Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 84

 

Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1929 volume:

E s E P: is v- B' , 1 E . 5 if ni fi i! E -E vi , J .a W Tn Y E nf 5 96 "2?'lh..xf1Fl'zE5:'t'f"i7' 'W 1. 1 1 ITEM' '-E"-1"'5:rW!- ' 9'-T'1?'fLuu""?k', ,. VV 1'5.'Pf'FsA"!4Id-11i?VfZ3l'Z-4ff'i'+i- -' ' f' - 7.2 . ' if? ' Y 2 V821 fwqf Svilurr zmh 161112 IH ag Uhr ilierrg ,Srhnnlz fllllnunt Berry, Gvurgia liz- ,' 411 .J Pbtffx -.1 -- r,1?Q-It uf- 4 ilver and Blue Published by the Graduating Classes and Printed by Students in the Print Shop of the Berry Junior College and High Schools, Mount Berry, Georgia STAFF Editor .... .... .... .... . .... .... . . . . .Houston Lundy Sophomore Historian .... .... G lynn Driver " 'Prophet .... .... . .. .. .... ,,,, F arris King " Administrator ..,, Floyd Rudeseal " Salutatorian ..,. .... G ordon Foy " Valedictorian .... .... . . .. ..,. , .... Edwin Couch Freshman Historian .... , ,,... ,,,, ..., .... ..,, .... G a r l a nd Bagley Senior Historians .... , .... Rosa Lee Jackson, Maxwell Holley " Prophets .... ..,, . .... S allie Mae Cagle, Felton Dean " Administrators .... .... .... .,,, T h e o Reache, Tom Wheelis " Poets .... .... .... . . Elizabeth Mooney, Benjamin Sheram " Salutatorian .,,. . ,,., ,,,, ,,,, .... C h a rles Hodgens " Valedictorian .... .. Mattie Lou Martin Faculty Adviser .,.. .... .... , .... C . G. Morris CONTENTS Band and Orchestra .... .... .... .... ..., . . , . Choir and Glee Club Clionian-Philomaihean Literary Societies ,... Delphic-Athenian Literary Societies .... .... Dr. Berny's Letter .... .... Dr. Green's Letter .... .... Freshman Class Section .... . Homecon-Agricultural ,,.. Light House in The Pines .... . Miss Wingo's Letter .... S ..., .... , .,,, .,.. , .. Mr. Cook's Letter .... .,,, .... Sophomore Class Section .... Senior Class Section ..,, .. Varsity .... .... ..,. ,,.. . Page 42, 44 .... 45-48 32, 33 . .... 34, 35 . .... .... 5 .... 26-29 36, 37 38, 39 10-24 so-78 40, 41 "'..i"'lFm ' -2,5-val'...1'Q-ZKJY'-f Martha Berry, Pd. D. PGUNDER AND DIRECTOR dl Dear Boys and Girls I have been thinking a great deal about you for the last few weeks, and about your going out from the schools Our schools must always go on and on but we do miss the boys and girls who have been with us for so many years lpn-570' Those of you who receive your are a part of us and wherever you go you do well we shall be proud of you so well you still belong to us and we could reach you and help you along as diplomas from Berry you belong to us If and lf you do not do will Just wish that we we did at Berry 'QGQ5 .pdf-7 This IS Just to tell you how much I am thlnkmg of you and how much I am looking forward to your representing the schools wherever you go. We need you to stand up for Berry and by your love and loyalty show what the training here has meant to you ,-'5.N'F",,S' I want every one of you to always think of Berry as your home and come back any time you can. We shall always be glad to see you and to know about your work With affectionate regards and best wishes to each of you, Falthfully yours ,MA7 3 2 E 2 2 5 fl 5 Q 5 env 4 MSW-"Q.. -P' m. . 45922.-. I' at-X"Qk"" 55 Mfcn- 19095. S 'Ml M 2 a . A fl . N . 'i ' fa uni J gf fu 0 '-'lafvfv rs 1 Q ? 3 4 1 I ffl ftxf it X- ,W lst? 1 1 3. ,E 5 i ,S E .1 l W l 6 2 f fl 5 ? ,J S .4 ly -- ' "v"'m'QIl-v"'L.pAl"s.w"gv" " "V '...'-iii'-J?'.16x"11"'kPk:7:5 G. Leland Green, B. S., Pd. D. PRINCIPAL dll'-Sl dl Dear members of the Graduating Classes: As you go out from Berry, it is my earnest hope that the training which you have received may make you happy and successful in your life work. Above all, I pray that perhaps some earnest, stimulating word, some kindly handclasp or some knowing sympathetic soul may have stirred the deep springs of your life into a passion for noble things and loving service for humanity. Let us remember that the measure of a man is not fame or wealth or favorable notoriety, but rather the life he leads, the work he did in his chosen vocation and the contribution he made to the comfort and help of his fellow men. An unknown author has defined the measure of a man and let me close by quoting his sympathetic words so filled with understanding: "Not, how did he die but how did he live, Not, what did he gain but what did he give? These are the units to measure the worth Of a man as a man regardless of birth. "Not, what his station, but had he a heart, And how did he play his God-given part? Not, what did the sketch in the newspaper say, But how many were sorry when he passed away?" Most sincerely yours, . G. LELAND GREEN .2-"Z4x"'5 , ' SLN. -90' ,dt af "vs .gc mdk Aid, is. 5035. I 'nd N3 we ffl ffai Yzff-A ,ff 5 Q E? fi x 5 l 1 E P1 'Z 5 15? ewwfswmmreva- ,, W '... -ffvc'wxmEf' "'..iz5-Plz. S. Henry Cook, frsfavw' fs.v'J v-012,-V .af '....:fm2- .42-...f A. B., A. M. DEAN dl Dear Fellow Students The busy and happy days that you have spent at Berry are now comlng to an end Soon you wlll be ln other schools of endeavor Let me beg of vou to carry wxth you the student mmd always ready to learn and let me beg of you to keep the same earnestness of purpose and smcerlty of lxvlng that have been yours at Berry It IS Wlth regret that we see you leave the walks and work shops of Mount Berry yet we would not keep you for rsfsva' fs-'fa' va .... NA?-,.r Man am I grown, a man s work must I do Follow the deer? follow the Chrlst, the Kmg Llve pure, speak truth rxght wrong follow the Kmg Else wherefore born" And so we send you forth wlth glad hearts to the work that lS yours face to shlne upon thee and be graclous unto thee Jehovah hft up His countenance upon thee and gxve thee peace Smcerely your frlend S H COOK E -s 5? F 5 E 5 Z? S E 4 5 1 'Z i fl su 1-4-N '5.."" Qu. 095 J . ,N O ,Q ' - J. . I fp . . - 3' . '5 'E - - . D' . ' A E . g Q .o ., at ' . , - ,S ' " 'G 1 g .V ' . fl Q.. " -- ' . 2. - - ' he . ner Q E 5 - , . 2 . .. L. . ID . ::' . - 0 'Y s S '- N Q 3-1 . an 3 l . .E N ' - 5 , E ... V3 I n I ffl X i , 1 r, , A 4 W I -ARM' 'Nix' JUL I 'Rd 912 lib."-7,,,a. Z"l'S"" fifx fa as WM. p-as of 's ,. in A1 I 1 of ' fu vqy gc- LIA fs. Yfv Kai! 5... X'?'x,:I'37 'Q find.: "IJ J' -. """7!l-4 L2-, Alice L. Wingo, A. M. DEAN Dear Classes of 1929: Farewells are always painful, yet we know that they must be. You girls remember the poem we read together about the little house and the little road. "The little road says 'Go' ". And so it is. The little road is calling you. You must leave the little house and make your way down the untried road of Life. Sir James Barrie in his rectorial address to the students of St. Andrew's University said, "I would that I could put into your hands a staff for that somewhat bloody march." All teachers have that wish. And indeed your education does furnish you that staff. Here at Berry in a very special way you are given the experience of working and overcoming difii- culties, of bearing hardness like good soldiers that fits you for the struggle that awaits you in the big world outside. The life that you have here in this goodly, godly place, working together serving and being served loving and being loved blessing and being blessed" makes you the kind of men and women that the world is so much needing. This I verily believe As you go out from us I do not wish for you easy places, but places that will challenge the best that is in you. Remem- ber Berry is expecting great things of you Not "great things xas the world counts greatness always, but true things. As Miss Berry has always wanted the Berry life to be simple and genuine so we want the Berry girl or boy wherever she or he goes to bear those marks-the sterling stamp of true worth. Falthfully yours ALICE LOGAN WINGO sq, 6' 4 l l E Q A, Ps as 3 F. 5, S at I W, C F-AN -"' 42 ,N 'dcnif fd 'tif' -,Sui N411 qd I if X 'vis "Abu 1 1 If Q Y , 1 u l . - 5 1 dl lx 5 pl 'Qi l 1 Y' limi Ytwfzixv? 'mlvzfx A7.Za'nx.,1if 1 If X JUNIGR COLLEGE DEPARTMENT '19 Sophomore Freshman SILVER AND BLUE EDWIN W. COUCH - - - - "Couch' Winfield, Alabama Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- A Biologist Pant Career- President of Sophomore Class Philomathean Literary Society Berry Honor Club Valedictorian John J. Eagan Scholarship MILDRED ROYAL ---- "Girl O' Union Point, Georgia Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Music Conservatory Pant Career- Vice-President Light House Club Delphic-Athenian Play '29 Chairman Pr :gram Delphic Society "Prettiest" and "Cutest" ROGERS G'LYNN DRIVER -- - - Carrollton, Georgia ' Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- University of Georgia Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Honor Club Choir Basketball and Baseball Teams "Most Popular" KATHLEEN BERRY MORGAN - - Cave Springs, Georgia Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Trained Nurse Past Career- Delphic-Athenian Play '28 Secretary Sunday School Class My Dreams' uLegSy "Kat "Nickel Collector of Doro,hy Hall" Light House Member "Jolliest" SILVER AND BLUE 11 ANNA MAUDE SMITH - - - "Son" Kensington, Georgia Entered 1923 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Teaching Past Career- Vice-President of Class '28, '29 Light House Chataline '28 Choir, Glee Club, and Orchestra '27 Basketball Team Homecon and "Ag" Plaxy '28 RALPH MANLEY ---- - "Bottle" Rutledge, Tennessee Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Berea College Past Career- Athenian Debater Captain Basketball Team '29 Y. M. C. A. Secretary and Treasurer of Soph. Class First Place in McCadoo Extemp. Debate RUBY PIERCE GAINES - - "Ruby Dear" Elberton, Georgia Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- 1 Teacher of Home Economics Put Career- President of the Homecon Club Dcligatc to Student Volunteer Conference Winner of Orr Essay Contest Extemporaneous debater '29 Homecon and "Ag" play '29 JOHN GLENN HUNTER - - - "Abe" nensington, Georgia Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Teaching Mathematics Past Career- A Master Mason Athenian Literary Society Agricultural Club Extemporaneous debater "Most Talkative" SILVER PLND DLUE gg E OPAL VENUS PARRISH - - - "Venus" Roopville, Georgia Entered 1926 Commercial Diploma Future Career- "Somebodys' Stenog" Past Career- Assistant Commercial Teacher Delphic-Athenian Play '28 Light House Member Basketball Team J. ELMER HARRIS ---- - "Harry" Fayetteville, Georgia Entered 1927 Commercial Diploma Future Career- Banking Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Baseball Team Y. M. C. A. Lemley Track Team "Most Handsome" ELIZABETH KING - - "Faiery Augusta, Georgia Entered 1928 Home Economics Diploma FARRIS Future Career- G. S. C. W. Past Career- Homecon and "Ag" Play '28, '29 Light House Club Class Prophetess and "Wiltiest" Delphic-Athenian Play '28 Assistant Librarian FLOYD N. RUDESEAL - - Balwin, Georgia Entered 1927 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- University of Georgia Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Class Administrator 'Y. M. C. A. sa Queen' Rudy "Neatest" and "Most Intellectual" SILVER AND BLUE ,y W in - 13 AMILEE CHASTAIN - - "Chas" - Canton, Georgia Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Beauty Specialist Past Career- Orchestra, Glee Club, Melody Club Treasurer of Homecon Club Clionian Literary Society Basket Ball Team 28-29 "Most Attractive" GERALD I. KEIM - ---- - "Sam" Mount Berry, Georgia Iflntered 1916 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Di1'eetor of Milita1'y Band Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Honor Club Solo Cornetist in Orchestra and "Melody Makers" Assistant Director of Band President of Melody Club VIRGINIA KELLY - ------ "Gin" Chesterfield, South Carolina Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Teaeher of Home Economics Past Career- Secretary of Homecon Club Orchestra, Glee Club, and Melody Club Homecon and "Ag" Play '29 Delphic Literary Society CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS - - "Blah" Mount Berry, Georgia Entered 1919 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Artist Past Career- Class Poet Orchestra '28 Light House Artist Delphic Literary Society Homecon and Ag. Play '28 SILVER AND BLUE HAZEL SMITH -------- "Hazey" Chesterfield, South Carolina Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Teacher Pant Career- Light House Member Delphic Literary Society Homecon Club "Most Intelligent Girl" ALTON J. HODGENS - - - "Mike" Marvel, Alabama Entered 1923 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Choir Director Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Y. M. C. A. Choir Class Quartet FRIERSON MCCUTCHEON Chesterfield, South Carolina Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- G. S. C. W. Past Career- Prize winner of Delphic Reading C Light House Member Orchestra '28 Homecon Club "Most Studiousn ISABEL GORDON L. FOY ---- Howard, Georgia Entered 1927 Agricultural Diploma Fuiure Career- A Specialist in Agriculture Pant Career- Athenian Literary Society Y. M. C. A. Homecon and "Ag" Play '29 Salutatorian Agricultural, Club Secretary - - "Siste1"' ontest lKFayH SILVER AND BLUE 15 LUCY FIELD ----- "Chic" Rocky Face, Georgia Entered 1926 Literary Scientihc Diploma Future Career- Artist Palt Career- Orchestra Torchbearer of Light House Club Associate Editor Mount Berry News '26 Delphic-Athenian Play '27 "Most Talkative" JOHN MANN ---- - "Man" Glenville, Georgia Entered 1924 Commercial Diploma Future Career- Banking Past Career- Athenian Literary Society Basketball and Track Teams Varsity Club Y. M C. A. "Most Athletic" and "Most Originall' ILA ENGLAND ------ - "London" DeSoto. Georgia Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Teacher of Home Economics Past Career- Clionian Literary Society Captaine Basketball Team '28, 29 Light House Member Homecon Club CLAUDE A. RIVERS - - - - "Sweetheart" Fairburn, Georgia Entered 1927 Agricultural Diploma Future Career- Teaching Agriculture Past Career- Athenian Literary Society "Ag" Club Y. M. C. A. 16 SILVER AND BLUE l BERNICE RUSSELL - - - "Jew Baby" Dalton, Georgia Entered 1927 Home Economics Diploma Future Career- Teaching in College Pas! Career- Delphic Debater '29 Second Place in McAdoo Prize Debate '29 Homecon and "Ag" Play '28 Basketball Team '28, '29 Light House Member - '-Delphi" DELPHIA MAY BREEDLOVE - Ball Ground, Georgia Entered 1919 Literary Scientific Diploma Future Career- Univcrsity of Georgia Past Career- Glee Club and Choir Extemporaneous Debater '29 Assistant Librarian Light House Member Delphic Literary Society HISTGRY As we are gathered together for a final exercise of the school's activi- ties, for commencement of life or of increased learning elsewhere, it is fitting and proper that a class history be renderedg laying down the spec- tacular and outstanding achievements of the class of '29 of the Berry Junior College. We are proud of them and hope the School is proud of such a luminous component of the present school system. As a class we were first banded to- gether in September 1927. At that time our class numbered approxi- mately seventy-five students. This happy band of know-alls were gather- ed from a number of Southern states. Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Flori- da, North Carolina, and South Caro- lina were well represented in this class of sofisticated freshmen. The official organization of the class placed Earl Taylor at the helm. He officiated very ably throughout the school year 1927-28. That year saw the freshmen taking honors in all directions. In thc scholastic realm there were no really outstanding stars. As orators, Mr. Conley Ingram and Miss Hilda Mc- Lendon led the frosh to victory. In athletics, Manley and Driver were the outstanding frosh in basket ball. On the diamond, Harris and Driver rep- resented the class. Mann was the frosh star in track. As the axiom, "the survival of the fittest," did its work, our class de- SILVER AND BLUE 17 creasing in number until as sopho- mores we numbered only twenty- seven. Only one new face was seen in this group of dignified worthics-- that of Alton Hodgens. In its organization the class bestow- ed its highest office on Edwin Couch as president, Anna Maude Smith as vice-president, and Ralph M9-my 9-S secretary and treasurer. Under the efficient leadership of these incum- bents the old twenty-niners have weathered a rough sea and landed safely on the shore of the future. At the beginning of 1929 one of our number deemed it wise to leave us to pursue his course of study at the University of Arizona. We were indeed sorry to see him leave us, but the sting is swallowed up in knowing that he will succeed at that Univer- sity. We are here this day, twenty-six strongg we have weathered every rack and the prize we sought is won. We are here, disregarding the fact that every teacher did all in his power to flunk every single one of us. Phisics was HBOOGA-BOO" to many, English to others, Spanish killed the joy of many social occasionsg yet we have surprised them all and today we are on the eve of departure-sum cesful. ' Our scholastic lights of the year were Edwin Couch, first honor grad- uate, and winner of the John J. Eagan prize of seventy-five dollars for scholastic achievements. Gordon Foy received recognition as second honor graduate and Salutatorian In the oratorical field, Ralph Manley blossomed forlh takingfirst place in the'McAdoo extemporaneous debate, and a final debater for the Athenian Literary Society. Bernice Russell Won second place in this contest for girls. , class was represented, in all The phases of athletics. The basketball season saw Manley, Driver and Mann on the court. On the diamond Harris and Driver upheld the Sophomore honor. Like the preceeding year Mann was the 'sole class representa- tive on the track team. Time has brought us to our ulti- mate goal. ,Our course at Berry has been run. We have fought a good fight. We have been successful. Each one of us must go our ,individual way. May we have gotten something here from the School, from its sur- roundings, from its spirit, that will make us loyal to our Alma Mater that will cause her to be doubly proud of her sons and daughters. - PROPHECY' On May 6, 1929, as I was sitting idle in my room, many things' were passing to and fro in my mind. I began to think about my classmates and their paths in life. As I was thinking deeply I heard soft treads in the hallway. My door opened and in came a little fairy, it grasped my hand and we danced awaiy on crimson carpets into fairy land. Soon we were traveling, and it was 1937. Our first stop was at the white House. Here I found John Mann, Secretary of state. Oh, yes, John prepared for this work in the com- mercial course at Berry College. I en- tered his office and found Opal Par- rish, private secretary to John. I thought I could never leave Opal for we were room-mates at Berry and had so much to talk about But 18 SILVER AND BLUE A time was limited, the fairy drew me away. I was soon led into a beautiful auditorium in New York City. Then I heard the strains of the Metro- politan Symphony Orchestra. I look- ed at the director and saw that it was Gerald Keim. We stayed until the concert was finished, I went up and began to talk to Gerald and a charming young woman came up and was introduced as Mrs. Keim, but to me she was none other than Amilee Chastain, another class mate of '29. She began to talk and relate all of her experiences since leaving Berry but ended by saying that her dreams were all realized and she was satis- fied with love. The fairy quickly drew me away, and soon I found myself in a mission school near the Blackhole in Calcutta, India. Here I found Ruby Gaines, my confident Berry friend directing this school and doing great welfare work. Ruby, as all others, began to relate her experiences, but I was guided away. Soon we were at Columbia Uni- versity in New York. While walking in the hallway I glanced up at the door and "Professor Driver, Instruct- or of Modern Language". I open- ed the door and entered his office and found both Mr. and Mrs. Driver. I remembered Glynn at Berry as being a "Woman Hater", and Kath- leen Morgan planned her future as an "old maid". But now they appear quite differently. They have played their part in the great mys- tery of life and their "Blue Heaven" is unequaled. Next I found myself in the Con- gressional Library in 'Washington, D. C. In this magnificient library, I found Delphia Breedlove, Librarian. She became interested in this work while at Berry and still pursues it. Traveling on, I soon entered the largest Commercial House in South America. Behind the desk, sat a handsome man dressed in white. I reconized his familiar face and upon a second look saw that it was Elmer Harris. I know Berry is Proud of her Commercial graduates as they are all making such splendid progress. I hardlry remember leaving South America, but I remember very well walking into a beautiful home in Hill City, New Hampshire. The mistress of the home was Mrs. J. T. Bagwell, formerly, Virginia Kelly. Happiness and love ruled their home. I was not surprised to see this match as a result of their school days at Berry. I found myself in a great institu- tion of Home Economice, next, and I was greatly surprised to see Anna Maude Smith Chief Instructor. Of course I knew Anna Maude was in- terested in home economice but I expected her to apply her training in a home. This was somewhat dis- appointing. After leaving this inu- stitution I was soon in a great Music Conservatory in Cincinnati, Ohio, and here was Mildred Royal. She told me about the many honors she had won as a composer and. pianist. If she continues her diligent work she will rank among the greatest musicians of the world. Hastening on I was led to a great Research laboratory in New Jersey. Here I found Claude Rivers and Gorden Foy making scientific inves- tigations. They have made many great discoveries in the plant world equal to those of Luther Burbank. , SILVER ANb BLUE' 19 I traced their success back to their college training at Berry. I was quickly led to an art gal- lery in Paris. Here were beautiful portraits, both finished and unfinish- ed, and in there I found Charlotte Reynolds and Lucy Flelds, still tint- ing pictures and doing other works of art. I should like to have stayed here longer, but time being limited, the fairy drew me on. Soon I was walking down the hill at Cornell University and glancing at the ofiice window, read, "Edwin Couch, Dean". I stopped and marvel- led at Edwin's great success and was so proud that I had the privilege of knowing him at Berry. I walked out into the street admiring the beauty of the place not dreaming I would see another one of my classmates here, but this sign attracted my at- tention "Ralph Manl-y, Attorney". I was shocked, but sooned calmed myelf after thinking about his suc- cess as a debater at Berry. The fairy elapsed my hands and soon I was in a research labratory in Baltimore, Maryland. Here I saw Glenn Hunter, trying to discover a new theory of light and making many scientific investigations. I remem- bered the questions Glenn asked in Physics class at Berry and probably his success is due to his course in science there. As I walked out of the labratory down the street, wondering if I should see any more of my class- mates, I entered the Baltimore school of Oratory and found Isabel Mc- Cutcheon giving selections from Sheakespeare. I sat down to listen and was guided away in Lady Mac- beth's sleep walking scene to La Grand Restaurant in New Orleans. This was a large place and was thronged with many people. All kinds of lunches were being served and in many different styles. I was wond- ering why I was in this restaurant but soon I learned that Floyd Rud- seal was Manager of this famous restaurant. I was so glad to iind that Floyd had reached the "Land of his Heart's Desire," and had food in abundance. I traveled on and entered a beauti- ful home in Kansas City. I really thought it was Utopia as everything was so beautiful and ideal. Upon en- tering I was welcomed by Mrs. Alton Hodgens, formerly Hazel Smith. She told me of Alton's great success as a vocal instructor and of her many in- teresting experiences since leaving Berry. It was somewhat surprising to learn that Hazel's dream of being an "old maid" had been blasted by love. From here I was led to a State Orphanage in Massachusetts. Ila England was managing this great work. She told me of her many re- sponsibiliteies and how much her training at Berny had helped her in this work. The next experience I had was a very unusual one. I found myself in an aeroplane and Bernice Russell, the world's most famous aviatrix, was displaying some of her daring skill. This must have awakened me from my adventurous drem. Upon regain- ing my consciousness I found that I was all alone in the dormitory, the other girls were on their way to the Chapel where we were to have our tell class exercises. I hastened to my classmates of my dream and the great success that was in store for them. 20 SILVER AND BLUE WILL Upon behalf of my client, the class of 1929 of, Berry Junior College, Mount Berry, Floyd County, Georgia, U. S. A., I have called you together upon this solemn and serious occasion to listen to her last will and testa- ment, and to receive from her dying hands the few gifts she has to bestow in her last moments. Cutting so rapidly loose from life, and finding so many things of such gigantic pro- portions to be attended to before the end should come upon her, realizing at the same time that she had no longer anfy time left to spend in the cultivation of her own virtues, she did, collectively, and individually deem it best to distribute these vir- tues with her own hands to those friends to whose needs they seem best suited. As a result of this announce- ment, a wild scene took place amidst most frantic pleading and scrambling among her friends for this or that long coveted glory, but she has tried to be just, as well as generous and impartial, and distribute wisely unto those who will make the best use of such gifts as she has in her power to bestow, the talents that have served her so faithfully these two years. These are her decisions, as at last definitely arrived at through very deliberate consideration. Owing to the flighty condition of her brain and the unusual disturbance inlits gray matter, she begs of me to state that she may have been mistaken in her inventoryg but such things as she thinks she has, she hereby gives into your possession, praying that you will accept them as a sacred trust from one who has gone before. Listen, then, one and all, while I read the document as duly drawn up and sworn to: We, the class of 1929, in twenty- six individual and distinct parts, being about to pass out of this sphere of education, in full possession of cram- med mind, well-trained memory and almost super-human understanding, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills or prom- ises by us at any time hitherto made, or mayhap, carelessly spoken, one to the other, as the thoughless wish of an idle moment. First, we do direct that our funer- al shall be conducted by our friends and well-wishers, our Principal and his all-wise and ever-competent faculty, who have been our guardians for so long only asking, as the last injunction of the dying, that the funeral be carried on with all the dig- nity and pomp that our worth, our merit, our attainments, and our position as Sophs of grave and rever- end mien must certainly have deserv- ed. As to such estate as it has pleased the Fates and our own strong hands and brains to win for us, we do dis- pose of the same as follows: Item: We give and bequeth to the dear faculty, who have been our instructors in all the wisdom of the ages, all the amazing knowledge and startling information that we have furnished them from time to time in various exam papers. We know that much which we have imparted in this way must have been entirely new to them, as well as to teachers and students elsewhere, and would throw much light on many a hitherto familiar line of thought, throughout SILVER AND BLUE 21 the world of science, even outside the Berry Schools. Qfffthe faculty sees fit, they are hereby authorized to give out such knowledge to the world as they feel the world is ready to receive. We trust that they will also feel at liberty to make use of all such bits of wisdom and en- lightment for the education of the classes to come after us. This is, of course, left entirely to their per- sonal direction. Item: We give and bequeath to our beloved Founder and to our Principal our sincere affection, our deepest reverence, our heartiest gratitude, and the whole unlimited wealth of our eternal memory. In attempt at partial payment for all that they have done for us during our stay at Berry, we make over to them, here and now, a heavy mort- gage on our future in the Great Un- knoum beyond. It shall be theirs to watch every step of our upward and onward flinting-to note each trial, each attempt, each victory, each suc- cess and honor that we may achieve in the arena of the world-and to accept for themselves, as interest on our deathless debt, every ounce of the praise, every iota of the honor, knowing that it is all due to their faithful instructions. Item: The following may seem but trifling bequests, but we hope they may be acccepted, not as worth- less things lavishly thrown away be- cause we can no longer keep them, but as valuable assets to those who may receive them and a continual re- minder of the generosity of heart displayed in our free and full bestowal: 1. To the most worthry girl in the :lass of 1930, Charlotte Reynold'5 ability of acting dignified. 2. To Albert Hudgens, Ralph Manley's straw hat which he has want- ed these many months. 3. To any two girls in the 1930 class, Lucy Field's and Amilee Chas- tain's beauty parlor, provided they can run the said establishment with- out water. 4. To Garland Bagley, Claud River's ability to comprehend math. 5. To Georgia Conger and Brewster Manning, Anna Maude Smith's love nest povided all class meetings be held at a late hour. 6. To the basketball team of next year, Ralph Manly's and John Mann's ability. Glenn Driver could not be induced to part with his. 7. To Mildred Williams, Amilee Chastain's ability to keep all girls in the dormitory after the 6:45 bell. 8. To anyone who might need it, Gordon Fo1y's bluff. 9. To Eleanor Hamm, Mildred Royal's ability of parallel diving, if she is sure she won't drown. 10. To Wesley Foy, Elmer Harris' knife, to be used only in severe cases, as Elmer uses it. Last of all comes the one hard thing to part with. To our successors we must leave our places in the hearts and thoughts of our teachers., They will love them, even as they have loved us, unworthy as we feel they are, they will show them all the same tender kindness and attention that they have shown usg they will feel the same interest in their attempts and successesg the same sorrow when they fail. We trust that the class of 1930 will appreciate all this as we have done, that it may be their most precious possession, as it has been ours, and the one we are most loath to hand over to them. 22 SILVER AND BLUE Besides these enforced gifts, we leave, not of necessity, but of our own free will, our blessings, tender memories of our pleasant associations together, and our forgiveness for any- thing that we may have not exactly appreciated in the demonstrations of the past, and a pledge of friendship from henceforth and forever. All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever and whereso- ever, of what nature, kind and qua- lity, whatsoever it may be, and not herein being disposed of, we give and bequeath to our Principal, for his use and benefit, and to be disposed of for the benefit of the coming classes, as he may choose. And we do hereby constitute the said Principal sole executor of this, our last will and testament. In witness whereof, we, the class of 1929, the testators, have to this our will, set our hands and seal this the sixth of May, Anno Domini, one thousand nine hundred and twenty- nine. ,i.l1.1..i1l-. SALUTATORY It is my great privilege today, in behalf of my classmates, to extend to you our most cordial and sincere welcome. We are truly glad that it becomes our pleasure to entertain you for a short time at this turn in the road of life, and we trust that you may have every cause to long remember the association of this hour. To you this may be indeed a pleasant occasion, for we shall cer- tainly do our best to make it so: but at best, it will be only one of many, many such occasions in your life, which, enjoyable as they may be at the time, will be but fleeting in their influence. To us, it is especially significant, and it is bound to live forever in our memories as one of the most important events of our whole lives. Today marks the goal toward which we have persistently striven for the past two years of work and study. It stands forth as the climax of our happy, busy lives here, which have been filled with countless op- portunities for the broadening, up- lifting development that has helped to fit us for the new world upon which we are to turn our faces to- morrow. As we stand on the thres- hold of the strange and unknown future that stretches before us, and pause to consider the full signifi- cance of this occasion, there is a touch of sadness and regret mingled with the joy in our hearts on this our day of days. As we think of severing our dear class ties and fond