University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL)

 - Class of 1909

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1909 volume:

m iir Jh ? i Wi x r THE CHIAROSCURO VOLUME III 1 909 Published by the Senior Class of the Alabama Girls Industrial School S ROBERTS SON, PRINTERS. BHM. i o c ) c _ THIS BOOK IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED TO Ol ' R PRESIDENT AND FRIEND DR. THOMAS WAVERLY PALMER WHOSE GENIAL PERSONALITY, BROAD VIEWS AND UNTIRING EFFORTS FOR THE DEVELOPMENT OF NOBLE WOMANHOOD HAVE INSPIRED OUR WORK uuna.c-C, " Preface HAT ' S HAPPENED twice must happen thrice, " and so the Chiaros- curo appears again. The general plan of the book is not to give any needed information or intellectual discipline to our readers, but only to picture the lights and shadows of our school life. We do not even attempt to interpret and dignify our daily routine at school, but portray life as it really is. We trust that the contents are of sufficient interest to receive more than a passing glance. Thus, dear reader, we present to you this volume of 1909; in no sense do we consider it a production without faults ; it is only when we measure its imper- fections by our purse, talents, and efforts that we fee! willing to pass it on. Take it, we pray, and make the most of it for our sakes. To the teachers and girls who have aided us so cheerfully we extend our sincere thanks. " HIS , Fl .w " - i ' W- . ' p r - " i y A Palling Hock Table of Contents Title Page 1 Dedication 2 Preface 5 Table of Illustrations 8 Editorial Staff 9 Board of Trustees 10 Officers of Instruction and Government . 17 As We Would Like It 24 Senior Class Officers 27 Senior Class 29 Senior Class Poem 37 If I Were Not Myself, Who I Would Rather Be 38 Graduate Students 42 Sub-Seniors 43 Junior Class Roll ... 46 In Slumberland 48 Junior Advertising Column 49 Do As You Please Club 50 Junior Parody 51 Junior Milkmaids 52 Junior Alphabet and Conundrums ... 53 Sophomore Class Roll 55 Sophomore Poem 57 History of Sophomore Class 58 The Lucky Thirteen 60 Freshman Class 64 A Thanksgiving Ghost 66 Teachers ' Pets 67 Unclassified Roll 69 Special Students 71 The Gradual Deterioration of Macbeth ' s Character 72 The Effect of the Murder Upon Lady Macbeth 73 Woods in Winter 74 Winter Wind 74 In Cold November 74 As Seen by the School Pump 75 A Picture of Life During the Early Part of the Eighteenth Century 77 To the Violet 79 To the White Rose 79 Aunt Sally ' s First Ride on the Train . . 80 A Spring Violet 83 O! Modest Violet 84 Casitis 85 To the Moon 86 Billy Kin Smile 88 Organizations : Student Council 91 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 93 Y. W. C. A. Room 95 Castalian Literary Society 97 Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club .... 99 Philomathic Literary Society 101 Emma Hart Willard Club 103 Story Tellers ' League 104 Montevallo Girls ' Club 105 Schumann Society 107 The Brush and Pencil Club 108 St. Cecelia Club Ill Ate Hoo Ate Club 112 Eating Club 113 Senior Kodak Klub 114 Glee Club 115 Senior Basketball Team 116 Senior Croquet Club 118 Senior Tennis Club 119 Junior Basketball Team 120 Sophomore Athletic Association . . . 121 Freshman Basketball Team 122 Freshman Tennis Club 123 Unclassified Athletic Club 124 Red Letter Dates 126 Grand Auction Sale 128 Table of Illustrations Dr. T. W. Palmer, President 3 Seniors 4 Falling Rock 6 Editorial Staff 9 Trustees 11 Officers of Instruction and Government 19 Seniors in Baby land 28 Senior Class 29 Senior Characteristics 38 Senior Characteristics 41 Graduate Students 42 Sub-Seniors 43 Juniors 44 Junior Class 45 In Slumberland 48 Do As You Please Club 50 Junior Milkmaids 52 Sophomore Class 54 The Lucky Thirteen 60 Sophomore Scapers til Freshman Class 63 Teachers ' Pets 67 Unclassified 68 Adoration of the Freshman for the Con- descending Senior 87 To the Moon Billy Kin Smile 88 Student Council 90 V. W. C. A. Cabinet 92 Y. W. C. A. Room 94 Castalian Literary Society 96 Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club 98 Philomathic Literary Society ... 100 Emma Hart Willard Club 102 Story Tellers ' League 104 Schumann Society 106 LaPainture 109 St. Cecelia Music Club 110 AteHoo Ate Club 112 Eating Club 113 Glee Club 115 Senior Kodak Klub 114 Senior Athletics ... 114 Senior Basketball 116 Senior Croquet Club 118 Senior Tennis Club 119 Junior Athletics 120 Junior Basketball Team 120 Sophomore Athletic Association .... 121 Freshman Basketball Team. ...... 122 Freshman Tennis Club . . 123 Unclassified Athletic Club 124 Some Montevallo Hairdressing 127 Seniors ' Farewell 131 End 132 Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief VESTA JONES Assistant Editors ELLEN DAVIS ASMS1AN1 E.DIIORS (EUNICE GAY Business Manager CORRIE HALL Assistant Business Manager LILLIAN BAKER Class Editor MABEL L. JONES Club Editor ' . . ■ MABEL GRAY Advertising Manager HELEN CARNATHAN Local Advertising Manager IONE CROWE Humorist MARY SMITH Art Editors I EMMA LONG ART editors MARY CAMERON Typist FLORENCE DIXON " Board of Trustees Braxton Bragg Comer President Ex-( )fficio. I Iakrv C. Gunnels Superintendent of Education Ex-( )fficio. Hon. S. I I. D. M vllory State at Large Selma. Hon. Virgil Hon. din State at Large Scottsboro. Judge H. Austill First District Mobile. Hon. Sol. D. Bloch Second District Camden. Judge A. 1 1. Alston Third District Clayton. Rev. J. T. Mixr.i ' M Fourth District Enterprise. [VI. A. Graham Fifth District Prattville. W. E. W. Y erby Sixth I )istrict Greens! x ire i. VV. W. I I K LSON Seventh District I ' ' iTt Payne. J.C. KumpkE Eighth District Moulton. Col. Sam Will John Ninth I istrict Birmingham. in Braxton Bragg Comer, son of Fletcher and Katherine Drewry Comer, born Xov. 7, 184X, in Barbour Count} ' . Studied at the University of Alabama ami University of Georgia. Graduated with honors from Emory and Henry College, Virginia, in [872. inaugurated Governor State of Alabama, 1907. Gov- ernor Comer has proved himself a friend of education. 1 le is known throughout the country as a " School Governor. " )n March 4, 1907, he signed House Bill 4O7. the A. G. I. S. Appropriation Bill. Harry C. Guxxels, son of Daniel R. and Susan Cunningham Gunnels, born at Oxford, Alabama, October, 1868. Received college education at Oxford College and Yanderbilt University, and professional education at the University of Alabama. Elected State Superinten- dent of Education in 1906. Ex-officio Member Board of Trustees Girls ' In- dustrial School. 11 Wimjam E. W. Yerby, born and reared at Greensboro, Alabama. Edu- cated in public schools and at the South- ern University at Greensboro. Appoint- ed Trustee of Alabama Girls ' Indus- trial School in 1907. Solomon D. BLOCH, son of Daniel W. and Jannetta Kahn Bloch, born at Cam- den, Alabama. January [6, 1855. Edu- cated at common schools. Studied law under Col. 1 . II. Dawson, of Camden, but did not make law his profession. While member of the Alabama Senate of 1 Si)- ' , prepared and introduced the bill to establish the Alabama Girls ' In- dustrial School. I las held the office of Trustee of this school since its estab- lishment. L2 Samuel Will John, son of Joseph Reed and Rosa Jane Smith John, born in 1845 at Uniontown, Alabama. At- tended school at the University of Ala- bama. Read law under his father. Trustee of Alabama Insane Hospital, of Department of Archives and History, and of the Alabama Girls ' Industrial School since June, 1899. Malcolm A. Graham, son of Mal- colm Daniel and Amelia Ready Graham. Born 1859, at Henderson, Texas. Edu- cated at private schools in Montgom- ery and at the University of Alabama. Trustee of Alabama Girls ' Industrial School. 13 Augustus II. Alston, born in Geor- gia, moved to Alabama after the war between the States. Is the first Super- numerary Judge of the State of Ala- bama. Appointed Trustee of the Ala- bama Girls ' Industrial School by Gover- nor ( ates. Hurieosco A i " S ' i ' i 1. 1.. born in Mobile, Alabama, February t6, [843. Grad- uated at the University of Alabama in [861. Joined the Confederate Army and served through the war. Has resided in Mobile since. Appointed Trustee oi the Al abama Girls ' Industrial School by Governor ( )ates. 14 Tames C. KumpE, burn at La Grange, Colbert Comity, Alabama. Graduated from Law Department of Cumberland University, at Lebanon, Tennessee, in 1874. Practiced law at Moulton, Ala- bama, from 1874 to 1886. Since 1886 lias served as Judge of Probate Court of Lawrence County. Appointed Trus- tee of Alabama Girls ' Industrial School in 1907. Hugh S. D. Mallory, son of James and Ann Maria Mallory. Born Febru- ary 6, 1848, in Talladega Count} ' , Ala- bama. Educated in country schools, Male High School at Talladega, and University of Alabama. Graduated from Law Department of University of Virginia. Practices law in Selma, Ala- bama. Has held many public offices in State and is now holding many posi- tione of note. Trustee of Alabama Girls ' Industrial School. 15 JosiAH Thomas Mangum, horn in Greenville, Alabama, April 13, 1876. Educated in public schools and at South- ern University at Greensboro and Au- burn. Studied law in Selnia. By the Selma District Conference of the M. E. Church, South, Alabama Conference, he was licensed to preach. Appointed Trus- tee from the Fourth Congressional Dis- trict in 1907. V. W. Haralson, born in Lebanon, Alabama, January 11, 186-1. Educated in public schools and at Cumberland University of Tennessee. Studied law at University of Alabama. Member of Legislature, 1900-1901. Judge of the Ninth Judicial District. Appointed Trustee from Seventh Congressional District in 1907. Iti Officers of Instruction and Government THOMAS WAVERLY PALMER, A. M., LLD President University of Alabama. JAMES ALEXANDER MOORE, B. Ph. Chairman of Faculty Southern University. SAM LEE CHESNUTT, Jr., B. S Natural Science University of Tennessee MARY SEMIRAMUS PINKSTON Art MARY YOUNG, A. B English Woman ' s College of Baltimore. VETA FRANKLIN Domestic Science MERLE MARIE STEPHENS Domestic Art MARY BETTY OVERTON Stenography BERTIE HELEN ALLEN Unclassified Students MYRTLE BROOKE, A. B Psychology and Education Peabody Normal, University of Chicago. MARY GOODE STALLWORTH Mathematics LAURA DALE Director of Music College of Music, New York. REBECCA FUNK Physical Education LILA ST. CLAIR McMAHON, A. M Assistant English University of Alabama RUBY SWANN LAWHON, M. S ASSISTANT MATHEMATICS University of Alabama. MINNA THERESA GROTE, A. B ASSISTANT SCIENCE Southern University. LUCILE W. BROWN Oread Institute DRESSMAKING FLORENCE HOLBROOK ALICE BOLTON . Millinery MARY E. MacMILLAN Assistant in Art Teachers ' College. IRENE LAMBERT Voice LIDA INGE HATCH Violin ALMA C. TOMPKINS, B. S History Alabama Polytechnic Institute. ANNIE R. ABEL , Telegraphy MINNIE F. MURPHY Assistant in Stenography RUBY HALBERT Oratory Baylor College. JULIA POYNOR, A. B Latin University of Alabama. BEULAH PUTNAM Assistant in Physical Education 17 ! MARGARET BOARDMAN ASSISTANT IN MUSIC NELL WINSTON PETERSON Assistant Unclassified Students BESSIE McCARY l Assistants in Music SIDNEY LULA KYLE I ASSISTA1 TS IN MUSIC DAVID LEONIDAS WILKERSON, M. D Physician NELLIE KETTELL Nurse ALICE MKLl.nwN Assistant Nurse ALICE SEARCY WYMAN . Librarian LAURA McALPINE Matron RENA COOKE Housekeeper PEARL McCRORY General Secretary Y. W. C. A. QUINTILLA HENRY Bookkeeper ERNESTINE GROTE Secretary to President LEO SANDERS Manager Supply Room WALTER MAURICE JONES-WILLIAMS Electrician SAM LEE CHESNUTT, JR. JAMES ALEXANDER MOORE MARY YOUNG MERLE MARIE STEPHENS YETA FRANKLIN MARY - BETTY ' OVERTON MYRTI.K BRilOKK ■ w , : fc- - l!l K II K lll-.l.l N I.I.I.N MARY GOODE STAI.L WORTH I.ILA ST. CLAIR M ' MAHON REBECCA FUNK RUBY SWANK LAWHON FLORENCE HOI.BROOK MINNA THERESA GROTE ALMA C. TOMPKINS ALICE BOLTON MARY E. M ' MILLAN ANNIE R. ABEL RUDY HAI.BKRT MINNIE F. MURPHY NEXT, WINSTON PETERSON HR. WII.KKRSON BESSIE S1CARV SIDNEY LUI,A KYLE NELLIE KETTELL ERNESTINE GROTE RENA COOKE LAURA M ' ALPINE OUINTILLA HENRY J s We Would Like It Cast of Ch k ctkrs. Misses Young, Stallworth, Halbert, Brooke, Overton, Stephens, Pinkston, Franklin, Lambert, Mr. Chestmitt. ACT I. Scene I. Cm Ai ' Ki.. 9 a. m. (Services over. Teachers hurry to class rooms.) Miss Lambert (advancing to front of stage, tapping bell): " Young ladies. I am so glad to announce to you this morning that we will have no more practicing of songs. I realize that with such excellent voices as you have, I can risk you on any occasion without further practice. " (Applause.) " Before 1 go I will read this announcement that Miss Stephens has just handed me. " ( Reads ) : " Miss Stephens will be glad for all the girls to come to the chapel at 4:00 o ' clock this afternoon to hear a very important announcement. Of course, this is not compulsory. You may come if you like. " (Exit.) (Enter Miss Pinkston and Miss Halbert. 9:15 bell rings.) Miss Pinkston: " Well, girls. " ( Pause. ( lir ' .s. alert, anxiously awaiting to hear.) " 1 want you to give me all those free-hand sketches that I looked over the other day. 1 couldn ' l decide which one was the best, so 1 will just send them all to the Pair. I am real proud of my department this year, for 1 think it is a credit to the school. I will go around to your rooms tonight to get them. " (Exit.) (Chapel monitor advances to front. Musician goes to piano. Miss Halbert steps forward. Girls look interested.) Miss HaehERT : " 1 haven ' t much lime, hut 1 must tell you about a series of dramatic recitals that my department has planned to give. We hope to make them all interesting, hut the last one will be especially attractive, since it will be decidedly a love scene. It runs something like this: " (Reads last part of " kittle Minister. " ) (9:45 bell rings. Miss Halbert stops suddenly. Applause. Girls march out ti 1 class n )i mis. ) Scene 2. Miss Young ' s Room. Senior English. Miss Young: " What is our lesson for today? " Senior: " Win, Miss Young, we had our twelve-page themes to bring in today. Do you wish me to take them up? " Miss Young: " Well, I don ' t particularly care to look over them, tor I think I can trust the Seniors. All I ask you to do is to put them in your ar- chives, as I may want them for exhibition commencement. " Faithful Senior: " Miss Young, I spent the whole study hall last night trying to get Dante ' s ideas of hereafter, hut I didn ' t succeed. " Miss Young: " Well, girls, when I give you these references, you needn ' t spend any time on them. I merely mention them to you by way of sugges- 24 tion. Take out your tablets now ; I want to give you some notes. In fact, I will give you no more assigned lessons to prepare in English. We will take notes in class ever} ' day for the remainder of the year. " Scene 3. Miss Stallworth ' s Room. Senior Trigonometry. (Miss Stallworth calls roll.) Miss Staeeworth : " I believe we take up today the function of angles ex- pressed by lines. " Girls (chorus): " Yes ' m. " (Miss S. goes to the board, draws circles and necessary angles.) Miss S: " Now, we wish to prove sinx=cos. y, do we not. Miss ? " Miss : " I think so, Miss Stallworth. " Miss S. : " Well, — ab=sin x, and ab=cos. y. " (Girls ' response — slowly fading away — " Sin x=ab, cos. y=ab.) Miss S.: " Well, we ' ve proved it then, by what axiom? — Yes, by axiom I. " ( Bell rings. ) Miss S. : " Why, girls, we didn ' t get over our lesson! But 1 won ' t make you come back after school. I ' ll just come back myself and work them out for you and put them on the bulletin board. That ' s all. You had a good lesson! " Scene 4. Dormitory. Miss Overton. Miss O. : " To eat. or not to eat: that is the question : Whether ' tis nobler in my mind to go to the table And eat grits and hash, Or to remain in my room and do without. To starve, to eat no more, to die : Aye, there ' s the rub ! For then no books would be well kept, No schedules handed in correct. Ah, well, life is but a dream And things are not what they seem ! So of grits and hash will I partake, And happy be for my own sake ! " Scene 5. Dormitory. Dinner Time. (Girls march into the dining room. Blessing " is asked.) Miss Franklin : " Young ladies, 1 feel that 1 should tell you how gratified I am over your excellent table etiquette and general behavior at all entertain- ments. If you will look under your plates, you will each find a little surprise. Miss Smith, will you please read yours, so that all may get the benefit of what I wish to tell you ? " ( Miss Smith reads ) : " Miss Franklin At Home 7 :30-c». Dormitory Parlors. " (Applause. ) Scene 6. Laboratory. Senior Chemistry. Mr. Chestnutt: " What is the lesson today? " Girls: " About Sulphur and Nitrogen. " Mr. C. : " I believe I promised to make some laughing gas for you, so I ' ll make that first. (Mr. C. performs experiment.) 