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

 - Class of 1930

Page 80 of 88


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 80 of 88
Page 80 of 88

Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 79
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Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 81
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Page 80 text:

SILVER AND BLUE wen ' gg., their emblems, and if they will count 09 planks in the ceiling from the door back nine and down 10 they will find the rules for Senior Day, also the uniform rules which we hope they will use. Minnie Smith wills her ability of cooking breakfast with much regret to Sara "Rander" Blalock provided she will get up when the rising bell rings and have breakfast ready to serve in 20 minutes. To "Dot" Wooten goes Geraldine Dillard's ability to sing, provided she does not sing up the scale while Miss Warden plays down the scale. To Mable Bales goes her social dress which has no' sleeves, several splits in the back and two buttons in front, provided she gets as much wear out of it as "Jerry" did. To Evelyn Yeats she wills her ability to keep her senior collars from the juniors if she will pass it on to Irene Meeks the next year. Lois Lacy wills to Jewell Stephens a broom so she may use it on the wall to keep those above her quiet. To Mable Edinfield an alarm clock so she will be sure and get up at 3:00 every morning to start getting ready to wait tables. Geraldine Dillard and Mary Anne Jacobs will their room inf Clara Hall No. 3, to Annie Myrl Blackwelder and Gertrude Hilleary, provided they will it to Louise Cox and Sallie Plumm the following year. To Angie Manning goes Mary Anne's dignity and it is hoped she uses it more than Mary Anne did. Fleda Ballenger wills her "hit" with Miss Breedlove to Evelyn Yeats if she can manage to sing in the choir and take -advantage of the "hit." SALUTATORY Today I have the pleasure, honor, and responsibility, of welcoming you to this, our class day exercises. To you this is only one of such occasions but to us it is a day long to be remembered. It is the day to which we have looked forward during all our high school career. One of our dreams is being realized and as we take part in this exercise we are tak- ing part in the only program of this kind in our lives, and we shall long remember it. Miss Berry, we are grateful for the opportunity of having been here and that we can have a class day. As we go forth we hope that each student will live up to the ideals learned here and strive to bring glory to this, our school. As spokesman of my class, I assure you that you have a most hearty welcome here, and we hope that you enjoy our program. Parents, those of you who have sacrificed that we might be here and who have loved and guarded us through the years, there are not words to express the joy we have at your being here, and we extend to you a most cordial welcome. Beloved teachers, you come next to our parents in our thoughts and welcome because through these years you have been our parents. You have cheered us in our sorrows and in our joys you have rejoiced with us. We have not come up to your expecta- tions many times, no doubt, but you have been patient and have borne it well. We want you to feel that you have meant' a great deal in our lives and that you have inspired us to Page Seventy-Six -

Page 79 text:

