite organization and we could look
around and say "Here we are, but where did we come from ?"
There are two points in our class history, however, that will throw
light upon the whole. First, there was the World War that called many of
our boys away from the classroom and hindered the progress of the search
for the much coveted sheep-skins. Second, the faculty, thinking that our
lot, all too hard already, might be made even harder, decided to raise the
course, and for many of us the goal of graduation became suddenly farther
away. In spite of these two back-sets, however, we are at last in sight of
the Promised Land.
And what shall I say of the other difficulties encountered: of "math,"
of "Education, of "Science" and other subjects equally as hard.
The record made by the boys and girls of our class in all forms of
college life during their stay here is full worthy to be accorded a prominent
place in the annals of our grand old College. Whether in the classroom, on
the rostrum, or on the athletic field, the members have at all 'times
acquitted themselves in a way that well deserves the commendation of their
teachers and fellow students.
The class of '22 has more boys and fewer girls than any other class
ever graduated from this college. Our greatest pride, however, is not in
the number, but in the fact that it is composed of just and honor-loving
men and women whose unimpeachable characters and sterling qualities of
manhood and womanhood shall prove a mighty power for good. May this
brilliant record be made brighter still by the untiring labor, useful life, and
uplifting influence of each member of this class, and may we reflect credit
and honor on our grand old college to which we owe so much.
Al..- l, W ., ' N"
The class of '22 is more fortunate than any ol' the other classes that
has gone before us inasmuch as our future is forecasted by a real prophet.
Not, I assure you, the one the class elected, but one Mustaplial Kimal, a
crystal gazer of India, whom I am sure you have heard of, owing to his
Early one morning, having become sorely perplexed over the burden
and great responsibility of the class prophecy of '23, I began to rt-acl the
Hattiesburg American to get my mind off the subject. I found in the
paper the announcement of the arrival of Mustaplial Kimal of India, where-
upon I took the class roll and hurried down to see this man. After I had
explained my mission, he took the class roll and, gazing intently in his
crystal, he seemed to go into a trance. After a little suspense on my part
he began to talk. The prophet, said, "My friend, it is by deep concentration
and faith in my inherited power, that I have been able to pass rapidly
through the next ten years, and now I live here transformed before you in
the year of 1932" Having become a little skeptical, I was forced to
exclaim, "Well, old man, you went through an awful ordeal in the trans-
formation." He seemed not to notice this bit of taunt, but said, "I see your
president, Warren McCleskey, has surpassed all records as a quarterback
and is now dean of football psychology in the University of Illinois." Now
remembering that I had given no information on the roll about who the
class officers were, I began to think, perhaps, he was a real prophet when
this thought was again interrupted by Mr. Mustaplial Kimal who continued.
"Your vice president, W. J. Davis, has towered high in the medical science
and with the able assistance of Misses Shipp, James and Herrington, he
has won national reputation and thousands of people come to him to be
cured of an abnormal growth of the skin." I replied, "I am glad cancer
can be cured at last." But the prophet interrupted, "No, your friend Davis
is a Wart specialist."
Being in a hurry I said, "Well the other officers quick." He began.
"The poet, W. D. French, has won a reputation and his poem 'Mildred' is
read all over the world. Your secretary, Miss Allen is head of Athletic
Activities in the M. S. C. W." The prophet paused for a long time, then
began, "I see a beautiful place in India and there surrounded by thousands
of suffering people is Miss Ethel Cook, assisted by Miss Sallie Wells and
Miss Bessie Taylor." After a brief pause he said "and your prophet,"
looking from the crystal for the first time he continued, "but the class has
no prophet has it T" At which I promptly replied, "No, tell me about
Y." Looking for a long time in his crystal he replied "J. J. Darby,
being recommended by Lieut.-Gov. Suggs has been appointed by Gov.
Boaid of Supervisors, on economic questions."
By asking more questions I found that Mr. and Mrs. Ritter owned a
lai ge plantation in Monroe county. Walter B. Williams was directing
athletics in A. Sz M. College with Z. C. Belk in charge of the Tennis Division
and H. V. Lott and O. A. Mattox were digging for gold in Alaska.
Just at this time I began to think of four members of the class in
whom I was much interested. The prophet seeming to be conscious of
my thoughts began. "Mix Fugitt and Mr. Shirley are in New York City.
Shirley is pitcher of the New York Giants and Fugitt is head of a
piominent New York Band. Mr. Haddon is preaching to thousands of
people daily in China, and Mr. F. B. Mattox is a student in M. N. C.
completing 19924 hours work in social hour in order to get his PHD
The crystal the prophet held began to occupy my mind and I felt sure
it vias used just for a show but the man surprised me by saying "Since
vou think so stand in this chair behind me and look for yourself."
I gladly accepted this invitation, and as I gazed into the crystal. there
flashed across it these bold headlines. "Lamar County Agitatorj' next I
saw, "The Political Landslide of Beat 5," under this head I read the
following, "Christopher Columbus Barefoot broke the record in beat 5 by
being elected Justice of Peace by a vote of 150 against 100 and 49. Judge
Barefoot sends congratulations to T. D. Sumrall, a classmate of his, who
has been recently elected Superintendent of Education of "The Free State
of J ones."
Next there came upon the glass, "Jackson Daily News." O. C. Oaks,
editor. I read the editorial which was "M, N. C. Political Faction." Under
this head I quote. "With A. G. Edwards as governor, Suggs, Lieut-Gov.,
Marvin Ball, speaker of the house, and Julia Sigrest, secretary, E. H. Woods
and J. J. Ingram chairmen of the most important committees and Sam
Purvis doorkeeper, the present Legislature of Mississippi will put forth a
high record of progressive legislation and appropriations for the advance-
ment of education in our Magnolia State."
lv -,.... ,... - .f -- - ,. ..1'
A. G. Edwards to the post of 'Chief Advisor' of the Harrison County
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Glvriitiratr 0112155 13119111
Ambition is of soul begotg
'Tis noble and divine,
When service is its synonym,
And self not its confine.
But naught for him Whose ambition
Is centered all on self,-
Who lives not for the common good,
But Works for paltry pelf.
To live, to love, to serve--three themes-
Not themes of toil and strife-
They are for men to dramatize,
And Carry on thru life.
So let us up and be about
The things We have to do!
God give us strength, and zeal, and might,
And wisdom all anew.
-O. N. Darby.
1 f!f!'i""T i1iZQIi't5i Ciif1fI..'i..-u'H!,l E-3'
Qlvrtitiratv Ullman iliiainrg.
For me to tell you just when each member of our class came to the
Normal College is not possible. However, for many of our members
September 13, 1921 was a great day, for on that day they began their
careers as students at the Normal.
Our members are from various counties of the state and a few from
neighboring states. But we are all here for one purpose: That is, to
secure a teachers' certificate behind which to hide our ignorance.
Our class was officially organized early in the session of 1921-22, with
over one hundred members, the largest class in the history of the College.
and one which possesses quality as well as quantity.
The calendar of events for the school year shows that we have not
always been successful. Many of us have grown faint hearted and sunk
beneath the waves in the whirlpool of psychology, and only by constant
cramming have we gained the strength to swim safely ashore.
However, not quite all the time was spent in conning mysterious pages
and getting up note-books. School affairs were many and were thoroughly
enjoyedg and at these pleasant meetings with school mates and members
of the faculty, much of life's wisdom was learned-"A wisdom never writ
in book or carved in stone."
Swiftly the months passed, filled with hours of hard work and days
of sunshine. Then came Spring and day dreaming with a forgetfulness
of studies. Within the mind's vision, the student recalls the first flunk,
the various dates had during the year, the courses passed without a text-
book. The high spots of learning are remembered. How satisfied one
feels after having learned that Edgar Allen Poe could not possibly have
been intoxicated when he wrote "The Raven," that it is utterly useless for
a young teacher to have the least suspicion of successfully combating the
mischief of school children wfithout a thorough knowledge of pedagogyg
that the very foundation of teaching is based on psychology.