companionships, and of the many familiar scenes that must be left behind, we realize that the stream of life runs swiftly, and that many and varied are the scenes that must pass before us as we make our way upon its surging waves. As our minds review the experien- ces, the opportunities, and the joys that have been ours during this im- portant period in our lives, we are made to feel as never before the great responsibility that these privi- leges have placed on our shoulders. It is enough, indeed, to call forth the resolve that, whatever the mis- takes of the past, we shall face with unflinching valor the beckoning future that calls us from these scenes into new experiences. It is our hope that we may apply faith like that of our beloved Founder in our share V SILVER AND BLUE 23 of life's duties and privileges, and that we may put into practice some- thing of the vision of a higher, nobler life which we have received here. We feel that in doing this we shall have repaid, to a certain extent, the debt that we owe to Miss Berry and to this school. It is in this spirit that we face these exercises today. We have been led through pleasant paths thus far, and we are eager to make the turn to the larger sphere of life that lies around the corner. We ask you then, dear friends, to join with us with glad hearts in the celebration of this hour, and to accept our assurance of the deep pleasure it offords us for you to be here. We sincerely hope that when we have finished, and the fellowship of this day has faded into memory, you will feel that you are as truly glad you came as we are to have you with us - VALEDICTORY I have been honored with the pri- vilege of representing the class of 1929 before you at this time. Today is our day. We have worked dili- gently in preparing for this glorious occasion and may we now forget at this time that we must soon part, and rejoice because we have climed the ladder of success thus far. To Miss Berry, our first words of parting are due. The farewell word that we would speak to her is full of deeper meaning than we can ex- press. We realize that it is her un- ceasing service and devoted. love that has made it possible that we might assemble here to say farewell- Dur- ing these two years, each of us has received a higher and nobler vision of life. As long as life itself shall last, we shall cherish the memories of the days that we have spent in this institution. We will ever strive to do the things that she has instituted into our hearts and souls. Dr. Green and Members of the Faculty, the time has come for us to leave you and as we address you to- day, we cannot refrain from expres- sing the deep sense of obligation that rests upon us. We have spent two years of our lives under your care and have irsceived training whidh forms a large part of the equipment for our lives. We have passed through this course with a growing respect for your scholarship. We are indeed grateful to you for hav- ing been helpful in the building of our characters. And now, in the name of my class whose representative I am proud to be, I bid you farewell, with the hope that your memory of us may be as pleasant as ours shall always be of you. Fellow-students of the under- graduate class, today we leave this beloved college in your care. You are to walk these halls and paths that we have trod so many times. The duties that were once ours are yours. We are glad that we leave strong-hearted students who love their college and will stand up for her when we are gone. We are leaving her in the most capable hands we know. Neverthe- less, we fell that we must not resign our places in the classroom and on the campus to your full and free en- joyment without reminding you of that old proverb: 24 SILVER AND BLUE "Sow a thought-reap an action, Sow an action-reap a habitg p a habit-reap a character: Sow Sow a character-reap a destiny." We shall always remember our companionship with you and we trust that you will remember us. "To you from failing hands we throwg The torch, be yours to hold it high." To you, my dear classmates, the final words of farewell. Never again will we meet as we are now. Un- speakable memories fill our hearts. The sweet scenes which are fast fad- ing behind us, pause to hold our View once more. We shall never forget the happy hours spent together at our class parties and picnics, for there is a place in our hearts that they will ever fill, Let us not think that all is sun- shine nor that fame will wait upon our bidding. "He who would win must labor for the prize." It is the man with high intentions and firm purpose, with unselfish ambitions, and longing for the ideal that knows no failure or defeat. For him alone, all the experiences in life combine to pave the way to further achieve- ments. I can wish nothing higher or happier for us than that through our lives, in joy and sorrows, in brightest sunshine and deepest shad- dow, there may remain with us the consciousness of duty well performed of suffering nobly endured, all of life faithfully lived. With many pleasant memories of our fellowship and the assurance of an unfailing affectionate rememberance, I bid you "Farewell-" SOPHOMORES EXPRESS GRATI- TUDE FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENTS In addition to the class parties and picnics-we have been delight- fully entertained by our class teach- ers and other members of the faculty. The girls were delightfully enter- tained by Misses Johnson and Warden in Rhea Hall. This being a lovely occasion in the early spring. On Sunday night March 17, the girls were entertained at supper in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee. Miss Seldon favored the girls with CL French style breakfast in the winter. Miss Brewster was guest of honor. A delightful entertainment of re- cent date was a party given in the lovely home of Dr. and Mrs. Green. Games and music were enjoyed until 9:30 and then delicious refreshments were served. The home was beauti- fully decorated with the class colors, Purple and White. On Friday, April 26, from three till six p. m., the girls were entertain- ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Terry. Besides the girls, the guest included the College Faculty and many promi- nent ladies on the campus. After examinations were over, Miss Brewster served the girls a delicious breakfast in Catherine sitting room. The last party of the season was a "dress-up" party given by our class teachers, Miss Warden and Mr. Spindler, on May 3, in Rhea Hall. The color scheme was carried out in the refreshments, and the occasion was enjoyed by all. This has been a year of entertain- ment fOr Us and we shall never forget the interest you have shown in us. MEMORIAL LIBRARY AND RECITATION HALL 'Y SILVER AND BLUE 27 Roy Adams Ernest Akins Garland Bagley J. T. Bagwell Chelcie Barker Bernard Barlow Ewell Barns Ara Barr Ellen Bell Paul Bell Frances Bennett Bernard Blankenship Helen Boone Reese Boynton Kenneth Brown Roy Brown Cleo Bryant Asa Capps Edd Capps Ruth Capps Harvey Christian Charles Colquitt Georgia Conger Chris Corbin Durand Crowder Gaster Daniel Worthy Daniel Coatney Davis Nolan Davis Hermon Dean Mabel Dobson Eugene Dodd Wesley Foy CLASS ROLL Lucy Gilbert Lota Griffith Mossie Lee Hackett Ruth Hackett Wayn Hallmon Lurlie Ham Iva Lee Hamilton Eleanor Hamm Pansey Hayes Carson Hardy Albert Harrell Lonnie Helton Curtis Hodgens Albert Huggins Lamar Jackson Edith Jarrell Pauline Jarrell Gus Jarrett Alda Jones Wade Jones E. C. Jordon Frances Lane Hallet MacKnight Everett McNeely Brewster Manning Hillias Martin Wallace Moody Mary Morrison Rosa Mullnax Albert Nesbit Barney Nunn Ernest Nunn Othie Payne Robert Pierce Grady Purcell Emory Ragan Aurelia Rahn Clyde Reynolds Christine Rouse Fred Schaill Horace Simms Curtis Smallin Arthur Smith Elizabeth Smith Grace Smith Irene Smith James Smith Reavis Sproull Charles Steed Ray Strain Marvin Strickland Fay Sutton Maude Tallent Fielding Tanner Wilma Threadgill Walton Usher Ormand Ward LeRoy Wallin Curtis Waters Denver Webb Doyle Weitmon Bryant Williams Mildred Williams C. F. Williamson Myrtle Wright Evelyn Wyatt William Yenni 28 SILVER AND BLUE Frosh History And there was ignorance in the land, and this did trouble the soul of Leland, of the family of Green, overseer of the College of Berry. Wherefore he sent forth an invitation for all to come and drink of the fountain of knowledge. And there came forth seventy and six, and this pleased the overseer, and he sent us unto the house of Hoge, who did take from us our dollars and broke us. Then did the Sophs descend upon us and they said unto us, "Dance", and again, "Sing", and yet again, "Make ye love unto this pillow," and we did all of these things. Now, we begot ourselves unto a certain potato patch by night for to organize, but the Sophs did set- tle upon us as locusts and we fled from the wrath to come, and each chose his own way, neither did any stand upon the order of his going. Perchance one of those fieeing did seek refuge in an dairy barn, and he knew not of the animals within, and a cow did rush upon him, and he sought vainly for the door, and as he raced about in the barn thought he to himself, "Verily, there is fear within and a foe without this barn." Finally found he the door and did cast himself into outer dark- ness, where there was gnashing of teeth, for the Sophs had laid hold upon some. 9 Nevertheless, wefqflid elect Ray Strain of Hill City, Ga., for Presi- den-tg Brewster Manning of Ar- muchee, Ga., for Vice-President, and. Garland Bagley of Cumming, Ga., for Secnetary and Treasurer. Then came one to make of us an picture and he did so and same was good. What think ye of it? Now we found ourselves in the midst of the seasons of Baseball and Track. For the harvest of Baseball we did furnish Jack Strain, Asa Capps, Gus Jarrett, Roy Adams, Fielding Tanner, and Harwell Mal- lory. For Track: Fielding Tanner, Jack Strain, Roy Adams, Gus Jarrett, Coatney Davis, and Garland Bagley. Meanwhile, the Sophs, murmured against us, saying among themselves, "We will make them wear' blue caps, and salute us, 'that they may be known from us." Now, this murmuring came unto our ears and we gathered all together and clinched our fists and smote the air and said, "With what power will ye make us do these thing? Him who would make an Freshman wear a blue cap upon his head should be one, yea, and it should be glued unto his ears," And we chade them for we were wrath with an exceeding great anger. Wherefore they did not the iniquity planned in their hearts against us. We did have many feasts and parties unto ourselves. But on the fourteenth day of the fourth month of the new year we assembled 0ursel-- ves unto the mountains and picnicked a whole day. Notwithstanding the pleasure of the occasion we strove- mightly at night time for our beds, and were comforted. In the Musical Organizations, which are various and sundred, the following played and sang our name to honor and glory: Choir: J. T.. SILVER AND BLUE 29 Bagwell, Barney and Ernest Nunn, Evelyn Wyatt, Lonnie Helton, Geor- gia Conger, Coatney Davis, Roy Adams, Ruth and Mossie Lee Hac- kett,g Glee Club: Edith Jarrell, Ruth and Mossie Lee Hackett, Carson Hardy, Georgia Conger, Ivalee Ham- ilton, Lurlie Ham, Hillias Martin, and Ellen Bellg Band: 'Coatney Davis, Chelcie Barker, Leroy Wallin, Er- nest Nunn, and Hillias Martin, Or- chestra: Evelyn Wiyatt, Ruth Capps, Coatney Davis, Ernest Nunn, Leroy Wallin, Chelcie Barker, and Hillias Martin. All these, and many other things did we do but it is not fitting that they be recounted here. Rules of Three Three things to govern--temper, tongue, and conduct. Three things to command-thrift industry and promptness. Three things to despise-cruelty, arrogance and ingratitude. Three things to wish for-health, friends and contentment. Three things to admire-dignity, gracefulness and intellectual power. -The Valley Echo! His sister called him "Willie", His mother caled him "Will", But when he went 'to college, To dad 'twas, "Bill, Bill, Bill." A loud objectionable bore had been talking for hours about himself and his achievements. "I'm a self-made man, that's what I am-a self-made man," he said. "You knocked off work too soon," came a quiet voice from the corner. 4- James' mother brought him to school on opening day and said to the teacher: "Little Jimmy is so deli- cate. If he is bad, and sometimes he is, just whip the boy next to him. That will frighten my boy and make him behave." -Exchange. y KI., D 3 YS 459 ' f ' 5 Lee: Why did Noah take two of each kind of animal into the Ark? Luke: Because he didn't believe the story about the stork. The gum-chewing girl And the cud-chewing cow Are somewhat alike, Yet different somehow. What difference? Oh, yes, I see it now, It's the thoughtful look On the face of the cow. -Selected. Ruth rode in my new cycle car, In the seat in back of meg I hit a bump at fifty-five, And rode on Ruthlessly. -Ward-Belmont Hyphen. Margery faged fivej-I s'pose I ought to be looking for a husband right now. Spinster aunt-Why, dear? Margery-I heard papa say you'd been looking for one for 20 years, so I'll begin early. TRS 65 lilvink tlaat lslvall oeeer see A poem lovely as atree. , A tree whose lnmgry moutbwprest Against fb' eartb's sweet flowing breast. Atree that looks at Gob all bay: Avo lifts ber leafy arms to pray: Atree that may it? summer wear A nest of robms in ber banrz Upon wbose bosom snow has lain, Wino intimately lives with rain . Poems are ma0e by fools like me, Bqghoply Gob can make a tree. el .'e-e "'Jo,9ee Kilmer 1 ef' -XX ear.,-,. 0. is . . 'N . x'arf.fx! .Je ye N1 f, A ,e . -. ,I - f J eyes. , 'ww Xe. --.1 11 ff x, ,. gg - 'ff -3, ' Ja-55' 5541 KX, .-af-174 ': A A e A A' V ff -e 1- 3 ' f' A. -4. 9 M N -, Q , ,fa , " , 3, ' , X. P' 1 . '5'f"' 'ov Xi--PQ? ieszfe-V-if " 4 V in A 1 . 532251.21 T N A: 3 r,s,'?'Q,, jg., - ru ,f 'fix 1.1! .L q4,4:.kT,Q', S' Y ' X' U H 33-?5'!.'L , " VP: lj , 5r+K'g1':Illl:- -L ,Ai N ,l i X A' '.,-fjMq1i"g5 JQQ,-.F fe- -Q, x - 'tai' N-4,. ' L.j'il5j3 Jai-f n .5 -ik ' - -- -fi'-V5'b"1'- L - -l ' - -L ,xi 'F X 1 "2 fi 'T'-159: ,'iib,:1-.?'5fr'k1'5 -- , -,-. - - '.-, ' -- ez --E, . ,,, -1 J- 4 r :V f -.,'-- -.- f:-. .- X M ' B' "fi '12 . - "R 'Q'--f E-91 ew. -.'.:S.f: A w I " 'v-4-isE:.s:i-U P ink -an ' i" ' - ' -.- 1 ' ' 'T' -fig? :F ' AF - a ygg a g- iii -as "1 ' ii -J . , , X N.. .f'Z Tf?"': f-:',v5'f:-4.1222-,-,-as- . ,- ze- e fvfg . , A we fx? i1erE1E?i'h:E1:E?f ?f'e- -we ' - week e er ., L- -, 4211 .Q- URGANIZATIGNS 'SH SCCIETIES Clionian-Philomathean Delphic-Athenian CLU BS Homecon-Agricultural "Light House in Pines" Varsity MUSIC Band Orchestra Choir Glas C lub .l SILVER AND BLUE . 