25 Senior: " Mr. C, you told us yesterday, in Plant Study, that you would show us how to make those cuttings today. " Mr. C. : " I believe I did promise to do that, so instead of having Chemistry today, we will make the cuttings. You may not he interested in cuttings now. hut you may lie interested some day in some one who is interested in cuttings! " ( ( rirls look guilty. ) .Mr. C. : " So we will take Plant Study instead of Chemistry for the re- mainder of the year, as 1 consider it of more practical importance. " Scf.xk 7. Miss Brooke ' s Room. Senior Psychology. ( Senii irs all look wise. ) Miss B. : " Any questions? If not. 1 have a selection from Baldwin to read, showing the power of the mind to picture concrete images. " (Reads.) " Now. does any one think of another selection that illustrates this point? " Senior: Miss Brooke, wouldn ' t the selection beginning, ' ), the smell of that jasmine (lower. ' be an example. ' " Miss B. : " Yes, a verv good illustration. " Senior: " Miss I!., when are we going to have our examination in Psy- chology ? " Miss 1!.: " After considering the matter, 1 have decided not to give you an examination in Psychology. I think Psychology is a practical thing and if it doesn ' t function in every day life, it has failed to accomplish its purpose. So I only wish you to keep in mind these Psychological principles you have learned, and use them whenever necessary. Remember that the) ' are ' not by any manner of means unimportant ! ' " Senior: " Miss I!., tell us about our test papers. " Miss 1!.: " You all got such excellent marks that 1 have just mailed papers to Dr. Thorndyke ! " (Seniors happily excited.) Scene 8. Chapel. (Girls assembled from recitations.) Miss Stephens (all smiles): " Young ladies of the A. G. I. S., give me your attention. 1 come to please you, not to worry you. The good that a thing does is always remembered, The evil is sometimes forgotten: So let it he with the uniform. Some have said we must wear the uniform on all occasions, And they are intelligent people; So are we all. all intelligent people. I ' ait here, under leave 1 if the President of the school, I come to announce That the uniform — has been changed. " (Applause.) Curtain Falls. 26 Seniors Motto — " To the higher thru the hard. " Colors — Green and Gold. Flower — Mareehal Niel Rose. Officers Jones, Vesta President Davis, Ellen Vice-President Hall, Corrie Secretary Carnathan, Helen Treasurer Williams, Myra Historian Cameron, Mary Prophet Jones, Mabel Louise Poet Long, Emma Artist Crowe, Ione Critic Jones, Kathleen . . . Musician Members Agee, Elizabeth Prudence Sweet Water, Marengo County Lillian Baker Goodwater, Coosa County Cameron, Mary Louise Mt. Hebron, Greene County Carnathan, Helen Bruister Butler, Choctaw County Collins, Nellie Warrior, Jefferson County Crowe, Linnie Ione Montevallo, Shelby County Davis, Ellen Kellyton, Coosa C unity Dixon, Florence Route No. 6, Andalusia, Covington County Gay, Eunice Lineville, Clay G unity Gray, Mabel Clara Butler, Choctaw County Hall, Corrie Bess Tensaw, Baldwin County Jones, Julia Kathleen Rockford, Coosa C mnty Jones, Vesta Love Rockford, Coosa County Jones, Mabel Louise Springville St. Clair County Killincsworth, Maude Lee Route No. 2, Montevallo, Shelby County Long, Emma Bigbee, Washington County Mims, Clara Bush Caledonia, Wilcox County Moore, Margaret Belle Route No. 2, Montevallo, Chilton County McClurkin, LiLLiE Caledonia, Wilcox County Smith, Mary Prattville, Autauga County Smith, Winnie Davis Dadeville, Tallapoosa County Williams, Myra Evelyn Brundidge. I ' ike Countv 27 Seniors in Huliyluiid Vesta Love Jones. GENERAL COURSE. " Some arc and must be greater than the rest. " Secretary Schumann Society, ' 07-08; His- torian of Castalian Literary Society, ' 07-08; President of Castalian Literary Society. ' 08 ; honorary member of Ate Ho Ate Club, ' 09; member of Kodaking Club, ' 09; mem- ber of Senior Tennis Club; member of V. W. C. A.; Head Monitor of Student Government ; Editor-in-Chief of Chiaros- curo ; President of Senior Class, " 09. Eelex Davis. GEXERAL COURSE. " Perfect woman nobly planned to warn, to comfort, and command. " President of Class. ' 05-06; President of Alpha Club, ' 06-07: Class President. ' 06-07; Critic of Emma Hart Willard Club. ' 07: member of Student Council. ' 08; Vice- President of Class, ' 08-09; Associate Editor of Chiaroscuro, ' 08-09: Secretary of Emma Hart Willard, ' 09: President of Student Council, ' 09: member of Kodaking Club, ' 09: member of Tutwiler Club, ' 09: member of V V. C. A., ' 09; member of Senior Basketball Team ; Treasurer of Emma Hart Willard Club, ' 09; President of Class. ' 07-08. 29 Corrie Bess Hall. CLASSICAL COURSE. " A rosebud set zvith little willful thorns. " Secretary of Class, ' 07-08; Secretary of Class, ' 08-09; Business Manager of Chiar- oscuro, ' 08-09: Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09; member of Kodaking Club, ' 09; member of Basketball Team, ' 09. Helen Carnathan. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " As just as a pearl, And as perfect a noble and innocent girl. " Chairman of Entertaining " Committee of Class, ' 07-08; member of Basketball Team, ' 07-08, ' 08-09; Treasurer of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08; Treasurer of Class. ' 08-09; Advertising Manager Chiaros- curo, ' 09. . Prudie Agee. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " Of manners gentle, of affections mild. " Bible Study Leader, ' 08-09; member of Philomathic Literary Society, ' 08-09; mem- ber of Kodaking Club, ' 09 ; member of Cro- quet Club, ' 09: Mission Study Leader, ' 09. :;o Lillian Baker. ENGLISH COURSE. " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and lew. " Chairman Finance Committee of Y. W. C. A.. ' 08-09; Treasurer of Castalian Liter- ary Society, ' 08-09 ; Chairman of Member- ship Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 07-08; member of Student Council, ' 09; Assistant Business Manager of Chiaroscuro, ' 09. Mary Cameron, english course. " And if site will, she ivill, and you may defend ou ' t; But if she won ' t, she icon ' t, and there ' s an end on ' t. " Member of Tutwiler Club. ' 07-08; Critic of Brush and Pencil Club, ' 07-08; Captain of Basketball Team, ' 07-08; Historian of Tutwiler Club, ' 08-09: Historian of Emma Hart Williard Club, ' 08-09; Class Prophet, ' 08-09. Ione Crowe. scientific course. " Fashioned so slenderly, young, and so fair. " Class Critic, ' 07-08. ' 08-09; Historian of Emma Hart Willard Club, ' 07-08; member of Basketball Team, ' 08-09; member of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08-09. 31 Nellie Collins. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " A gentle maid, whose large, loving eyes Enshrine a tender, melancholy light. " President of Philomathic Literary So- ciety. ' 08-00; member of Kodaking Club. ' 08-09; member of Senior Croquet Club, ' 08-09. Florence Dixon. English course. " Standing with reluctant feet, Where the brook and river meet. " Member oi Cap-a-Pie Stenography Club, ' 05-06: Treasurer of Emma Hart Willard Club, ' Od-07; member of St. Cecelia Music Club, ' 07-08; Vice-President of Philomathic Literary Society, 08-09; member of Ko- daking Club, ' 09; member of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09; member of Membership Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 06-07: member of Room Committee of Y. Y. C, A, ' 07-08; mem- ber of Intercollegiate Committee, ' 08-09. Eunice Gay. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " A winsome, wee thing. " Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09; Chairman of Devotional Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09 ; Manager of Croquet Club, ' 09; member of Kodaking Club, ' 09; Bible Stud} Leader. ' 09; member of Casialian Literary Society, ' 08-09: Associate Editor of Chiaroscuro, ' 08-09. 32 Mabel Gray. ENGLISH COURSE. " Gather ye rosebuds while ye may, Old time is still a-flying. " Secretary of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08-09: Vice-Chairman of Student Council. ' 08-09; Chairman of Room Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09; Manager of Basketball Team, ' 08-09; Club Editor of Chiaroscuro, ' 09. Julia Kathleen Jones. CLASSICAL COURSE. " Kathleen! Ah! there is a refreshing ca- dence about the very sound, and there is a cluster of golden hopes about the name which give to it a charm and szeeetuess all its own. " Historian of Sophomore Class, ' 05-07 : member of V. W. C. A., ' 08-09; Secretary of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08-09 ; mem- ber of Senior Croquet Club; Musician of Senior Class, ' 09. Mabel Louise Jones. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " Even tho ' vanquished, she could argue still. " Treasurer of Class. ' 07-08; Secretary and Treasurer of Alabama Student ' s Con- ference, ' 09 ; Critic of Tutwiler Club, ' 08- 09; President of S. S. Normal Training Class, ' 08-09; Chairman of Intercollegiate Commi ttee of Y. W. C. A.. ' 08-09. 33 Maude Lke Kilungswokth. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " Ah! the noblest and wisest of us all. " Member of the Emma Hart Willard Club, ' 08-09; member of Philomathic Lit- erary Society, ' 08-09 ; member of Kodak- ing Club, ' 08-09; member of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09. Emma Long. ENGLISH COURSE. " A stately brunette tvtth silken darkly flowing tresses. " President of Art Club, ' 06-07; Vice- President of Class, ' 06-07; Historian of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08-09; Chair- man of Poster Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 07-08; Art Editor of Chiaroscuro, ' 08-09. Clara Mims. ENGLISH COURSE. " There is none like her, none. " Member of St. Celia Music Club, ' 08-09; Historian of Philomathic Literary Society, ' 08-09; member of Kodaking Club, ' 09; member of Croquet Club, ' 09 ; member of Y. W. C. A., ' 09. I! I LiU iE McClurkin. ENGLISH COURSE. " A lily of purity. " Member of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09: member of Kodaking Club, ' 08-09 ; member of Ten- nis Club, ' 08-09 : active member of Philo- matbic Literary Society, ' 08-09. Margaret Moore. SCIENTIFIC COURSE. " Maiden with meek brown eyes In whose orbs a shadow lies Like the dusk in evening skies. " Chairman of Room Committee of Schu- mann Music Society, ' 07-08; member of Castalian Literary Society, ' 07-08; mem- ber of Intercollegiate Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 07-08; member of Finance Commit- tee of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09. Mary Smith. scientific course. " A rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun . Jl ' iw relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun. " Member of Y. W. C. A., ' 07-08, ' 08-09; Critic of Castalian Literary Society, ' 08-09; Joke Editor of Chiaroscuro, ' 08-09; Mis- sion Study Leader, ' 08-09; member of Sen- ior Basketball Team, ' 08-09. 35 Winnie Davis S.mit m. Myra Williams. CLASSICAL COURSE. " A sivcei girl graduate with golden hair. " Poet of Class. ' 05-06; Prophet of Class, ' 06-07; Historian of Class. ' 07-08; Secre- tary of Emma Hart Willard Club, ' 06-07; Chairman of Social Committee of Class, ' 07-08, ' 08-09; Chairman of Social Com- mittee of V. W. C. A., ' 08-09; Historian of Class, ' 08-09; President of Julia Strud- wick Tutwiler Club, ' 08-09; Vice-President of Emma Hart Willard Club, ' 08-09. CLASSICAL COURSE. " Fair-haired, high-souled, queenly girl. " Member of Basketball Team, ' 07-08; mem- ber of Y. W. C. A, ' 07-08; Chairman of Finance Committee of Class, ' 07-08; mem- ber of Social Committee of Y. W. C. A., ' 08-09; Vice-President of Castalian Liter- ary Society, ' 08-09; member of Kodaking Club, ' 1)8-09. Senior Class Poem In 1905 we called the band Of flowers great and flowers small; The blossoms came, all hand in hand, The rose so sweet, the lily tall. This court was called for us to choose An emblem fitting for our class, To pilot us to win or lose Through future years into the last. One flower from each clan did come To gain for her ' s this lasting name, And carry with her to her home, f Upon her brow, this wreath of fame. The court was called, the purpose read, Each graceful bloom her name did tell; And then upon " White Clover ' s head The wreath of fame so gently fell. Dear Clover, bunch of blossoms white, So modest and so pure and sweet, Oh, may it give us hope and might To grapple with the toils we meet. " A motto we must choose today. " Then cried a gentle maiden voice: " This was not very hard to say, For all the class agreed in choice. " And may this motto prove to each A sign of hope through all her life; Until to heaven at last she reach A place so free from care and strife. Henceforth we ' ll toil unceasingly, Our efforts we will not retard ; And thus our motto ever be, Just ' To the higher through the hard. ' 37 Senior Ch a racl eristic If I Were Not Myself, Who I Would " Rather Be If I were not myself and had a chance to change, as I go out to mingle with the known and unknown, I would like to be a broad and deep-minded Psychologist. Then I could explain to the human race the science of human nature. Lillian Baker. Shakespeare says: " All the world ' s a stage and all the men and women merely players. " For my part, if I were not myself, 1 would rather be the champion basketball player of the world. Mabel Gray. Before a lonely little log cabin on the hill 1 see a picture of myself, as I would like to he. A sweet old lady with hair of silvery whiteness, eyes of tender- ed blue, sits with palette ami brushes in her hand silently dreaming over an un- finished landscape. W ' rNNiL " Smith. 38 The thing I long for most in life Is to be an author of renown; To write a book to calm the strife. Or cause a furor in the town. Mabel L,. Jones. Of all the things I ' d rather be, A caricaturist charms me most ; No other field of art to me. Can so well please, can so much boast. Mary Cameron. If I were not myself. 