The time is at hand when the student will pocket his certificate, write
himself a recommendation on college stationery and go forth to seek a
school. He has serious things ahead of him and is melancholy because he
will not 1'etl.11'I1 to the Normal next year: But, he still has hopes of
flunking his spring examination, rendering it necessary for him to return
the next fall.
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In the Spring of 1932 I boarded an aeroplane, homeward bound. After settling my-
self comfortably, I looked about to see who my fellow passengers might be.
The lady across the aisle seemed strangely familiar and when she turned I recog-
nized an old M. N. C. classmate, Fannie Cudabac.
After greetings were exchanged I inquired eagerly for news of the old class. "Oh!
they have all made such brilliant records. I never dreamed the class had such a
glorious future. Have you not heard? Then I will tell you all beginning with myself,"
said Fannie, as I replied that I had been away from the states and had failed to keep
in touch with any of the old class.
"You know I am married, yes, I always believed in taking advantage of all oppor-
tunities offered, so-my goodness! here comes the conductor and, bless my soul, if it
isn't H. J. Craft. Do come and tell us some thing about yourself and everybody else.
XVe're hungry for news-"
For a moment Craft looked dazed: then he realized that we were not strangers.
"My, but it's good to see you folks. Where are you going? Where have you been?
Have you seen Willie Denson? He's the chauffeur of this wagon now," said Craft all
in a breath.
"Oh, let's go see Willie and we can have a real gossipy chat about the class," ex-
claimed Fannie as she led the way to where Vifillie sat steering the plane.
"Well, I do say, I just knew something would happen when I started this trip.
Come, let's have a chat. What do you know of the old class?" said Willie as he
"Everything, and I'll begin the discussion: Fannie sat up preparing to talk," "You
remember Martha Ward? She's Chief Advertiser of a Matrimonial Bureau and I've
heard that several of the class settled the bungalow question through her department.
"Do tell us who they are," Craft insisted.
"Well, I'm not sure it's so but I heard that Kate Carr, Lola Luker, and Lottye May-
field advertised and each received a handsome husband as reward for their trouble
and belief," Fannie answered.
"What about Heland Irving?" Willie asked.
"Why didn't you know that she had gone on the stage? She, Marie Harbison and
Susie Mae Wainwright are dancing their way to fame and fortune, in the midnight
frolics on Broadway. And they can dance too, learned it in the gym at M. N. C. You
know so many of the class was attracted by the stage and some went to the movies.
E. R. Culp holds Charles Ray's old place, lVlargaret Zeller is Mary Pickford the
second-you know she has the curls-and Bertrez Jones is leading lady in D. W. Griffith's
Elsie Mae Robinson sings in Vaudeville. Mary Stone plays dramatic parts and
Allaine Bills has become a comedian."
"Do you know anything about Elma Hester?" I asked.
"Oh, yes, but I must tell you about Betty Havens and Kathryn Nelson first. They
became suffragette leaders and succeeded in bringing about the non-marriagable laws
in several states. Elma was getting a large salary talking for Victrola records but she
saw into the future and decided to marry before it was too late."
"Say Fannie, what have you in that little bottle that you hold it so carefully?"
"Why, this is a very rare perfume. I bought it from Hannah McDade. She's agent
for inexpensive perfumes now. The old class had several agents and salesmen in the
making and we never knew. The Barlow Sisters and Lucille Vardaman are agents for
extra quality hosiery. Gladys Duckworth and the Carvan Sisters are traveling sales-
men for Davidson Sc Co. Mary Ruth Loper and Annie Laura Brown are popular clerks
at Kress. Vance Scott also works for Kress. He may be found behind the cigar counter.
J. M. L. Busby has made quite a success peddling and mending umbrellas." ,
"Willie, tell us something about some of the boys," Fannie begged.
"Sure, beginning with Wyatt. He's a village blacksmith and has in his employ
J. B. Tisdale who does such odd jobs as shoeing horses and blowing bellows. C. H.
Wiggins' life has been tragical. He has become a woman hater, much to the sorrow
of a number of widows and old maids.
"S. A. Long has become an all Southern short stop in a village baseball team. I
saw him play last season. L. E. Gattord is elevator boy at Great Southern Hotel in
Gulfport. W. J. Davis is a physician"-"A real doctor?" Fannie inquired.
"Sure, he's a horse doctor." "Did you know that Lucille Randolph was married?
She married an A. 8: M. professor."
"Where is Esther Taylor now?" I asked.
"Why, she's French maid for a wealthy lady in Jackson. Oh, yes, Floy Boen,
Mildred Richards, and Era Miller are expert hairdressers. They are well known on
Fifth Ave. And next door to them is Azle Thompson's and 'Bill Davis' Beauty Parlors.
Some of the class never married but are content to keep batch in old maid and
bachelor apartments. Among these are Laudine Smith, Inez Loper, Norine Butler,
Hallie Booth, and Lee Ora Patrick."
"Did none of the class make teachers?"
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"Yes, Media Purvls is teaching school music at M. N. C. While Grady Fuqua ls In
teaching education. II. G. Bates is an assistant professor in l'oplarville."
"No one has told anything about our class president," M. L. Riley.
"VVell, l'll tell. He is working his tongue in ll. S. Senate now. lle has become
quite a politician. What about the Patterson twins?"
"They have become famous. They with Myrtis Decelle and Lillie llelle McGee
have become cabaret dancers."
"Did you know that Kay Smith, Tempie Jackson, and Mary Breland were models
for artists? Their pictures have created quite a sensation on the covers oi' well known
magazines. Alexia Ammons, Ola Phillips, and Lucille Williams pose as models for a
large department store in I-'urvis."
"Say, have you heard about O. N. Darby. lle's a New York jelly bean, carries a
stick and everything-J. W. Mitchell told me. He's a painter you know."
"What an artist?"
"No, just a camouflager of second hand furniture in Smith 8: Pace's Antique furni-
"I.Villie, do you know anything about the XValker girls?"
"Yes, Priscilla is Matron of the 'XValke1 S.: Peeler' school for girls. Eddie and Sybl
Cruthirds became labor leaders and have spent much time trying to break up strikes."
"Juanita Jones keeps house for N. C. Young while he drives a ford jitney. Roberta
Lunn saw how happy they were, so she persuaded her best beau that he needed a
housekeeper and cook. She now has the position."
"Lucille Lowe and Florence Strahan are still rivals over Thomas McAllister. Eliza-
beth Mclvlullen is ticket lady at XVood's Theatre."
"While reading a newspaper a few days ago, I learned that George Ola Cockerham
had healed the hearts of many through her advice to the 'Love Lorn.' "
"Sudie Hardy is a Society Belle at Rawls Springs where she moved soon after
leaving M. N. C."
"James Gregory is an Agriculturist."
"How wonderful, I knew he'd do something great," breathed Fannie.
"Yes, he's a truck gardener," replied Craft.
"Maude Snowden has accomplished but one thing and that is changing her name."
"Byrd Burton is making switches for New Burton Hair Co."
"Inez Burns, Sudie Gunn, Nonnie Mae Chisholm and Eula Brunson are candy girls
in Mrs. McDonald's Candy Shop."
"Ora Caughman has turned village vamp and has almost succeeded in landing a
GLadys Treadway, Lula Webb, Eva Flurry and Vivian Easterling have each been
elected constable in their home towns, Effie Bullock, Allie Hollaway and Myra Moore are
popular new's reporters for the Jackson Daily News.
Erline Boyd, Etoyle Davis and Lenna Clement are specialists in hair dyes.