S1LvER AND BLUE VN .. Clarie Williams wills her great ability to build fires and take up ashes to Margaret Davis and Gertrude Hilleary. To Dorothy Hammond and Frances Lockman goes Mildred Moody's and Madeline Bagwell's honor of run- ning a beauty parlor in Rome Cot- tage provided they can run it with- out water or combs. Thelma Beard, Madeline Bagwell, and Mildred Moody wish to leave their room to Lynette Hultz, Audrey Whitley and Dorothy Hammond pro- vided thcy will get one love note a day from Mrs. Harden. Thelma also wills her ability to study to Dorothy Hammond if she will start getting up her note books a few hours be- fore they are due. Agnes Allen and Elsie McCain will to the junior class their ironing board if they will pass it on to the next class. Nellie Allen wishes to leave with Geneva Craig the traditional sweater providing she passes it on to a rising senior next year. Agnes 'Allen and Ruth Fricks 1Co- eds of' Senior Classj will to Jewell Stephens and Mary Chandler their privilege of taking class at the College provided they manage not to get it on their schedule at the Girls' school. To Geneva Craig goes Elena Stephens privilege of being president senior class if she will take blame, knocks, and most of of the all the all the task of keeping juniors and on speaking terms just be- seniors fore Senior Dayg To "Dot" Wooten goes Elena's uniform dress mended by Miss Beverly while Elena was in the hospital. --1 Ruth Fricks Wills to Sara Blalock her place in the choir if she will at- tend every practice. Elena Stephens and Ruth Fricks will room no.,2, Rome Cottage, to "Dot" Wooten and Evelyn Yeats provided they will put the iire screen in place before leaving the room. To Florence Denton and "White- wash" fMary Katej Hitchcock, goes Elena Stephen's and Rubye Smith's place in the choir. Ruby wishes to will her locker in Recitation Hall to Nina Fletcher, since she already knows the combination. To Atha Lambert goes "Prater's" Geometry book, ruler and compass provided she will pass it on to a junior next year, also "Prater's" walking ability goes to Elma Motes if she will out walk Geneva Craig on Senior Day. Lillian Bruce wills to Nina Fletch- er her Nov. 1929 No. of the McCalls magazine, if she will keep her em- blem as safely hidden in it as Lillian did. To Florence Plumm goes her geometry ability provided she will study more than 15 minutes every day. Lucy Keith wills her place of hid- ing collars, letters, etc. to Ois Tucker if she will use it and keep the juniors from getting a single collar she failed to do.J Mary Gay, Minnie Smith, Elsie McCain and Doris Jones will to their beloved friends, Dorothy Hammond, Virginia Lockman, Frances Lockman, and Nina Fletcher, their historical and very romantic room, "The Booby Hatch," in Rome Cottage, provided they will be sure to build one fire in it the stove during their stay there and find the secret place for keeping fwhich Page Seventy-five

Page 81 text:

SILVER AND BLUE wi 1 It-D greater things. We want you to feel that you play an important part in this exercise, for you have made it possible. Fellow schoolmates, I take great pleasure in welcoming you because you have been a great help to us and I trust as we go you will take our place and fill it even better than we have. Miss Berry, parents, teachers, visi- ting friends, .and fellow students, again I say-Welcome! vALED,1C'roRY Friends, parents, members of the faculty, schoolmates, and classmates, we who are here this afternoon at the meeting between a happy past and an unknown future have not reached the end, but the Commence- ment of our lives. What those lives are to be will be governed very large- ly by the foundation which we have been building during the past four years. It is this thought that creates within me a zeal for Patriotism this afternoon-not a "Patriotism which has become a mere national self as- sertion, a sentimentality of flag cheer- ing with no constructive duties," but 9. patriotism concerned with very practical things-practical because :hey have to do with everyday life. Patriotism need not be associated Jnly with events of extraordinary iistinction and publicity, but we may ind the best and most noble examples if it in our daily duties of life. Every Qruly, successful man is patriotic, and can we find a better definition of luccess than this?-a man who does uncommonly well t'hose things which are considered by the masse as me- rely commonplace. Industrial education teaches the dignity of honest labor. As ex presi- dent Cleveland has said, "A truly American sentiment recognizes the dignity of labor and the fact that honor- lies in honest toil." Because of Berry standards and principles we should be able to go out into the world, able to work with our hands as well as with with our heads and to demonstrate Roosevelt's saying, "We need to produce, not genius, not bril- liancy, but the homely, commonplace, elemental virtues. If brilliant gen- ius comes without the accompaniment of the substantial qualities of charac- ter and soul, then it is a menace to the nation." With these thoughts in mind I am sure we will agree that patriotism consists not only in dying for one's country in time of war, but also in living for one's country in time of peace. Students show patriotism by serving not only their country, but also their school and their class. And to the members of our Faculty I would extend the thanks of the class for the instruction and guidance we have received. It is extremely dif- ficult to find words that will adequ- ately express the gratitude that is in our hearts to each of you. As Emerson has said, "The true test of civilization is not the census, the size of the cities, nor the crops produced, but it is the kind of men the country turns out." That is also a true test of our school. The great- est assets of any country are well trained and efficient young men and women. Realizing this fact, it fol- lows that he is the truest patriot who -Page Seventy-seven

Suggestions in the Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) collection:

Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Berry High School - Torch Yearbook (Mount Berry, GA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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