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

 - Class of 1912

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1912 volume:

Vmv ' MmM LIBRARY Alabama College MONTEVALLO, ALA. Class . VSXi? .Author TitieTccKxvAW VSM Accession. 73 K —» " TECHNALA " 1912 VOLUME VI. Published bg THE SENIOR CLASS of The Alabama Girls Technical Institute Gift of: Beulah. Putnam. Y.C. c_. Gj SO 5 " - HE Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute seal, which ■ J 1S shown for the first time, is the work of Mrs. if I lowie, head of the line arts department. The four circles within the large one are typical of the several phases of the work of our school. The lower one signifies the academic studies, the foundation of education. The circle to the left pictures a log cabin from which domestic art and domestic science evolved. The circle to the right represents horticulture. The upper circle is typical of art as applied to the home. The date, i8q6, is the date of the founding of the Institute. The eagle, on the shield with the date of the beginning of Alabama ' s statehood, is taken from the great seal of Alabama, and typifies the state protecting this institution. Editorial Staff is zoo. ate Edit 01 Business Manager Club Editor Class Editors Lettie Daffin Editor-in-Chief Helen Sanders . Yinn Pitts . Irma Dumas . Mary Brewer . Mary Ellen Fay Bonnie Caton . Grace Gay . Maude Carlisle . ) Irene Savage . . Ruth Murphree Picture Committee Clara Ramey Advertising Committee Sara Meadors Art Committee Agnes Hitt Subscription Committee RUBY GASTON Novelty Committee Mary Capell Miscellany Committee Vera Thompson Joke Committee Nell Allison Ithletic Manager Mamie Ross Typist Editorial QOT for pleasure nor for fame have we wrought, but only that we may submit a sketch book, on the leaves (if which will appear the faces and the characteristics of our companions, and of the faculty at the Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute. This is but the record of a school year — only the joys and sorrows ot a group of school girls — but to us a book, every page of which is vibrant with our hearts ' emotions. To you it is, perhaps, but an hour ' s passing amusement, vet we trust that its pages will bring fond recollections to those who have long since passed from these halls of learning, and to those, who in years to come may look back with gentle thoughts and tender memories on the beloved school of their girlhood. Board of Trustees HIS EXCELLENCY, EMMET O ' NEAL, Governor of Alabama, President, E.x-Officio H. J. WlLLINGHAM, State Superintendent of Education, E.x-Officio High S. D. Mai. lory, State-at-Large Selma VlRGlL Bouldin, State-at-Large Scottsboro HuRlEOSCO AUSTILL, First District Mobile Sol. D. Bloch, Second District Camden S. H. Dent, Third District Eufaula Josiah Thomas Mangum, Fourth District Enterprise Malcolm A. Graham, Fifth District Prattville William E. W. YERBY, Sixth District Greensboro Georgl H. PARKER, Seventh District Cullman James C. Kumpe, Eighth District Moulton Moses V. JOSEPH, Ninth District Birmingham C. L. MERONEY, Secretary of Board Montevallo E. S. Lyman, Treasurer Montevallo Sol. D. Bloc n, Land Commissioner Camden Committees of the Board Judiciary — Messrs. Bouldin, Austill, Parker. Executive — Messrs. Mallory, Kumpe, Yerby. Educational — Messrs. Austill, Mangum, Dent. Finance — Messrs. Bloch, Graham, Joseph. Building and Grounds — Governor O ' Neal, Messrs. Mallory, Graham, Joseph, Parker. School Lands — Governor O ' Neal, Messrs. Bloch, Bouldin, Kumpe. Officers of Instruction and Government Thomas Waverly Palmer, A.M., LL.D., President Anne Kennedy, History Florence T. Holbrook, Assistant Domestic Art Frances Yancey Smith, B. S., General Secretary of Y. W. C. A. M ky Betty Overton, Com mercial Maky Myr i i.i: Brooke, Psychology and Education M. Aline Bright, English Sarah Callen, Mathematics Bessie Blair, Assistant Music Alice Bolton, Assistant Domestic Art Lila St. Clair McMahon, A. M.. Assistant English Charlotte Woodward, Private Secretary Carrie Sanford ( Iiles, Voice Annie Clisby, Expression Mary E. MacMillan, Assist an! Domestic Art Winnie Davis Neely, Instructor in Mathematics Helen Sanders, Instructor in English Alice II. M ki in, Assistant Domestic Art Mary Elizabeth Haynes, Director of Music LlDA I (.l I [A I ( II, Violin Carolyn L. Rembaugh, Food Supervisor Alice Searcy Wyman, Librarian Geneva Virginia Read, A. B.. Assistant Music Rebecca Funk, Physical Culture Martha Patterson, Domestic An Louesa Keys, Domestic Science Virginia Reese Withers, A. B.. Assistant Mathematics I vrdinia Burnley 1 lown , Art Samuel Lee Chestnutt, jr., B. S., Science Nell Winston Petkrson, Assistant History Elva Gooden, Telegraphy Minna Beck, Assistant Domestic Art anil Music Mary McMillan, Library Assistant Lois Lazenby, Supervisor of Practice Mamie Meroney, Assistant Theme Reader ELIZABE1 II I.I KE, Assistant Music Lula I Iawkins, Assistant Music Gail R ndolph, Assistant Domestic Science Mattie Lee, Bookkeeper Alice Mellown, A urse Bertie Helen Allen, Unclassified Students Bit I. All IV I NAM, Assistant Physic, il Culture Minna Theressa Grote, A.B., Assistant Science Helen Vickers, A. B., French Julia Poynor, A. B., Latin William X. Henderson, Assistant Science David Leonidas Wilkinson, M. I).. Physician Edward Houston Wills, Purchasing Agent S. A. Cameron, Matron E. C. Bailey, Assistant Matron Georgia Leeper, Manager Supply Department Walter Maurice Jones-Williams, Electrician Senior Class Organization Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Black-eyed Susan Motto: " Xon Palnia Sine Lahore " OFFICERS Lettie Daffin President Ruth MuRPHREi Vice-President Vera Thompson Secretary Lois Lazenby Treasurer Agnes Hitt . . Historian Irma Dumas Poet Sara Meadors irtist Nina Allison Musician Grace Gast Prophet Charlotte Savage Critic Nell Allison Captain of Athletics Class of 1912 Ai i ison , N ill, Springville Allison, Nina. Springville Anderson, Mary., Selnia Alverson, Ruby, Coal City Brewer. Mary, Dadeville Capell. Mary, Louisville Carlisle, Ruth, Union Springs Carlisle. Maude, Auburn Caton. Bonnie, River Falls Chitwood, Mae. Heflin Clancy, Irene, Thomaston CocciOLA, BlANCA, Birmingham Cosper, Ada. Goodwater Daffin, Lettie, Grove Hill Dumas, Irma. Arlington Farr, Lola. Bessemer Ferrell. Vivian, Eutaw Gast, Grace. Russellville Gaston. Ruby, Gastonburg Gay, Grace, Wadley Gilder, Minnie Lee, Mount Meigs Greene. Edna, Dadeville Gissendannlr. Winona, Pinckard Grimes, Fannie, Elba Hanson, Ruth, Waverly Haynes, Laura Elsie, Tyler Hales, Eddie M l. West Greene Hitt, Agnes, Herrick, 111. Holcombe, Medora, Birmingham Lazenby, Gertrude, Forest Home Lazenby, Lois. Forest Home Leatherwood, Bessie Mae, Braggs Longshore, Alice, Columbiana Lyon, Marguerite, Shorter MASSEY, Velma, Wellington McCrary, Susie Lee, Greensboro McFadden, Dorothy, Greensboro