1 would like to lie Vesta, the goddess of the hearth. How grand it would be to have a seat on Olympus and to enjoy the choicest viands of the feast, and in the temple of the gods on earth to be reverenced as the oldest and worthiest of Olympian deities! If I could only occupy that position, there would be no wanderings from home, no aching hearts; but, instead, the flames of contentment, truth and love should burn always in every life. Vesta Love Jones. If I were not what I am, I would rather be a teacher of mathematics; then I could prove to the world that right angles of 300° can be trisected and circles squared. Margaret Moore The person that clings to my inner consciousness and creates within me a longing for a change that will put me in her place, is tall and stately, always wearing that cultured, refined expression which tells of her high conception of pure and noble womanhood. Her character has been so harmoniously developed that her grandness in itself does seem simple and unassuming. She is cosmopolitan in her ideas and acts, always striving to reach out into the lums of degradation and to help some poor soul to grasp its true inheritance. In her views she is broad and just, allowing others the same privileges that she herself enjoys. So high and purposeful are her efforts, and so lofty her aims, that if there are those who at first misunderstand her. they will at last realize her motives, and " rise up and call her blessed. " Ellen Davis. It would please me if the Fates had decreed that I should be a professor of Latin at Oxford University. Should this be against their will, would that they had made me a nightingale, to soar through the ethereal regions and transform this world into a heavenly vale where joy and music reign supreme. Myra Evelyn Williams. My greatest desire in life would be to fill the position of librarian in a large city library. Helen Carnathan. If I were not myself, I think I would rather be the greatest violinist known in all the world. I would like to make such music as would rouse the sleeping soul of Ole Bull. Eunice Gay. Should I myself not be, I ' d rather, in some far-off land, be a stately, grace- ful blond, noted as an honored teacher of some college. K ATM i.kkx Toxics. If fate had not decreed this life of mine In such a sphere to lie. My highest wish would he that 1 should shine A man of dentistry. Xkli.tk Collins. If I were not myself, I would like to he a business woman who owns a large plantation in die South. I would he well informed and my chief diversion would he trying to uplift the poor people in that section. Everything on my plantation would he done by improved methods. The buildings would lie artistic, and all the surroundings pleasing to the eve. As 1 would stand in my own door in the evening and drink in the beauty of the heavens and of the land- scape before me, 1 could sav in all truthfulness. " I am monarch of all I survey. " Maude Lee Killixoswoutii. If I were not myself, 1 am not prepared to justify my imaginary self in any definite sphere; hut, under present circumstances, 1 would rather he a deeply learned student of Phychology, so that I could more readily understand my own mental states, and those of other people. PrudiE AgEE. My desire is to he a tall, beautiful woman with brown eyes and brown wavy hair. I would he a music teacher of great note, and all my pupils would love me clearly. At last, I would he the mistiess of a beautiful home. CorrcE i 1 t. i.. If I were not myself, I would rather he a little girl with sparkling brown eyes, clear olive complexion and long brown curls who would he a pleasure to her mother. 1 would always stay eight years old. and would he so very nice that all the boys and girls would love and pet me. Though a little girl in every other way, I would not he so mentally. It would he delightful to me to study and learn the great things as grown-up girls do. Clara MlMS. It I were not myseli 1 would rather he a talented musician, who could thrill the hearts ol my audience and leave them in tears after 1 had finished playing. I.ii.i.ii: McClurkin. If I were not myself, and I had the power, I ' d like to he a missionary to India. Thousand oi little child-widows are crying out in their sin and suffering, waiting for some one to lead them into the light and truth. If I had the ability, I ' d like to help establish schools for them, where they could broaden their minds and develop their souls. FLORENCE Dixon. It I were not myself, a pupil at the Alabama Girls ' Industrial School. I would like to he a renowned singer in some conservator) ' in England. I would 40 like to possess a voice which would be not only sweet and melodious, but one which would inspire all who heard: a voice that would be uplifting to all men and create in them a desire to live pure and noble lives. Mary Smith. In a vision I see in a great studio of Rome an exhibit of landscapes. This exhibit has brought the whole world to be present on that occasion. Never has there been such a gathering ; never was there such a collection of wonderful landscapes. Is that name found in the corner of the picture the name of Emma Long, the girl who had always built this air castle in her youthful dreams? Emma Long. If I were not what I am now I had rather be an orator with such wisdom and eloquence that every thought uttered would be uplifting and an inspiration to people to live better, nobler and more useful lives. Ione Crowe. Senior Characteristics DAISY DUNU1 ' FANNIE ROSSON Graduate Students Motto — " Look high, aim high, be high. " Flower — Little White Pink. Colors — Green and White. Member s Dunlap, Daisy Stravern, Shelby County Palmer, Stella Moutevallo, Shelby County Rosson, Fanny Cullman County 42 ETHEL HOUSER SAI.I.IE SELLERS Sub-Seniors Fisher, Marguerite Griffin, Olivia Sellers, Sallie Houser, Ethel Coleman, Laurine Purifoy, Clyde McLennan, Irene 43 JUNIOR Junior Class Motto: " Non nobis so cm. " Flower : Red R isc. Colors: Crimson and White. Officers Martha Gray President Mamie Meroney Vice-President Ella Peters Secretary C " i i.i. LuTES Treasurer Leola Faulk Artist Annie Fee Jenkins Poet Edit ii Patterson I [istorian LuciLE ELLENBURG Prophet Pansy Nash Critic Fili.a S.m it 1 1 Musician Ron Avant. Mattie Victoria Tallassee, Elmore County I artee, 1 fATTiE LEE Tuscaloosa, Tuscaloosa County BowdEN, M RGuERiTE Mae Xero. Monroe County Burns. Odessa Estelle Wedowee, Randolph County CocciOLA, Bianca Birmingham, 1500 Pighth Avenue Collins, Donna Lou • Warrior. Jefferson County Davis, Nannie Singleton Route No. 2, Vincent, Shelby County DEER, M arv Francis 1 terbert, Conecuh County EllBnburg, LucilE Montevallo, Shelby Count) Farris, Elizabeth Elba, Coffee County Faulk, Leola Omera 60 South Foster Street, Dothan Gaston, Velma Gastonburg, Wilcox County Grady, Martha Katharine Andalusia. Covington County Griswold Loi.a Rebecca Shopton, Bullock County Haisten, Bertha Estelle Brundidge, Pike County Hendrick, Gus AvERETTE Geneva, Geneva County Henry, Admit. Yerenxa Randolph, Bibb County t6 Hillsman, Madge Riall 335 North Spring Street, Talladega Jenkins, Annie LEE Ramsey, Sumter County Jones, Mabel M Verbena, Chilton County King, Mary Rebecca James, Bullock County KirchlER, Elizabeth Bridget Montevallo, Shelby County Lutes. Cill a Gallant. Etowah County Lyon, Mary Marguerita Shorter, Macon County Meroney, Mamie Louise Montevallo, Shelby County Morgan, Mary Anita Adger, Jefferson County McNeal, Hunter Hartford, Geneva County McGEE, Myriam Jones, Autauga County Nash, Pansy Lavinxa Burnt Corn, Monroe County Oliver, Frances Cleveland 1300 Huntsville Avenue, Birmingham Palmer, Minnie LEE Carson, Washington County Patterson, Edith Mae Tallassee, Elmore County Peters, Ella Wilson Montevallo. Shelby County Ross, Mary Ellen Fremont, Dallas County SELLERS, Annie Laurie Scotland, Monroe County Smith, Lilla Carl Dadeville, Tallapoosa County SpigenER, Katie Ruth Prattville, Autauga County Steele, Grace Louise Margaret, Jefferson County Thigpen, Judith Elvie CJchel, Russell G unt Thomas, Louise West Blocton, Bibb County Thompson. Carrie Mae Goldville, Tallapoosa County Walter, Roxie Clayton. Barbour C unity Windham, Helen 324 Spring Hill Ave.. Mobile, Ala. 47 i ' n lumbcrUinfc Owo 3uniors sit upon a scat Oc watch the others while the? sleep. 3 ust ten plus four arc all of these. 3 ' fcrc bv the winoow in the breeze. Remains ano spoils of feasts arc founo: Owelve spoons an6 oisbes thrown arouno. Z3hc feasts arc o ' er, the happY band " Are now at rest lit Slumbcrlano. Junior Advertising Page Wanted — The address of a good matrimonial bureau. Nannie Davis. Wanted — To knew how to clean up a room and learn six lessons between the two break- fast bells. Judith Thigpen. Wanted — A National Cloak and Suit Co. Catalog of 1890 sent to Dr. Palmer, lie wishes to change the uniform. MARGUERITE Lvon Notice — In my studio on Main Street lessons in voice will be given free of charge. Realiz- ing my gift, I feel it my duty to bestow it on needy humanity. RoxiE Walter. Notice — Miss Grace Louise Steele will deliver before the citizens of town an address on " The Evils of an Early Return After Holidays, as Contrasted With the Reception Given You a Few Days Later. " Wanted — A key that reveals the royal road to Geometry and Cicero. LucilE EllEnburg. Wanted — A mixture guaranteed to turn auburn hair two shades redder. Ella Peters. Wanted — A good remedy for the speedy extermination of Montevallo boys. The cruelty and slow torture the few remaining ones are undergoing is daily becoming a most serious matter. Will pay liberally for same. Leola Faulk. Wanted — A few more admirers. Mamie Meronv. For Sale — One hundred copies of " Principles of Self-Government, " by the author of " Through Missouri on a Mule. " Velma Gaston. Wanted — To know how to generate a shower between eight o ' clock and Sunday School time. Lola Griswold. Wanted — A donation of Frat pins from all the schools in the Gulf States (Medical Schools included). Would prefer them free of charge, but if you would like an exchange, I will send frcm the stock room of the A. G I. S., where they are sold at the remarkably low price of 25c. Martha Grady. Wanted — A man of good moral character. He must have a plentiful purse and be handsome. Helen Windham. 49 s3 Sp Do As You Plea.se Club Motto ' ' E ver y little bit added to what ivc have makes just a little bit more. ' " This is where we meet on the field of equality and have a jolly good time. The members are: Edith Patterson Head Cook Pansy Nash Bottle Washer Cii.i.a Lutes Secretary MaTTIE AvanT Cake Baker LiLLA Smith Pickle Eater MADGE HiLLSMAN Mama ' s Nurse Minnie LEE Palmer Typical Old Maid Gus Hkndrick i t-„,„ tt„ c ,f HATTIE L. BARTEE Keep Up Sport Annie L. SELLERS Our Giggler BERTHA HaisTEN Our Hungry Child Miriam McGee Cri-tic 50 Junior Tarody (WITH APOLOGIES TO TENNVSON THalf a term, half a term. THalf a term onward, " 3MI with a dread of TExam. 3 ode the half hundred. Onward, we must not fail ! On to our books. " Tftall. ball! ' Unto the valley of " Exams. 3 ode the half hundred. Onward, not without tears. " TEvcry one ba6 her fears ; On. tbo ' every one Knew Somewhere she ' d blundcr ' d. obeirs not to reason why j t the teachers ' reply. Only to work and sigh : 3Furtber into the " TExams 3 odc the half bunoreo. Ocachers to right of them. Ocachers to left of them. Ocachers in front of them. Volleyed and thundered. TA-rmed with tablet and pen. boldly they ro6c. we ken. 3nto the jaws of 5ttatb. Unto the mouth of Ibcm. 3 odc the half hundred. " Xessons to right of them, " Xessons to left of them. Xcssons in front of them. THaro an£ unnumbered. Wearied with many crams 2)uring all their TExams. " 3 .ll that bio stood an6 passed. 3-altbfully to the last. 3 ooe back again to class. 3Ul that was left of them. Tcft of half hundred. When tan their glory fade ? Oh- the brave stand tbey made ! 1A.ll the school wondered. TKonor to every lass ! THonor the Junior (Tlass ! Moble half hundred ! r»i Milkmaids Bianca CocciOLA Proprietor Mamie Ross Bookkeeper ( Irace Louise Steele Collector Helen Windham Milker Addie I Ienry Milk Strainer Annie LEE Jenkins Churner Louise Thomas Cow Catcher Mary Anita Morgan P.utter Milk Drinker LucilE Ellenburc Sweet Milk Drinker Donna Collins Butter Moulder Lola Griswold Cow Feeder Frankie Deer Milk Inspector Resolved, Thai it is the duty of the " Milkmaids " to furnish the A. (i. 1. S. with butter, nol less than two weeks old nor mere than Four. B. C. and G. L.S. 52 Junior Alphabet A s for It s for C s for D s for E s for F isTor G s for H s for J s for K s for L s for M s for N i s for O s for P is for R is for S s for T is for W is for X s for Y i s for Z i s for Avant, the fir t of the crowd. Bowden, so clever and proud. Cocciolv of foreign stock. Davis, who speaks for the flock. Ellenbcrg, the brightest of the cla s. Farris, who does not rank last. Grady, our president so great. HiLSMAN, who came to us late. Jenkins, little but not least. Kikchlek, who delights in a feast. Lyon, as fierce as a shark. Merony, a merry, gay lark. Nash, a good looking girl. Oliver, pure as a pearl. Palmer, with such winning ways. Ross, the gym is her craze. Speigener, who is learning to sew. Thomas, the kneader of dough. Windham, so proud and so haughty, many things, but not for our forty. ( V)Yman, our sponsor so true, zenith, where we ' ll strive to meet you. Junior Conundrums Who is the fiercest? Lion {Lyon). Who is the strongest? Steel {Steele) Who offers the biggest bargains? Sellers. The flower of the class? Pansy. Mama ' s lad? Henry. 53 Sophomore Class Motto : " As ever in our great Taskmaster ' s eye. Colors : Pink and Green. Flower : Pink Rose. Officers Helen Sanders President Ethel Wi miserly Vice-President Jean Williams Secretary Winnie Davis Xeely Historian Nina Allison Poet Josie Carr Critic Roll Adams, Ella Hazel Talladega, Talladega County Allan, Ila Butler Quito, Shelby County Allen, Mattie Butler Dayton, Marengo County Allison, Ida Nell Springville, St. Clair County Allison, Nina Inez Springville, St. Clair County Avant, Emma Cordelia Tallassee, Elmore County Baker, Irene Hackneyville, Tallapoosa County Berry. Gracie Birmingham, Jefferson County Burch, Louise Midway, Bullock County Burgess, Helen Eutaw, Greene County Cameron, Natalie Hunt Mt. Hebron, Greene County Cargile, Mattie Stevenson, Jackson County Carr, Josie Worrell Shorter, Macon County Chandler, Lolhse Florence, Route No. 7, Lauderdale County Cleveland, Irene Centerville, Bibb County Cook, Alma Auburn, Lee County Cosper, Ada May Alexander City, Tallapoosa County CospER, Jessie Bell Alexander City, Tallapoosa County Dale. Irma Brice Oak Hill. Wilcox County Darden, Nannie Oneonta, Blount County Dixon, Nellie May Route No. 6, Andalusia, Covington County DowLiNG, Claude Montevallo, Shelby County DowLiNG, Kate Florence Ozark, Dale County Dowling. Lily Berry Montevallo. Shelby County Dudley, Pattie Mae Shorter, Macon County Dupree, Mary Fletcher Dadeville, Tallapoosa County Frazer, Annie Clay Montevallo, Shelby County Fulghum, Elizabeth Archibald Birmingham, Jefferson County Gentle, Beulah Limerock, Jackson County Green, Mabel Clinton, Greene County Hancock, Hattie Alexander City, Tallapoosa County Hay ' NES, Clara Birmingham, Jefferson County Herren, Mary Xila Tuscaloosa, Tuscaloosa County 55 Hurst, Mary Lee Fermon, Wilcox County Hicks, Sarah Fay Lawley, Chilton County Isi.ak, ( fLEnniE Eugene Wilton, Shelby County Johnson, NoliE Mae Brundidge, Pike County Kelly, SudiE Lavinia Headland, Henry County KylE, Ruth Scottsboro, Jackson County Lakkman, Mary IsabellE Haleyville, Winston County LeaTherwood, Edna LESLIE Braggs, Lowndes County 1 ,1 i NG, rRACE Spring Hill, Mobile Ci lunty Lyman, Laura May Montevallo, Shelby County MassEy, Stella PearlE Village Springs, Jefferson County McConnELL, Clyde Talladega County M ERi inEy, Mildred Montevallo, Shelby County Morrison, JonniE ReeyES Mt. 1 lope, Lawrence County Morrison, Lola I ' m. lard Mt. Hope, Lawrence County McWhortku, Virginia Montgomery, Montgomery County Mc Williams. Merle Oak Hill, Wilcox County Xkki.y. In CorinnE Hillsboro, Lawrence County NEELY, Winnie Davis Hillsboro, Lawrence County I ' akklr. EulETte Speigner, Elmore County PaTTon, Margaret Birmingham, Jefferson County Pelham, Mary Clyde Andalusia, Covington Count) Perkins, Anna Mary Elizabeth Birmingham, Jefferson County Peterson. Mary WinEFred Montevallo, Shelby County Peyton, Laura Fyklyn Selma, Dallas County 1 ' i n kston, Evelyn Montgomery, Montgomery County Pittman, EfeiE EllEndER Talladega, Talladega County 1 ' oolE, Annie Montevallo, Shelby County Powell, FloridE Garner Carson. Washington County PrueTT, Carrie Em ma Tallassee, Elmore County Reynolds, LESSiE Jemison, Chilton County Rhodes, Lulan Selma, Dallas Count) Robertson, Lillian Russell Mt. 1 lope, Lawrence Count) RowE, I )aisy Ensley, Jefferson County Rosson, LuciLE Cullman, Cullman County Sanders, I Iklkn Bertha Montevallo, Shelby County Sanders, Rhoda Fackler, Jackson County Seay, Annie Mills Vallegrande, Dallas County SELLERS, Mamie Scotland, Monroe County Stabler, HaTTie Suggville, Clarke Count) Thompson, Vera Gertrude Goldville, Tallapoosa Count) ' Tillman, Mary Lena Clio, Barbour County Walker, Nonie Boyd Tyler, Dallas Count) Walker, )LIVE Selma, Dallas County Walker, Ruby Gurley, Madison County WaTlington, Lula VERMILLE Dayton, Marengo County Wiliams, Ai.i.ii. JEAN Oxford, Calhoun Count) Wills. Bunnie Alberta, Wilcox County WimbERLY, SalliE Ethel Belmont, Sumter County Woolley, Mar} Ida Montevallo, Shell))- County Waldrop, 1 Era Birmingham, Jefferson County Wooten, EllEn Siluria, Shelby County Young, Kate Jones ( )ak I lill. Wilcox County 56 ((Tunc, iHcrrg iW tiler) Spjcre arc ii bit nil of S ' oyko mores in »lii A. ( 5. 