Annie L. Broome and Eddie Mae Boykin are fast getting rich in the jitney business.
Norrine Butler and Pearl Sinclair have joined the Salvation Army and are spending
their time helping others.
Loraine Ford, Lucy Myers, Lillian Morris and Grace Graham have become popular
magazine writers. Their stories are known everywhere.
Maggie Cook and Ijams Quinn are stenographers. Clyde Williams, Effie Mae Roper
and Laura Stockstill are bookkeepers for a firm in Jackson. Clara Conn is writing
Nina Brewer, Velma Collins and the Downing Sisters are street car conductors in
Mildred and Inez Moore are head of the Information Bureau in New Orleans.
Susie Vic Wilbanks, Lillie B. Lopez and Rebecca Cato are milliner's. Their crea-
tions from Paris rival any seen in New York.
Gertrude McCalip, Mabel Marshall and Eunice Nicholson are county demonstration
agents. Etta B. Dumas, Rosalie Lyle, Lilah Phillips, Myrtle Scarborough and Nancy
Lee Granbury are primary teachers.
Frank Scarborough and NV. T. Talbert are captains on Steamboats.
Kate McMurtray, Alma Burris and Carrie Gunn are proprietors of a Style Shop in
Mary Dee Temple and Mary Rush are seamstresses in a small village.
Thelma Murff got married soon after leaving, but later got a divorce. She now
runs a strawberry farm.
Lulu Mae Hargrove is a Specialist on Etiquette. Lillian Byrd, Eunice Guess and
Emily Walker are her assistants.
NVe were nearing the shores of America and we leaned over the sides of the 'plane
"What is that below," Fannie screamed.
"Oh, just a bunch of folks watching S. B. Crawford jump from the Statue of
Liberty," "He's working out a new theory in gravity," calmly replied Craft.
Willie was bringing the 'plane to earth when we noticed another 'plane passing us.
'WVho is that," I asked-"Just Ethlyn McKibben and Lillie Murphy. They are
mail carriers via air, you know," Willie answered.
WVe reached the station and I took leave of my old classmates. As I went on my
way, I could not help feeling that the class had indeed made a brilliant record.
Q I e SIIIII
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l'lipil of MISS SKINNER
Thurstlay Evening, .Iuno 29th.
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Pupil of MISS SNODGRASS
MISS MILDRED BUZZELL--Violinist
Pupil Of MISS GILLIARD
Saturday Evening, May 29th.
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T. D. Surnrall, Assistant Business Manager.
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J. D. Suggs, Vice-President
J. J. Darby, President
Jessie Ford, Secretary
O. C. Oaks
S. B. Crawford
N. R. Clayton
XV. D. French
J. E. Shirley
Susie V. VVilbanks
M. L. Riley
Mary Dee Temple
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I Motto: Every Man a Gentleman and every WOIIIRD a Lady.
The Student Self-Government Association of the Mississippi Normal College is
, made up of all who register as students. lt was organized in 1912, and has now grown,
ill through the help of the students for whom it was formed, to an association upholding
ii integrity and maintaining the highest standard of honor.
qi The purpose of this organization is to secure order and suitable conditions for the
intellectual and religious life of the college by regulating the conduct of the students
i I of the college, to increase the power of self-control, to promote organization and student
loyalty, to enforce such regulations of the institution as do not fall exclusively within
the province of the faculty, and to strengthen the cordial relation between the faculty
i and students.
The enforcement of the regulations of this organization is done by a council of
E I fifteen members consisting of ten girls and five boys elected from the student body at
g large. With the president of the organization presiding, this council meets once a
week, for the purpose of investigating and trying cases just as they are tried in civil
. Many cases that come before the council are of the same nature and different
SI: members have made the same speeches and motions so often that they have become
characteristic of them and affords a great deal of amusement for the council-in spite
l I of the fact that such a body should be serious on all occasions. The following are some
'1, of the most common expressions of different members, which is an extraction from the
f records of a recent trial.
Esther Taylor: "Now didn't you tell the proctor that you didn't see the lights
I wink? And didn't you? ? ? ? ? 5
I Susie Vic Wilbanks: "Now lVIr. Darby, you know that something should be done
I but I don't know just what! "
A I O. C. Oaks: "I tell you folks you can't convict a man on circumstantial evidence."
, J. J. Darby: "Now Fellows, I don't know what you think about this but my
I opinion is that we are getting too technical in this council."
I N. R. Clayton: "Ah! let's just give them five demerits, fine them twenty-five cents
1 I and let them go."
1 I Lindley Williams: "Now Mr. Clayton, if you knew how much trouble they give you'd
I think that they need more than that."
Juanita Jones: "Yes, and I think so too."
After the decision was reached tl1e council appointed J. E, Shirley-a member of
the council-to lecture the accused. The client was brought before the council and
Mr. Shirley delivered his lecture eloquently as follows:
1 . "Mr. Chairman, we have been very lenient with these ladies and as the council
,Il has chosen me to say a few words to them in regard to our decision I wish the ladies
I to stand while I talk. Ladies, as you know it spontaneously became our duty as a
I . council to try this case brought against you, and the council, being aware of the fact
ll that you have never been in captivity before, we automatically became sympathetic
' toward you, and after voraciously culminating over the question we overwhelmingly
rl decided to give you just a meagre punishment, and set you free under pretense of good
l behavior. We sincerely hope and expect your untiring cooperation with the student
IH body from now on. You are dismissed ladies." '
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ls "A woman without religion is like a flower without fragrance."
Q l The Y. VV. C. A. of the Mississippi Normal College has for its aim the development
li of well rounded womanhood, especial emphasis being placed on the spiritual side of
I The work is divided among various committees. This. year the Bible Study
Committee with the assistance of the committee of the Y. M. C. A. has conducted
"i Bible classes. In addition it has organized and successfully carried on, a Christian
g ' Endeavor for the Practice School. The Social Service Committee looked after the sick
Ui and cheered those in distress. This committee also through the student body gave
U ' assistance to a needy family near the college. The Devotional and Musical Committees
planned the programs for the mid week prayer meetings in the girls' dormitories, and
V an Easter Cantata. The Social Committee met the new students and made them feel
T. at home. This committee also planned and carried out several receptions and "get-to-
l' gether" parties. The Finance Committee worked faithfully in carrying out Quaker
Suppers, Bazaars, and other things to help with the budget. Most of the money will
Y be used for sending delegates to Blue Ridge.
Under the auspices of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. two revivals were held at the
i l college. At the close of the first revival a religious census was taken and it was
A discovered that the college was 92 percent Christian.
V! Next year the State Student Volunteer Conference is to hold its annual session with
, ' me Y. M. and Y. W. c. A. of the Normal College.
The Y. W. C. A. of the Normal College is affiliated with the national Y. W. C. A..
, and through the work of the undergraduate representative, we are kept in close touch
with the work of other organizations. Delegates are sent to the national conferences at
Hot Springs, Arkansas and Blue Ridge, North Carolina.
Through the national Y. W. C. A. we contributed this year to the Near East Relief
and the Student Friendship Fund,
That the work of the Y. W. C. A. may continue to grow and that our successors
may know the joy of the work in all its fullness is our earnest prayer.
y 1 - es -
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The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. at the Normal College is to give the
young men of the institution an opportunity to develop in moral and social
leadership, to improve their knowledge of the Bible, its divine teachings
and to hold its members in closer Christian friendship.
The Y. M. C. A. was organized early in the first session of the College
1912-13. It has been an important factor in keeping up the morale of the
student body, and encouraging church and Sunday school attendance in the
city on Sundays. With the cooperation of the Y. W. C. A. it has maintained
a series of Bible studies each Sunday at the College.
