Twenty-second Annual Bulletin


The
Southern Industrial
Institute

Camp Hill, Alabama

 

 

Lyman Ward, Principal

 

 

 

 


1920

Page 1.

Campus 1920

The Campus
Showing Boys' and Girls' Dormitories

BOARD OF TRUSTEES

LYMAN WARD, President, Camp Hill, Alabama.
R. J. HAIGHT, Secretary, San Diego, California.
J. A. KERNODLE, Treasurer, Camp Hill.
GOVERNOR THOMAS E. KILBY (ex-officio).
DR. W. THEODORE LANGLEY, Sanford, Florida.
T. R. S. HENDERSON, Camp Hill.
J. E. HEARD, Camp Hill.
J. H. WEED, Camp Hill.
L. A. TRIMBLE, Waverly, Alabama.
HON. J. W. GREEN, Selma, Alabama.
W. W. JACKSON, Cleveland, Ohio.
W. E. FOSHEE, Montgomery, Alabama.
HERBERT WELSH, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
J. H. HARPER, Dadeville, Alabama.
J. M. SIMMONS, Mountville, South Carolina.
HON. RICHMOND P. HOBSON, Los Angeles, Cal.
DR. CHARLES E. CLARK, Camp Hill.
HON. S. L. BREWER, Tuskegee, Alabama.

Page 2.

Ross Hall 1920

Ross Hall
Erected in l900

OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS

LYMAN WARD, B. S., Principal; Botany and Agriculture.
MRS. FRANCES L. SAUNDERS, Associate Principal;
      History, Geography and Sewing.
D. L. FISHER, B. S., Mathematics.
MISS RUTH FISHER, English.
________________, Latin and Science.
MRS. HELEN ROBINSON GRAVES, Grammar Grades.
MISS MARIE TEAGUE, Primary Department
MISS EDITH TEAGUE, Secretary.
MISS VIVIEN CANFIELD, Office Assistant.
CLARENCE W. McINTIRE, A. B., Bookkeeper
      and Teacher of French.
________________,Music.
FREDERIC W. RAPER, Printing.
________________, Farm and Dairy.
MISS ABBY C. CLAPP, Astronomy.
________________, Domestic Science.

Page 3.

CALENDAR

     School opens September 22, 1920, and continues to June 2, 1921. All legal holidays are observed.

LOCATION

     THE SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL INSTITUTE is located at Camp Hill, Alabama, on the Central of Georgia Railway, one hundred miles southeast of Birmingham, in a healthful portion of the State.
     Camp Hill is 761 feet above sea level. The school is situated just out of the village, on a beautiful plantation of four hundred acres.

OUR PURPOSE

     We help deserving young men and women to help themselves. The school aims to do just two things-provide a course of study and provide a way for any boy or girl to pursue such course. This will give the students a self-reliance that nothing else will. This is not a school of technology, nor is it a school of liberal arts. It is a school that undertakes to make it possible for earnest. industrious youth to win an education and to learn to lift instead of to lean. The outlay in money is slight. The most that is necessary is the willing heart and obedient hand. Too many-far too many-of our youth, for want of means, are denied even the rudiments of an English education. Without giving them money directly, but by the skilful use of the industrial system, this school seeks at all times to help our youth of limited means.

MATERIAL EQUIPMENT

- ROSS HALL, erected in 1900, is used for academic work and also contains the auditorium and the Principal's office.
- ALABAMA HALL, erected in 1903, is used as a dormitory for boys.
- GOODWILL HALL, erected in 1908, is used as a girls' dormitory and contains the library of eight thousand volumes.
- DINING HALL, built in 1912, will seat 150 students.
- DRUMMOND PRINT SHOP, built in 1914.
- ALLEN MEMORIAL HOUSE, a Senior house for girls, under construction.
- Several small buildings on the grounds are used as dormitories for boys.

EXPENSES

     Money paid for term bills will not be refunded. All bills are payable one half at entrance and the remainder in the middle of the year. Checks or money should be brought by the student when entering.

     BOY'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOLARSHIP (a), $90 for a term of thirty-six weeks, four days each week in school and work two days a week.

     BOY'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOLARSHIP (b), $110 for a term of thirty-six weeks, five days each week in school and work one day a week.

Page 4.

     ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIP, $150 for thirty-six weeks schooling and no work.