33 Societies' Rolls CLIONIAN FALL TERM 1928 SPRING TERM 1929 Evelyn Wyatt ,,,, .... . .. .... President .. . .... .... ,,,, .... .... E x f e lyn Wyatt fwlasina Hicks .... .. .,.. ,,,. V ice-President .... . .. ,.., Sara Miller Sara Miller .,,. .... .... ...... A,,, ,,., - S e c r etary ..., .... .... . , ..,. .... M a ude Tallent Georgia Conger .... .... .... .... .... . , , T reasurer .... .... .... .... ,,,, G e o r gia Conger Faculty Adviser-Miss Guillebeau Dorothy Allen, Helen Boone, Francis Bennett, Ara Bennett, Jessie Butler, Mary Chandler, Hazel Chapman, Louise Cox, Bernice Clements, Georgia Conger, Francis Cavender, Ama Lee Chastain, Vernie Day, Margaret Davis, Gertrude Dowdy, Mabel Dobson, Ann Edwards, Mary Lee Edwards, Clara Ellison, Ila England, Rena Forrester, Mary Gay, Essie Gladdin, Laura Mae Hodgens, Masina Hicks, Nettie Holloway, Iva Lee Hamilton, Jean Hayes, Mary Kate Hitchcock, Addie Jones, Doris Jones, Mabel Jones, Agnes Kim- ball, Atha Tambert, Helen Langston, Gladys Lawson, Bertha Lee, Angie Manning, Irene Meeks, Louise Meeks, Vera Masters, Sarah Miller, Emaline Mitchell, Gay Moreland, Laura Newsome, Louise Pharr, Elizabeth Porter, Sybil Payton, Lois Ray, Joella Rouse, Christine Rouse, Christine Rhan, Inez Sealy, Nan Smith, Phillis Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Grace Smith, Maude Talent, He'Ltie Tankersley, Francis Terry, Ola Mae Westbrooks, Audrey Whitley, Claire Williams, Bessie White, Jessie Mae Whitley, Rebecca Wilkins, Mamie Wooten, Nell Woolley, Evelyn Wyatt, Gertrude Hardeman, Marie Cadle, Ida Kate Allen, Pansy Hayes, Lucy Howell, Mildred Williams, Florence Denton, Margaret Word, Evelyn Boone, Mary Lee White, Lois Bonnette. PHLLOMATHEAN Garland Bagley .... .. .... .... P resident .... ,.,, . .. .,.. .. ,,,, Earl Walton Frank Ward .... .... .... .... V i c e-President ,,,, ,,,, .... .... L e 1 nuel Tankersley Houspon Lundy ,,,, .... .... .... S e c . and Tres. ,,,, .... ,.,. .... ,,,, .... G u y D a vis Faculty Adviser-Mr. Terry Ernest Akins, Clyde Angle, Garland Bagley, J. T. Bagwell, Dewitt Barker, William Betha, Chester Black, Roy Bolt, Lee Roy Brown, Asa Capps, Elmer Capps, John Coats, Edwin Couch, Charles Colquitt, Durwood Colquitt, Bruce Crain, Wor.hy Daniel, Coatney Davis, Guy Davis, Julius Davis, Nola Davis, Carlton Dowdy, Dexter Dowdy, Grover Fitts, Frank Gay, Gordon Green, Charles Groover, William Harden, Lonnie Helton, David Holloway, Lamar Jackson, Alton Jones, Carter Jones, Emory Jordan, Robert Kinzey, Willard Kown, Solon Lancaster, Joe Lewis, Hosea Lundy, Houston Lundy. Luke McCanless, Hallet MacKnight, Tom Meacham, Thomas Monroe, Robert Moore, J. A. Parker, Emory Ragan, Newton Routon, Grady Sanders, Robert Shields, J. A. Shropshire, Jack Sloane, Curtis Smallin, James Smith, Ellis Stewart, Sam Stitt, Taylor Szowers, Lemuel Tankersley, Lundy Thompson, Ramah Underwood, J. D. Wallace, Broughton Walton, Earl Walton, Frank Ward, Curtis Waters, J. D Watson, Denver Webb, Woodrow Williams, Eulon Woodall. SILVER AND BLUE 35 DELPHIC ROLL OFFICERS: Ruth Frix, Presidentg Mattie Lou Martin, Vice-Presidentg Sallie Mae Cagle, Secretary and Treasurer. Muzzeite Adams, Agnes Allen, Pansy Hayes, Nellie Allen, Madeline Bagwell, Fleda Ballenger, Thelma Beaird, Bernice Bice, Ellen Bell, Beatrice Bennett, Carolyn Blanks, Frances Bowman, Sophia Bowman, Sarah Bray, Lollie Bracewell, Delphia Breedlove, Virginia Burke, Sallie Mae Cagle, Myrteen Campbell, Ethel Campbell, Mary Ella Capps, Ruth Capps, Dicie Chambers, Lottie Chambers, Gertrude Chastain, Mildred Cochran, Jewel Davis, Mildred Day, Geraldine Dillard, Bernice Dixon, Mary Drake, Clara Duncan, Ida Fend- ley, Lucy Field, Nettie Gray Fite, Nellie Fletcher, Nina Fletcher, Frances Foy, Mabele Foy, Ruth Frix, Annie Frost, Ruby Gaines, Elsie Gladden, Lola Griffin, Ruth Hackett, Mossie Lee Hackett, Thelma Hall, Lurlie Ham, Eleanor Hamm, Dorothy Hammond, Lyla Murt Henderson, Audrey Hicks, Loraine Howe, Lysette Hultz, Alice Hume, Janie Hume, Amelia Hunt, Rosa Lee Jackson, Edith Jarrell, Pauline Jarrell, Ruth Johnson, Alda Jones, Emmie Jordon, Virginia Kelly, Farris King, Lois Lacy, Francis Lane, Louise Langston, Irene Leary, Lillie Lenhorn, Velma Littlejohn, Inez Love, Virginia Lockman, Mary Lowman, Sarah Lowman, Brewsier Manning, Elsie McCain, Tilda McCain, Isabelle McCutcheon, Mattie Lou Martin, Elma Moats, Mildred Moody, Elizabeth Mooney, Mary Mooney, Kathleen Morgan, Mary Morrison, Rosa Mullinax, Mildred Nunnaly, Ophia Osborne, Idaline Penu- ington, Florence Plumm, May Belle Prater, Doris Purcell, Otho Purcell, Theo Reach, Charlotte Reynolds, Clyde Reynolds, Christine Rouse, Mildred Royal, Bernice Russell, Bernice Sellers, Anna Maude SmiQ1, Hazel Smith, Ruth Smith, Minnie Smith, Nora Spinks, Jewell Stephens,lEdna Stephens, Lillie Tant, Willie Teague, Mattie Teague, Inez Terry, Gertrude Thomas, Roma Thornton, Grace Turner, Ois Tucker, Annie Mae Watson, Jaunita Weeks, Evans Weeks, Wilma West, Christine Word, Bessie Worley, Myrtle Wright, Mary Anne Jacobs, Edith Powell, Wilma Threadgill, Lillian Harmon, Ruih Simmons. Annie Thomas, Margzfrret Goodwin, Mildred Smith, Elsie Green, Kathryn Newbern, Mamie Bearden, Essie Lee Chambers, Mildred Holloway. ATHENIAN ROLL OFFICERS: T. H. Wheelis, President, Ralph Manly, Vice-President, Harvey Rodgers, Secretary. Nolan Arnett, Roy Adams, Chelcie Barker, Euell Barnes, Paul Barnes, Edwin Barnet , Lawrence Barnett, Herbert Barr, Clifford Beaird, Sereno Beck, Granville Bridges, Raymond Blankenship, Reese Boyington, Harold Barbour, Rufus Capehart, Clarence Chamblee, Harvey Christain, George Collier, John Crane. Durahn Crowder, Gaster Daniel, Felton Dean, Glenn Driver, Gordon Foy, Wesley Foy, Lewis Greer, Barksdale Gillis, Mark Grace, Jesse Gunn, Shaffer Gunn, Wayne Hallmon, Elmer Harris, Hlyter Harris, Alton Hodgens, Charles Hodgens, Gilbert Hulme, Glenn Hunter, Albert Hudgins, Glenn Jolley, Ransy Jones, Carl Jenkins, Gerald Keim, Terrell Lowery, James Lane, Robert Lane. Hone Lester. E. C. Littlejohn, Earl Mahan, Harwell Mallory, Ralph Manly. Winifred Moore, Hudson Moore, Wallace Moody, Sam Mashburn, Hubert Morrison, Hillias Martin, J. C. Mulkey, Lee McCanless, Barney Nunn, Ernest Nunn, Albert Nesbit, Wesley Nunn, Lacy Paulk, Delmos Peterson, J. C. Perdue, Theo Phillips, Grady Purcell, Claude Rivers, Harvey Rogers, Floyd Rudeseal. Ben Sheram, Horace Simms, Reavis Sproull, Arthur Smith, Daily Smith, Cecil Spruell, T. W. Stephens, Ray Strain, Marvin Strickland. Charles Steed, Felton Swilling, Fred Schaill, Ollie Tyree, Fielding Tanner, Glenn Thornton, Ormond Ward, James Wall, Fred Weaver, Royal West, C. F. Williamson, Thomas Wheelis, James Womack, John Word, Herbert Worley I n I n I I 5 I n E I SILVER AND BLUE 37 Clubs' Rolls HOMECON CLUB 1929 Ruby Gaines .... . .. .... .... ..,. .... ,,,, ,,,, ,,,. . . P r e sident Hazel Smith .... .. . .. Vice-President Virginia Kelly .... .. ..,. ,... S ecretary Amilee Chastain .... .. . .... ,,,, ,,,, . . . ,,,, . Treasurer Ila England, Lurlie Ham, Elenor Ham, Virginia Kelly, Farris King, Frances Lane, Isabell McCutcheon, Rosa Mullinax, Clyde Reynolds, Bernice Russell, Anna Maude Smith, Grace Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Wilma Threadgill. AGRICULTURAL CLUB FALL TERM 1928 A SPRING TERM1929 Chelcie Barker .... .. ., .... President ,,,- .. ..,. ,,.. H arvey Rogers Fred Weaver .... .. .... Vice-President .,.. .. .... Felton Dean Gordon Foy ..., ..., A... . . . .... Secretary ..,,,, ,,,, .... . . ..., .... R o y Adams James Womack .,.. .,,. .... .... .,,. .,.. T r e a s urer .... .... ,,,, .... ,.,, H a rw e ll Mallory Faculty Adviser-Mr. Robert McAlpine Roy Adams, Chelcie Barker, Sereno Beck, Chester Black, Clyde Blackstock, Raymond Blankenship, Reese Boynton, Lee Roy Brown, Rufus Capehart, Harvey Christian, George Collier, John Crane, Charles Colquitt, Asa Capps, Elmer Capps, Felton Dean, Carlton Dowdy, Dexter Dowdy, Gordon Foy, Jesse Ray Gunn, Lewis Greer, Barksdale Gillis, Hyter Harris, Gilbert Hulme, Glenn Hunter, Ranzy Jones, Emory Jordan, Glen Jolley, Guss Jarrett, Robert Kinsey, E. C. Littlejohn, Terrell Lowry, Harwell Mallory, Hillias Martin, Robert Moore, Hudson Moore, Ernest Nunn, Barnie Nunn, Albert Nesbit, Claude Rivers, Harvey Rogers, Felton Swilling, Grady Sanders, Ben Sheram, James Smith, Marvin Strickland, Cecil Spruell, Daily Smith, Ramah Under- wood, Broughton Walton, Frank Ward, Ormond Ward, Royal West, Tom Wheelis, James Womack, Eulon Woodall, J. D. Watson, C. F. Williamson. ?""T' 4 r SILVER AND BLUE 39 Delphia Breedlove Mossie Lee Hackett Ruth Hackett Anna Maude Smith Myrtle Wright Kathleen Morgan Amilee Chastain Grace Smith Elizabeth Smith Georgia Conger Edith Jarrell Mildred Royal Opal Parish Mary Morrison Clyde Reynolds Club Roll 9 President .... .... G eorgia Conger Vice-Pres. .... ,,,, .... M i ldred Royal Sec'y and Treas. ,,,, Ruth Hackett Lucy Field Bernice Russell Eleanor Hamm Isabell McCutcheon Brewster Manning Pauline Jarrell lla England Ellen Bell Lurlie Ham Alda Jones Evelyn Wyatt Helen Boone Hazel Smith Virginia Kelly Ruth Capps Mabel Dobson Frances Lane Maude Tallent Lota Griffith Frances Bennett' Ruby Gaines' Pansy Hayes' Farris King' Rosa Mullinax' Charlotte Reynolds' Christine Rouse' Mildred Williams' Iva Lee Hamilton' Wilma Threadgill' 'Not in picture SILVER AND BLUE 41 Athletic Teams TRACK fTop-from Left to Right, Mr. Gudger fCoachj, Sereno Beck, Garland Bagley, Ray Strain, Ernest Nunn, Lawrence Barnett, John Crane, Winifred Moore, John Mann, Roy Adams. BASKETBALL CCenterJ Frank Ward fManagerJ, Carson Hardy, Julius Davis, Winifred Moore, Glynn Driver, Coatney Davis, Ralph Manley, John Mann, Jesse Ray Gunn, Mr. Gudger iCoachJ. BASEBALL CBottomD Kneeling: Ray Strain, Glynn Driver, Rufus Capehart, Elmer Harris. Standing: Mr. GudgerCCoachJ, Herbert Barr, Fielding Tanner, Asa Capps, Gus Jarrett, Julius Davis, Clarence Chamblee, Granville Bridges fManagerJ. CHEER LEADERS flnsertsj Chelcie Barker Grady Purcell V TRACK RECORDS AND HOLDERS EVCIIU Holder - Record Year 50 yard dash .......... Garland Bagley ....,.,..... 5 2-5 seconds ...........,.... ...1928 100 yard dash .......... Garland Bagley ............ 10 1-5 seconds ....,....... ...1928 220 yard dash .............. Dee morrow .................. 23 1-5 seconds ............ ...1923 440 yard dash ............ John Crane ........ ....... 5 2 4-5.seconds ............ ...1928 Half mile run ........ John Crane ........ ....... 2 min. 1 1-10 sec ..... ,,,, . ..1929 Two mile run .............. Clyde Cox ....... ....... 1 0 min. 10 sec ............. ...1920 One mile run .............. Sereno Beck ........ ...,... 4 min. 40 3-5 sec ......... ...1927 120 yard hurdle .......... Heath Whittle ............., 14 1-5 seconds ............ ...1925 Pole vault ................ John Mann ,................... 10 feet, 9 inches ........ ...1928 Running broad jump .... Fielding Tanner .......... 20 feet, 10 inches ...... ...1928 Running high jump.. Walter Murray ............ 5 feet, 10 3-4 inches .... . 1923 12-lb shot ,.,......... .... Cross country run.. Javelin ..................... Dis ......................,. H . ile relay ...,. nd- Fred Roberts ,.....,,..... 47 feet, 1 1-2 inches .... ....-1920 Carl Bedwell ..,............. Kankakee Anderson .... 161 feet ........................ ...1924 Garland Bagley ............ 108 feet, 8 1-2 in. Lemley ..................,,..,,.. 1 min. 36 seconds. 16 min. 8 seconds ........ ...1927 ..1929 ...1925 V. Y 1,4-t - VK -fpiq, Y " ,3- J 44D age ee? QS BAND 44 SILVER AND BLUE Personnel Gerald Keim, Trumpet Hosea Lundy, Trumpet Hoke Lester, Trumpet DeWitt Barker, Trumpet Coatney Davis, Trumpet James Lane, Trumpet Glenn Jolley, Trumpet Charles Groover, Eb Alto Saxophone Ernest Nunn, Melophone SJ BAND fSee Page 4121 Felton Dean, Alto Theodore Phillips, Bass Drum Hillias Martin, Snare Drum Ben Sheram, Alto Hyter Harris, Trombone Chelcie Barker, Saxophone Lewis Greer, Baritone LeRoy Wallins, Baritone E. C. Littlejohn, Sousaphone T. W. Stephens, Tuba MR. O. P. BARBOUR, Director CNot in Picturel T. W, Stephens, Tuba Hyter Harris, Trombone LeRoy Wallins, Viola Charles Groover, Saxophone Chelcie Barker, Bb Tenor Saxophone Carlton Dowdey, Viola Ernest Nunn, Melophone Hugh Keown, Picalo Coatney Davis, Trumpet DeWitt Barker, Trumpet Gerald Keim, Trumpet Harold Barbour, Violin Mattie Lou Martin, Violin ORCHESTRA Qsee Page 431 Houston Lundy, Violin Evelyn Wyatt, Violin Gordon Green, Violin Hillias Martin, Drum Mrs. O. P. Barbour, Asst. Director Gilbert Hulme, Cello Ruth Capps Piano Felton Swilling, Violin Amilee Chastain, Violin J. A. Parker, Violin Isabel McCutcheon, Violin Dexter Dowdy, Violin Virginia Kelley, Violin Sereno Beck, Violin GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CSee Page 481 ,.,N Q fi: X Af 2? , X f , Wm ,QQ 7' 2 ,. NM., ,..w'? 'X iiws f--- 24 VNV 'I tm ' l- Vifln' f ' Wx mf Q 'gww ANg4?vk.s+ .nv E X my -41' wr-453 48 g SILVER AND BLUE Personnel GIRLS' GLEE CLUB fsee Page 461 Lurlie Ham, Edith Jarrell, Georgia Conger, Iva Lee Hamilton, Mossie Lee Hackett, Mrs. Barbour fDirectorl, Ruth Hackett, Delphia Breedlove, Anna Maude Smith, Virginia Kelly, Ellen Bell. BOYS' GLEE CLUB CSee Page 471 First row: T. W. Stephens, Ramah Underwood, Mrs. Barbour fDiref:torJ, Gilbert Hulme, Carson Hardy, Jesse Ray Gunn. Second row: Hillias Martin, Emory Ragan, E. C. Littlejohn, Carlton Dowdey, James Womack, John Word, Barksdale Gillis, James Lane. CHOIR fsee Page 452 First row fseakedl: Clifford Beaird, Herbert Worley, Charles Hodgens, Roy Adams, Alton Hodgens, Lawrence Barnett, Earnest Nunn. Second row Qseatedj : Delphia Breedlove, Chester Black, Thelma Hall, Barney Nunn, Mattie Lou Martin, Lewis Greer, Nellie Fletcher, Miss Alice Warden QDirectorJ, Theo Reache, DeWitt Barker, Evelyn Wyatt, T. W. Stephens, Miss White, Coatney Davis, Ida Fendley. Third row lstandingjz Frank Ward, Audrey Hicks, J. T. Bagwell, Georgia Conger, Glynn Driver, Mossie Lee Hackett, Ramah Underwood, Gertrude Hardeman, Rev. C. M. Lee fChaplainj, Sallie Mae Cagle, Lemuel Tankersley, Anna Maude Smith, Lonnie Helton, Inez Love, Doris Purcell, E. C. Littlejohn, Rosa Lee Jackson. HIGH SCHGOL FK Senior J-I 31 L , ,Uma SILVER AND BLUE 53 HISTORY We, the Seniors of '29, desiring to be remembered, submit this, the history of our class. 1 PAUL BARNES "Possum" Arrived at Berry in '27 with the ambition to be a "hell of an engi- neer." He was a member of the Athenian Literary Society and Berry Honor Club. Favorite saying: "Whoo- pee." 2 EDNA STEPHENS "Little Bit" Thanks to Canton, Ga. for send- ing us Edna four years ago. She has lived up to her motto: "Do the common things uncommonly well. She was president of the Euclidian Club, member of "Y." and Delphic Society. Favorite expression: "You don't act very enthusiastic about it." Ambition: To live in a house by the side of the road and. be a friend to man." Hobby: Building air castles. H 3 WILLIAM BETHA "Bill" Blew in on a south wind destined 'Lo be a doctor. He was amember of the "Y", Emory cross country team, and Philomathean society. Motto: "Be a good winner as well as loser,,. 4 LYLA MURT HENDERSON ul-'ylan Entered Be'rny from Tifton, Georgia in '26, She was a Delphic, member of Home Ec. Club, Math Club, and served on Membership com- mittee of Y. W. C. A. Her motto is, "Not merely to exist but to amount to something worthwhile." Hobby: Eating apples after "Rabbit" and "Gertie" are asleep. Favorite say- ing: "I'l1 declare." 5 CLIFFORD BEAIVRD 'Little whiskers" Arrived in the fall of '25 from Jacksonville, Alabama, with an am- bition to design a new dress for the Statute of Liberty. He happens to be a member of the Athenians, Y. M. C. A., and choir. Motto: "Look, then jump." 6 THELMA HALL "Smiles" Came to us four years ago from Bradenton, Florida. She is a real Berry girl for she was born on the Berry campus at Glenwood Cottage. Her motto: "Faith is the victory." Favorite saying: "All right Lorraine, just wait till we get home " She was a member of the Delphic Society, Choir, Math, Patrician and Glee Clubs. 7 SERENO BECK "Old Beck" Came dancing from Columbus, Ga., with the ambition to go to the Olympics in '32. He was a member of the Varsity Club, Melody Club, Ag. Club and Athenian Literary So- ciety. He is a holder of the mile record and was a member of the relay team in '28 and '29. Greatest desire: Have a social. Hobby: Frog- ging classes. 8 BERNICE BICE "Puppie" Came from Calera, Alabama, in the fall of '27 with the ambition to lteach "Creepy" the black bottom. Her favorite saying is "Very well, we'll try it." Hobby: Doing broom 54 SILVER AND BLUE dance with Carolyn. She was a member of the Delphic Literary Society, Home Ec. Club, Basketball Team. 9 HERBERT BARR "Blue Eyes" Drifted in from Bowden, Georgia, with the ambition to become another Casey Jones. A member of the Athenians, Varsity Club, and Base- ball team for two years. Motto: "Love many, trust few, and paddle your own canoe." 10 GERTRUDE HARDEMAN "Gertie" "Gertie' entered Berry in the fall of '24. Member of Choir, sextette, quartet, Rome Cottage Basement Glee Club, served as Marshall for Clionian Literary Society, on Y. W. C. A. social committee. Favorite say- ing: "Hey Bozo, where are the cook- ies?" Pastime: Reading her three love letters. Ambition: "To be an old maid school teacher. Motto: "Be 'Gailey'." 3 ll JAMES SEAY "Jimmie" Came to Berry in the fall of '25, from Steens, Miss. He was Secretary the Philomathean Society, Vice-Presi- dent of Senior Class and "YU: mem- ber of -the basketball team and Varsity Club. Motto: "Where there is a will there's a way." Ambition: To be chief among the "Seas", I2 LORRAINE HOWE "Lam" Joined us from Baltimore, Mary- land, three years ago with the motto: "Do or die." She was a member of the Glee Club, Orchestra, Math Club, and Delphic Literany Society. Her favorite saying: "Thelma Hall, if you tell that I'll tell something worse on you." Ambition: To become small and dainty and be able to pose like Thelma Hall. 13 JOHN C. CRANE "Wifie" If anybody beats "Wine" running they had better get into politics. He was twice a member of the Tech Relay Carnival team that smashed the record on the sprint medley in the spring of '29 Hobby: History. Mot- to: "Do or die." 24 TILDA McCAIN "Tildy" "Tildy" landed on our campus in the spring of '24. She was graduated from grammar school in '26. She was a member of Delphic Society. Hobby: Reading. Ambition: To sleep as long as Rip Van Winkle did. Favorite saying: Ole Lady, I'll have to hurry " Motto: "Never give up." 15 CHESTER BLACK "Black Bird" Came in the fall of '27 and became a member of the Berry Agricultural Club and "Y", and was song lead- er for the Philomathean Society. Motto: "Keep you face toward the sun and the shadows will fall behind you." Hobby: Using phychology. 