1. S ' ., A toem nterrg baitfo of § o{»l;oniorcs, 25a! 15a! «pjcg ttrtocr cur a ray for JHailj, for lEttgltslf rare tbeg less. ©Ij, tffe nterrw, twerrg lasses! THota iljrji staitit tat all Hjcir classes. ©fy, tljc mcrrg, nterrg lasses! Ifynl 15a! 25a! (fife ,ll ' « ' orB froitttn ano {all; about ll;e taag ttocg So; (fife SfJcniors rcyrintatto tltcut, quite sctocrcig, too. Slut oo tlfe SiojiJj ' ntorcs rare? Cljcir Ijcarts arc liglft as air; (fife Ijottorco S " cnSors fuss in lnoirc. Cljorjis: ©Ij, ift ' oySjontorrs, gag S oy!fO«itorcs? Ojc rioting, flouitting ft ' oyijonnorcs, Ojc laughing, djaffing ' oySjotitorcs. Mitlj all tlfcir smiles ano jokes, Hjcsc folks, Clirg nrttcr, Jtctocr ioorrg Ano oott ' t kttolu fjoto to Ijttrrg. $»! $a! | a! %t! 25o! 25o! 25e! S Ijcg itcttcr, nctacr teorrg as along tl;toug!{ life tkeg go. (fife j§ " cniors Ifaloc forgotten tbew ioerc el«er Sioylfoniorcs; Cljcir tttcinorg ' s tocrg sl|ort, as goi» cast see, 2»a! 25a! (fbeg jtrioc JlfentscllJCs on oigttitg, it it it rrallg tljcg are bores. ©, wow toise ol6 solemn sages, Are wots shjoging for toages? ©, van toisc olfe solcntn sages, 15a? 2 a! 25a! Clieg seem to tlffhils tljat life ' s toorfe anil no ylag, Anil frotatt like ebergtJjittg taljctt Jt °ojji!o»forcs are gag. Put talfcnc ' cr tfocg arc out ©f out sigfft, no oonilni, CSjcjj ' rc just as gag as S ' ojtljotttorcs. 57 History of the Sophomore Class You shall hear hozv ninety Freshmen Met mthin these halls and classrooms, In the rear of Nineteen-seven, I n the month of mild September. Came they from the hills ami prairies. From the vale of Alabama. From the valley of Tombigbee, From the groves along the Warrior, From the far-off Sandy Mountains, (. ' dine to drink at springs of learning, Came to feast at Wisdom ' s banquets. Lonely zvere these ninety Freshmen, Though the old girls tried to cheer them. Tried to still their :eail by saying, " You hud better stop your fussing. " Then the ninety little Freshmen Set to work zvith earnest labor. Learning Science, Mathematics, History. English, Latin also. Once they heard a noise most dreadful. Something on their ears like thunder. " IT hat is that. ' " they cried in terror, " What is that, for goodness sake. ' I lush. ' " Then the others quickly answered, " That is but the teachers talking, Talking in their native language, Talking, scolding at the pupils. " And the ninety Freshmen studied. Studied as thev never had done. On the third mouth of their labor They through Latin slowly wandered, . lad o ' er parsing sat and pondered. Saw the Sophs far in the distance, Saw the Juniors and the Seniors ( ' asting on them looks of pity. " Noble Faculty, " they cried out, " Must zvc always be just Freshmen? " Hut the teachers heard their zvailings, Heard their discontent and sorrow, And zvith these zvords came to comforts, Said they. " 0, our little Freshmen, We hare heard your supplication, . Iiul hare come to zvam and tell you, Hozv by struggle and by labor You shall gain what you have longed for. Rise up. eease your lamentation, 58 Work like beavers zvithout ceasing. Gaining strength zvith every lesson. Twice we ' ll send a monstrous giant, Called by us Examination. With this giant yon must zvrestle, You must wrestle zvith him once, twice. As a test of hozv you ' ve studied. As a test of your ( ray matter. Should you overcome this giant, Conquer this Examination. As reward of this great vict ' ry We zvill make you doughty Soph ' mores. " So again our ninety Freshmen Toiled and labored in the school room. Not for ( renter skill in parsing, Nor for greater craft in Math, no. Not for triumph o ' er each other. Or renozvn among their classmates ; But to strcn ithcu mental muscle That they ' d need in the great conflict With the Terror of their Schooldays. With the dread Examination. So they waited, fearing greatly. Fearing lest their strength should fail them. Till -with snows of late December They beheld the thing they dreaded. Long they wrestled, long and bravely, And the giant said, " 0, Freshmen. Bravely have you wrestled zvith me, You have wrestled stoutly with me. And the Faculty who sec us. They zvill give to you the triumph. " Then lie smiled and said, " The next time. In the last day of your conflict If you conquer and o ' ereome me. Surely you ' ll be mighty Sophomores. " And thus saying he departed. Toiling, on -went our Freshmen, Fearing lest their toil was useless. ' Til in May time, cheerful Mayt ' nne. Came once more Examination. Once again they wrestled bravely With a score of teachers looking At the combat of the wrestlers. But they conquered, yes. they conquered . And to Sophomores were promoted. Are they satisfied? Well, hardly. There ' s another height to climb to, There ' s another fight to win yet. And they ' ll never rest contented. Never cease to struggle onward. Till the Sophomores of nought-nine Are the Seniors of eleven. 59 The Lucky Thirteen Allison, Nell Allison Nina Cargile, Mattie Cleveland, Irene Dowling, Kate Johnson, Nolie Mae Kierce, Eleanor Kyle, Ruth McConnell, Clyde Meroney, Mildred Neely, Corinne Neely, Winnie Davis Powell, Floride 60 The Sophomore Scapers Freshman Class Motto : " Live up to the best within you. Colors : Black and Gold. Flower : Black-Eved Susan. YELL. Freshman, Freshman, is Seniors, Seniors. 1912! veil. f fie e rs Aline Robertson President Mary Adams Vice-President Bessie Watson Secretary Gary Sims Treasurer Inez Gay Poet NELL McGEE Historian Olive ShaFEEr Musician Mattie Williamson Critic Roll Armstrong, Nora Montevallo, Shelby County Arnold, Fay Oneonta, Blount County Baker, MargareTTE Shelby Springs, Shelby County Barge, Nell Butler Springs, Butler County Bell, Ola Pauline Repton. Conecuh County Blackwood, Lula Pearl Cleveland, Blount County Brady, PearlE Brewton, Escambia County Bragg, Mannye Banks, Pike County Browne, Elizabeth Josephine Coaling, Tuscaloosa County BurdEshaw, Annie Dothan, Houston County 63 Burns, Maude Warrior, Jefferson Cou CapEll, Mary Amanda Louisville, Barbour Cou Chittwood, Mary Louise DeArmanville, Calhoun Cou Cross. I. oka ( Iustava Montevallo, Shelby Cou Darden, Nannie AddELLE Oneonta, Blount Cou Darden, Ruby Elizabeth Oneonta. Blount Cou Davis, .Mars Sylinda Vincent, Shelby Cou DebardlEbEn, Calui ' . [ ' eari Montgomery, Montgomery Cou 1 )ouglas, Virginia Teddy, Escambia Cou Dumas, Irma Clyde Arlington, Wilcox Cou Duncan. Helen Birmingham, Jefferson Cou Esslinger, RnxiE Irene ( iurley, Madison Con Ferrell, Lou Vivian Eutaw, Greene Cou Ferrell, Maggie Eutaw, Greene Cou Fitzgerald, ArlEKn Dee Birmingham, Jefferson Cou Frank, Thalia McFall, Talladega Cou ( . Inez Lineville, Clay Cou ( rLASGOW, Clara Ensley, Jefferson Cou Godfrey, Laura Olivia Sumterville, Sumter Cou ( io(,i,ins, Sallie Florida Cooper, Chilton Cou ( Iray, MaTTiE Caledonia, Wilcox Cou 1 [ale, Emma SopHrona Birmingham, Jefferson Cou I [ALES, M ky Irene West Green, Greene Cou Ham, Leila Sprotts, Perry Cou I [arwel, Elsie Chandler Springs, Talladega Cou 1 1 1: ah, ( Ii.adys Irene Birmingham, Jefferson Cou Henderson, Jennie Lee Drewry, Monroe Cou Henderson, .Marguerite Drewry, Monroe Cou Henderson, Nannie Ruth Drewry. Monroe Cou Hendricks. Katie May Oneonta, Blount Cou I IkrrE.n. Maggie Annie Tuscaloosa, Tuscaloosa Cou IIines, Lena Belleville, Conecuh Cou I Iinsox, SERENA Mount Willing, Lowndes Cou 1 liTT, Agnes Ohatchie, Calhoun Cou I [odge, NELLIE Peari Anniston, Calhoun Cou I Ii ' rsi ' . M ry LEE Furman, Wilcox Cou Kellum, Alice ( lurnee, Shelby Cou Kii.rci:. Maude Eleanor Andalusia, Covington Con KroELL, ( rEORGiA Marie Montevallo, Shelby Cou Lamar. Mary Lucia Shorter. Macon Cou Leetii. -M vudE Evadna Breman, Cullman Cou Livingston, Elsie Mai: Kellyton, Coosa Cou Lucas, Lenna Gwendolyn Piper, Bibb Cou MassEY, Velma .Matilda Pinson, Jefferson Cou MayFiELD, Sadie Jackson Stewart, I lale Cou Mitchell, Esther Talladega Springs, Talladega Cou Moody, Bessie Linda Birmingham, Jefferson Con Moody, Kathleen Ella Birmingham, Jefferson Con Moore, .Miriam West Bessemer, Jefferson Con Morgan, Lima McCoy Talladega, Talladega Cou McCarley. Lillian Sorela Florence, Lauderdale Cou McConnELL, Mary Clyde Pine 1 [ill, Wilcox Cou McCow n. LuciLE Auburn, Lee Cou 04 ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty t_ ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tv ty McGee. Nell Louise Jones, Autauga County McGill, Rebecca Elizabeth Almond, Randolph County Nash, Virginia Elizabeth East Lake, Jefferson County Nesbitt, Frances Headland, Henry County Painter, Grace Chattanooga, Tenn. Parker, Mary Birmingham, Jefferson County Poole, Mittie Montevallo, Shelby County Porter, Lois Anchors Piper, Bibb County Price, Laura Blanche New Decatur, Morgan County PriTchett, Mattie Blocton, Bibb County Purvis, Frances Mobile, Mobile County Reynolds, Annie Jemison, Chilton County Roberts, Mamie Talladega. Talladega County Robertson, Aline Fayette, Fayette County Robertson, Mary Lucilk Birmingham, Jefferson County Robinson, Sidney Ellen Five Points, Chambers County Savage. Virginia Evergreen, Conecuh County Sawyer, Grace Elizabeth Clanton, Chilton County Scruggs, Jennie West Bend, Clarke County Seale. Lavada Selma, Dallas County SELLERS. Lizzie Littleton, Jefferson County Shaffer, Olive June Ensley, Jefferson County Stallworth, Garland Beatrice, Monroe County Stewart, Ray Centerville, Bibb County Suttee, Edna Felix. Perry County SuttlE, Etta Felix. Perry County Waldrop, Mary Dera North Birmingham, Jefferson County Walker, Annie Elmira Rockford, Coosa County Walker, Mattie Lou Birmingham, Jefferson County Watson, Bessie May Montgomery. Montgomery County Williamson, Lillian Judson Uchee, Russell County Williamson, Mattie Birmingham, Jefferson County Wilson, Mary Creagh Demopolis, Marengo County 31 Thdnksoivino Ghost Ct] Ct] r ES, GIRLS, since you have asked me, 1 will tell you a real ghost storv. It has been nearly twenty-five years since it happened, but it is as fresh in my mind as if it had happened yesterday. It was Thanksgiving night and all the lights were out in the Ala- bama ( rirls ' Industrial School. Most of the girls were asleep and dreaming about the good dinner they hail had, and all the pleasures of the day just passed. In one room there were two girls who could not go to sleep. They had been in bed almost an hour, but instead of becoming sleepy, they only seemed to get wider awake. After they had talked about nearly everything else they could think of, they began talking of ghosts. One of the girls was a strong believer in ghosts, but her room-mate only laughed at such things. The one that believed in them told the other that some time something would happen to cause her to believe in them too. Little did she think that that soiin ' thim would happen in just a few minutes. Suddenly they realized that some one was entering their room. The door did not open, hut whatever it was seemed to come through the door as easily as if it had not been there. It advanced into their room, and stood at the foot of the bed for a short time. Its eyes were like balls of fire and made daylight of the darkness. It was dressed in a long, white, flowing robe, and carried a white staff in its band. Finally the ghost, for such it was, advanced to the side of the bed. The girls lay there too frightened to move or speak. It put a cold hand first on the face of one girl, then on the other. It did this several times, and then explained to them it was a ghost wdiose duty it was to visit nine of the rooms of the dormi- tory ' " every twenty-five years on Thanksgiving night. The weird visitor then told them if would have to go, as there were still several more rooms to be visited. After telling them this, the ghost left the room as quietly and suddenly as it had entered. Of course, there was no sleep for those two girls that night. The next morning at breakfast several girls had exciting stories to tell. Even- one listened with much interest, and the appearance of the ghost was the chief topic of conversation for many days. This happened nearly twenty-five years ago, so next Thanksgiving will be the time for the ghost to go to the dormitory again. The story of its last ap- pearance has been forgotten, no doubt, and the girls who are visited by him this time will probably be as much surprised as were those girls twenty-five years ago. M Teachers ' Pets Seale, Lavada Kendrick, Nell Adams, Mary Moody, Kathleen Watson, Bessie Moody, Bessie Nash, Virginia 67 Unclassified Class Unclassified %)!! Motto: " Do unto others as you ' d have ' em do to you and do it first. " Colors: Lavender and White. Flower : Pink. Sponsors, Misses Allen and Peterson. President, Daisy Fischer. Vice-President, l.vnn Huggins. Secretary and Treasurer, Nona Adams. Adams, Xoxa Talladega. Talladega County Allex. Mary Em ma Bellamy. Sumter County Bell, Nannie Ellenda Repton, Conecuh County Bolton, Jessie Ezekiai Coatopa, Sumter County Brand, Rebecca Sm mi Randolph. Bibb County Burns, Nell I ' rattville, Autauga County Bush, Ida Krarat, Choctaw County Callan, Sara Frances Sulphur Springs, DeKalb County Campbell, Annie Ruth Gadsden, Etowah County Carpenter. Lllla Lineville, Clay County Coker, Return Easonville, St. Clair County Comer. May Wilton, Shelby County Cross, Vivian Wilton, Shelby County Davis, Zilpha Shelby, Shelby County Dees, Clarissa Drewry, Monroe County Eddings, Lillte Wilton. Shelby County Faulk, Mattie Bell Birmingham, Jefferson County Fischer, Daisy Birmingham, Jefferson County Freeman, Juddie Belle Clopton, Dale County Gilmore, Celia Evelyn Enterprise, Coffee County Hendricks, Edna Assenotii Oneonta, Blount County Hicks, Rubie Fletcher Hollins, Clay County Hicks, Sadie Wilton, Shelby County Hill, Lillian Eutaw, Greene County Hogg, Belle Bessemer, Jefferson County Holloway, Annie Mai: Osierfield, Conecuh County Homes, Mary Statesville, Autauga County Holtam, Minnie Elizabeth Morvin, Clarke County 69 Huggins, Lydia BelicEncE Hampden, Marengo County John, Ida May Coleanor, Bibb County Kemp, Eui.kxi; I ' karl Duluth, Georgia Kendricks. X EL i, k ( iki ' .v Luverne, Crenshaw County Keys, Maggie Aldrich, Shelby County Law, AlliE Enterprise, Coffee County Little. Llla Ida Carson, Washington County McAnxally, LuciLE Cleveland, Blount County McAnxally, Nannie Belle Cleveland, Blount County Newton, [da May Slocomb, Geneva County Nickerson, Tressie Siluria, Shelby County Rabb, Ruby Fay Evergreen, Conecuh County Kan 1 . Carrie Esther Ensley, Jefferson County Redus, Mary New Decatur, Morgan County Russell. Mattie Videan Tuskegee, Macon County Sanders, Eileen Goethite, Tuscaloosa Count) ' Sellers. 