     GIRL'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOLARSHIP, $110 for five days schooling for thirty-six weeks. Girls work three hours each day and one-half day Saturdays.

     ACADEMIC TUITION, $20 for thirty-six weeks. Board may be had in town. Boarding houses must be approved by the Principal, and all students are subject to the same rules as those living in dormitories.

     FREE SCHOLARSHIPS- A limited number of free scholarships are given each year to deserving students who have spend at least one year in school, bearing their own expenses. All students receiving free scholarships must pay an entrance fee of $10. All students receiving free scholarships are expected to work at the school during vacation if their services are needed. Adequate pay is given.

RULES

     GIRLS-Each girl, before entering, should send for a special list of requirements. All girls will be required to wear uniforms. They should have blue serge sailor suits when they arrive, or they must expect to provide themselves with uniforms immediately upon arrival at the school. Parents are urged not to provide other dresses for their daughters, but to invest the money in uniforms. The wearing of unnecessary jewelry is prohibited. No girl may leave the buildings or grounds except with a competent chaperon.

     BOYS-All boys will wear uniforms, and no boy should buy a fall or winter suit. Uniforms are of navy blue and cost from $12 to $25. No boy may retain firearms or large knife or leave the grounds without permission.

     ROOMS-All rooms are inspected daily.

     SUNDAY SCHOOL- Each student attends Sunday school or church at least once each Sunday.

     All candidates must be at least sixteen years of age. No entrance examinations are required. Each student must bring credentials signed by two reputable persons. Students must furnish for their rooms, sheets, pillow-cases, quilts, towels and soap. A special list of articles needed will be furnished upon request.
     All students who enter the school agree to submit to its discipline. No student received who has not been formally entered before his arrival.

PRIZES

     There are several prizes offered each year. For the best work done in English there is a prize of $5, given by Miss Dorothy Drake. Two prizes are offered in Oratory-one of $5 by Mrs. Frances L. Saunders and one of $2.50 by a friend of the school. Mr. R. J. Haight gives three prizes-$5, $2.50 and $l-for work in Domestic Science, and Miss Abby C. Clapp gives a prize of $5 for the best work in Astronomy. Mr. L. C. Tinker gives two prizes in Agriculture-$10 and $5.

Page 5.

Goodwill Hall 1920

Goodwill Hall
Erected in l908

COURSE OF STUDY

     First Year

Arithmetic
English, first year
United States History
Geography, half year
Physiology, half year
Spelling, half year
Penmanship, half year


     Third Year

Geometry
Physics
English, third year
Caesar
English History, half year
Rights and Duties, half year
Bible History


     Second Year

Algebra
English, second year
Latin, first year
Greek History, half year
Roman History, half year
Botany, half year
Agriculture, half year
Alabama History, half year
Geometry, half year
Astronomy


     Fourth Year

English, fourth year
Chemistry
Cicero
Solid Geometry, half year
History of Literature, half year
Psychology, half year
Review Arithmetic, half year
Review Grammar, half year
English Bible
French

Page 6.

Dr Ward House 1920

Haunted House
The Principal's Residence

     The Course here outlined is for the High School grade. Beginning and Elementary classes are to be found in all the lower grades. No formal entrance examinations are held.
     In addition to the studies on the preceding page, a course in Piano is provided for those students who desire it. A fee of $2.50 a month will be charged all students taking music.
     The School offers two Courses-a Major and a Minor. The Minor Course constitutes the work of the first two years.
     The Major Course comprises the full four years' work and prepares for college. A few of the subjects are elective.

THE SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL INSTITUTE is wholly free from sectarian influence and control. In the election of trustees and teachers and in determining admission to the ranks of its pupils, questions of religious creed are neither asked nor considered; but those who control the policy and management of this institution aim to act in that Christian charity which comes from strong faith in God and unfeigned love for men. This spirit, in their judgment, forms the best basis among men of different shades of religious faith for harmonious action in the management of the internal affairs of this Institute and is most likely to promote the great object in view, which is to provide a sound and practical education for the youth of Alabama and other Southern States.

Page 7.