Devotional services each Sunday evening in Chapel Hall, prayer
meeting each Wednesday evening in the lobby, "Morning watchi' each
morning in the dormitory and other Christian activities have been sources
of spiritual development.
At the close of the revival meeting held by Evangelists, A. H. Sargent
and G. P. Rockwell last November our record showed the Normal faculty
and student body to be 92 Wi church members. Each year a delegation of
students is sent to the Y. M. C. A. Student's Conference at Blue Ridge,
N. C. We had eight delegates last session and hope to have more this
The Normal College Y. M. C. A. has had as its presidents and vice
presidents the following:
W. H. Harbour
NV. H. Harbour
I. A. Xvilliamsoi
F. H. Bass
J. A. Bishop
B. B. Hilbun
P. R. Arrington
A. F. Fugitt
.1 Q A .
1. A. Williamson
I. A. VVilliams0n
VV. H. Longest
R. M. Nicholson
J. G. Jacobs
B. B. Hilbun
B. C. Cox
A. F. Fugitt
S. T. Haddon
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Y. M. C. A. BIBLE CLASS.
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SUNDAY SCHUUL METHODS CLASS.
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EPEIIHPFE nf Biblia Glasses.
Y. M. C. A. Class... ,..w Mr. .Ioe Cook.
MethOds Class ,..........., . .,,,.. Mr. T. P. SCOU.
New Testament Class ., ,..... Miss Alma Hickman,
Old Testament Class..
, .,,,.. Miss Emily Jones.
X. NX. C. A. Class ,,,, ,.,, , Miss Catherine Nicliolas,
Childrens Classes., ,..,, Misses Martha XVard and
Every Sunday morning from eight to eight-thirty we find each ot' the
above teachers in their respective classrooms with a thorough knowledge
of their Subject Matter, and ready to lead us in discussions centering on
the Words of Truth.
It is you, our teachers, that are largely responsible for the great work
of the Y. M. and Y. VV. C. A. in this college. The value ot' your work
cannot be measured here, but in that day of days we know your reward
will be great.
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BLUE RIDGE CLITIS.
Aaovfs THE QLUUD Q
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SCPNII 5 FRONT HIAUIC IIIIIGIG, N. C.
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The Commercial Club is an organization of the students enrolled in the
it Commercial Department. The purpose of the Club is to study office
1 conditions as they exist today, to get in touch with the business men of
I Hattiesburg by visiting their offices and by inviting them out to talk at
T Club meetings, and to further the work of the classroom by review and
fi The membership is constantly changing, because new classes are formed
l every term, and at the end of each term those who have completed the
prescribed work receive certificates.
The Club encourages its members to enter speed contests in both
ig shorthand and typewriting. Those who have won medals along this line
l so far this session are: Marie Harbison, Cenie Hargrove, Anne McNair,
v . . .
ll and Alma Martin. Before the year is up, there will be many more to add
5' to the list.
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1. Alma Martin. 3. Annie Mohair. l T
2. Cenie Hargrove. 4. Marie Harbison. l
Elhv Qlnmmvrrial Bvpartmrnl.
This is the fourth year of the Commercial Department. From the time of its iff?
organization in 1913, the result of the wartime demand for office workers, through the ',
present year, the work has been steadily growing and developing. The numbers of l
successful typists, bookkeepers, stenographers and teachers scattered over this and 1
adjoining states, speak eloquently of the thorough training they received in school here. l
Even though growth of the department has been very rapid it has been somewhat EU
limited by lack of space. Now that a half of one of the floors in the new Science Hall s
is being prepared for them, all of the teachers and students of the department are
eagerly looking forward to the time when they can step into their new home, with its if ,
new typewriters, furniture and modern office equipment.
Over a. hundred student.s have been enrolled in the department up to the present
date. the 15th of March, and many will enter during the remaining terms. Most of these
are taking the regular stenographic courseg others are taking the bookkeeping course, T
and the rest are in the typewriting department.
The complete course includes work in Gregg Shorthand, Touch Typewriting,
'twentieth Century Bookkeeping. Palmer Penmanship, Business English, Spelling, and l
Office Training, which is a. practical course duplicating the routine of a busy business
office, During the last two terms of each session, courses in the teaching of commercial l
subjects are given. Many have taken advantage of this work. ,ti
The Department is under the direction of Miss Nettie May Herrington, with Miss I
Irene Combs and Miss Catherine Nicholas as assistants. All three are graduates of the ll
Gregg School in Chicago. 4
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fllflimiizmippi Elitrrurg Svnrivtg.
1. XX'ilwhi Aiidrews. 111. .lnginitn Jom-s,
J. Mary E. .-Xllvn. 17. Emi Miller.
A. Mrs. liuweii. IN. Milclrwl Alnuie.
4. Lerline Boyd. 19. lnvz Alnnre.
3. Effie M. Hulluclc. ZH. Piunic-u Nicholson.
ni, George Ulu L'OClif?l'h2llll. 21. l,eoi'zi 1':iti'icli.
T. Fannie Kfiialnluav. 33. Alum' L. IR-tem,
x. Jessie Fen-il. 23: Alyrtis Powell.
54. Allene Gullespy. 24. Johnnie Suinnn-me
111. Suflie I-Iziiwly. Z5 .Xniy Var! Ship,
ll. Elizabeth Havens. 26. Ile-ssiv 'I'ny1nr,
12, Bessie Maw H--iiingtnii. IT, Allie- Holloway.
- 13. Ruth Lipscmnh. 25. Alix .I. Iv. Suggs.
H. Dan .Iz1cks0n. 29. Vnmniiv XYilliziins.
15, Hui'ti'+Az Jones. 30. Mnnie XVi1tshii'e,
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Minzianippian Eitmirg Svnrirtg.
"We, though strangers, have not met in vain."
Colors :-Gold and white.
Flower :-Shasta daisy.
Purpose:-To develop character and leadership, and to improve its
members in a literary way.
Membership:-Any young woman by virtue of membership in the
Normal College Student Body is eligible to membership in the Mississippian
Officers :-The officers of our society are: President, vice-president,
secretary-treasurer, reporter and member of editorial staff.
All officers, except the member of the editorial staff are elected at the
first regular meeting of the first term, and at the last meetings of the
second and fourth term to serve for two terms only.
The member of the editorial staff, elected at the first regular business
meeting to serve for the full six terms.
Since the formation of this society it has stood primarily for quality.
Each year we get our share of wide awake girls who are willing to
stand by their society and work to the end. From year to year the society
gets better organized, therefore being able to do more serious and earnest
A complete outline of the program for the year was made at the
beginning of the session. This has been followed very carefully and has
greatly increased the efficiency of our society. Some of the topics for the
year's study have been: One act Plays, Music Appreciation, Folk Songs,
Grand Opera, Relation of Music to Literature, Modern Poets, Modern
Women Novelists, The Washington Conference, Pageantry and Laws made
by the 1922 Legislature relating to women.
At one of our regular term civic meetings, Mrs. Reid, President of the
League of Women Voters of Hattiesburg, talked to us. In this way the
Mississippian Society was instrumental in getting a college League
One program each term was devoted to the study of current events.
These p1 ograms were presented in very interesting and unique ways.
Already plans are being projected to make the 1922-23 Mississippian
Society a great instrument for training and teaching. We expect io
measure up to the standard of our New College Life.
Mississippians are not lacking in pep. We had a basket ball team this
year that "couldn't be beat." When the gold and white begins to wave,
we are the Hpeppiest folks around." Mississippians love their song, and
will fight for their colors.
Our special meetings are just the thing to insure that help-one-another
feeling that pervades especially among the young people at the Normal
College. Although we may be divided in name it is our object to remain
at heart and spirit one, with only two purposes in view: to make more
capable leaders and broader minded followers, and a greater Normal
-- 50 L.