16 FRANCES FOY MPa!! The fall of '26 brought us "Pa." She came from Butler, Georgia, with the ambition to find her hidden tal- ent. She was a member of Y. W. C. A. and Delphic Literary Society. Motto: "It takes less energy to smile than to frown-save energy." Hobby: Keeping her Senior dignity tucked so as to be ready to run when Fauna sees the ghosts. g ,HYSILVER AND BLUE 55 17 GRANVILLE BRIDGES llpapll Came from Montevallo, Alabama seeking life through knowledge. He was president of Emery Hall and a member of its' track and baseball teams. Manager of school baseball team, also a member of varsity and Athenian Literary Society. Motto: "Think deeply when necessary but worry about nothing." 18 AMELIA HUNT 'Melia" Came from Cordele, Georgia in '24 with the ambition to be an old maid school teacher. She was a member of Delphic Society, "Y", and Rome Cottage Basement Glee Club. Motto: "Don't trouble trouble till trouble troubles you." A favorite expression: "Is that so?" 19 DEXTER DOWDEY "Joe Bob" Joined the star class in the fall of '27. Member of Lemley's cross- country team, Melody Culb, Agri- cultural Club, Philomathean Society, and a democrat. Ambition: To reach the top in education. Motto: "Try again." 20 NELL WOOLEY "Wooly" Dropped in from Wilton, Ala., in the fall of '23, with the ambition to be America's best nurse. She was a member of the Clionian Society, HY." and S. R. S. Club. Motto: "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." Favorite saying: "Why you 'Dowdey' thing!" 21 JAMES WOMACK "Haircut" Was captured on Sand Mountain in '25, and brought to Berry with the hope of making a Spanish teach- er. He was a member of the Athen- ian Society, Ag Club, Glee Club and "Y", Motto: "When you fall rise higher than you were before you fell." 22 FRANCES BOWMAN "Fanna" Entered Berry four years ago from Beachton, Georgia, with Lhe motto: "To thine own self be true." She was a Delphic, Vice-President of class of '26, Secretary and Treasurer in '27, member of Euclidian Club, Y. W. C. A. Ambition: To discover a way to get on the friendly side of the in- sects, especially wasps. Hobb-y: See- ing goasts on moonlight nights 13 BEN SHERAM "Ben Hur" Hailed from North Georgia in '25 and graduated without any demerits. He was a member of the Athenian Society, Agricultural Club, Band, and Y. M. C. A. Motto: "Give and de- mand a square deal in life." Hobby: Drawing. 24 CAROLYN BLANKS "Caroline" Hailed from Cedartown, Georgia in .he fall of '25. Ambition: To play piano while "Puppie" teaches "Creepy" the blackbottom. Favorite saying: "All right, what they don't know won't hurt them." Hobby: Do- ing broom dance with "Puppie." Pas- time: Sleeping. Carolyn was Delphic song leader and, and member of the Euclidian and Patrician Clubs. 25 CLARENCE CHAMBLEE "Hennie Mae" Came to Berry in the fall of '26 with the ambition to be Babe Ruth's successor. He was a member of the 56 SILVER AND BLUE p Athenian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., and the Varsity 'C'lub. Hobby: Trying to sing bass like Carl Jenkins. Motto: "Don't be what you aint." 26 WILMA WEST "Little Sis" Joined our class in the fall of '26, from Bowden, Ga. She has been a loyal member of the Delphic Society, Euclidian Club, and "Y.". Ambition: "To be ambitious." Favorite expres- sion: "I have to go." Hobby: Wak- ing Sophia Bowman at 5:30 to wait tables. Motto: "Keep climbing." 27 HOUSTON LUNDY "Hugh" Arrived at Berry in the fall of '25 from Milton, Florida, with the am- bition to become editor of the "New York Times." He was a member of the Orchestra, Melody Club, and Cross-Country team '26 and '27. Manager of the Musical Organization, Oflicer in Philomathean Society, and associate editor of the Mount Berry News. Hobby: Playing the fiddle. Motto: Ult is better to keep silent and make people think you a fool than to speak and remove all doubt." 28 THEO REACHE ' "Reach" Came from Marvel, Ala., in fall of '26 with the motto: "Not popularity, but a character worthy of public trust." Her ambition is to be true to herself. Favorite saying: "Jump- ing catapillarsf' Hobby: Going to lake on week days. She was a mem- ber of Delphic Society, Patrician Club, Choir, Quartette and sextet. 29 'CARLTON DIOWDEY "Teddy" Strayed from Jasper, Alabama, in '25 with the ambition to see some- - 3: thing. He was a Lemley cross-coun- try ,man, Philomathean Society and Y. M. C. A. Motto: "Start right and start right away." 30 AUDREY HICKS "Big Sister" Came to Berry in fall of '24 She sang in the-quarLette three years, Choir for four years, ballad singer three years, a deligate to Student Volunteer Conference held in Macon, 1928, served as Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. in '28. 31 WESLEY NUNN IlDadl! Arrived at Berry in '25 with the ambition to go where there are no old maids. Favorite saying: "When are we going to have a social?" Hob- by: Dancing. Motto: "Get what you can and can what you get. The winner of the Noel Morris Prize for most faithful in work. His favorite sport is basketball. He was a mem- ber of the A-thenian Literary Society, and president of the senior class. 32 INEZ LOVE "Love" Came from Ashville, Alabama, in fall of '25. She was president of Junior class in '28, Seniors, in' 29, Delphic Society, and choir. Favorite saying: "For the love of Pete." 33 GILBERT HULME "Gilbralter" Entered Berry in the fall of '26 from Elberton, Georgia. He was a member of the Glee Club, Orchestra, and Sunday School Quartette, an Athenian and Agricultural Club mem- ber. Hobby: Thinking on the most serious things of life." Motto: "Do all you can for everyone and every- thing you can for someone." p SILVER AND BLUE A 57 34 MATTIE LOU MARTIN UPA!! Entered in '25, from Dublin, Ga. She was vice-president of Delphic Literary Society, member of Choir, orchestra, Home Ec. Club, served on HY." cabinet two years, Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference held in Macon in '28, won the Eagan scholarship in '27 and Valedictorian of class of '29. 35 FRANK WARD "Mutt" Arrived at Berry in '24 with the ambition to reform himself. He knew that his education depended upon three things: first, his memory, and he forgot the other two. A member of the Varsity Club and Philomathean Literary Society. Mot- to: "Be careful." 36 JANE HUME "Plow Boy" "Plow Boy" came to Berry in fall of '24 from Edgefield, S. C. Her mot- to is: "Say what you please but be careful where you say it." On class basketball team four years, Sec. and treasurer of Delphic Literary Socie- ty in '28, yell leader of society in '29 Favorite saying: "You'd be surprised." Hobby: Painting Sen- ior memory books. Ambition: To be a great artist. Q 37 EARL WALTON "Eutychus" One of the drakes from Draketown entered Berry in '26 with the am- bition to surprise everyone by making good He was a member of the "Y" and President of the Philomathean Society. Motto: "Plan what you make and make what you Il ' plan. A 38 ALICE HUME "Span-Irie" Sparkie came from Edgefield, S. C. in the fall of '24 with the motto: "Do or die." She was yell leader for Delphic Society, served on re- freshment committee for three years, served on "Y." cabinet, captain of basketball team three years. Favo- rite saying: "Like nobody's business." Hobby: Jumping fences between Clara and old campus. Ambition: To be a farmer. 39 LACY PAULK "Cntiline" Entered Berry from Willacoochee, Georgia, with the determination to finish. He was a member of the Athenian Literary Society, and the Band. Motto: "Never explain, never retract, never apologive, get it done and let 'em howl." Ambition: To restore life to the dead sea. Hobby: Shooting bull. ' 40 LILLIE TANT "Willie Tetter" Lillie has been here so long she doesn't remember when she came, but she does remember that she came from Rome, Ga. She was a member of the "Y", Delphic Society, Home Ec. Club and Math Club. Highest ambition: To succeed Mrs. St. John as chairman of the uniform com- mittee. Favorite expression: "That's some more of your business." Motto: "Keep smiling, though your heart is breaking." Pastime: Calling for Rome Cottage mail. 41 CHARLES GROOVER "Peanut" Came in twenty-five, Left in 'twenty-nine, He will always hold inlmemory The days that are left behind, 58 SILVER AND BLUE Member of Philomathean Society, Varsity Club, Jazz Orchestra. Motto: "As a man thinketh so is he." Am- bition: To wear a man's size shoe. 42 NORA SPINKS "Spinkie" Came to us in the fall of '25 from Fort Valley, Ga., with the ambition to be a second Rip Van Winkle. She was a member of Delphic Society, "Y." and Home Ee. Club. Motto: "Let not the left hand know what the right hand doeth." Hobby: Argu- ing that it's alright to frog if you don't get caught. Favorite saying: "Upon my word how prehistoric." Pastime: Proving Lady Macbeth's innocence. 43 EULON G. WOODALL "PUSSY" Came to Berry in '25 with the am- bition to be a cold blooded butcher. He was a Philo, member of the Ag. Club, and tug 'o war team. Motto: "Be what you are." 44 SARA MILLER "Eve" Sara joined our class in the spring of '27, from Cave Spring, Ga. Am- bition: "To be a friend to everyone." She has been vice-president of the Clionian Society, and Senior class, member of Sextette, Quartette, and Choir. She usually answers us, "I was just thinking of that." 45 JAMES WALL IIDOCYI Hailed from the hills of North Georgia, with the ambition to stick to the finish. Motto: "Look before you leap: think before you speak." Saying: "The wages of "gin" is death." Minor aspirations in school life were "To be an expert refresh- ment committee man and Paul King's right hand man." 46 ANNE EDWARDS "Queen Anne" Came in 1920 from Rome, Ga. Her ambition is to be the president's wife provided the president proves to be the right man. Hobby: Sleeping. Favorite saying: "I'm in 'Ernest' with you:" She was president of Clionian Literary Society in '28, member of Y. W. C. A., chairman of social committee. Motto: "Takes less energy to smile than to frown-never waste energy." 47 ERNEST NUNN "None" Came from Commerce, Georgia, in the fall of '25, ambitious to con- quer the impossible. Favorite saying: "I was just a-going to.." He was vice-president of the Honor Club, President of "Y", a Blue Ridge deli- gate in '28, track team captain, and member of Athenians, Varsity, Melo- dy, and Honor Clubs. Motto: "It can be done." 48 DEWITT BARKER "Honeylamb" Came to Berry in the fall of '22 with the ambition to roll Paul Whit- man. He was president of the Y. M. C. A. at the Mount Berry School for Boys, a deligate to Blue Ridge, and valedictorian for his class in '25, In high school, he was president of the Philomathean Literary Society in '27. Motto: "Excelsior," 49 CHARLES HODGENS "Bishop" Entered Berry in the fall of '25. He is a member of the Athenian Society and first president of the SILVER AND BLUE 59 Berry Honor Club. Motto: "Be ready." Ambition: To better hum- anity." . 50 T. W. STEPHENS "Tee" "Tee" came to Berry in the fall of '26 from Kingston, Ga. He was an Athenian, a member of the band, Glee Club, Orchestra, and Senior Quartet. Ambition: Go to Tech. Favorite saying: "What bell was that, Old Woman?" Motto: Smile. 51 HERBERT WORLEY "Red" Was towed in from Roopville, Ga. with the ambition to be the best linotype operator gin America. A member of the Senior Quartet, Band, secretarvy of the College Sunday School. Motto: "Be serious enough to achieve your purpose." 52 J. THEODORE PHILLIPS llTedl9 Stopped at Berry in '27 en route to, I don't know where Qanother globe trotterj. He was a member of "Squire's" ditch crew, Athenian So- ciety, "Y", Band, and conductor of the string band. Favorite saying: "Old Lady, have you been to the post ofiice?" Motto: "Gratify your ambitions." 53 RUFUS CAPEHART "Hambone" Entered Berry in the fall of '25 with the ambition to be somebody. He majored in pitching baseball and long distance runs. Favorite saying: "Let the good luck happen." Motto: "Be ye transformed." 54 MABEL FOY NPI!!! Thanks to Butler, Georgia, for sending us this Georgia peach in the fall of '2'7. Her motto is, "Smile, even if you heart is breaking." She was a member of the Delphic Literary Society, Latin Club, Y. W. Cz. A., Math Club. Favorite saying: "0h! Dicie, I have something to tell you." Ambition: To learn to manage a "Gunn." Hobby: Reading "The Far- mer's Wife." 55 SHAFFER GUNN "Pistol" Came from Vienna, Georgia, with the ambition to teach Cicero at Ber- ry. A member of the Y. M. C. A. and senior basketball team. Motto: "Tell the world." 56 NETTIE GRAY FITE llFite9l Entered Berry three .-yemrs ago from Resaca, Georgia, with the mote to: "It is not enough to do the right thing, do it rightly." She was a Del- phic, and a member of Y. W. C. A. Ambition: Though you are beaten to the earth, come up with a smiling face. Hobby: Planning to study. 57 JOHN J. WORD "Johnnie" Of Carroll county joined us in '26 with his hopes in medicine, not to take it but practice giving it. He was President of his Junior class, He was President of his Junior class and Y. M. C. A., a Blue Ridge deli- gate. Motto: "Character is power." 58 ROSA LEE JACKSON "Jack" Came to Berry in the fall of '27 with the ambition to discover a way to be in two places at the same time. She was a member of the Delphic Literary Society, Math Club in '28, Choir, Y. W. C. A. and S. R. S. Club. 60 I SILVER AND BLUE Favorite saying: "When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash." Motto: "Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow." 59 MAXWELL HOLLEY "Fil Onifern Came from Alabama with the ambition to be a radio announcer and tell the world. He was the famous Biographer of the Senior Class-a second Boswell. 60 NELLE FLETCHER "Red Nell" Came to Berry in the fall of '27, from Mystic, Georgia, with the am- bition to be Rip Van Winkle's right hand man. She was President of Delphic Society, a member of "Y" cabinet, Sextette, Quartette, and Choir. Motto: "To live a life which needs no apologies." Favorite say- ing: "Well, I jest don't know." 61 HYTER HARRIS "Gabriel" Swung in from Councel, Virginia, in the fall of '25 with the ambition to blow a trombone for Sousa. He was a member of the College band, Or- chestra, Agricultural Club, and Athenian Society. Motto: "It is bet- ter to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all." 62 DICIE CHAMBERS "Little Dicien Dicie was blown through the Gate of Opportunity by the south winds in the fall of '2'7. She was a mem- ber of Delphic Literary Society, Math Club, Y. W. C. A. When seen alone, you can bet she's looking for Mabel Foy. Motto: "True worth is being, not seeming." Favorite ex- pression: "Oh! by the way." Ambi- tion: to know more of "Charles" Lamb. Hobby: Going to Boys' Li- brary on Friday with Jewell Davis. 63 SARAH BRAY "Rabbit" Came from Rome, Georgia, with the ambition to always be "Jolly." She was a loyal Delphic, member of Home Ec. Club, choir, and sextette. Favorite expression: "By george." Pastime: Eating Lyla's peanuts Mot- to: "Let nothing discourage you, never give up." 64 GLENN .IOLLEY "Jolly" Came from White, Georgia, with the ambition to master the impossi- ble. Motto: "To be is to be occupied." Hobby: Rabbit hunting. He was a member of the band and track team. Favorite saying: "What are you going to do next summer?" 65 DORIS PURCELL "Dow Came to Berry in the spring of '24. She sang on school quartette three years, Glee Club one year, Choir four years, ballad singer three years, chairman of social committee of "Y" in '27, President of Y. W. C. A., in '28, deligate to Student Volunteer Conference in Macon in '28. Ambi- tion: To be tirst Lady of the land. 66 THOMAS H. WHEELIS llsapll A large contribution of brains was made in '26 by Elberton. In speaking contests "Sap" was victor. He has been Vice-President of the "Y", President of the Athenian Society, Agriculture Club and "sub- junior" class. Champion debator in '28, a member of Emery's track team, Senior Administrator, and Editor of the "Mount Berry News." SILVER AND BLUE 61 67 OTHO PURCELL "Bono" Left her home in Gadsden, Ala., in the fall of '22 to join our class. Her ambition is to build for character and not for fame. Her favorite say- ing: "You are 'a pill." Motto: "Be square." She was a member of Del- phic Society, basketball team four years, and Rome Cottage Basement Glee Club. 68 FRED D. WEAVER "Sir Lucius" A member of the Athenians, "Y", Vice-President of the Ag. Club and dormitory cheer leader. Ambition: "To find something good in every- body." Motto: Get what you go after." 69 JAMES LANE llnedli "Red" blew in with the gang from Lincolnton, Georgia. Saying: "Do it another gin." Motto: "If you want anything done rightly do it yourself." He was a member of the band, glee club and Athenian Society. Ambition: To be a happy home builder. 