ENROLLMENT FOR 1919-20

 

Archie Roscoe Anthony, Tallassee
Alice Beatty, Birmingham
Jack Bell, Union Springs
Georgia Bennett, Camp Hill
Lewis Bonifay, Andalusia
Robert Bonifay, Andalusia
Katie Bramlett, Talladega
James Brown, Dadeville
William Brown, Eclectic
Ben Bruton, Evergreen
Onan Caldwell, Tallassee
Robert Daniel Capps, Opelika
Cecil Carter, Birmingham
Aldeon Clanton, Camp Hill
Clyde Clanton, Camp Hill
Leroy Clanton, Camp Hill
Ruth Clanton, Camp Hill
Hubert Conine, Camp Hill
Rrewer Cooksey, Camp Hill
Kate Cosby, Dadeville
Paul Crouch, Shawmut
Solon Dixon, Andalusia
Minnie Lee Dopson, Tallassee
Basil Drake, Camp Hill
Kyle Drake, Camp Hill
Evelyn Farmer, Phenix City
Cora Ford, Washington, D. C.
Maud Ford, Washington, D. C.
Birda Lois Fuller, LaGrange, Ga.
Pearl Fuller, LaGrange, Ga.
Nell Graves, Waverly
Robert C. Hall, Georgiana
Emmett Harper, Elba
Ernest Harper, Notasulga
Roy Hawkins, Gporgiana
Dorothy Hays, Waverly
Felton Heard, Camp Hill
Vashti Henderson, Maplesville
Moreland Hornsby, Tallassee
Othera Hornsby, Tall8ssee
Vivian Hornsby, Tallassee
Clyde Jackson, Agricola
Ella Lee Jackson, Agricola
Micajah Jackson, Agricola
Olin Jackson, Agricola
Otis Jackson, Agricola
Robert Jackson, Agricola
Frank Johnson, Camp Hill
Irma Johnson, Camp Hill
Joe Johnson, Camp Hill
Ruth Jones, Millville, Florida
Roy Q. Jordan, Comer, Georgia
Eva Killian. Salem
James Killian, Salem
Clinton Langley, Camp Hill
Ester Langley, Camp Rill
Eunice Langley, Camp Hill
Frazier Langley, Camp Hill
Herbert Langley, Camp Hill
Herman Langley, Camp Hill
Leon Langley, Camp Hill
Lois Langley, Camp Hill

 

Lyda Langley, Camp Hill
Martha Langley, Camp Hill
Metbon Langley, Camp Hill
Zolon Langley, Tallassee
Broughton Lee, Elba
Cindy Lester, Dadeville
Myrtle Long, Garland
Charles Mask, Eclectic
Lewis Mason,. Alexander City
Pearl Mason, Alexander City
Willie Rae McGinty, Camp Hill
Dawley McRae, Tallassee
Wilma Miller, Millville, Florida
Arland Millsap, Montgomery
Ruby Moncrief, Salem
William Moncrief, Salem
Loree Murphy, Tallassee
Otis Murphy, Tallassee
Delbert Oliver, Tllllassee
Klein Phillips, Roanoke
Alice Presley, Garland
Mary Lou Presley, Garland
David Proffitt, Camp Hill
Memory Proffitt, Camp Hill
Luther Reeder, Waverly
Grace Reeves, Camp Hill
Leron Rice, Laurel Hill, Florida
Clyde Robinson, Shawmut
Eunice Sanders, Camp Hill
Ellis Sellers, Georgiana
Ennis Sellers, Georgiana
James Sellers, Georgiana
Bertice Shell, Garland
Clyde Sisson, Tallassee
Dice Sisson, Tallassee
Inez Sisson, Tallassee
Lillian Sisson, Tallassee
John J. Slaughter, Camp Hill
Raymond Slaughter, Camp Hill
Daisy Smith, Cordova
Edgar Kidd Smith, Camp Hill
Frank Smith, Camp Hill
Houston Smith, Waverly
J. L. Smith, Camp Hill
Nellie Ethel Smith, Garland
Sue Smith, Waverly
Winnie May Stanley, Montgomery
Terry Walls, Prattville
Carlton Weakley, Nakomis
Hugh Weed, Camp Hill
Osie Weed, Camp Hill
Joe White, Camp Hill
Lacy White, Camp Hill
Sarah White, Camp Hill
Earle Williams, Abbotsford, Georgia
Grace Wyatt, Camp Hill
James Wyatt. Camp Hill
Lois Wyatt, Camp Hill
Calvin Yarborough, Camp Hill
Henry Yarborough, Camp Hill
Olin Yarborough, Camp Hill
Donald Young, Alexander City


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