1 Iattye Fleta, Montgomery Count) Stephens. M ky Km ma Tuscaloosa, Tuscaloosa Count) Stone, Dovie Ann Sprott, Perry County Thackerson, May Seddon, St. Clair Count) Thomas, Florence Ensley, Jefferson Count) Thompson, Annie U u Wilton, Shelby County Trucks, Clara Montevallo, Shelby Count) Treadwell, Pattie Wadley, Randolph Count) Weaver, Adei Lineville, Clay Count) Wetherixctox, Biaxtha Slocomb, Geneva Count) White, Lou Ellen Salem, Lee Count) White, Mary Moulton, Lawrence Count) Whiteside, Esi ha ( lhatchie. Calhoun County Williams, Flauda Townly, Walker County Williams, Lf.oi.a Elizabeth Knoxville, Greene Count) Windham, Pearl Francis ( )zark, Dale Count) Eighth Grade President, MERA NlCKERSON. Baker, MaurinE Dancy, Pickens County Bennett, Lucine Haleyville, Winston Count) Blackmon, Zi ' .i.m Marbury, Autauga Count) " Brickman, Miriam Montgomery, Montgomery County Brooke, Mirian Alpharetta, Georgia Bush, Jessie Ararat, Choctaw Count) Cammack, Maggie Bessie Scottsville, Bibb Count) Carter, Willie Gay Selma, Dallas Count) Fancher, I [attiE WyaTT lilocton, Bibb County Farrar, Theo Belle Piper, Bibb County I Iarpi ' .r. Nettie Montevallo, Shelby County I I ILL, GENA ICnsle) ' , Jefferson County I [ookER, Nena Ruth Alontevallo, Shelby County Jackson, Mertie Talladega Springs, Talladega County John, Maude Coleanor, Bibb County Johnson, Mattie Burgess Slocomb, Geneva County Killingsworth, Norma Montevallo, Shelby County 70 Lamkin, Minnie Lee Caledonia, Wilcox County Marshall, Bertha McWilliams, Wilcox County Mayo, AbbiE Ethel Mount Sterling, Choctaw County McGowiNj Lula BELLE Mason, Escambia County McGregor, Hazel Bessemer, Jefferson County Nickerson, Mera Siluria, Shelby County Roberts, Agnes Alline Margaret, St. Clair County Sands, Willie Belle Five Points, Chambers County Sim ms, Gary Talladega, Talladega County Smith, Maxie Rockford, Coosa County Tenison, Mary C Tallahassee, Elmore County Tucker. Margaret Blanch Woodlawn, Jefferson County Vermillion, Effie Birmingham, Jefferson County Wilks, Mary Petrey. Crenshaw County WoollEy, Lizzie Montevallo, Shelby County Special Students Lawrence, Jatie Montevallo. Shelby County Pfaff, Annie Brierfield, Bibb County Pinkston, Martha Ray Albany, Georgia Robbins, Rosamond Mobile, Mobile County Sanders, Claude Montevallo, Shelbv County The Gradual Deterioration of Macbeth ' s Character cpcjj HAKESPEARE begins his tragedy with Macbeth, as a man who might have lived to an honored old age had he been entirely surrounded by good influences. However, the height to which he might have risen only serves to measure the depth to which he falls. At the outset, Macbeth is a negatively good character, but the inert power for evil is in his heart, and only needs a stronger nature to develop it into a potent factor in his life. Macbeth lived in an age of superstition. I lis meeting with the witches does not inspire the evil in his life. They only play upon what is already there. At first he is not inclined to believe the prophecy of the weird sisters, but because of the strange coincidence of Cawdor ' s death, he cannot lmt believe that one part of the prophecy having been fulfilled, the rest will come to pass. Against his own reasoning he is forced to believe it. Still he makes as desperate an effort as his nature is capable of to throw off the evil which crowds upon him. saying, " If chance will have me king, why chance may crown me without my stir. " I le does not set forth freely on his career of crime. Neither his own natural desire for power nor his great ambition alone spurs him on, hut with those there are arrayed all the powers of evil which that dark age could produce, together with the influence of a wife whose unscrupulous nature stops at nothing. It is not easy for him to plunge into the sea of guilt that is to be his downfall. Though morally and mentally weak, only the woman he loves has the power to prevail on him to take the first step. That step taken, the man seems to lose all that " milk ' o human kindness " which his wife attributes to him in the beginning. After the murder of Duncan his peace is gone forever. I lis whole nature cries out for blood. Every fresh crime hut acts as an incentive to the next. The terrible secret that he tries to hide goads him on, though every dagger thrust makes a new wound in his own soul. Even while plunged deeply in crime, his natural impulse is to be truthful and honest. In the scene where Lady Macbeth asks him when Duncan is to leave the castle, he replies, " Tomorrow: " and then, as he realizes that this will not happen, almost involuntarily, he adds, " as he purposes. " Alter Duncan ' s death Macbeth ' s nature is eaten up with fear. I lis former congenial relations with his wife are gone. He realizes that his life has been a failure and that the goal he sought and won by such foul means is hut a curse, lie envies the dead Duncan. When the wretched man hears of his wife ' s death in a way he seems to re- sume some connection with humanity. I lis thoughtfulness becomes pathetic. Even when he realizes that the powers in which he has trusted have betrayed him, and that death is closing in upon him, he seems to welcome the dark visitor, and meets his doom with fortitude which we cannot hut admire. The stern satis- faction with which we contemplate the deed that destroyed him is unalloyed by feeling of personal wrath or hatred. I lis death is a sacrifice, not a butchery. We feel that a great soul has departed this world after fighting manfully the battle of life against odds that would have conquered a much stronger nature. 72 The Effect of the Murder Upon Lady Macbeth .4 FTER the murder of King Duncan, even though Lady Macbeth may have had sick fancies, imagined sceptres and dreaded the horrors of the life to come, her mighty will power gave her strength to disguise her inward feelings for a time. When the pangs of remorse had driven her to a state of unconsciousness, then it was that she revealed all the deadly secrets, which had surged through her seared brain and been locked within her breast. Her ruling motive had been ambition for her husband. It was for him that she had fixed her eye upon the golden diadem and, having proposed the object, she arrayed it in an ideal glory. Fixing her eye steadily upon it, she committed unflinchingly the crime necessary for the attainment of her purpose. To procure for him, and for him alone, sole sovereign sway and masterdom. she plunged head- long into the awful abyss of guilt and blood. She periled both life and soul for his sake. Through this deed she had hoped to bring Macbeth honor, glory, power and rank; whereas she brought sorrow, ruin and disgrace. The object was unworthy the effort, and nought but disappointment and despair was its end. It was almost too great to bear, but she held up to the very last and would have died a thousand deaths rather than have betrayed her inner feelings, or given utterance to a word of complaint. It is not until we see her in the helplessness of slumber that we catch a glimpse of the inward hell. We are touched with pity as we see her trying to wash the spots of blood from her tiny hand. Her conscience has forced her to groan and sigh over those spots which none could see save she alone. It seems, however, that her terror of the future was not so great as the horror of the past; neither was the fear of judgment so great as the torture of condem- nation. It is when her self-rule is dissolved in sleep that her seared brain and broken heart are laid bare to us. We are then made acquainted with the horrors and sufferings which her mighty strength of will power, during consciousness, baffled and repelled. Lady Macbeth had centered all her efforts around the person of her hus- band. When he tottered, she, like the ivy that had clung tenaciously to the kinglv tree, also fell to the ground. Nought was left but death ; and it seems that she sought it by her own hands. :;; -7 J;, - - . . . W ocfc in Winter The Winter Wind The winter wood is cold and chill; Loud blows the frosty northern gale; The trees stand bare upon the hill And look beyond the sinking vale. The day is cold and dark and chill; From out the northwest sweeps the gale; It mounts the steep and barren hill And rushes madly thru the vale. The sun withdraws his warming rays, And drifting, lowering clouds appear, While through the dark, cold winter days The fall ing snow is settling near. The trees their gorgeous leaves have shed, And birds now to the south have flown; The echo of their song is dead; The beauties of the woods are gone. The birds are in a warmer clime, While plants still lie beneath the snow; Alike they watch for summer time, When plants no longer sleep, but grow. But now the snowflakes ' gin to fall; The branches soon are covered white; Behold the woods are heard to call; Canst thou not say, " O, beauteous sight? ' In Cold November In cold November, bleak and chill, There come both rain and frosty gale; Harsh winds sweep down upou the hill And leave their echo in the vale. The snow is on the topmost sprays Of ivy, myrtle, spruce and pine, The song birds now stop all their la? s, The trees are left alone to shine. The sun at times breaks thru the clouds, And casts a glow o ' er all the earth; The snow is as a diamond shroud The woods will wear until new birth. 71 Ms Seen By the School Pump f NE BEAUTIFUL, calm, moonlight night the old pump at the A. G. 1. S. reviewed all its past experiences, and. with many a proud shrug, thought of how often it had furnished water for tired and gay, or sad and happy girls. In the stillness it gazed upon the basketball ground and the music rooms a short distance away which were flooded with the moonlight. After taking a hurried glance at its near-by friends, it began to doze away, but was awakened by a step on the corridor. " It must be a girl or teacher coming for water, " was the first thoug ht, and again it listened carefully. " No, it is the step of a man. Ah! and I know that step, which I have heard lo these many years. " The pump was about to settle back to sleep again, when a woman ' s voice was heard. " Ah, and I know that woman ' s voice. I saw Dan Cupid here a few days ago, so these are some of his tricks working out. " The two stepped up to the side of the old brown pump, which caught a glimpse of light hair and recognized the girl as an old friend of his. The man handed his companion a dipper of cool, clear water which the pump had brought up from the depths of the well. Still never a word was spoken, and. as they were turning to leave, the old pump thoughtfully said to himself, " I low little an old brown piece of machinery amounts to after all. Now if 1 had Dan Cupid ' s power 1 would bring a lot of happiness into this world. " " I! , " he heard the man saw but it seemed he could get no further in the name. There was a silence for awhile, then the answer came slowly, " The water is delightful. " A few nights later, as the same couple neared the pump, he saw the man slip a ring on her finger. Often now the pump gives shrugs of pride as he thinks of that moonlight o; and often now the man steps to its side and drinks its cool, night over a year a clear waters, little dreaming that a little, insignificant thing like the A. G. I. S. pump had so much to do in bringing " about his happiness. 1 Ticture of Life During the Early Years of the Eighteenth Century C 1 ACH AGE in history or in literature has certain characteristics which sharply differentiate it from the preceding one. On every side are found outward signs of the nation ' s different moods. At the be- ginning of the eighteenth century especially rapid and comprehensive changes took place in almost every department of the nation ' s life — political, industrial, religious, social and intellectual. There was a low moral standard in church, state and society. Naturally such conditions affected the literature. Consequently we find little at that time worthy of admiration. To really know life in every phase as it was in those days, one must fancy him- self in that old London, driving in heavy coaches, going about in the pretty curious sedan chairs, drinking tea or chocolate in the famous coffee houses, or sauntering into the drawing rooms of the great. London then was a mere village ; in fact.it was so small it did not take more than an hour to walk from one end of it to the other. The streets were very narrow and unpaved ; the sidewalks were separated from them by gutters. It was dangerous for pedestrians in the day, and even more so at night. There were only a few dim lamps to guide travelers and they gave such poor light that any person who went on an honorable errand had to have torch- bearers. There were bands of aristocratic men who stayed out at night and found their amusement in chasing peaceful men and women until they were ex- hausted. A man ' s rapier was his only protection. The political situation was parti}- responsible for this age of corruption. Many prominent men tried to keep the favor of the exiled princes as well as of the actual rulers ; hence double-dealing was resorted to and bribery was the rule. There were two political parties at the time — the Whigs and the Tories. The Tories wished all the power of the government to be in the hands of the landed families. There were three things that every Tory loved — old families, old times and great estates. The Whigs cared very little for old times; they respected wealth wherever it came from, and they wanted every honorable man to share in the government. There was continual strife between the two. The church was a great political institution. Membership in it was a sign of patriotism, not of religious devotion. Every farm had to pay one-tenth of its yearly produce to the support of the established church. Parliament de- cided what the rites and ceremonies should be and refused political office to any one who had not taken the communion according to those rites. The state of society does not present a very pleasing picture. Both men and women were artificial creatures. There were a great many young men in London who had nothing to do but dress handsomely and have a good time. These young men wore very fine and fashionable clothes ; the coat was of ex- pensive material, generally thrown back to display a costly shirt adorned with 77 lace ruffles, the knickerbockers were tight-fitting, the shoes high-heeled with silver buckles; powdered wigs, sometimes with long, flowing curls, completed the usual costume. ( In the street they wore cocked hats and carried diamond- lulled swords. The fashionable men of London would rise at nine o ' clock and find some means of amusement until eleven; at twelve they would