70 ROBERT LANE "Coon" Came in the spring of '28 with the ambition to become the greatest philantropist of the age. He was a member of the Agricultural Club, Athenian Literary Society, and the most comical member of our class. Hobby: Restoring life to dead lan- guages-Latin f'rinstance. 71 GERTRUDE THOMAS "Bull Frog" Came to us from Boothton, Ala , in the fall of '25. She was a member of the "Y" cabinet, Missionary Union Band, and Delphic Society. Motto: "Whether therefore ye eat or drink or what ye do, do all to the Glory of God." Saying: "It's time to get up, Martin." 72 RAMAH UNDERWOOD "Alabama" Came from Tuscumbia, Alabama, with the ambition to fly across the Atlantic in a wheel barrow. Motto: "Think twice, speak once." Favorite saying: "Alright, young gobb1er." A member of the Philomathean Liter- ary Society Agricultural Club, Quar- tet, Choir, Glee Club. Hobby: Sing- ing first tenor. 73 CLARA DUNCAN "Baby Duncan" Came to Berry in the fall of '27 with 'the ambition to obtain more cents. She was a loyal member of Delphic Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., and S. R. S. Her motto is "Smile even tho it hurts your face." Hob- by: Planning some way to get out of work Favorite expression: "Ole lady, hurry up." 74 ROYAL WEST "Elberta" Came from Bowdon, Ga., with the ambition to explore Mars, He was a member of the Athenians, Ag. Club and "Y", Hobby: Fishing. Favorite saying: "I move you clean up the room, old lady." Motto: "Stick and win." 75 JEWELL DAVIS "Jewel" Thanks to South Georgia for send- ing us one of its Thomasville roses. She came to us in the fall of '26 with the determination to stick to it, whether it be hard or easy. Her favorite saying is: "Oh boy! it won't be long now." Motto: "Do right." She spends her spare time with Dicie 62 g pp SILVER AND BLUE Chambers recalling sweet memories of the summer of '28. She has been a loyal Delphic, member of Y. M. C. A., Math Club, Rome Cottage Base- ment Glee Club, and Home Ec. Club 76 CARL JENKINS "JenIt" Appeared on the campus from Toe- coa, Georgia, in the fall of '26. Vice- president of his class, member of the Honor Club, Athenians, Emery's track team. Ambition: To get an ed- ucation. Hobby: "Yodeling." Motto: "Be a sport! 17 LEE McCANLESS uBiuyn Breezed in from Canton in '28 as the only "new guy" in the class of '29. An Athenian and. "Y" member. Hobby: Eating Peanuts. Motto: Eat, drink, and be merry." Ambition: To be six feet tall. 78 GLENN THORNTON "Klint" Hailed from Bowden, Ga. in the fall of '26 with the ambition to be- come a musician. He was a member of the "Y" and Athenians. Favorite saying: "When do we have another social?" Motto: "Live and learn." Hobby: Sleeping in class. ! 79 IDA FENDLEY "Jubilee" Came to us from Ellijay, Georgia, in the fall of '24. She stayed two years and then left and was away two years. She came back in fall of '27. A member of Delphic Literary Socie- ty, chairman of Y. W. C. A. religious committee, member of 1928 laundry crew, and sang in the choir. Motto: "Where there is a will there's a way." Ambition: To live and learn. 80 JULIUS DAVIS UTY!! He was a member of the Philoma- thean Society, "Y", Basketball and and baseball teams. Favorite saying "Shoot the spuds." Motto "Do the best you can." 81 S. T. CHAMBERS "Slick" Arrived on the scene in the fall of '26. A member of the Band, Or- Playing the clarinet. Ambition: To country team two years. Motto: "Make the good better." Hobby: Playing the claranet. Ambition: To roll Sally for his position as Director of the String Band. 82 CECIL SPRUELL "Cecil" Made a forced landing at Berry in '27, with the ambition to see the mid-night sun rise. Hobby: Lexi- cography. Motto: "A word a day will keep ignorance away. 83 SALLIE MAE CAGLE "Loud Speaker" Came to us in the fall of '27 from Atlanta, Georgia, with the ambition to be caught in a shower of success without an umbrella. She was a mem- ber of the Delphic Literary Society, "Y", member of the Choir, Cicilian Sextette, and class prophetess. Hob- by: Laughing and sleeping. Favorite saying: "T'hat's all "Tom" fooling." Motto: "May I never speak to deceive nor listen to betray." 84' TOM MEACHAM "Thomas Uproar Meacham" Breezed into Berry as the result of a south wind in the summer of '26. He was President of the Philo- mathean Society, final debater in '28 SILVER AND 'BLUE 63 '29, declaimer for Junior and Senior classes. Motto: "Laugh and the world laughs with you." Ambition: To cross the Atlantic in a bath tub. 85 EARL MAHAN "Kocl:ax" V Came from the hills of North Georgia, with the ambition to break in the "talkie" movies and do the sound part of all goats. Hobby: Using big words. 86 LEWIS GREER "Mountainous" Came to Berry from Blue Ridge, Georgia, in the fall of '23. Motto: "Strive to make your failures a suc- cess." Hobby: Music. Member of the Chattanooga track team in '25, and also on "Squire" Littlejohn's famous ditch crew of '28. 87 LOYD LACY uL.cyn Hailed from Canton, Ga., in '26 to become a member of the Ag. Club, Philo Society, and Varsity Club. He excelled in cross country and track events and wore a wing- ed "B" for two years. 88 EMORY RAGAN "Ribbon" A Thomasville, Georgia represen- tative, appearing on the campus in the fall of '25. He was a member of the Philomatheans, Glee Club, and winner of the "Morris Prize" in'26 for faithfulness in work assignment. B9 OPHIA OSBORNE llophii "0ph" drifted thru the gate of opportunity in fall of '25 from El- lijay, Ga. She has been a member of the "Y.", Home Ee. Club, Math Club, Delphic Society and had charge of Girls' kitchen in summer of '28. Her favorite saying: "Ole Lady, when do we have another social?" Hobbvy: Cutting hair. Ambition: To be a pri- vate dietician. 90 GUY DAVIS "Kinar" Stopped over from Armurchee, Georgia, in the fall of '25. He was a member of the Y. M. C. A. and Philomatheans. Ambition: To be- come Georgia's greatest dairyman. Hobby: Going to the Girl's School. Motto: "Work while others sleep." 91 JEAN HAYES "Baby Jean" Came to Berry from Tifton, Geor- gia, in spring of '22. She was a mem- ber of Math Club, chairman of Pos- ter committee for Clionian Literary Society. Secretary of Home Ec. Club, member of D. D. S. Club. Her mot- to is: "Keep smiling.." Favorite say- ing: "You pill, you're just foolish." Hobby: Reading. Ambition: To grow tall and slim. 92 FRANK GAY "Sheriff" "Sheriff" blew into Berry in the fall of '25 on a tidal wave from Sa- vannah, Georgia. He was a Philo- mathean,band and orchestra member. Ambition: To fly to Mars. "Never trouble trouble till troubles you." 93 SOPHIA BOWMAN "Giggles" Arrived at Berry from Beachton, Georgia, in the fall of '26 with the ambition to be able to read between the lines in Cicero. Member of Del- phic Literary Society, Euclidian and Patrician Clubs. Motto: "When work interfers with pleasure, cut it Motto : trouble 64 SILVER AND BLUE out." Hobby: Sleeping. Pastime: Working. Favorite saying: "Come on, Carolyn, let's go." 94 FELTON DEAN "Dr. Murphy" Came to Berry in the spring of '27 destined to be a mathematician. A of the News Staff, "Y" Band, Athenian Society, member Cabinet, and vice-president of the Agricultur- al Club. Favorite Saying: "Hey ole lady, let's go rabbit hunting." 95 ADDIE KATE JONES "Addie" Entered from Rome, Ga., with the motto: "Say something good about everyone." She was member of Cli- onian Literary Society, Math Club, "Y", and Home Ee. Club. Tied for the fall's scholarship. Favorite say- ing: "Of course." Pastime: Studying. 96 ELIZABETH MOONEY "Eliza" Joined our class in the fall of '24, from Rome, Ga., with the ambition to prove to Mr. Grofi' that she will not cut campus. She was a member of "Y", Delphic Society, and Math Club in '28, Motto: "Smile, 'though your heart is breaking." Favorite expres- sion: "I wish I were as slim as Clara Williams" . " COATNEY DAVIS "Friday" Came from Armuchee, Georgia, in the fall of '24 with the ambition to put telephone wires on the north pole. Member of the Philomathean Society and Varsity basketball team for three years, member of the Melody Club and Y. M. C. A. The only surviving member of the famous Wampus, Peabody, and Skinner Railroad Co.. Favorite saying: "Hey Ernest, lets practice." Motto: "Bet- ter late than never." RUTH JOHNSON "Ruthie" Rolled in from Birmingham, Ala. in fall of '25, with the motto: "Life is what you make it." Favorite ex- pression: "Dearie me". Pastime: Strolling in the moonlight. Her am- bition is to be like a postage stamp, for it continues to stick until it gets there. The following honors were bestowed upon her: Vice-president of Delphic Literary Society, and Pa- trician Club, member of Choir,, Math Club, "Y" cabinet, Field Day Queen of '28. 'F A JOHNNIE CANNON "Johnnie" Was freshman declaimer and cheer leader for the roaring Athen- ian mob in '27 and '28, and lettered in baseball. Ambition: To give Mrs. Groff an airplane view of the cam- pus. "' FRED CASE "Timid Saul" So called for his extreme modesty, came to Berry with a secret hope of writing -a book on the question: "Does Geometry develop the brain?" He was as "skirt" shy as the youthful, Joel Chandler Harris. 4' MYRTLE BYRD "Bird" Came to Berry in the fall of '26, from Axson, Ga. She was a loyal Clionian, member of the Y. WI. C. A., Sec'y and Treasurer of Senior class. Her ambition is to sleep as long as she wants to. SILVER AND BLUE 65 Prophecy WE, the prophet and prophetess, had just walked into the room when that happened which proved to be the medium through which we were to prophesy the future of the class of '29. On the desk, in one corner of the room, lay a queer, round little ob- ject. Strange to say both of us saw it at the same time. It seemed to possess a superhuman magnetism that drew with powerful force our inter- est and attention. In order that we might better examine the object, we carried it to the window and as the last rays of the beautiful sunset came through the tracery of the trees and fell upon the armament, it grew larger and we found it to be made of the clearest and purest crystal. Upon closer examination, we saw in the center a fantastic little figure. Just then she turned her head and we looked into a pair of sparkling eyes, vainly, we tried to pierce through their mystical veiling and read in their depths the secret of her witch- ery. She spoke in a soft sweet voice and with her first words the key was turned which locked us within the walls of the future. "I am the true spirit of the future", she said by way of introduction. "I alone have the power to turn the pages of the universe over the vast expanse of twenty years and read there the future story of those you wish to know. This evening, as I read, you will be able, through pre- vious arrangements of mine, to re- ceive all information desired to equip the prophecy of the August assembly of the Seniors of '29. All I require of you is that you concen- trate your minds wholly upon the things which I impart to you, these being of vital interest to all concern- ed: lest I depart taking from you the power of prophecy." The prodigy of this revelation began thus: "Your Alma Mater, which you knew as a high school and Junior College, stands today as one of the leading universities of the South with an enrollment of 10,000 stu- dents. Here many of the graduates of '29 are employed as teachers and instructors. Carl .Ienkinsg President, Earl Mahan, Deang Rufus Capehart, music directorg Shaffer Gunn, swine keeperg Jannie Hume assists William Bethea who is gymnastic instructor: Johnnie Word is the University physician and manager of the in- firmary with Alice Hume as head nurseg Charles Hodgens is Chaplain and religious instructor with Gertrude Thomas as organist and choir direc- tor. These being a few members of the faculty staff, have meant much in the progress of the Greater Berry. DeWitt Barker is in Northern Af- rica where he is instructor of a large African band' which he organized and developed after being banished from the United States for trying to overthrow the City Government of Armuchee, Ga. Elizabeth Mooney is Poet Laureate of Africa and also a remarkable so- ciety leader. Ben Sheram is also a poet and is residing in Boston, Mass. He is also known as the greatest American poet. His poems are usually of the "Seay". Audrey Hicks is the accompanist of a certain famous musician. CCarson Hardyj. He is the most popular bari- tone singer of the day. She is also 66 SILVER AND BLUE employed as a life-long companion of the same. Hyter Harris is president of a chain of popcorn and peanut stands. He is also the father of fourteen freckle- faced sons. Seven of these bright young men are students at Berry and play trombones in the school band as their father did when he was a student there. T, H. Wheelis is Justice of Peace in Summerville, Ga., and operator of a notorious political machine. Also, he and Doris Purcell are joint own- ers of a department house of five rooms and no "Halls". Lewis Greer and Ramah Underwood are living in Greenland where they are operating a cold drink stand. They realize that if they should begin their business up there, ice would not cost them anything, but after this wise idea they are not successful be- cause of too much natural compe- tition. Ida Fendley is fthe most noted men's suits designers of the day. Her main department is in the city of Pbssum Trot--sub-division being in Atlanta. Maxwell Holley's cartooning abili- ty has been used to a great advantage in making him known as the greatest dress designer of today. His styles are accepted in all parts of the WOI'ld- His designs not only make ladies' dressing more attractive, but more economical, because dresses now days are much shorter than they were back about 1929-A Holley improvement. Mattie Lou Martin his taken the place pf Marie Rose on the Atlanta Journal staff. Her advice is especi- ally on the subject of leaving all social affairs very early, never keep late hours, etc. She spends most 0f her spare time counting "emi, meni, mini, mo" between "Mutt" and Jeff, trying to decide which she really loves. Frank "Mutt" Ward is the recently impeached mayor of Elberton, Ga., and is now candidate for congress. Louraine Howe is a beauty special- ist in Bush Cat Hollow, Ga. She has been successful and now owns a large estate just outside the city limits, where much of her time is spent trying to get a "Crane" 'Lo come and light upon her roof. John Crane is living in New York City where he is enjoying a fortune which was given him in prizes for being the world's champion long dis- tance runner. Sereno Beck, being greatly responsible for John's suc- cess, is employed as his chauffeur. Thelma Hall is head of a matri- monial bureau in N. Y. City. She is at every one's aid.. Thelma siill has her beautiful schoolgirl complexion. Emory Ragan is in Hong Kong, China, where he is a successful laun- dryman. Emory has as his assistant helper Fred Case who is yet a ladies man. U Nettie Gray Fite is in Europe tra- veling-for what we do not know- but we fear for the peace of America for she took a "Cannon" with her. Johnnie Cannon is in a foreign country traveling and 'assisting a lady lecturer who, in her speeches, advocates peace or the "cannon", and then you can hear Johnnie say: "You':i better heed, because I love a "Fite". Fred Weaver and Charles Groover own and operate a dairy near Chatta- nooga, Tenn. They are sugcessful co-workers and owners, though they I 1 SILVER AND BLUE 67 did not work in harmony when first beginning this summer because Charles wanted to name all the cows "Lillian" and Fred wanted to feed too much milk to his pet "Kat". Bernice Bice having come to the conclusion that the young people of today are too wildg has been touring America for some odd years lectur- ing on such topics as: The Wicked- ness of Dancing, Proper Use of Automobiles, Importance of Chaper- ones, and The danger of High Heel Slippers. Earl Walton is a successful farmer and community adviser back in his home community near Draketown, Georgia. Ophia Osborn, better known as "Ma", has fulfilled the ambition of her youth. She changed her per- fectly good name to that of "Smith", as if the Smith family were not large enough. James Wall gave to Sara Miller, as a birthday present, some years ago, his honorable name. Now Sara and James are living happily in : home of four "Walls", near Smyrna, Ga., where James is cheif executive of a big grain concern. Frank Gay never could decide which of two professions he would like- that of a "Jeweler" or a dealer in Lhe best varieties of "Hayes". S11 to compromise the matter, ,he became head soda jerker for a lwqge drug store in Redman's Gap, Ga. Sarah Bray has dumiounded the world with her marvelous ingenuitv as a music composer. Her music is very delightful to hear, because it has a "Jolley" feature and is steadily "Gingling" its way to a place by the gent Beethoven. Glenn Jolley is a successful un- I l dertaker in