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Ubftirrra nf iglilflllliilll Eitvrarg Snrirtg.
lfilst :mul Sw-mul '1'vl'111s. Sn-ssiun 111151-22.
1. D. C. l.eE'ch. SrL'l'vIall'y. -I. IC. ll. XX'muls, Xvi4'1'-l'1'4'5i-lvllt.
ZZ, S. A. I,oI1g:,', Iirlrt. fl. IC. Y 'l'l1rrllx:lS, 1'1'iIi1'.
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I. J. LJ. Sugxs. 1'x'esidc-nt. H. FlllI'I'j'. H1-pt.
3. D. C. Leech. Vice--Presidellt. U. F. ki. Mattwx. Critiu.
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I PLATONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
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V ??iW'T ' TTTi45iNQ?Tc1 .CZf1if77.?i,'f'T-1mc HSE? 9' i
'he Hlatnnian Eitvrarg Snrivig.
Platonians from the year of 1912 to the present can look with pardonable
pride on the achievements of their Society. They labored hard in that
first year to organize on a basis and to institute a program, that would
be prophetic of the future success of the Society. The efficiency of the
constitution and by-laws and the success in securing the cooperation of
faculty members in every undertaking is a credit to the efforts of that
The aspirations of the first year have been successfully carried out and
more nearly perfected. These were of four types: literary, social, moral,
and practical. The literary aspirations were to aid young men in over-
coming defective speech, to increase the vocabulary and to increase
the fund of knowledge through the investigation of two sided questions
or through any literary means. Morally, it aspired to give to the
young men a vital work in an organization of their own which would
involve the exercising of their resourcefulness and manhood qualitiesg and
for which they would be responsible. The practicable aspirations were to
aid in overcoming embarrassment in speaking before an audience and to
introduce a knowledge of legislative procedure. No less important than
the rest, the social aspiration was to create and develop that congenial
I atmosphere that arises from common cause and sympathy.
i Never yet has the society suffered disappointment in the results of its
work. Some of the best material in the state has been developed in the
society. In intercollegiate debate, the Platonians have been winners more
than once. In the intersociety oratorical contest of 1919-20 the Platonians
won the silver cup.
Platonians, partly because of this training have proved themselves able
to function in any public service. Some of the most important schools of
the state have Platonians as principals. Some of them are county superin-
tendents. No matter in what way they have been called on for service,
they have responded Whole heartedly, whether in peace, in war, in industry
or in domestic and public life. We feel sure that the execution of new
plans, the educational training, congenial companionship and lessons in
. discretion will be of inestimable aid to all Platonians.
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llll lin glad lin one oflliou
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L 1 1 1 H We watch our Qlep
l51gl lusil lhe wan to melee e rep
if We do the beel lhele done
1l lll1 And have Q lol of-l Hin
l l 1111 ln this our dear old 'lllormellolime
ll 1flj When me become old ledioo grsnl
l 2 llll Wall dreqm end smile amd 91211
l 1 A11 hl'l1fal's' the plqoe where we had our fin.
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Shermnnh Banner ihterarg Snrwig. -
1. Tommie Prophet 7. Olive Boney
l1 2. Lola Luker 8. Ruth Lott
L 3. Gertrude McCalip 9. Lottie Mayfield
1 l 4. Hinton Vandiver 10. Susie Vic Wilbanks
gli 5. Heland Irving 11. Thelma Murff
K 6. Martha Ward.
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Svhvrmnnh Ennnvr illitvrarg Snrwtg
Bonnie- I.. Williams
Georgia M. Pigott
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Berrlie M. lklnorf
Nonnie M. Vhisl
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Svhmnnnh Ennnrr Eiterarg Snrwig
Mrs. M. D. Dunlap
Eddie M. Boykin
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1. Mary Strong 5. Gladys DllC'liSXX'lWl'lll
2. Susie Mae XV2llllVVI'lgl1t li. Mary Deo Temple
1 3. Martha Cumlingllam T. Yzxsllti Spell
4. Marie Sumrall S. Lottiffl Muytielrl
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lbiiirvra lgrratnnian illitvrarg Svnrieig.
First Row. Se-Cond Row.
M. L Riley. Chaplain. XV. D. French. S-e'c'reta1'y.
N. D. Dunlap. President. J. J. Darby. Sgt. at Arms.
T. D. Sumrall, Vice-I"re-siflelit. S. XY. Downs, Critic.
First Row. Se-cond Bow.
I. A. NVi11izuns0n. Secretary. O. C. Oaks, Critic.
S. J. Purvis, President. L. E. Gafford, Sgt. at-Arms.
XV. Downs, Vice-President. C. R. Johnson, Chaplain. W
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Ernest H. NVoof1s. Plutonian. J. J. Darby, Prestonian.
Representative Mississippi Intercollegiate lllepl-esentative Mississippi Intercollegiate
H1'at:.n'ic-al Contest. 1920. Xxvlllfltfl' College O1-atoricalContest, 1921.
l1ite1'socit'ty 4,lr1Ltoric:,ll Curitaest. 1921.
Evhating Gram-Srzzinn 19211-21.
M. L. liilt-y, I'1'est0nia.11. C. J. Darby, Prestonian.
J. J. Darby, Prestoniau. C. C. Barefoot, Platonian.
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M. IJ. Ilunlap, Presidentg Ruth Lipscomb, lst Vice4P1'esidentg Jessie Ford, 2nd Vice- '
Prflsirle-nt: Kato f'3l'i'. S0f'1'etz11'yg XV. C. Donson, Tl'63Slll'9I'1 Fanny Cudabac, Reporterg
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hr Eramatir Qlluh.
Every teacher has, at some time, felt the need of training in directing
the plays and closing exercises of schools and community entertainments.
Many schools have overlooked this important side of teaching and have not
provided for this training, but the Mississippi Normal College tries to
furnish all of the training that a teacher will need in any kind of school
work, and the Dramatic department with Mrs. Maxie McCullough as
director, fills this long felt need.
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THE MAY QUEEN.
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Bining Mall Glluh
Miss Joyce Smith, Stewardess
Eddie Mae Boykin
Nonnie Mae Chisholm
Willie Glenn Davis
Bessie Mae Herrington
Lee Ora Patrick
Georgie Mae Pigott
Mary Lou Ratliff
Amy Carl Sliipp
Ida Lou Simmons
Laura E. Stockstill
Susie Vic Wilbank
Bonnie Lucile Williains
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LEAKE AND NESHOBA COVNTY ULUB
A. E. F. CLUB.
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C. A. Tate, President Hannah McDade II
' Senior A. 85 M. M. N. C. i I
Arnie Carl Ship, Vice-President L Ii P Qt ' S ' t I
I Senior M- N. C' 0lllbG Ol ei, 8016 ary A
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I J. M. Vlfallace
JUHIOI' A- 5 M- Leonard Melvin, Treasurel'
L. K. Salsbury Ulllverslty.
Memphis. Tenn, I I
Margaret Campbell I
Helen Burke Shearron M, S. C. XV. I
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D. F, Moore Aubrey Watkins Il
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iMI KODAK SCENES
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41 .1 :N ,
i - Grace Allen, Secretary. I
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1, i N. R. Clayton, President. H
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S. B. Crawford, Vice President. V
I Second Row
I O. V. Austin, Coach. 1 i
1 Nettie Mae Herrington, Coach.
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J M. L. Busby .....,. ...,...,,..,..,. ..... , Right End
H. G, Bates .......A.w .,.,A,. R ight Guard
. M. R. Vines ,,........... Guard
H. VV. McGi1vary ...... .,...., L eft Tackle Maptainb
L. E. Gafford ....... Right Tackle
F. S. Leech .............. Left Guard
S. B. Crawford ....... ,..,... ..... .,,,.,, L e f t End
P. C. Scott ............ ..............,,..,..,... ....., R i ght End
, J. E. Gregory ....... Right Half
J. XV. McCleSkey '... .... Q uarter-back
E. L. Cook ............ Left Half
O. V. Austin ......... Coach
, NV. L. Parker ....... Full-back
i T. D. Sunirall ....... Center
' T H. V. Lon .......... Guard
N. R. Clayton ....... ...... F ull-back
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325111112 nf 1921-E2 Zllnnthall Swann.