go to the coffee houses and then walk in the park until two, when they went to dinner. The coffee houses were places where the gallants, the politicians, the poets, the merchants and the essayists of the age met to discuss the topics of the day. The fashionable woman is no more to be admired than the society man. She was very affected. In pleasant weather she would throw a gay cloak over her shoulders and mince down the street with her lap-dog or monkey. She powdered her hair and wore patches on her face. Every woman pretended to love nature, tier garden was laid off in all kinds of geometrical figures and the trees were sometimes pruned in the shape of men and animals. Dancing was the only ex- ercise a fashionable woman would take. She would go to the balls and dance the minuet and other dances. She also bet and gambled with the men. The theatres were the places where a stranger would see all the latest fash- ions. .All the people who were able bad seats around the stage and those who could not have them sat in the pit. Some of the men ami women were so afraid they wouldn ' t be seen that they hired chairs on the edge of the stage. At times one man would pick a quarrel with another one just to attract atten- tion. Confusion reigned during a performance, and the actors ' lives were some- times in danger. A picture of eighteenth century life would be incomplete without glancing at the country homes and the country ' squire, of whom Sir Roger de Coverley is a type. The roads from London to the country houses were very rough and difficult to travel. The homes of the country gentlemen were very pretty. They were built of plaster and strips of plank or red brick. Hunting was the favorite amusement of the gentlemen. The country was so rough that they sometimes bad to follow the dogs on foot. Such was the condition of the country when Addison an d Steele began to publish " The Spectator. " It was their purpose to reform society and literature, which was also at a low ebb. This they did by ridiculing and satirizing in a gentle and kind way whatever they saw that was not uplifting, noble and good in every de- partment of life. With their delicate tact and unvarying good humor they grad- ually accomplished their task. Near the middle of the centurv the political cor- ruption, the coldly intellectual temper, the low moral standards and brilliant cyn- icism melted before the fervor of rising spirituality. The social, religious and political changes were wonderful; there was marked improvement in every phase of life, giving promise of a brighter day in the near future. 7S Hg ctj r Cg3 To a Violet Dear little violet, so sweet and pure, As timidly you lift your dainty head From underneath the leaves, your winter ' s bed, You seem to have imbibed the heaven ' s blue. The birds sing more sweetly inspired by you , And careless boys and girls by you are led O ' er helpless creatures to more softly tread , And give to them the care which is their due. Great poets, enraptured, sit by you for hours, Inhaling pleasant odors with delight, Admiring your quiet beauty with glad eye; And after short refreshing April showers Or after dew has fallen in the night, To paint your loveliness, in vain they try. C£ C?3 $J o the White Tfose Of all the blooms in Nature ' s garden grown To teach life ' s lesson, battle and endure, O thou, White Rose, with petals soft and pure, Art truly fairest, siveetest ever known. Thy snowy " whiteness far outshines the hue Of pansy , violet or daffodil, And in thy sweetest mood, so calm and still, Thou seemest to whisper to the heart, " Be true. Could I bid learn thy lesson, Rose so fair, As thru this " world I wonder day by day, Then I should say that I had found at last, Of all the gifts of earth the one most rare; So teach me now, a moment while I stay, To catch thy sweetness, ei ' e it all be past. 79 Aunt Sally ' s First Ride I. an ' sak ' s, chile, ain ' t J never don ' tol ' ynh ' bout dat trip I tuk ' way down to Georgi ' ? Well, I ' ll declar ' I nevah in all my life hearn tell on one p ..1 e nigger havin jes so many spenances. I tnl ' ole Missus 1 wuz fixin ' fer to go, and she up and buyed me a new black dress fer to wear. Laws, honey, it sho wuz purty, too, and 1 wa ' n ' t studyin ' wearin ' it on dem dirty cars what I ' d allays hearn talked about. I jes washed out one oh yor Ma ' s oI " dresses whut she gib me, to wear on dat ere train; but when I put it ' si ; . 5 H on, ol ' Missus, she ' lowed dat 1 wuz a quality nigger, I wuz, and fer dat reason 1 musn ' t wear dat ol ' dress. Honey chile, I jes wish you could ' ave seed you ' ol ' Aunt Sally. J sho did look nice, and I hadn ' t more dan got to de depo ' when here come along a gre ' t big nigger and stepped right kersmash on my new dress. I lammed him so hard 1 purty night ' spect he forgot his name, uz sho ' s yuh bon ' . When 1 got my ticket I hel ' on to it tight, ' caze I ' s skeered somebody might try to beat me out ' n it. ' Twan ' t long ' fo ' here come dat train jes a puffn ' and a blowin ' an ' a whistlin ' lak mad. an ' 1 made fer sho ' she ' d git out o ' breath ' fore we got to Georgi ' . Then a man, he come and hollered out " all aboard, " but I nevah seed a single board no- where. Xo sooner ' an I had got on de train and got sot down good, when here comes a man an ' axed me for my ticket. 1 said, " G ' wan, man. ] don ' paid a quahter fer dis ticket, an ' 1 sho won ' t gib it away. " I ' .ut he kep ' on an ' a ol ' ladv beh in " give me a knock an ' lowed I better gib it to him if I wanted to ride. She said dat wuz de way folks dat rid on de train commonly done. Well, you ' Ma don ' tol ' me, when 1 let " dat when dey call out " Fishhead, " fer me to git off and git ' nother ticket and wait fer de train. I didn ' t jes pre- zactly understan ' her meanin ' bout de fish ' s haid, but. bless you ' soul, honey, when he hollered out ' bout de fish ' s head, 1 purty nigh jupmed off my seat. It ' peared to me he wan ' t guine to stop, and 1 wuz jes fixin ' fer to jump out de car winder, which was up, when all ob a sudden de thing stopped plumb still an ' 1 jes ' fell sprawlin ' right on de flo ' and knocked de man whut dey called de Inductor jest a windin ' . I nevah lost no time pickin ' him up, caze 1 knowed I ' d hab to hurry and git off. Jes ' time 1 got off I ' membered dat I don ' let " de box o ' snuff what my ol ' man gib me as a present, and de train had don ' started fer to movin ' off; hut 1 tuck after it, but ' twant no use fer me to hab wasted my breath callin ' out to 80 " Gib me my snuff, " fer de t ' ing wuz don ' out o ' hearin ' . I sho did hate to lose dat box o ' snuff. I wuz don ' out ob breath when I got back to de station; and, Honey Chil, ' dat man whut sol ' de tickets axed me a whole dollar and a half fer a ticket, and I up and said, " Shet you ' mouf, white man, you sho ' has riz in you ' price. I got a piece o ' paper jes ' fer de world lak dis up to de other station fer a quahter. " Den he up an ' laff fit to kill hisself. and in my face, too, but fer my life I couldn ' t see fer why he wanted to laff jes ' cause he riz in his price. It ' pears to me de people is travelin ' constant, coze that train what 1 next got on wuz jes ' as crowded as ' tother one wuz. I tell you what, honey, it ' s amaziu ' how fas ' dat train did run. Mars John ' s always braggin ' ' bout how fas, his boss can run, but, Ian ' saks, dat lmss ' ll nevah see de day he can gil up wid dat train. It run so fas ' I made fer sho ' it was guine to come to some great accident some- time, if it didn ' t min ' out, but 1 sho ' was glad it nevah while I ' se on de thing. 1 was prayin ' to de Lawd all de time fer fear it would tho. ' It nevah tuk us very long to git to Georgi ' . I nevah wuz so plum gib out in all my life, and ' twan ' t no sooner dan dat t ' ing stopped dan I got oft. Hut jes ' as I started fer to git off, I stumped my toe and tumbled right out into Mariah ' s arms (she ' s de only one dat had come to meet me). Dere goes you ' Ala a callin ' of me and I ' ll finish tellin ' you ' bout it some other time. A M k A Spring Violet $3 fk XE EVENING last spring, as I lay at full length on the grass day- dreaming, for want of something better to do 1 began pulling at the pieces of grass within reach. While doing this I plucked a violet and unconsciously pulled it to pieces. 1 had forgotten the existence of the little violet in the progression of my dreams, when, in a small, panting voice, came these words, " Oh! Why did you do it? But then you could not know, poor human thing. ' The voice held me, and, in a dazed kind of way, I began trying to place it. Then it came again, " If you will put my different pieces together I will be so grateful and can speak better. " The only torn thing I could see was the poor little violet at one side, so with a sort of awe I heartily arranged its ragged pieces. The voice came this time stronger and unmistakably from the violet. " Thank you, mortal, you are not wholly unkind after all, " with a sigh, " only very, very stupid. " " But, dear little violet, " I hastened to say, " I did not mean to. " " Of course not, " scornfully, " you all say that for your wrong doings, and it i such a poor excuse; but, " more gentlv, " let it pass. My life was not amounting to much out here, and, any way, I was almost ready to go. You know we are im- mortal and have a great many things to do before we can be content to do nothing but just day-dream. " " Dear one, " said I, blushing guiltily, " I thought you only lived one clay, then withered and died. " " You are mistaken, " said the violet, coldly. " As you are so ignorant, I will tell you the history of the origin of the violet, if you care to listen and will not interrupt. Afterwards I will answer all the questions you may ask. " Then, in a soft, dreamy voice this story was told : " Years ago. in the beginning of the world, there lived above the skies a countless number of tiny lights called stars. These lights had nothing to do but be bright. After a while they heard of God ' s wonderful new experiment, the world. " Becoming filled with curiosity, the} ' clamored to see this wonderful thing. Knowing that the moon ' s beams were not sufficient light when the Sun had passed on its journey, and wishing to improve his greatest experiment in every possible way, the Master cut millions of holes in the sky and let the little stars sparkle forth. " In cutting the pieces out of the sky to let the stars shine through, the Master accidentally dropped a tiny bit of the blue sky to the earth below. And lo ! a wee blue violet, pure and sweet, took the place of the bit of sky. Its beauty and sweetness pleased the Master and, knowing that it would have a good influence over his masterpiece, Man, he scattered the tin} ' pieces of sky all over the earth where they could flourish and help beautify the world. 83 " The sun sailing across the heavens next day spied the wee violet and paused to admire ft. I lis admiration was so intense that the violet drooped its head in shame and that is why we hold our heads in a drooping position to this day. " Here the voice paused and. as 1 glanced up, 1 saw the torn violet being borne away by a light breeze which had just sprung up. The questions I might have asked and the knowledge 1 might have gained remain unknown to this day. A Modest Violet ) modest violet, so sweet; at dawn Thou art the fairest of flowers that grow; Than pecpst I rum the shady dell so low . hid lewdest fragrance to the air at morn. The streamlet ' s batiks thy flow ' rets sweet adorn. Of all the bonny buds that bloom and blow. Of all the sweetest flow ' rs that come and go, There is not one oj szveetcr fragrance born. Did angels bright descend from skies above To pencil those dark petals rich and rare. To store in thy fair face the ore of youth. ' Thou ivhisper ' st low: " No, ' twas God ' s own great Unw lie painted thee in thy rich beauty there. . Iinl bade thee grnzv an emblem nj the truth. Casitis $j$j N LOOKING over the records of the various and complicated diseases which, from time to time, have infected our schools and given such great cause for alarm among our usually calm and dignified students, I find no diagnosis of one which has existed among us for a long time. )ur college physician is a man of remarkable intellect, and his marvel- ous skill and power in the medical field are widely known. Therefore, it is the more surprising that he has not discovered the presence of this malady. As it is now entering so largely into our school life, proper authorities, knowing my long experience and capability in all such lines, have seen fit to refer the disease to me for investigation and treatment. Although I make a specialty of nearly all the disorders of body, mind and heart, I confess it was with some hesitancy that I accorded to their request. Appendicitis, bronchitis, meningitis and laryngitis are terrible in themselves, but these fade away into insignificance in comparison with this serious malady of casitis. We cannot learn its source, nor can we ascertain whether it is hereditary or contagious; but we do know that it is variable, for the different cases assume diverse forms according to their environment. Let us then begin with the first symptoms and trace this disease through its various stages. First, it suddenly transforms a most rational and dignified girl into a very sentimental and extravagant being with eyes, thoughts and heart for only one girl for whom she has developed, in a surprisingly short time, a tender attachment. Then the other studen t, in turn, becomes infected with the germs, and all extra pen money and spare moments are spent in making each other happy. Every evening, with their arms lovingly entwined, strolls over the campus, and if any one happens to join them, she is made to feel that she is decidedly a third party, and she soon leaves them alone. Thus we notice that selfishness, one of the very worst disorders to cope with, gets control of the victim. Another change is in temperament. Perhaps the patients were jolly and lively before; now they become gloom} ' , morose and sentimental, given to sighs and amorous spirits. A third distinguishing characteristic is extreme sensitiveness; the most trivial thing wounds their feelings or arouses their indignation. These are the various results when the disease attacks two persons simulta- neously : but much sadder and far more serious is the patient ' s condition when only one girl is infected with its germs. ( )h, how she longs for companv in her mis- ery, how she prays that the subject of her adoration may become in like manner affected with the complaint which causes her so many sleepless nights and such unutterable agony ! We might be able to suggest some remedy for the patients were it not that when we think the normal condition is about to be regained, the cause of the trouble changes, and the new case is worse than the preceding. Thus each attack seems to be only a preparation for the next, and we can not effect a cure, before tlif disease develops such startling symptoms as to be beyond our control. Can this be a disease of the body, the mind or the heart? After thorough in- vestigation, I conclude that it is of the heart, and, as this organ is the seat of life, we must discover some remedy at once. 1 have found no medical compounds of the twentieth century which can cure this complaint of the heart, and, consider- ing the question long and deeply, I believe that I have at last hit upon a plan of treatment which will prove effective. ' I ' d the authorities who have referred this case to me, I would suggest that a few of the other sex scattered among us to counteract this influence. It would then probably take the disease some little time to adjust itself, for the emotional nature would be brought into subjection, anil, since no germs live without proper nourish- ment, this casitis bacteria would starve, and thus we would forever be rid of this disease. As you see, 1 have used no technical terms, but I have endeavored to ex- press myself in very unscientific language, in order to be understood by all. Knowing how anxiously you await the result of my diagnosis, and believing that you respect my opinion, 1 advise you to send at once for the remedy. 