Cartersville, Ga. ' His hobby is bringing life to the dead languages and his spare moments are spent whistling the famous Bray compositions. Lee McCanless and Glenn Thornton are on the police force of Birming- ham, Ala. You may know that these .two brave officers once attended the Berry Schools because while they are not canning criminals you can see them marching the streets and eating salted peanuts. Addie Jones is a sculptor and artist of great renown in the city of Rome, Georgia. Julius Davis and Herbert Barr, who are famous aviators, have set flight for the South Pole where they will study the mystry of such pole. Carolyn Blanks is America's greatest novelist. Her heroes are taken from real life-one being just exactly like "Clarence Chamblee". She is a strong believer in freedom and hence has never married. Clarence Chamblee is a salesman and demonstrator for 'the Singer Sewing Machine Co. Clarence could- be successful if he would not spend so much time reading the modern novels. The reading of these novels "Blanks" his mind so that it is some- times feared that he will become in- sane. Nora Spinks is president of a club in Washington D. C. which was or- ganized for the purpose of supplying the world with good music records. Her assistants and co-workers are: Wilma West, Nelle Wooley, and Rosa Lee Jackson. They are trying to keep alive the old songs sucli as: "Old Ship .of Zion," etc. Assisting in the mechanical department is Theodore Phillips, Dexter Dowdey, 68 SiLvER AND BLUE Tom Stephens and Robert Lane- All good to their wives. Amelia Hunt is Editor-in-chief of the progressive farmer. James "Red" Lane is assistant editor and jack at all trades. Chester Black is owner and manag- er of a mullet fish market in Jasper, Ala. You might believe it is a fish tale, but he has made a fortune as a fish dealer. Edna Stephens is chief justice of the U. S. supreme court. She has also published a book entitled "Love is Bosh". We wonder how long her business life will keep her from the grasp of those who wish to prove her theory wrong. Granville Bridges is stock broker for the Horse Radish Company. He will soon retire to a small "Parish" in California. Tilda McCain holds the world re- cord on flying around the world in eighteen hours. She is engaged to the Prince of Spain as a result of her fame. The Davis brothers, Coatney and Guy, are said to be two of the wealthiest men in the world. After going to South America and buying a large tract of land, which was thought to 'be a worthless estate, they discovered that the property was rich in oil, so they immediately de- veloped in into the largest oil field in the world. Their successful man- agers are also noted men, these being: Paul Barnes and Clifford Beaird. Paul's hobby is studying the nature of "Birds, and Cliff'ord's hob- by is reading the history of "Eng- land". Mabel Foy is teaching in a little red school house in Rocky Mountains. She is striving to prove to certain of her classmates that she does not need a "Gunn" to protect herself from the cruel lashes of grime reality. As the result of a desire that was instituted into Cecil Spruell, while at Berry, to have a rich vocabulary, he has become so efficient in that phase of learning that he is now revising VVebster's Dictionary. Cecil has discovered that Webster did not know so much after all, Jewel Davis is considered, by the political world, as being the greatest orator since the time of Cicero. She is better known as Senator Davis from New Mexico. Gilbert Hulme is a remarkable clerk for the "Wyatt" Book Store in Rome, Georgia. If a certain lady "Wyatt" had been the owner of this concern before Gilbert was married it would have now been known as the Hulme Book Store. Otho Purcell has grown rich diving for pearls in the Straits of Magellan. She is said to be the only woman of her age never to have been suscept- able to the evils and charms of the opposite sex. Royal West began selling Bibles for the South Western Book Co. of Nashville, Tennessee, in the summer of '29 and made such a remarkable salesman that the company gave him a permanent position representing them on the book field in North Carolina. Royal's hobby is lecturing on the betterment of .rural life. Nellie Fletcher is a noted contralto singer. She is with the Metropoli- tan Opera Co., in New Zealand and is the most popular of the stars. James Womack is principal of the High School in Thomasville, Georgia. And strange to say that Frances Bowman is teaching too, in this same SILVER AND BLUE 69 school and under the supervision of James. Dicie Chambers is owner, chief cook and bottle washer of a pretty little tea room on the top of Pike's Peak in California. She is often seen sighing over a certain picture which time has almost defaced-but, "Tis beter to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all." Anne Edwards is now a successful maid living near Armuchee, Georgia. Strange to say that Ernest Nunn lives abou-L two miles away from herg still striving to make a fortune from his blackberry patch, He is a bache- lor of the highest rank, but is still Anne's steady beau. It is the general opinion that they can't agree on the wedding day, preacher, etc. Theo Reache is better known as Dr. Reache of Vassar. She is loved by everyone although accused of something dressing in such a way as to look "Dowdey." Carlton Dowdy is serving a sen- tence in the Sing Sing Prison in New York for breach of promise. Carlton's advise to young men is this: "Beware of female doctors, be- cause if they can't poison a man they will prison him. Ruth Johnson has the unique occu- pation of being a professional Gala Day queen. She is sought far and near to reign over pageants and foot- ball games of Tech, Harvard, Yale, Mercer and other universities and colleges. She has a great interest for her work. Wesley Nunn is sole owner of a "Ham" curing plant in Rossville, Georgia. "Dad" is the same good manager that he was when president of the famous Star Class of Berry, but not as free as he was then be- cause of family ties. Gertrude Hardeman, Lillie Tant and Lylamurt Henderson are the own- ers of the "Star" Cafeteria, on the corner of Broadway and Forsyth St. in the city of Bush Kat Hollow. "Gerty" sells peanuts, Lylamurt the wieners with "gism", and Lillie sells the popcorn. Berry boys are the main patronizers. Inez Love is the greatest critic of Love sonnets the world has evhrr known. She has written quite a few sonnets, herself. When you read her works you are sometimes prone to believe that she was once in love with a "Red" headed person. Inez housekeeps as a sideline in a beauti- ful little home just outside of Mari- etta, Georgia. Herbert Worley and Houston Lundy are both news reporters for "The New York Times". Herbert's spare moments are spent singing "Love" songs, while Houston's spare moments are spent trying 'bo get "Red to be quite long enough for him to tune his violin. Clara Duncan is the author of the New Standard Duncan Dictionary. The material contained therein is very segaciously chosen. This work has brought her fame and fortune. Jean Hayes was rambling in the Mountains of California and walked into a gold mine and the result was a luxurious life for Jean. A lucky lady wasn't she? Francis Foy is in the beautiful white house. She always looks hap- py, and Oh! so contented. Yes she has a perfect right to be there for she is the ,,......,... head maid. Sophia Bowman is owner of a not- ed Diary Publishing concern in New Orleans. She uses as a model her diary which was begun during her 70 SILVER AND BLUE senior year at Berry, in Rome Cot- tage. Felton Dean is living in a remote region of Kentucky where he is a Vetenarian, a successful booft- legger and a talented hobo-to make a long story short, he is a jack of all trades and excels in none. From the resuits of such magestic personality during her younger days Sallie Mae Cagle had so many gen- tlemen admirers that malice, jealousy and rivalry was so great among them that it was impossible for even the fittest to survive, so Sallie is now an old disappointed maid living near Savannah, Ga. and earning her live- lihood as a poultry MSCI. Tom "Hendricks" Meacham is known to the world as the South's most influential politician. He is now using his influence as a cam- paign speaker for the recent Demo- cratic Nominee for President-Lacy Paulk. It seems untrue but James Seay's spirit of adventure is going to make him a wealthy man yet A New York millionair, on learning that James had offered to ride a billy goatl across the continent for an adequate reward, gave him an offer of S200,000, which James accepted to strive for. So he is now on his slow, but sure, way from the Pacific to the Atlantic. He has employed S. T. Chambers to go along and help care for the goat." Just at this moment one who thought we must be becoming weary, rushed into the room with some re freshments and contrary to the will of "The Spirit of the Future," our minds retracted to the thought of feasting and immediately the power of prophecy was taken from usg but luckily we had enjoyed learning of of the class of Twenty-niners and left with happy and contented hearts. O Will In behalf of my client, This class twentyninth, I take into consideration The drawing up in this proclamation The last will and teslament Of a small part of a great nation. Our class, a group with normal, sane, minds And much real knowledge surely massed Rich, wonderful memories and glorious past, You wonder that we, possessing such stability Hesitate to assume our great responsibility. In order that the class following close behind From our large collection of learning refined May pass on that for which you've long pined. On this sixth day of May in the year of our Lord 1929, When so much happiness and success shared bry this class ls come to an end this year at lastg A vast, worthy store of treasures We hereby will and gladly bequeath To the ones whose names we've placed beneath. Item I: To Miss Berry, our be- loved founder, our sincere affec-Lions, admiration, greatest and fond. re- membrance. All success, honor vic- tory and praise that may come to this class in its eternal progress goes toward the attempt at partial pay- SILVER AND BLUE 71 ment to her for the wonderful in- structions that she has furnished us. Item II: To the faculty, who have been our leaders, we extend our thanks and appreciation, both collectively and individually for their patience with us during these long years of learning. 6.150 may our class brilliancy, our remarkable reci- tations, industrious habits, 'devoted attitude, proper deportment, and last of all our wit be a comfort to you in the years to come. Item III: To next year's class we leave our greatest sympathy, happy dispositions, fortunate appearance and wisdom provided they possess as much glib and chatter as we have during recitations and do not beg to go to walk during every class period of the last two months of school. We wish you to cherish our privilege of leaving the dining hall without per- mission and smiling over the results. Item IV: Sallie Mae Cagle and Jean will to the occupants of room No. 12 Clara Hall, their old water pitcher from whence flows a per- petual slream of water to be used the night before Tree Day on all Junior Boys that happen to park be- hind the little shrubs under the win- dows. To Jack Frost goes a book com- posed by Sallie Mae Cagle and Jean Hayes on "Technique of Campus Kissing." If she will come forward it will be presented. Rosa Lee Jackson cheerfully wills her ability to study to Ola May West- brook, better known as "Specs," if she will promise to start getting up note books at least four hours before they are due. To Marie Cadle goes Clara Dun- can's dilapidated collars, under one condition-that she renovates them and wears them during the entire Senior year. They must be passed to a Junior friend the following year. Nell Wooley says her uniform dress with short sleeves shall go to Gay Moreland if she will wear it into the dining hall and get by without being restricted. Nora Spinks does hereby bequeath to Minnie Smith her privilege of taking gym provided she does not abuse the privilege, but follows the example Nora has set and not be present a single time during the en- eire Year. To Madeline Bagwell goes Lyla- murt Henderson's "P C. " privilege of getting only one demerit in three years stay at The Martha Berry School for Girls. She wills her privi- lege of rooming in Rome Cottage over Miss Barnes to Nina Fletcher provided she will wake her at three o'clock on Tree Day morning and always manage to step on the planks that squeak, Sallie Mae Cagle wills all her Senior Dignity fboth natural and ac- quiredl to Mary Lowman, provided she will never appear in public with- out it. Also to Elina Stephens goes her old Spudent Roster from which she is to prophecy the future of her classmates as true to the mark as Sallie did. Inez Love and Nell Wooley will to Mary Gay and Jack Frost their room of "Reputation" if they think they are able to keep the "Rep" and hand it down to a Junior next year. Clara Duncan and Rosa Jackson wish to leave to their dear Junior friends, Thelma Beard and Madeline Bagwell their room "Never Inn" pro- vided they stay in as much as they g SILVER AND BLUE' do and never be guilty of getting on the honor roll. To Rena Forester goes Nora Spinks' solemn duty of keeping the Senior class well informed on all thc latest jokes and wise cracks. QHelp- ful hints may be secured from the Literary Digest and Pathfinderj. "Spinkie" was sad to look upon when she came in today and said, "Well, it's mournfully that I will and be- gueath to Mildred Smith the last of my 'Senior Dignity', consisting of two collars and four cuffs, under the condition that she will hand said Dig- nity to Juniors next Tree Day. To Marie Cadle goes Edna Steph- ens old stockings she found in the coal scuttle and has been wearing every since Christmas to keep from buying any more before she went home. Nettie Gray Fite, Amelia Hunt, Edna Stephens, and Sara Miller will "Rome Cottage Breeze Inn" to any four Juniors who will promise to pick up their beds and walk when a storm comes up. To Mary Anne Jacobs goes Sara Miller's ability to quieten Rome Cot- tage when she is trying to sleep. . To any Junior goes Anne EdWard's privilege of taking Third Year Alge- bra at the boy's school provided she will learn all of the little "twicks" Miss Haskins might choose to teach her and provided she is not able to get said subject on her schedule at the girls' school. Nettie Gray Fite and Sara Miller will their old broom stub they have been using for two years to Elsie McCain and Lib Porter if they will keep their room as scrupously clean as Sara and Nettie Gray did. Francis Foy wills to Doris Jones the honor of standing between the two Marys for another year of dish drying. The set of collars and cuffs, still in the hands of some Junior, which originally belonged to Ida Fendly goes to Elsie McCain, To Lillian Bruce goes her gym ability, especial- ly jumping the buck. Ophia Osborn wills to Thelma Cockran her apartment, "Tumble Inn" provided she will stay in it as much next year as she has this year and can make an excuse every time Mrs. Harden finds said apartment not in "A" condition. Thelma Hall wills to Ruth Fricks the privilege of being the only girl to loose her Senior Dignity by tum- bling down the stairs in Rome Cot- tage. Lorraine Howe wills to Jack Cadle her position as flunky in the Girls' store if Miss Guillebeau works there next year. Lilly Tant to Jack her work day dress and to Rena Forrester her po- sition in "Rome Cottage Basement Glee Club" if she will bring all mem- bers to each rehearsel before Tree Day. To Sallie Plum goes her bon- net. Bernice Bice and Carolyn Blanks will and bequeath room no. 14 to Mary Mooney and Mary Lowman if they can keep the "rep" that we have and answer all love notes from Mrs. Hardin. F Bozo Purcell, Ruth Johnson, Dicie Chambers, occupants of "Room Inn" solemnly will that particular location to Mary Mooney, Lois Lacy and Myrteen Campbell. The pleasure and privilege of sight seeing over the front steps goes to any person that might room in there g SILVER AND BLUE 73 during any social. The requirements are checking up and taking notes on conversations iand, posting minutes promply on the bulletin board. To Mary Lowman goes Ruth John- son's Cicero book if she will go down in Rome Cottage basement and dig it out of "the veryest corner". "Bozo" wills Mildred Moody her Geometry note book provided she will pass Algebra by studying the night before examination, also her compass and rule goes to Mildred. Gertrude Hardeman wills to Mary Anne Jacobs her Senior collars and cuffs and the dress the juniors tore up just before