When the season opened, this year, our prospects were anything but
bright. We had only six old players back and the tedious process of
moulding a team out of new material, some of whom had never seen a
football game, was slow indeed. Many obstacles had to be overcome. Our
greatest handicap was that we had no scrub team during practically the
As the varsity depends upon the scrubs for gaining its football knowl-
edge and the perfection of its teamwork, this deficiency caused us to get
our experience at a very dear price-by playing our actual games. Just
as the season came to a close we were beginning to have a real team, a
bunch of fighters who having bought their experience were putting it into
use every minute. -
While the season was not successful from the viewpoint of games won,
it gave us a clearer insight into many of the things that are of benefit to
us. It caused us to realize the value of self-sacrifice, loyalty, and coopera-
tiong three things that are essential to the carrying out of any successful
undertaking. With most of our old men back and with the experience
gained this year we are contemplating a very successful season next year.
The results of the season's games were:
.........,,..., ...... . . 0
Normal ,,.,...,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 13
Ellisville ..... ............ l J ........ Normal ,..... 9
St, Stanislaus .........,.. 49 .,...,.. Noimal .......... ,,,,
Poplai-ville .. ...... ..... 4 0 ....,... Normal ....,.,. ..
Loyola ..... ........ 2 5 ........ Normal .......... ,,,..... 1 3
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Kings' 'ilaakrt Ball.
The basketball season opencd this year with fair promise of a winning team. After
long afternoons of hard practice on the part of tho team under the direction of Coach '
Austin the boys niet the Lamar County A. H. S. in their first game and came out
The result of the different games of the season were as follows:
Normal ....... ......,............ . .26 Lamar A. H. S ..,.,..,...................,.... ,.,,. 2 1
Normal ....... ....... 5 6 Holmes A. H. S ....,... .....,., 1 0 ,
Normal ....... ....... 1 6 Ole Miss ............,..... ....,,,. 4 2
Normal ....... ....... 1 S Ole Miss ,..,.........,, ,.,., 2 4
Normal ........ .....,. 1 9 Dlo Y. M. C. A .......... .,.,,.,, 1 4
Normal ....... ,...... 2 1 Dlo Y. M. C. A .,,,,,....... ,4,.r,,. 1 7
Normal ........ .... 2 9 Green Co. A. H. S .....,....... ........ 2 2
Normal ,....... ..l.... 2 9 Green Co. A. H. S .........,,..... ....,.,. 1 8
Normal ........ ....... 3 5 Hattiesburg Y. M. C. A ......,, ,,,,..,. 2 5
Normal ....... .,.,,1. 3 6 Millsaps Academy .....,....... .....,.. 2 4
Normal ....... .... I 31 Millsaps Academy ..,....... ........ 2 9
Normal .l...,. ....... 3 0 Jones A. H. S .......... ....,r.. 1 1
Normal ......,......l.......,......., 55 Jones A. H. S .....,.....,.........................,... ..... 2 3
Parker who played at center weighs 180 pounds. In spite of his size he made the
people sit up and take notice of his speed and accurate goal throwing. He tallied more
goals than any other man on the team.
Leech the 165 pound forward was long and lanky but he was always there with the
goods when it came to getting into the game and throwing goals. He liked to get into ,
the fray, especially when the opposing team got a little rough. He was an all round
athlete, clean sport and he played the game as though he loved it. 4
place. He was always ready to cover his man in a defensive play and when the Normal ,
was in possession of the ball his headwork, speed. and keen eye for the goal would do ,
justice to any college team. 1
VVaitS the running guard, weighed 170 pounds and was a man suitable for the
Denson the 140 pound forward, better known as "Runt," was noted for his quickness V
and the pep with which he went into the game. Though his goals didn't count up so I
fast he was always in the play and his work was responsible for many of the other .
goals made. I ,
Gregory, the standing guard, known all over the state as "Red" weighed 150 pounds A 1
and played his position almost to perfection. He was always on the job and his "Come I. Ii
Home Chillun" accounted for the defense put up by the Normal team and would fill ,i
spectators to the brim with excitement and enthusiasm. "Red" has a record of missing -
only one goal during the season. 7
Though Gafford, the 175 pound "War Horse," was considered as a substitute, he I
was always ready, when his time came, to show that he was loyal to his team and that 1 ,
he could really play basketball. He was not so fast and graceful but he was there
with the goods when it came to hard playing and could play any position.
Bates, a substitute guard, weighed' around 165 pounds. He unfortunately got a ,f
crippled shoulder early in the season but he made a good showing in the games he r
Vines, another 165 pounder, was a substitute guard. Though he did not get to play I' .1
in any games after he was placed on the varsity squad. his playing was a good indication 1'
that he will push somebody for a place on the team next year.
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1st Row from Left.
J. A. McCrary fSub.J . N. R. Clayton tSub.J
L. E. Gafford iSub.J C. Files fFirst Basel
A. H. Dempsey fThi1'd Basel W. C. Wailes lSub.J
2nd Row from Left.
Otis WVaits tCenter Fielclj W. C. Denson CSecond Basej
E. D. Cox tRight Fieldl H. Hartzog tShort Stopl
T. F. Morris QS-ub.J
3rd Row from Left.
C. Hickman fSub.J T. C. Wright tPitcherJ
W. T. Parker fCatcherJ O. V. Austin CCoachJ
J. E. Shirley fPitcherJ E. L. Cook fSub.J
S. A. Hall tRight Fieldj
Our schedule for the rest of the season consists of four games with Louisiana
Polytechnic Institute, two with Millsaps, two with Mississippi College, two with
Centenary College, two with Texas Christian and two with Baylor University.
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I N I
Euan mall 1922
Our baseball team for this season is showing up in splendid form and is very
probably, the best that M. N. C. has ever put on the field. XVe have "old reliable"
Shirley on the mound again assisted by XVright another letter man of last year. Both
have shown splendid form and are among the best college pitchers of the South. 'With
the exception of Hartzog at short, the infield is composed altogether of new talent with
Files at first, Denson at second and Dempsey and Morris at third. Parker takes
0'Mara's place behind the bat and is doing good work. The outfield with Hall in right,
Waites in center and Cox in left is one of the best in Southern college baseball. Cox
and Hall are both letter men of last year. All these men have done good work, but
Cox's work in the field has been spectacular and his stick work has been good also.
Clayton and McCrary, holdovers from last year, are capable substitutes in the outfield
and Clayton can fill in or almost any position on the team. There were other candidates
out earlier in the season but most of them have dropped out now that the team has
The season is about half over at the date of this article and our boys have more
than broken even in games played so far, and, by the way, we have faced some of the
best college teams in the South. All our games so Afar have been played at Kamper
Park, our own back yard, but our boys leave pretty soon for an extended trip through
Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas.
We opened the season with victories over Gulf Coast Military Academy. The scores
in these games were 7-1 and 4-2. In our next start the Choctaws of Mississippi College
beat us by a ninth inning rally, the score being 8-6 in this game. Next came the strong
Spring Hill College nine of Mobile who nosed us out in two exciting games by the
close scores of 4-3 and 3-2. Our next battles were with the Millsaps Majors of Jackson
Mississippi whom we took into camp in two one-sided games, the scores being 5-1 and
9-4. These victories were not without honor for our boys as Millsaps left here and
defeated Ole Miss two straight games. Our last games, to date, were with the Centenary
College Maroons of Shreveport Louisiana, whom we defeated to the tune of 2-1 and 3-0.