1 am sure there will be no opposition n the part of the affected ones who must undergo this treatment, and so success will depend upon your hearty co-operation. If you see fit to assist me. I can safely assure you that casitis, that very formidable malady, will be permanently stamped out, and the atmosphere of our school will be restored to its normal condition. O Mloon. tbou glorious 5ttoon with beauteous light. Obr beaming face with luster sblnctb down. Obe worlo is stilled in sleep: there is no sound Whilst thou in splendor reignest o ' er the night. " Assisted bj the twinkling stars so bright. Oby beams of gol6 do all the earth surround; Obe bills an6 plains in wondrous light abound. 2 .nd tbou dost bring sweet gladness in Its height. When thou behind the clouds th? face 6ost hl6e. " jfoul " darkness o ' er the worlo h«r wings 6otb spread. While 3follv broods and evil spirits talk: Sut whilst tbou in the heavens dost abide. Obe evil spirits vanish an) are dead: Ii nd " Cove and 3? eautv band In band do walk. sr, UP g ; ■ -. ' ak v. d so - • - . Adoration of the Kreshiuan for the condescending Senior. Billy Kin Smile ' A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " Miss Z. : Who was Jove? I. D. : Slie was Juniper ' s wife. Mr. C. : Annie, you should want to study Zoology, because it will broad en you. Annie S. : Well, I ' ll have to drop it ' cause I ' m broad enough now. I want to grow taller. Miss M. : Mabel, when is a man said to be insolvent ? K. : When he can ' t be dissolved. Miss Murphy (to pupil) : What are lia- bilities? Pupil : They are what men are liable to have. Velma: O, Virginia, what a pretty home I am going to have one of these days ! Virginia: Well, Velma, is it going to be one of those bellodonna homes? Edith : Lucile, which one of your studies do you like the best? Lucn.E : My Minor, of course. J. to N. : What is a chauffeur? : You mean " shoffer " don ' t you? J. : No, I mean c-h-a-u-f-f-e-u-r. N. : I think it is a potato. Emma (pointing to the register of the street car) : What time is it by that clock! 1 Miss S. : Miss Jones, whose Algebra did you use before you came here ? Miss Jones: Well. Miss S.. I studied my own until it got lost, then I studied with Josie Barns. Senior to Junior: Did you have any Xa-Cl on your table tonight? Junior: Sure, 1 drank two glasses full. Miss L. : Minnie Lee, how are these two isosceles triangles equal ? Minnie LEE : By hypotenuse (hypothe- sis). Miss W.: When n written? Martha: 42 B. C. Julius Caesar Miss Brooke: How did you memorize your poem, E — ? E. : By consecration. Miss M. : What great man was closely associated with Addison? Gracie: Mark Twain. Miss Y. : Sallie. what is Chaucer ' s chief work ? Sallie: Twice Told Tales. 83 Miss Young : Margaret, where are the lachrymal glands ? Margaret : In the throat, Miss Young. ClEdiE (to Mabel): What does reno- vate mean? Mabel: I don ' t know what renovate means, but renovator is a place where you hatch chickens. Miss B. (reading): In a railroad acci- dent a lady was mortally injured. Having but a few hours to live she begged her hus- band not to leave her. The surgeon called him to held rescue the passengers still con- fined in the wreck. Miss B. : lone, what should determine the man ' s actions in this case? IonE: His train of thought and past ex- perience. Miss X.: Who wrote Idylls of the King ? Madge : Shakespeare. Miss Allen (to the Ethics Class ) : Girls is house-keeping a drudgery? Helen : Xo ' m, sometimes I ' d give any- thing if I had a little house to clean up. Teacher: Tell what you can of the last days of Franklin. Pupil: I don ' t know anything except that he died and was buried. Clyde: Mr. Chestnut!, what is an Awl Chemist? (alchemist). El ' nicE : Mr. Chestnutt, let ' s make some dancing gas (laughing gas). Freshman (to a Senior) : Mary, where have you been? Senior: To Psychology. Fresh : You look very " Psychologisti- cal. " Mr. C. : Miss S., how would you treat a tree that had been frozen? Miss S. : Immerse it in ice water. A rather troublesome treatment, don ' t you think? G. : What kind of goods is your dress made ? Annie Ruth : Pulverized silk. Mhs S. : Girls, does the sun rise and set? Clyde : Xo ' m, it doesn ' t, we rise and set. Mabel : Listen my children and you hear Of the midnight ride of Paul Revere. Theo : O, my, don ' t quote Shakespeare to me. Miss McM. : Tell me one of the seven wonders of the world. Bessie. Bessie: The hanging garden. Miss McM.: What are they? Bessie: That ' s where they hang crimi- nals. Teacher: What is the feminine of horse? Pupil: Pony. Mr. C. : When water takes up sodium, what have we. Miss M. ? M. Soda water. Student Council " Let us consider the reason of the case, for nothing is law that is not reason. " Officers Davis, Ellen Chairman Gray, Mabel Vice-Chairman Jones, Vesta Head Monitor Moore, Margaret Secretary Advisory Committee Miss Brooke, Chairman Miss Stallworth Miss Stephens Members Baker, Lillian Smith, Lila Cocciola, Bianca Steele, Grace Louise Parker, Eulette Stabler, Hattie Roberts, Mamie Holmes, Mary hi Y. W. C. A. Cabinet World ' s Motto: ' Wot by might, nor by power, but by My spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts. " Ethel House r President Eunice Gay Vice-President Lilla Smith Secretary Corrie Hall Treasurer Chairmen of Committees Sallie Sellers Missionary Eunice Gay Devotional Edith Patterson Finance Lillian Baker Membership Myra Williams Social Mabel L. Jones Inter-collegiate Daisy Dunlap- Music Pearl McCrory General Secretarv 93 Y. W. C. A. Room. On Thursday evening, December inth, the Advisory Board, Cabinet, Room Committee and a few guests assembled in the Association room at 5:30 o ' clock for the purpose of dedicating it to the Master, who gave it. The shaded lights cast a soft, subdued glow over the room and those present, thus helping to give tone to the impressive service. Miss Lila McMahon, a member of the Advisory Board, led the brief, simple, yet spirit-filled service. After reading most appropriately Solomon ' s prayer at the dedication of the old Jewish temple, she reviewed briefly the steps taken to secure such a room, dwelling " on its use and the meaning of a prayer room in our household. This beautiful and deeply spiritual talk was followed by the presentation of the key to Miss Mabel Gray, Chairman of the Room Committee by lli " . Palmer, who made us feel deeply the responsibility of keeping that which had been committed to our trust, saying, as he handed the key to Miss Gray, " Always keep the key hanging on the outside of the door. " Miss Gray then responded in the name of the Association. I luring the service, Miss Franklin rendered a beautiful solo, while Misses Franklin, Dunlap and Eiouser, al the close, sang very softly, " Blest Be the Tie That Hinds. " The deeply spiritual service was one not to be soon forgotten. After tlie service, the Cabinet served light refreshments, and those who were present enjoyed a short social hour together. !U HALL. LIBRARY. The Cast alia n Literary Society COLORS YELLOW AND WHITE MOTTO: " Ad Astra per Aspera. Officers FIRST TERM FLOWER DAISY SECOND TERM Vesta Jones President Fannie Rosson Fannie Rosson Vice President Winnie Smith Mabel Gray Secretary Kathleen Jones Helen Carnathan Treasurer Lillian Baker Ethel Houser Critic Mary Smith Emma Long Historian Emma Long Honorary Members Miss Myrtle Brooke Miss Veta Franklin Miss Ruby Halbert Miss Lila St. Clair McMahon Miss Merle Stephens Miss Alice Wyman Active Members Farris, Elizabeth Gay, Eunice Gray, Mabel Grady, Martha Griffin, Olivia Gaston, Velma Houser, Ethel Hillsman, Madge Jones, Vesta Jenkins. Annie Lee Lyon, Marguerite Dunlap, Daisy Crowe, Ione Carnathan, Helen Thomas, Louise Smith, Lila Palmer Stella Moore, Margaret 97 JULIA. STRUDW1CK " literary (Society " CORRIf H JLL l$£ v ' ' -? w sf 1 Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club COLORS FLOWER RED AND WHITE CARNATION MO TTO: " Ad Astra per Aspera. ' ' Officers Myra Williams President Ella Peters Vice-President Corrie Hall Secretary Marguerite Fisher Treasurer Mabel L. Jones Critic Mary Cameron Historian Honorary Members Mrs. James Alexander Moore Miss Mary Young Miss Mary G. Stallworth Miss Minna Grote Miss Julia Poynor Miss Alma Tompkins Miss Lida Hatch Miss Laura Dale Miss Irene Lambert Affiliated Members Miss Ernestine Grote Miss Nell Peterson Miss Bessie McCary Members COCCIOLA, BlANCA Davis, Ellen Ellenburg, Lucile Haisten, Bertha Hendrick, Gus Meroney, Mamie Nash, Pansy Patterson, Edith Purifoy, Clyde Spigener, Katie Ruth Philomathic Literary Society COLORS FLOWER GREEN AND WHITE WHITE ROSE MOTTO: Mehr Licht. Officers Nellie Collins President Florence Dixon Vice-President Carrie Thompson Secretary Grace Steele Treasurer Clara MlMS Historian Mary Morgan Critic Honorary Members Miss Lucile Brown Miss Rebecca Funk Miss Florence Taft Holbrook Miss Ruby Uwhon Miss Mary E. MacMillan Miss Mary B. Overton Motive Members Agee, Prudie Thompson, Carrie Burns, Essie Steele, Grace Bowden, Marguerite Ross, Mamie Collins, Nellie Palmer, Minnie L,ee Collins, Donna McClurkin, Lillie Davis, Nannie, Mimms, Clara Morgan, Mary Dixon, Florence klllingsworth, maude 1(11 hf hf DAViS. MVRA W)LL1AM 5. IOHe CROWE. GJ RY Sl! MS. Mjp-TIE JOHNSOti. FLORENCE Ol OH. M fib BilRHS. fyTE YOUrfG. Emma Hart Willard Club COLORS TURQUOISE, BLUE AND GOLD FLOWER PANSY MOTTO: Expression is A ' ecessary to Evolution. Officers Clyde Purifoy President Myra Williams Vice-President Jean Williams Secretary Ellen Davis Treasurer Helen Windam Critic Mary Cameron . Historian Member s Adams, Mary Berry, Gracie Bell, Ola Bragg, Mannye Brickman, Myriam Burns, Maud Cook, Alma Davis, Nan Debardelaben, Pearl Freeman, Belle, Lining, Grace Young, Kate Wimberly Ethel Sims, Gary Sellkrs, Hattie Seale, Lavada Scruggs, Jennie Pinkston, Evelyn McWhorter, Virginia McCoNNELL, CYLDE Lutes, Cilla Livingston, Elsie. honorary Members Miss Ruby Halbert Miss Hattie Lyman Mrs. Ed Lyman 103 The Story Tellers ' League CONORS BLACK AND RED MASCOT: Black Cat FLOWER RED DAHLIA Officers CorrinnE NEELY President Effie Pittman See ' y-Treasurer Miss Brooke Miss Young Avant, Mattie Hancock, Hat-tie Hicks, Fay Hitt, Agnes Livingston, Elsie honorary Members Miss McMahon Miss Halbert Miss Boardman Charter Members McWilliams, Merle Neely, Winnie Davis Parker, Mary Pritchett, Mattie Pruitt, Carrie Miss Brown Miss Thompkins Price, Laura Stallworth, Garland Walker, Nonie Williamson, Judson Wills, Bunnie hi.i Montevallo Girls ' Club COLORS BLUE AND WHITE MO TTl h ' ' Do your Best. FLOWER VIOLET f fie e r s Lucile Ellenberg President Mamie Meroney Vice-President Mary Peterson Sec. and Treas. Members Crowe, Ione Cross, Lor a Cross, Vivian Comer, Lillie May Downing, Lillie Dowling, Claude Ellenberg, Lucile Eddings, Lillie Fraser, Annie Clay Harper, Nettie Hicks, Sadie Hooker, Nena Isler, Glennie klllingsworth, norma Kirchler, Bessie Kroell, Georgia Keys, Maggie Lawrence, Jatie Lyman, Laura Meroney, Mildred Meroney, Mamie Newton, Ida Peters, Ella Peterson, Mary Poole, Mittie Poole, Annie Rhodes, Effie Sanders, Helen Thomas, Louise Trucks, Clara Thompson, Annie Lou Wooley, Mary Wooley, Lizzie Wilson, Mary 105 Schumann Society COLORS FLOWER LILAC AND WHITE MOTTO—PocoaPoco LILAC Officers Ethel Housrr President Marguerite Fisher Vice-President Kate Dowling Secretary Sallie Sellers Treasurer Daisy Dunlap Critic Vesta Jones Historian " H o n o r a r y Members Miss Byrd Mrs, W. P. McConatjghy Miss Dale Mrs. Davies Miss McCary Miss Pinkston Miss Franklin •Motive Members Dale, Irma Dudley - , Pattie Mae Dunlap, Daisy Dowling, Kate Fisher, Marguerite Fitzgerald, Arlene Frazier, Annie Clay Houser, Ethel Moore, Margaret Jones, Vesta King, Rebecca Lyman, Laura McWilliams, Merle Sellers, Sallie Sellers, ' Mamie Watlington, Lula 107 COLORS FLOWER BABY BLUE AND WHITE FORGET-ME-NOT Officers Miss Fannie Rosson President Miss Emma Long Vice-President Miss Leola Faulk Sec ' y and Treas. Miss Poiise Thomas Historian Miss Mary Cameron Critic 108 Members Miss Bolton Miss Mary Cameron Miss Leola Faulk Miss Lola Griswold Miss Lee Hurst Miss Sudie Kelly Miss Emma Long Mrs. T. W. Palmer Miss Martha R. Pinkston Miss M. S. Pinkston Miss Mary Reedus Miss Fannie Rosson Miss Daisy Rowe Miss Louise Thomas St. Cecelia Club COLORS FLOWER PURPLE AND WHITE VIOLET MOTTO— B natural, B sharp, but don ' t B flat ffi c e rs Lilla Smith President Pansy Nash Vice-President Floride Powell Secretary Lola Gkiswold Historian Gracie Berry Critic M c rn b t rs Allison, Nina Allison, Nell Faulk, Feola Kyle, Ruth Lyon, Marguerite Peterson, Mary Peters, Ella Rosson, Lucile Robins, Rosmond Sellers, Annie Scruggs, Jennie Walker, Nonie Wimberly, Ethel Wills, Bunnie ill Ate Hoo Ate Club COLORS CHOCOLATE AND EGG MOTTO— T. H. E. YELL We arc the twelve that spend the money, And eat so much that we look real funny. fi.ow hi; CABBAGE HEAD " 7 ono ra ry Member s Miss Daisy Duni.ap Miss Vesta Jones ff ' c e r s Lavada Seai.e President Mattie Williamson Secretary Virginia Douglas Critic Virginia Savage Chief Cook Aline Robertson . Mary Adams . . . Bessie Moody ' . . . Miriam Brickman . Hostess Housekeeper Waiter Bottle Washer Nell Kicndrick ... , , Fat „„ I Bessie Watson Kathleen Moody J met » acer - s Inez Gay 112 Eating Club COLORS OLD GOLD AND BLACK FLOWER SUNFLOWER MOTTO: " Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow you may die. " Lyon, Margurite " Lion " Robertson, Aline " Teddy Bear " Pinkston, Evelyn - ' Pinkie " Cameron, Mary " Ran " Rosson, Lucile " Lule " McWhorter, Virginia " Chessie " Carr, Josie . " Hoho " Adams, Mary " Eve " Chandler, Louise . . " Liza Seal " Gaston, Velma " Elephant " Kyle, Ruth " Tommy ' 113 Senior Kodak Klub COLORS PRISMATIC COLORS FLOWER SNAPDRAGON JI OTTO: " A tiling of beauty is a joy forever. 