Tree Day. To Elena Stephens, her ability to cook rice in Rome Cottage. The sweater that was willed to Jane Hume last year under the con- dition that, she would pass it on, goes to Nellie Allen. Nellie must pass this sweater to a member of next years class. Jane and Alice Hume's room in Rome Cottage is to be used by Elena Stephens and Ruth Fricks if they con- sent to back in and walk in their stocking feet to keep from disturb- ing Miss White. Jane's Senior tie goes to Thelma Beard and Inez Love's to Laura Newsome, that is if they will pass them on to a friend when they are through with them. In witness of these legacies, freely bestowed. We the class of nineteen ltwenty-nine, do set our hands on this, the sixth day of May, in the year one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. CBO!!! Item I We do jointly and severally be- queath to the brilliant but worthless class of 1930 the long aspired to name of Seniors, with all the dig- nity, rights, and privileges appertain- ing thereto. To them we give our sympathy, love, and fellowship, hop- ing that some time in the not far distant future they may attain to our standard of marvel excellence. Item ll We, the boys of '29, do hereby deem it proper, pleasant, and in- vigorating, to call on the young ladies of Martha Berry School, and being of this state of mind, we here- by bequeath to the Juniors the right to call on the young damsels as often as they wish, providing there is no quarantine. Item Ill We herebfy bequeath to "Goofy Red", "Peanut" Groover's hit with Mr. McBrayer, and to "Red" Smith and Lundy Thompson, Lacy Paulk's athletic ability. To George Collier and Willie Summerlin, Fred Weaver's hit with Miss McDonald, and to E. C. Littlejohn and "Red" Jamison goes "Hambone" Capehart's and "Hootie" Wheelis' ability as duet singers pro- viding they never sing except in the woods at midnight. Item IV We give to Robert Moore a copy of A-lgebra III, and Felton Dean's ability to use it, and to Ollie Tyree, Robert Lane's much used Cicero pro- viding it is used under the direction of Miss Haskins. One Physics pre- viously owned, but not studied, by Lee McCanless, goes to John Coats. Item V X We do now hereby will and be- queath to George Collier, Lundy Thompson, and Ollie Tyree, the pri- vilege and satisfaction of fishing in the lake at night providing they are 74 SILVER AND BLUE careful to escape detection. These rights formerly belonged to "Red" Lane, James "Haircut" Womack and Robert Lane. They give them up regretfully and reluctantly. We also give to "Red" Gillis, John Word's "hit" in West Rome. To Harvey Rodgers, "Mutt" Ward's charming yet serious manners at the table, and to "Wormy" Smith, Earl Ma- han's art in mechanical drawing. To the "Stags" in the class of 1930 goes the sympathy and aid of Max Holley, Rufus Capehart, "Ted" Phillips, Jul- ius Davis, and Cecil Spruell. They realize the enormious demand on time and health made by frequenting all social occasions. Item VI We will to Robert ,iShields1 the "hit" that "Dock" Wall has in the kitchen. To Clyde Gaily, Carl Jenkin's bass voice, and to Winfred Moore the debating ability of Sereno Beck. John Crane wills his locomotive powers to "Majority" Smallin, and his little shoes to Luke McCanless. We also bestow upon Felton Swilling and "Fatty" Hudgens the oratori- cal ability of Chester Black and Roy- al West. Glenn Thornton wills with pleasure his tall figure to the shor- test boy in the Junior class. Herbert Worley gives to "Red" Smith his good looks with reluctance for he realizes that he needs them as bad as he does. We also gladly bestow upon the wor- thy shoulders of Mr. Jesse Gunn the organizing ability of one, DeWitt Barker. Item vu ' Tom Meacham's position as author- ity on the ladies goes to Ranzy Jones, and to the promising David Holloway goes the position of "Master Bull Shooter" formerly held by the com- petent "Whiskers" Beaird. To the boys on third floor Emery we give the privilege of "raising sand" as they now do not know how. Herbert Barr and Granville Bridges being of a charitable mind do hereby will and bequeath to Raymond Blankinship, "Double Red", and Grover Fitts, their art as ladies' men, with the provision that they use it to as good advantage as they did. Carlton Dowdey wills bitter regret his "Reach" to some other more worthy possessor. To George Collier goes Dexter Dowdey's position as shiek of his class. Glenn Jolley gives his musical ability and love of "Rabbit" to Joe Miller with the provision that Joe will keep them. To Hope Lester goes the philosophiz- ing ability of Maxwell Holley. Wesley Nunn wills his position as president of the Senior Class to "Fatty" Wal- lace, with the admonition that "Fat- ty" stand firm on important questions. Item VIII William Betha wills his "hit" with Miss Haskins to Hudson Moore and his room on third floor Emery to Lonnie Helton. Earl Mahan, in order to be remembered for his generous nature wills his unexcelled vocabu- blary to Lamuel Tankersley. Guy and Coatney Davis give unreservedly their position of rooming near the music director to "Dick" Lundy and Robert Shields with the stipulation that they benefit by all discussions overheard as their's is almost a hope- less case. Hyter Harris, because of his great love for his Alma Mater, wishes to preserve for it his ability to blow a trombone, so he glady wills said ability to one, Lamar Jackson, providing Jackson will pass it on to the next Senior class. Robert Lane wills his conservative and serious SILVER AND BLUE 75 nature to "Preacher" Adams along with his ability as a soloist. T. W Stephens hereby wills and bequeaths his "hit" with Mr. Barbour to the Junior who can master music with the ease of the aforesaid Stephens. ltem IX The privilege, which has heretofore been Paul Barnes', of calling on whom he pleases goes to Frank Jami- son with the provision that he never calls on the same girl more than once. Houston Lundy wills with regret his interest in the Y. W. C. A. to Gaster Daniels, his ability to develop pic- tu1'es goes to his brother "Dick." Lewis "Mountaineous" Greer here- by donates to Clyde Gailey his posi- niion in the Choir if Clyde can arrange to march out with Miss Hardeman. Ramah Underwood wills his position in the quartette to Gus Jarett. Emery Ragan and Gilbert Hulme wish to leave their places in the Glee Club to LeRoy Brown and "Red" Davis. To Carson Hardy goes Ernest Nunn's place in the band and orchestra. Item X We now give and bequeath to the Berry Faculty, "restful nights and peaceful dreams, we promise them in our final hours as Seniors, rest from our sincere petitions, and also from having to see us try to assume dig- nity when it was so unnatural to us- having never worn it before And lastly, we do direct that our funeral services be conducted by our friends, the Social Committee and chaperones. We constitute and ap- point Rev. Chas. M. Lee sole executor pf this our last will and testimony. In witness thereto, we have hereunto set our hand and seal this sixth day of May, Anno Domini, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. The Class 1929. fSeall. Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of "Ichabod" Barker, Lundy Thompson, and Mr. Will McBrayer. 1 Salutatory Man uses words for various pur- poses. Some sell by employing the right words, some make a redress by resorting to speech. And all of us make our wishes known by spoken, or by written words. Today I have the pleasure, honor, and responsiblity of greeting you in the name of the class of nineteen hundred twenty-nine. If I were the greatest statesman and orator in the United States I could not fill this place as it should be filled, for the very reason that it takes more than mere words to state the feelings and desires of each heart in this assembly. And yet, as I have said before, words are the poor tools, frail instruments that we must use to try to tell you how glad we are that you are here. Today, one of our greatest dreams of life is being realized. To you, this may be a place of amuse- ment for an hour. To us it is a momentious occasion. You are listening to a class day exercise of the largest class in the history of the Berry School. We are participat- ing in our only class day program of this nature. You may soon forget that a class was graduated from the school in this year, but this is our class and we will not forget this day and its meaning to us, though we should live to be twice as Old as Methuselah. 1 76 SILVER AND BLUE Miss Berry, we are greatful that we are privileged to have a class day. We hope that this day may be well spent for Berry Schools, and that each student will ever strive to be a credit to his Alma Mater. I am pleased to say, as spokesman for my class that you have a most hearty welcome here. We do hope that you enjoy the program. Parents, those of you Who have been our friends and worthy guard- ians through our high school career, we greet you with words, but we hope you feel that words are the agency and not the greeting itself. Our hearts hold a warm and true welcome for you. Beloved teachers, those of you who have fostered our career While we have been under your watchcare, we hope you will enjoy the after- noon. You have supported us in our troubles, chided us in our wan- derings, and rejoiced with us in our victories. We have, no doubt, tried your patience many, many Qtimes. And yet we salute you as parents, for you are our parents, in one sense of the word. We want you to feel that in this program you play a silent but strong and far reaching part. Friends, we Wish to express our gratitude for the honor you show us by attending our entertainment. We are glad that you have come, and we hope that you find the time wise- ly spent. Fellow schoolmates, you have been a great help to us. We wish to say that our associations with you have been, for the most part, very pleasur- able. You have been our co-workers in school. And now I take great pleasure in extending to you a most cordial welcome. 1 Miss Berry, parents beloved teach- ers, visiting friends, and fellow students-Welcome ! O Valedictory One of the most treasured hours in our life has come. It brings with it a commingled feeling of joy and sadness-joy because we have reach- ed the goal for which we have been striving, sadness because of the sever- ing of long intimate friendships. The influence of our Alma Mater has become within us a living power that shall quicken to lofty endeavor, uplift our souls, and send us on like an in- spiration, The memories of Berry shall live on to brighten and illum- inate our step into progress, heart the path through life. As we the arena of the world's we shall do with cheerful work that God appoints us. Miss Berry, during the years that we have been students here we have profited by the great opportunities that you have made possible. We want to thank you for these and for the new life that your school has opened for us. As Christ gave his life for the world, so you have given your labor, your loveg in fact your very self that we and others "Might have life and have it more abund- antly." Dr. Green, and members of the faculty, that you have done for us the holiest service possible in this world, we never so realized as at this hour. A new spirit of mind, a new mode of thought, a new sandard of life, these you have given us and we shall strive to be worthy of them. You are master builders and the temples that you are building SILVER AND BLUE 77 Will last while the ages roll For these beautiful unseen temples Are students, immortal souls. Fellow class mates, there is but one way to prove our gratitude to Miss Berry for all that she has given us, and that is to carry on in our lives and work the principles of the Berry Schools. Since the beginning of the schools Miss Berry has worked, dreamed, sacrificed, and carried the burden alone. Today she is passing 'to us the torch and we must bear it high and convince the world that a school founded as our school is upon the principles of simplicity, industry, equality, and Christianity cannot and will not dia In the past we have not realized our responsibility but have rested securely in the genius of Miss Berry. We must now do our part and prove to her that her labor has not been merely for this generation but for all time to come. We must take her burden and "carry on" so that other boys and girls of the future may have through our school oppor- tui.ies even greater than the ones we have today. Her dreams have not all come true. We who are grad- uates hold the possibility and re- sponsibility of making those dreams come true. Let us as we part pledge ourselves to be loyal, helpful, and true Berry boys and girls. Our life work lies before us. A life of highest en- deavor can alone repay the debt we owe to our Alma Mater. I know that we shall not forget each other, and we shall always think of these as happy days that made us as class- mates a little nearer and dearer to one another than mere friends. May we classmates, in our battle through life, be a monument to Miss Berry's efforts of making useful men and women. Be strong! We are not here to play, to dream, to drift, We have hard work to do and loads to liftg Shun not the struggle-face itg 'tis God's gift. Be Strong! Say not, "The days are evil, who's to blame?" And fold the hands and acquiesce -Oh shame! Stand up, speak out, and bravely in God's name. Be Strong! It matters not how deep intrenched the wrong, How hard the battle goes, the day how long, Faint not-fight on. Tomorrow comes the song. Class Poems CGirlsJ Alma Mater we must leave thee 'Tis with sadness that we part, Other lands may claim our presence But you'll ever keep our heart. Many lessons we have learned here, That we never shall forget. While 1ife's problems we are solving, They will linger with us yet. Pleasant memories of our school days We shall ever hold most dear, For our joys have been many, Since we first did enter here. To our kind and faithful teachers, Just a word to let you know, We appreciate your kindness, And we love you as we go. I 78 SILVER AND BLUE You have striven with us greatly, When to us the way seemed drear You have guided ever onward To the goal that now is near. Many friends We've loved and cherished, And we will unto the end, For what does life hold more precious, Than a true and noble friend. Classmates, time has sped so swiftly Since we together entered here, Tho' the miles and hills may part us, You shall ever seem most near. Yes, 'tis true that we are leaving, We must bid old Berry adieu, Tho' our duties may be meager, There is work for each to do. When difficulties confront us, While we fight life's battle thru, We shall ever uphold the standards Of the Silver and the Blue. CBOYO Pictures we have painted Well on memory's wall And never shall they fade No! never shall they fall. We have loved our founder With all our heart and will, Ah, yes, we have loved her And too, we love her still. We love our dear old school And shall be ever trueg We hold her colors high- The Silver and the Blue. We have seen her flowers And breathed their odor sweet, We even loved the crickets That cried beneath our feet. We strolled beneath her trees And learned tb love them all. Q We saw them bud in spring And shed their leaves in fall. We walked about her lakes With our friends at our side. We heard the rippling songs Sung by their gentle tide. Friends we have love for you Which words cannot express. Hold high the torch we fling E With hope for your success. Now we must say farewell To friends, to trees, to streams Though they be far from us They shall dwell in our dreams. Again the bell bids us Enter the chapel door Everyone together, This time and then no more Classmates, be it ever true For in the hands of thine Rests honor of the class Of nineteen-twenty-nine. This Week'a Phantasy ' "Do you act toward your wife as you did before you married her," Exactly. I remember just how I used to act when I first fell in love with her, I used to lean over the fence in front of her house and gaze an her shadow on the curtain, afraid to go in. And I act the same way now." -Gambler HUMAN NATURE First Listener-"Can you see what the card says the band is playing? It sounds like something from Wagner." Second Listener-"No, I think it's the 'Toreador from Carmen', but I'll look-no we'ere both wrong, it's the 'Refrain from Spittir1g'." --Grapurchat. ,l,.,l.?!, A, f L., My A. 4 'MM-?:A:1 A stiff-hi? i ',,'MZ2'4'1 tiff' V1 ,, .Iwi f- , Avi,-'Azm-' x ww AiLw'A:i'f11i4 nan' 1 A -1 nl. A ,32- f, AWGN uf . . zf..gi-Lf, i K A X' ,- r N wig, , -'53, ,A A -,ey -' w Ag, ,A." 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Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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