Our boys showed better form in these games than they have displayed in any previous
games this season. Wright held the visitors to two hits in the opening game and
Shirley let them down with three hits in the second game. When you take into account
the fact that Centenary College is reputed to have one of the strongest college teams
in the South, you can better appreciate the showing our boys made in these games.
Centenary came to us fresh from victory over Louisiana State University.
Coach Austin has done meritorious work with the talent he had to build the team
from and has not only given us the best team we have ever had but has arranged the
best schedule of games that we have had in the history of this institution. VVe feel
that we are justly proud of our baseball team of 1922 and we shall look back on its
achievements with pride and commendation in days that are to come when other student
bodies and baseball teams have taken our place at our dear Alma Mater.
I . .vi .
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1. Will Phillip Butter for Bacon?
2. Why does Joe, Cook?
3. When Toy Wrights, does Vashti Spell?
4. Because S. A. is Long is Lucille Lowe?
5. William Wales when Inez Burns.
6. Matties Winters near "Dewey Camp."
7. When Bernice is Gay, does Lucille Skinner?
8. Did the little Byrd say "I. C. New"?
9. If Ester Pace-s, does Bob Rester?
10. When Lucy Myers, will Waites help?
11. Did Tressie Crane when Elizabeth Hitt?
12. Why is Mary Olive Boney?
13. When Lucille Ran-dolph, did Eddie Walker?
14. Does Eunice Guess on exam?
15. When did Claude Hall?
16. What did Icy Polk?
17. Why did John Neil?
18. Is R. E. Jolly when Katherine Cookes?
Bill :Svhakwprare Hp Gln Baie.
1. ALLS WELL THAT ENDS WELL-Diploma Class.
1 2. COMEDY OF ERRORS-Opening Of School.
l 3. TAMING OF THE SHREW-On entering Ed. 1.
P -4. MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING-Faculty Meetings.
5. THE TEMPEST-Honor Council Meetings.
6. KING LEAR-"Daddy Joe."
l 7. AS YOU LIKE IT-Holidays.
I 8. MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR-"Maggie Club."
I 9. THE MERCHANT OF VENICE-J. J. Darby.
10. A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM-SOCial Hour. I
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Ceirla Eaakvt Lflall.
Another basketball season has eonie and gone and again our girls t-ame out with
flying colors. This was the best season they have ever had-fthey brought home the
bacon from every game.
At the opening of the season there were about fifty girls out for praetice every
afternoon-and the large number of really good players among them made it very
difficult for Miss Herrington to ehoose the basketball squad, much less a regular
varsity. But when the six regular players were finally deeiderl upon, they did sueh
good work and won so many laurels for tliemst lves that it is hard to believe they could
have been beaten.
Morris and Irving, with their smooth playing and elose guarding, held the goal
throwers of each of our opponents down to a small score in every instanee. Jones and
XYainwright used headwork and speed to deliver the ball to the Allen sisters who, with
perfect teamwork and levelhearledness, always earried the ball right on into the
basket. At only one game did they fail to make less than thirty points.
Mueh credit for their glowing sueeess may be attributed to the rest of the ball
squad who worked so faithfully in giving them praetiee. and to Miss Herrington. whose
splendid Comradeship and untiring efforts in roam-hing were an inspiration to them.
., x - js! A'
Jlnhnnr ERIE? Ball Svquah.
On account of the work on the new building and various parts of the campus, the
athletic field for the girls has been somewhat limited but lack of space does not mean I l-
a lack of interest. The tennis courts are full both early in the mornings and after it
school each day. When there was room enough, two playground ball games were going IQ!
on nearly every afternoon. And these spring days make hiking after wild flowers a iff,
very attractive sport. Volley ball will come in for its share of attention as soon as a W '
- ls L
court can be made. Basketball had quite a number of followers and such a brilliant I if
season that it requires a paragraph all its own. I
- 124 - I ! yi
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GREEN SLEEVE DANCE.
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I ZIIEI LUKE! III11 HI' II' 5.
This year has seen the best organized form of physical education for girls that the
IIII Normal College has ever had. Instead of the night classes of the preceding year, the
'III subject has found a regular place in the schedule of the day. Each girl in school,
II I unless excused by a physician, takes three hours a week of supervised exercise. This
,II work consists ot Swedish gymnastics, folk dances, all kinds of games and outdoor
IIII exercises. Many are so enthusiastic and interested in the work that when Miss
,III Herrington called for a formation of a special class to meet five times a week instead I
IIIII of the required three, there was such a large number of volunteers that the basement
,IIII of Mississippi Hall, which is being used for a gymnasium, was completely filled with
I the eager, vivacious, energetic bunch. See those girls posed there with pointed toes!
II That is a group of the "seventh perioder.s" trying to show you how they do the I
I I I II "Butterfly Dance."
I 66 99 I
, I Normal CEgm
I I I
I III "Rig-a-jig-jig and away we go!" Here's real fun! Each term there is given a six
- I weeks' course in teaching games and formal exercises to children, and the Demonstra-
IIIII tion School children are always delighted to be practiced on! They have had nearly
III! a hundred different teachers already, for the course is a popular one-lots of fun, and
I an easy way to make an Education credit! I
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Dear Miss Wiseman: 'll
i I am engaged to four girls. Haven't the nerve to tell one about the :ill
others. Please advise me.
S. W. Downs. gil.
Dear Mr. Downs:
Your nerve is too weak for a strong man. Pack your trunk and leave 'll
it all. 'I
Dear Miss Wiseman: t
Give me some rules for vamping. I shall thank you so much.
Kay Smith. il
Dear Miss Smith: i
1. Select your victim. I il
2. Look him straight in the face with a cold stare. y li
3. Loosen up and get a pathetic look on your face. I M
1 4. Draw eye lashes up to represent a mule ear when getting ready to run. ll I
5. Change to a Baby Stare. I .I
' I. 6. The man is yours. MV
I Miss Wiseman. l
Dear Miss Wiseman:
t I am having trouble getting my beau to stick. What methods must I WV
use? I y
Naomi Priddy. Ll:
Dear Miss Priddy: Nw
Both fly-paper and adhesive have good sticking qualities. You might I
try one of these. 4 y
g Miss Wiseman. it
Dear Miss Wiseman: lp'
I have been accused of being a jelly bean. How may I correct this f
ll, statement? wld
l J. J. Darby. my
Dear Mr. Darby: : ll
Don't worry, those who know you, know better. Suppose you don't 'ml
Q. - 132 -
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l A S iii! ZIZUTII Q Q I
J. E. HOLMESi
Cartoonist and Designer
Shortie has proved himself a friend to the staffand to the College in
his efforts for our annual. We wish to express our deepest appreciation
to him for all the service rendered.
T Designer and Cartoonist
The efforts to make this book a success is Well shown in the Work done
by Miss Sherrod. We wish to thank her again and again for the valuable
To a number of others who have rendered valuable service we wish to
express our thanks. Especially do We wish to thank Miss Alma Hickman
for her untiring efforts in her criticisms and advice. Mr. Thames and
his helpers are among those that have aided us and we wish to thank Mr.
Thames for taking heed to our many Wants.
We trust that this little book will be one ofvyour collection of books
that you will count most valuable and that it will bring you joy in years
to come. -
V f f 4
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F THE superstition that startling events follow each other is true,
then some day when Oaks failed to make an announcement.