114 The Glee Club Members Miss Lambert, Leader Adams, Mary Adams, Nona Berry, Gracie Coker, Return Cook, Alma Dunlap Daisy Fisher, Daisy Gaston, Veuia Hill, Lillian Houser, Ethel Jones, Vesta Kyle, Ruth Lyon, Marguerite Moody, Bessie Neely, Winnie Davis Palmer, Stella Seale, Lavada Sellers, Sallie Shaffer, Olive McWilliams, Merle Walter, Roxie Senior Basket Ball Team Mabel Gray Manager Mary Smith Secretary Mary Cameron Captain Member s Carnathan, Helen Hall, Corrie Crowe, Ione Smith, Winnie Davis, Ellen Williams, Myra Miss Mary Young Sponsor Mrs. E. G. Givhan Matron of Honor Misses Halbert, Poyner, Brooke Maids of Honor 116 Yell Cac-a-lac, boom, Cac-a-lac, boom, Cac-a-lac, Cac-a-lac, boom, boom, boom. Ra, Ra, Rine. We are fine. We are the class of iooq. Senior Croquet Club M embers Eunice Gay, Manager Aohe, Prudie Collins, Nellie Dixon, Florence Jones, Kathleen Moore, Margaret Mims, Clara lis Senior Tennis Club Member s Emma Long, Manager Baker, Lillian Crowe, Ione Jones, Mabel Jones, Vesta Killings-worth, Maude McClurkin, Lillie 119 Junior Basket Ball Team Member s Edith Patterson, Captain Griswold. Lola Cocciola, Bianca Grady, Martha Ross, Mamie Nash, Pansy Smith, Lila Bartee, Hattie Lee Ellenberg, Lvcile Miss Alice Wvman Sponsor Misses McCrorv, Tiiompkins, Bolton, Kettell Maids of Honor 120 Sophomore Athletic Association Members Jean Williams, Captain Adams, Hazel Allison, Nell Allison, Nina Baker, Irene, Bragg, Mannye Burgess, Helen Cameron, Natalie Carr, Josie Cargile, Mattie Chandler, Louise Cleveland, Irene Darden, Nannie Dowling, Claude Dupree, Fletcher Fulgham, Elizabeth Hicks, Fay Johnson, Nolie Mae Kyle, Ruth Lining, Grace Massey, Stella Morrison, Johnnie McWilliams, Merle Sanders, Rhoda Seay, Annie Treadwell, Pattie Walker, Nonie Walker, Olive Wills, Bunnie Wilson, Mary Miss Merle Stephens Sponser Misses Kyle, McCary-, McMahon and Lawhon Maids of Honor 12 1 Freshman Basket Ball Team Adams, Mary Hi i.l, Lillian Members Levada SHALE, Captain Mayfikld, Sadie Savage, Virginia Moody, Bessie Scruggs, Jennie Robertson, Aline Watson, Bessie ; Miss Irene Lambert Sponsor Misses Brown, Holbrook, Hatch Maids of Honor Yell Chicho-lacka, Choco-lacka, sis: Bimalacka, botnalacka, ra! ra To the front we come, We ' ll play ball some. And with great speed, II ' e ' ll take the lead. boot, ■ ra! ' 6a. ' COLORS OLIVE GREEN AND GOLD I ■. ' •- ' Freshman Tennis Club Members Adams, Mary Brickman, Miriam Douglas, Virginia Kendrick, Nell Seale, L,avada Reynolds, Annie Watson, Bessie Windham, Pearl 123 Unclassified Athletic Club COLORS OLIVE GREEN AND RED fficers Maggie Camjiack Captain Mera Nickerson Manager M e m b e r s Brooke, Marion . Cammack, Maggie Faulk, Mattie . . Hill, Gena . . . . Jackson, Mertie . Center Guard Johns, Ida Left Field Right Field Johns, Maude . . . Left Field Right Field Newton, Ida .... Center Guard Center Roberts, Agnes . . Left Field Right Field Vermillion, Effie . Coalman Miss Peterson Sponser Misses Allen and Henry Maids of Honor 124 Red Letter Dates Wednesday, October 7 — School ( )pens. Saturday, ( )ctober to — Y. W. C. A. Reception. Saturday, October 3] — Hallowe ' en Party. Saturday, November 14 — Spider Web I ' arty. Wednesday, November 25 — Dedication of Y. W. C. A. Room. Thursday, November 26 — Thanksgiving Sermon by Rev. Mr. Lee. Student Council Reception. Saturday, November 28 — Cabinet entertains Honorary Members of V. W. C. A. Saturday, December 12 — Reading, " The Little Minister, " Mr. Albert Armstrong. Monday, December 14 — Lecture, " Battle of Chancellorville, " Colonel John. Saturday, December 19 — Lecture on Astronomy, Dr. Sayre. Tuesday, December 22-31 — Christmas Recess. Wednesday, January [3 — Lecture, " The Sunny Side of Life, " Dr. James Hedley. Tuesday, January [9 — Address on R. E. Lee, Dr. Petrie. Saturday, January 23 — Mid-Year Examinations Begin. Saturday, January 30 — Post-Examination Frolic. Monday, February 1 — Second Term Begins. Wednesday, February 3 — Musicale by Merkel Concert Company. Saturday, February 13 — Dutch party. Monday, February 15 — Lecture — The Year Two Thousand. Monday, February 22 — Colonial Tea. Saturday, March 6 — Mrs. Wiggs Celebrates Lovey Mary ' s Birthday. Thursday, March 1 1 — Cartoonist, Ross Crane. Friday, March 12-14 — Alabama Student Conference. Saturday, May 1 — Recital, Oratory. Miss lone Crowe. Friday, June 4 — Club Receptions. Saturday, June 5 — Annual Play. Alumnae Meeting. Sunday, June 6 — Commencement Sunday. Monday, June 7 — Meeting of Trustees. Art Exhibit. Class Day. Industrial Exhibit. 1 26 Some Monicvallo Hair Dressing. Grand Auction Sale June 8, 1909. For Sale — ( )ne Emma Long, age 25, of mild nature, good tempered and easy to manage, provided you allow her to ornament everything with a paint brush. Who ' ll bid for the most valuable one of the bunch of ' 09? $5.00 — going — going — $6.00 — $7.00 — $7.50 — $8.00; going — $9.99 — gone — gone — $9.99. Here she is. Take her. but see that you treat her kindly. I ' .ring the next one. Winnie Smith, best housekeeper in the crowd, best cook, best everything. What? Si. 50 — $2.00 — $2.05 — $2.49; going — $5.00 — going — goini; gone to the Manager of die I irphans ' Home for $5.00. Ladies and gentlemen, notice this specimen called Corrie Hall, age uncertain. When angry, a veritable curiosity. Buy her and show her to your friends. Cage thrown in with her. Xo one bid? What! 10 cents? Don ' t miss this opportunity. She ' s worth two bits — intelligent girl, doing at two bits — going — gone. The class beauty, the wonder of the world, Helen Carnathan. Stand back. What ! $500.00 — $800.00 — $900.00; going — going — $1.000.00 — going — $1,000.00, gone. Don ' t leave, ladies and gentlemen, several more besides this one. Eunice (jay. Walk around if you can ' t see and get a better view. Rather light and malicious at times, but not dangerous (when given her own way). Age unknown. Time is fast passing, friends. Won ' t any one bid? Goods for one dress will be given with her. Waiting — 15 cents, doing — going; last chance — gone. Eunice (lay. Next the black-eyed beaut) ' , Kathleen Jones. Never let her see her image or she will be useless. Stubborn and hard to manage. Xo bidder? Chance of a lifetime! Don ' t miss it! Will pay you to take her. She won ' t sell. Ship her to Rock ford C. ( ). 1). Who ' s next? Mabel dray and Mary Smith. Ages once known, now for- gotten. Slender, good athletes. Would make a great success in public schools! What, not a bid? Two good balls and a second-hand tennis racket thrown in! Do I bear 20 cents? Going — going — going — gone for 20 cents. Friend, you cer- tainly hit a bargain. Purdee Agee and Lillie McClurkin. Mathematical wonders. Never missed a sum in addition and are reasonably good in subtraction. Fairly good looking and would look better if well fed. Can it be possible that 5 cents is the highest bid? doing — going — going — gone to the A. I ' . I. boys for 5 cents. lone Crowe. Don ' t go, friends; I think we can keep her quiet. Very nice article to keep around if your neighbors have the borrowing fever ; otherwise would advise that she be kept locked up and allowed to orate only on state occasions. Do I hear a bid? Ah! yes, Howard College bids $5.00. Wants visitors kept away from the dormitory. Capital idea, boys, but yon ought to buy housekeepers, lone Crowe — going — going — gone to Howard College for $5.00. Margaret Moore. No, she isn ' t studying. I ' lease excuse her lack of atten- 12S tion. We can ' t take those two pictures away from her. Chief fault, indecision and a love for the medical profession ; otherwise, quite normal and capable of a great deal of mental work. Don ' t be impatient, friends. Stand back, children. No one bid ? Quiet. Do I hear 35 cents ? Yes, glad to get 35 cents. Gone — gone to Davis Infirmary for 35 cents. Myra Williams, chief characteristic, beauty worship and an ardent admiration for golden hair and blue eyes, especially fond of Crams. Would be a good house- wife if no mirrors were around. Won ' t any one buy? Hush! Do I hear a bid? All right, girls, send her to Greensboro at the expense of the Juniors. Mary Cameron, noted far and wide for her religious piety. If she has any failing it is a weak spot for Montevallo. Would make a good preacher ' s wife. Have I a bid? Listen, friends, Owenton College bids $5.00 to have her act as an inspiration to the theological students. Shall I take it ? Going — going — gone. Maude Killingsworth, not quite as formidable as her name. Specially known for her originality. Will no one bid? No, then give her to Miss Young. Wait, friends, don ' t be hasty. We ' re almost done. Nellie Collins, Clara Mims and Lillian Baker — a nicer bunch you ' ll never find. Pretty, smart and good cooks, every one of them. Have I a bid? 40 cents! No more? Going — going — gone to the Manager of the Salvation Army for 40 cents. Wait, another one ! Mabel Louise Jones, chief characteristic, a strong ten- dency to spend the holidays at Helena and a decided inclination to tend to other people ' s love affairs. Who ' ll buy? Have I a bid? 2 cents — is that all? Going — going — gone to Dr. Palmer to admire Thomas. Florence Dixon. Do I hear a bid ? 1 5 cents — is that all you can give ? We want to make enough out of this sale to pay for the Annual. Don ' t everybody go but the Sophs. Sophs take back their bid. Oh, the recent panic ! Well, girls, I suppose we ' ll have to give her to the Sophs. Be patient ; don ' t get restless. Only two more — Ellen Davis and Vesta Jones. Yes, they look smart, but that is an error they correct themselves. However, this They are also a little the worse for wear, tear and Still they are guaranteed for a long career of usefulness in the culinary department, provided they are kept from the influence of outsiders. Do I hear a bid? What, no one bid for these two? In behalf of the A. G. I. S. 1 appeal to you. 9 cents — won ' t anybody raise it to ten? No. All right. Going — going — gone to the President of the A. G. I. S. to keep order. is their most grievous fault rough usage during a long siege at Montevallo POWER HOUSE. INTERIOR " r POWER HOUSE. Bloch Brothers Mobile, Alabama Headquarters for Fine Carriages, Wagons, Harness and Automobiles Largest Stock and Lowest Prices in the South Correspondence Cheerfully Answered Write for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List " IF IT ' S MADE OF ASBESTOS, WE ' VE GOT IT . " Keasbey-Mattison Company No. 103 South Twentieth Street BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 22, 1908. KEASBEY-MATTISON COMPANY, Ambler, Pa. Gentlemen: It gives me pleasure to state that I have used your Asbestos Shingles on a number of buildings, especially on the Dormitory, Power-house and Laundry buildings erected for the Alabama Girl ' s Industrial School at Montevallo, Ala. I am very much pleased with material and believe it meets every requirement for a satisfactory roof. Yours very truly, WILLIAM ERNEST SPINK, Architect for A. G. I. S. 135 L. W. HUBBABD, Presl. J. L.CL4Y, V.-Prest. B. S. MELVIN, Sec. Trea Hubbard Clay Grocery Co, Wholesale Grocers, Commission Merchants and Cotton Sellers Sole Agents for Corno Horse, Mule and Dairy Feed Also for Corno Hen and Chicken Feed Sole Distributors of Gilt Kd£e Flour, the Best in this Market Everything Good in this Grocery Line Carried in Stock HI 6-6 18 Water St. SELMA, ALA. OH! GIRLS, EAT OUR Mag Bread It is What is any nicer for the than a complexion ' ?Ma n PR sandwich than baking powder HIOIIUIVD ■ fS Bakery made of real good biscuits, as it is digested bread, for any much easier occasion? and Such bread quicker. is made by The Highland Bakery Ave. F 20th St. Birmingham, Ala. J. F. BALDWIN BIRMINGHAM, ALA. $ Building Materials Lime, Sand, Cement, Plaster, Hair and Lath, Brick and Tile If Plaster for the Alabama Girls In- dustrial School was furnished by this firm and will take pleasure in refer- ring you to the architect, Mr. William Ernest Spink, as to its merits and qualities. :: :: :: :: :: 136 Louis Saks CLOTHIER TO THE WHOLE FAMILY School Girls Find at ROGAN ' S The best of everything that is ready-to-put-on for every member of the family at modest prices. Anything they Need in the Furniture Line, also in the Fancy Grocery Confectionery Department Everything Good to Eat Corner Main Depot Sts. Mail Orders Promptly Filled Birmingham, :: Alabama We Make Prompt Shipments Wimberly Thomas Hardware Go, WHOLESALE and RETAIL BUILDERS ' HARDWARE A SPECIALTY SAFETY FIRE EXIT DEVICES For Schools, Theatres and Public Buildings •f? Write For Estimates Young Shoe Company 4 Everything New That ' s Good in Slippers •$? Selma, Alabama 137 For Prompt and Satisfactory Patronage GEORGE KROELL Department Store and Livery Stable. MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA ri f Tl Tl£ f 17 TJ " Publishers of the celebrated ScMmtT ' S J. aijnirvlUC MX CH , rary of mu$|ca , g| a$$lc$ an American edition of the great masterpieces of music, care- Publishers and Importers of f u |] y edited and fingered, free from misprints, engraved, printed and bound in the best man- MUSIC ner. Nearly 1 ,000 volumes so far issued. Constant additions. ™ List and descriptive catalogue free on application. : : : : : 35 Union Square New York FOR SALE BY ALL MUSIC DEALERS D. L. McLEROY, " The Druggist " Montevallo, Alabama When you are in need of the Purest Drugs, Candies, Toilet Articles, or the most refreshing drink Call on Me " Dr. A. K. PARKS DENTIST Montevallo, Alabama Dr. L. A. CRUMLEY DENTIST Hood linililiiiii. __. . Cor. 3rd and 20 h St. liirmingnam, Ala. 138 THOMAS J. BECKMAN COLLEGE ENGRAVER MAKER OF FINE Commencement Invitations Seal and Class Stationery, Etc. An Extensive Line of Elaborate Banquet Menus and Dance Programs for Class and Fraternity Functions Recognized Authority on Fine Engraved WEDDING INVITATIONS Social Stationery, Calling Cards Accurate Methods for Executing Mail Orders Foreign Invitations Correctly Engraved Samples Submitted 924 Arch Street Philadelphia, Pa. you Can Purchase Satisfactorily from " Jjaccarcrs " no matter what Distance Away from St Eouis you may Lm TT is easy, convenient, safe and satisfactory to buy Diamonds, Jewelry, Watches, Silverware, ■ Cut Glass, Art Wares, Class and Fraternity Pins and high grade Stationery through our letter-order department. You will obtain the choicest gems and other goods of newest designs and finest quality, and the prices you will pay will be exactly the same as you would be asked if you were to come personally to our establishment. Diamonds on ' Approval You need only to ask for a selection of Diamonds sent to you, giving us an idea of the size, grade and the setting you desire, and the price you desire to pay. Our Diamond expert will prepare a selection from our Million-Dollar collection of fine Diamonds, and it will be for- warded without cost to you. (§ We import our Diamonds direct from the cutters at Amster- dam, enabling us to obtain the very finest gems. We mount them in exquisite designs in our own factory. Thus we are able to sell to you at Original Importer ' s Prices. Out Large Catalog Wailed Tree Write today for our complete Diamond, Watch, Jewelry and Silverware Catalog, con- taining over 5,000 illustrations. U We guarantee safe delivery of anything ordered from us. fflermod, Jaccard £ King Jewelry Co. Broadway, Corner Locust St. Louis, Wo. 139 College and Society Stationery ' Our Engraved Forms are essentially cor- rect and we are especially interested in pre- paring those for College Societies, Fraterni- ties and other kindred organizations. 11 Special designs for Banquets, Menus, Dance Programs, Invitations and Novelty Stationery, both Embossed and Engraved. 1i Particular attention given to Annuals, Cat- alogs and other College Publications. 1i We produce also from our own plant, the newest forms for Weddings, Announcements, At Homes and other invitational affairs. Write for samples and prices. Roberts Son 1812 Third Avenue Birmingham, Alabama Tate Water Takes all Impurities out of the System . Everybody needs it this time of the year. Fowlkes Myatt Co. STATE AGENTS Birmingham, Ala. »VAVAVAV V tVV V : 4 ►V ALABAMA ENGRAVING CO. Designers-Engravers y Plates y the S )vun iwtM BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 140 BERT G. COVELL PHOTOGRAPH ER 141 •S ' ;j7:i!.ft:-S« nirilttkuiiMMT i-n- ' - n ' - ' fri I ' .fif ' tfttTrif-it i ii " ifnVir Ki( iflrBiBrai?lniiiifMiiiii ' ' i a 1mm ■ 1 BSFiK .i! r;;


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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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