Elmer Hester would cease to eat, Dempsey would knock a home run,
Files would stoop for a low catch, Coach would hush nagging, Downs
would Stop sick-kittenning, Bliss Hickman would remember
everything, hir. Scott would laugh, hir. Hays would smile, Rachel
Crook would close her mouth, Sam Purvis would agree, Shorty
McCrary would pass on all sub jects, Mattox would hurry, Miss
VVainwright would forget she was "a faculty", Bliss Jones would
forget Dr. Mcltlurray, Miss Brown would regain her youth, Miss
Pulley would get married, Mr. Cook would grant a real holiday, we'd
all have chicken for dinner, take a car ride in the afternoon while the
band played "Who'd a Thought itf'
M' 0"' Sm" BASTIAN BROS. C0.
Your Drug Store
while in Hattiesburg MANUFACTURERS or
Class Pins Class Rings
New Corner Drug ENGRAVED
S ' COIII7IlF'llfC6'7lIfF7If and llfeddirrzg
A 'IIN IIN o 'll' 71' C ff m rf 11 t S
The Busy Store Clzristfrnas Greeting C'm'd.s
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Corner of Main and Pine Sta. Rochester,
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MERCHANTS GROCERY CO.
I-IATTIESBURG AND PICAYUNE, MISSISSIPPI
"QUANTITY FOOD AND FOOD PRODUCTS"
"FORREST BRAND CORN MEAL"
The Largest and IVIost Up-to-date COICI Storage
in the State.
The Woman's Shop
If it is new, we have it
HAWKINS HARDWARE CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE
BUILDING MATERIALS AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS
Exclusive Agents for
Golclsmith's Sporting Goods
LARGEST HARDWARE STORE IN SOUTH MISSISSIPPI
S. Sc H. KATZ
"The House of Quality"
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
ln House Planning Class last term we found the following who were not
required to have the credit: W. D. French, jelly Flurry, Shorty Holmes, N. C.
Young, C. C. Barefoot, Miss Mira Moore and Miss Kathrine Swetman. Gthers
anxious to classify, but lacking in nerve were: S. W. Downs, T. D. Sumrall,
and Miss Elsie Mae Robinson.
QWell, we have said enogh, any fool could guess the rest.I
L.. 1 ,V
1"- '- -'
. fvfe,!u.ii. L..IQQf,f.2m1fJ, ee. I
"Looks Good, Fits Wlell. Last Longf'
r1lll3tiS the simple story of Kuppenlieimei' Good Clothes. Always
an investment in good appeaVance-always Z1 safe and sound
investment in economy. I
The name ot' the maker is your assurance for style. quality and II
service-:uid good value for the price you pay. I if
no. A. McLeod Co. 'Q
The House of KUPPENHEIMER Good Clothes 'I
Couxlcic DIAIN AND Pixie S'1'um:'1's
J. F. BUFKIN PHOTOGRAPHS Q
511 Main st. I
Thames Stucllo I I I
First. last and always I
Florsheim' Douglas' for quality. Special ut- rp
Red Cross, Grovers . . e I 'I
teution given to students W
and Bllllken Shoes , I
and zumual sv o i' li t o 1' Iyi
Buster Brown, Black Cat IIII
and Kayser Hose
Ill West Pine St. Phone ll87 II
- ill -lvlrl
fl 'flslgii 4
DEPENDABLE GAS AND ELECTRICAL
Gas and Electric Shops
DETROIT JEWELL GAS RANGES
Efficiency - Economy
Hattiesburg Traction Company
The highest quality and best service
J OHNSONS S'l'UDIO
HATTIESBURG, -..- MISSISSIPPI
MISS IMIIEEOIFUYSE S
XC USIVC 1 1I1CI'y
AT THE GIFT STORE
HE STORES Main street
DYERS AND CLEANERS
HATTERS AND SHOE REPAIRERS
GLOVES AND RUGS
ACCORDION-BOX AND KNIFE PLEATING
200-206 Main Street
Ph 36 HATTIESBURG, MISS.
HATTIESBURG GROCERY COMPANY
S th Wh I I G A 'K
U R bi Ciph c d
Office and Warehous
EAST PINE STREET
Hattiesburg, - Mississippi
Komp Machinery Company
MILL SUPPLIES AND
Laura Brown-"Isn't it strange that we can tell a person s nationality by
what he eats?"
Bertrez Jones-"Prove it, I'm from Missouri."
Laura Brown-"An ItaIian eats Spaghettig a Dutchman eats Sauerkraut,
and a Chinaman eats chop suey."
Bertrez-"Well I ate mountain trout, quail on toast and saIIy Ium at the
M. N. C., what nationality am I?"
Laura-"You haven't any nationaIity, you're a Liar."
We Recommend I W ISENBERGS
, THE MOST RELIABLE STORE IN
IIIOIlI6I' S Coffee p HATTIESBURG
I Everything for Ladies and
It's Fresh I Gentsg Shoes, Etc.
J. V- CY-XR'l'ER. res ten F. WV. FOOTE, Vice-President
P ii r
4, .. H,xL'1cNsT1Q1N, cashier- W, P. JONES, Asst. Cashier
First National Bank
This institution offers its Customers the facilities of a Metropolitan bank.
It is prepared to handle large accounts, but solicits and earnestly desires small
deposit accounts. While we make large loans, there are few banks that make
as many small ones. We are anxious to contribute our energies and
resources to increasing' industry, large and small, and do our full duty in
assisting to bring opportunity within the reach of all.
We specialize in banking by mail. Our facilities are available without
inconvenience, regardless of distance.
4913 Interest Paid On Savings Accounts.
Cannot be bought at the bargain counter
or paid for on delivery.
The price must be paid in advance-in
hard Work, prudence and economy.
The habit of Tl-IRIFT established in your
college days bears fruit in your future
- 1 4 4 -
9 i-"1.N7i'. aw. C51fr7Tiz f ers-1 1
L I X X if
J' 'Z' .l
1 -1" ,'
W W l
HE KEPT POLISHING. +1
A very ol1l Illilll wus polishing il hruss plate hesimle the 1l0Ul'NVlly of il suvings hunk,
on which the lettering reacl: will
"SAVE YOUR MONEY." iw
A well ilressul young fellow, passing by, stopped and observed the apparent in-
eongruity of this shahhy, unclerpuicl old W0l'lilllZlIl polishing 21 legend, the signiliczarn-1.1 l ll
of which had surely never penetrated his 1-onsriousness. 'l
"How long have you been polishing that sign?" he asked, jauntily,
"Fifteen years," the ohl inan answered. ll
The young fellow laughed.
"It cloesn't seem to have any effect on you. pop," he reinarkefl. "Have you got a
thousand dollars i11 the bunk?"
"Have you?" the ohl IIIZIII countered. ,lil
"No-o-o." the other adlnitted. 1 l
"YVell, I have." and the old man turned hack to his job and Kept Right on Polishing.
BANK 0F HATTIESBURG ll
and Trust Company fin
We pay 4570 interest on Savings Accounts. X11
HATTIESBURG, MISSISSIPPI l 11
e e ee - eeee to 511
Mr. Mcclesky-fto Mildred Richarclsl. What do you wish to classify 1
for this term?
Mildred-Some education including French. :ll
11 111 lil-
Miss Anderson-What is a flat?
Elizabeth McMullen-Three rooms and a bath.
ROLLI os JEWELRY STGRE '
RADUATION time. one of life's l1l0St 1
joyous, 6Illfl1llSlilStlC seasons is just
around the corner. Our stock for the 11 f
graduzite is ready for your inspection. V
"Gifts That Last" J'
f-L to ,. up -1
...Q-A E i1gl.1QL2 2. 1
EW BRIGHT editor, brilliant
ideas, and excellent half-
tones are requisite components
for a College Annual. But, grant
all of these, unless the Work is
turned over to a Master Printer,
who thoroughly understands his
business, all of this preliminary
thought and cost is Wasted.
This Annual is an example of our skilled crafts-
manship. VVe have had much experience
in this Class of work.
SEARCY 5 PPAFF, LTD.
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