McWhorter, Virginia, Montgom ery Meroney, Mildred, Montevallo Moore, Lucy, Sellers Murphree, Ruth, Gadsden Nelson, Ina Maude, Columbiana Pitts, VlNN, Columbiana Ramey, Clara, Greensboro Ross. Mamie, Fremont Savage, Charlotte, Piedmont Savage, Irene, Coal City Shelton, Penn, Birmingham Thompson. Vera, Wadley Torbert, Carrie:. Society Hill White, Clarice, Columbiana Williamson, Judson, L T chee Wimberly, Ethel. Belmont Wooley, Mary, Montevallo wmww ' wwmiuji i ll ' WW W i ii i i i ii ii inm LETTIE DAFFIN Grove Hill, Alabama " Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile, and welcome in her smile. " Sophomore, iooo- ' io. Historian of Class, igog- ' io Story Tellers ' League, ioog- ' io- ' i i- ' 12; Vice-President, ign- ' u. Ate-Hoo-Ate, igog- ' io- ' i 1-12; Pres- ident igio- ' u. Tennis Club. rith hei whole heart ' s President of Junior V. W. C. A. Cabint President of Senior Castalian Literary ' n- ' l2; Critic. 191 Editor-in-Chief of " Class, lgi t, ign- ' i- Class, igi Society, i- ' i 2. Technala. NELL ALLISON Springville, Alabama " Like — but oh how different! " White Basket-ball Team, [oog- ' io Billiken Basket-ball Team. igio-Ti. Tutwiler Club, [909-T0. [910-T1, ioii- ' ij St ' iry Tellers ' 1 .( ague. 191 i- ' i_». Editorial Staff of " Technala, " mn- ' u. Captain of Senior Basket-ball Tram. 1911-T2. Schumann Club. 101 i - ' 1 2 Y W. C. A. Cabinet, iuii- ' ij. Choral ( " liib. [910-T1, 1911-T2. Ue-Hoo-Ate Club. 1911-T2. NINA ALLISON Springville. Alabama " Thou are very frail as well. Frail as flesh is—.,, was Nell. " Critic of St Cecelia. iyoS- ' og. Treasurer of Tutwiler Club. 1909-T0. liri ctor of Dedonian Chapter, Vergilean Club [QlO- ' l I President of V., W. C. A., 1911-T2 Vice-President of Schu- mann Club, 191 i- ' i 2. I ' 1 . sident 1 if ( rlee Club, igii- ' i2. Ate-HiMi-Ate Club. 1911-1- ' . ( ' lass Musician. 101 [- ' 12. Story Tellers ' League, 1910-T1-T2. Senior Basket-ball Team. 1911-T2. MARY ELIZABETH ANDERSON Selma. Alabama " If ladies be young and fair. They have the gift to know it " Sophomore, I909- ' io. Class President, lgog- ' io. Story Tellers ' League, 1909-T2. Vice-President Story Tellers ' League. Secretary Ate-Hoo-Ate Club, igog- ' io. Class Historian, igio- ' i.i. Membership Committee V. W. C. A. igog- ' io. Castalian Literary Society, 1911-T2. Historian Castalian Literary Society, 191 1 - ' 1 2. Tennis Club. 1909-T2. 1 909- 1 1 MARY BREWER Dadeville, Alabama " This lady doth protest too much n Soplionn ire, [909-T0. Castalian Club, igio- ' i 1. ign- ' iz Ate-Hoo-Ate Club Treasurer, hhi- ' i_ Tennis Club, ioo- ' io, igio- ' n, igu- ' Class Musician, tgog-To. Associate Editor " Technala " ioii- ' i. MARY AMANDA CAPELL Louisville, Alabama Just to be good, to keep ife free from degrading elements Freshman, [Cjo8- ' oq. Y W. C A Cabinet, lOIO- ' l 1, 11)1 I- ' l_ . Castalian Literary So- ciety, loio- ' n- ' ia. Treasurer of Castalian Literary Society, 1911- Schumann Society, 1010 ' 11. igil- ' i2. Vice-President of Schu mann Society, 1910- ' ! 1. Editorial Staff of " Tech I9II- ' l2. BONNIE CATON River Falls, Alabama " Talk to her about Jacob ' s ladder. And she will ask the number of steps. " Red Eagle Basket-ball Team, igog- ' io. Schumann Society, igog- ' io. Captain of Romper Basket-ball Team, igio- ' n. Dining-room Committee. igio- ' i2. Finance Committee of Y. W. C. A., iqio- ' ii. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1911-12. Vice-President of Tutwiler Club, ign- ' iz Story Tellers ' League, igi i- ' i 3. Second Senior Basket-ball Team, I9ii- ' i2. Business Manager of " Technala, " I9ll- ' l2. BIANCA COCCIOLA Birmingham, Alabama ■e ways of pleasantness, paths are peace Tiger basket-ball Team, igog- ' io. Treasurer of Tutwiler Club, loio- ' ir. Choral Club, igog-To- ' ] i- ' i j. Senior Basket-ball Team, ioii- ' ij. Birmingham Club, igog- ' io, Junior Tennis Club, ioii- ' ij. Senior Kodak Club, [gii- ' i2 Campus Glee Club, igii- ' i2. ADA COSPER Goodwater, Alabama entle of Speech and nt of mind. " igo8- ' og. igoS- ' og benel shman V. C. A Philomathic Club, igi J. U, G. Club, igio- ' n. Senior Tennis Club, mi i i Intercollegi; te Committee of Y. W C. A., loou- ' to. Devotional Committee, [gOg- ' lO igi i- i J. Society, IRMA DUMAS Arlington, Alabama " In nature ' s infinite book of A little I can read. " Freshman, igoS- ' og. Emma Hart Willard, igoS- ' og- ' io- ' i I Vice-President of Emma Hart Willard Vice-President of Castalian Literarj ign- ' i2. Tennis Club, igog- ' lo- ' il- ' i2. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club. igog- ' io- ' n- ' i2. Secretary of Story Tellers ' League, igio- ' i i- ' ij Captain Red Eagle Basket-ball Team, 1909-10. Class Poet iooq- ' io. igto- ' ii, [gn- ' i2. Editorial Staff of " Technala, " ign- ' i2, Chicktaw Basket-ball Team, igio- ' ll. Senior Basket-ball Team, ign- ' i2. VIVIAN FERRELL Eutaw, Alabama " Thou hast the patience and the faith of the saints. ' ' Freshman. igo8- ' og. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club. ioii- ' u. Tutwiler Club, igio- ' n. Senior Business Club, ioii- ' t_». The Saturday Sewers, ign- ' i2. Dining-room Committee, ign- ' i2. Secretary Y. W. C. A., 1011-T2. GRACE GAST Russellville, Alabama " Oh. you can not guess the power of a little flower. " Junior, ioio- ' ii. Critic of Philomathic Club, iyio- ' n. Delegate to Mobile Con- vention, IQIO. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 19 11 Vice-President of Philo mathic Club. 191 1- ' 12. Class Prophet, ipn- ' u. President of Philomathii Club, ioii- ' i2. Critic of Emma Hart YVi lard Club, igu- ' i2. Story Tellers ' League, igio- ' u, igii- ' i2. Lieutenant Fire Company 191 1 - ' 12. RUBY GASTON Gastonburg, Alabama " She literally provoked the music of the spheres Junior, igio- ' n. Castalian Club, igio- ' n, ign- ' i2. Schumann Club, igio- ' n, igii- ' i2. Castalian Secretary, igio- ' n, ign- ' i2. Editorial Staff, I9il- ' i2. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club. igti- ' i2. the bettering of mind. " Junior, roio- ' i i ible Study ( Committee of Y W. C. A.. I ' M i- ' iJ. Subscription Committee of ■ I echnala roi r- i j. GRACE GAY Wadley, Alabama " It is good [ " o lengthen to the last a sunny 11 Sophi imc ire, rooo- ' io Information Committee of Y. W. C. A., iooo- ' io. Red Eagle Basket-ball Team, rpoo- ' io. Story Tellers ' League, i ■) )- ' 10. mio- ' ii. ian- ' i2. Philomathic Club, igio- ' n, inii- ' i- ' . Sccnd Senior Basket-ball Team, ion- ' i2. Missionary Committee of Y W C. A., khi- ' ij. Editorial Staff of " Technala, " mn- " i2. MARY EDNA GREENE Dadeville, Alabama " I, thus neglecting world- ly ends, am all dedi- cated to closeness and EDDIE MAE HALES West Greene, Alabama " Speech i-, great: but silence is g Freshman, iooS- ' oo. Subscription Committee of " Technal RUTH R. HANSON Waverly, Alabama " Who chooseth me shall gain what many men desire — a conk. " Sophomore, igog- ' io. Treasurer of Philomathic Club, igio- ' ll, ion- ' i2. Basket-ball, ioio- ' ii. President of J. U. G. Club, iou- ' i- ' . Senior Tennis Club, iqii- ' i2. . ( i Club, ign- ' i2. Emma Han Willard Club, 101 i- ' u LAURA ELSIE HAYNES Tyler, Alabama ' Nature hath f o r m e d strange fellows in her time. " Junior, ioio- ' ii. Historian Emma Hart Willard, IOIO- ' ii. Member of Loafers i9io- ' i I. President of Emma Willard, iqjj- ' i-?. Castalian Literary cety, iqii- ' ij. AGNES HITT Herrick, Illinois " Hail! Independence, hail! He; gift, hai Freshman. iqo8- ' oo. Green Basket-ball Team, igo8- ' o9. Secretary of Story Tellers ' League Captain of Tiger Basket-ball Team President of Story Tellers ' League Amazon Basket-ball Team, ioio- ' ii. Vice-President of Junior Class, igio- ' it Secretary of Tutwiler Club, iqii- ' u. Editorial Staff of " Technala. " iqii- ' u. Senior Basket-ball Team, igii- ' i2. Class Historian, iqii- ' i2. igog- 10. i9og- ' io. igto- ' i i- MEDORA HOLCOMBE Birmingham, Alabama " ( )h, that I might lead a German! " J L T . ii Club, igio- ' i2. President of Embroidery Lovers ' Club Senior Business Club, mii- ' u. i In iral ( ' luii, kiki- ' i- ' . Senior Kodak Club, nil i- ' i; Birmingham ( ' lub, mio- ' i i. Campus Glee Club. igio- ' i2. LOIS LAZENBY Forest Home, Alabama Such notes, as warbled to a string 1 rew in m tears di iwn Pluto ' s cluck. " unior, igog- ' io. President Philomathic ( " lub, igco- ' io. President of Schumann Club, rgio- ' n, iqii- ' i2. Y. W. C. A Cabinet, iui i- ' ij. Critic of Philomathic Club, nil i- ' ij. Assistant in Laboratory, JQIO- ' l I. Supervisor of Music II mi i- ' i_ . BESSIE MAE LEATHERWOOD Braggs, Alabama " What is mind? No matter. What is matter? Never mind. " Junior, [gio- ' ll. Tutwiler Club, h»io- ' i I. Treasurer of Tutwiler Club, [gn- ' l2. Missionary Committee of Y. W. C. A., igio- ' ll. Ate-Hoo-Ate !lub, tgt i- ' i2. Subscription Committee of " Technala, " ign- ' i; 1 9 1 1 - i . VELMA MASSEY Wellington, Alabama ' She is of so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition. " shman, rooS- ' og. Choral Club, igog- ' io. Ililliken Basket-ball Team, iyog- ' io. J. U. G. Club, lyio- ' n. Critic of Philomathic Literary Soc Tennis Club, ign- ' i2. Second Senior Basket-ball Team, iqii- ' ij. Business Club, igii- ' i_ . VIRGINIA McWHOR- TER Montgomery, Alabama " Studious of ease, and fond of pleasant things. " Freshman, ioo6- ' 0 . Class Poet, igo7- ' o8. Historian Castalian Lit- erary Society, igo9- ' io. Vice-President, igio- ' n. President of Sigma Delta Beta, igio- ' n. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, igio- ' i2. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club, igii- Senior Ten SARA MEADORS Cusseta, Alabama " Oh flattering painter, who made it her care To draw men as they ought to be, not as they are. " Sophomore, iqoq- ' io. Choral Club, i9io- ' n, igii- ' i2. Junior BasTcet-ball Team, igio- ' n. Class Artist, igog- ' io, 1911-12. Senior Tennis Club, I9ii- ' l2. J. U. G. Club, igii- ' rz. MILDRED MERONEY Montevallo, Alabama " Divinely bent to meditation. " Freshman, iooj- ' oN St. Cecilia Club, 1908 ' o - Social Committee of V. V. C. A. ioxkkto " I utu iler 1 lub, mhi- ' ih, [g io- ' 1 1 . ign- ' ia " ,mma Han Club, igi i- ' i_ LUCY BROWN MOORE Sellers, Alabama " Ye, gods, how she talks! " Si pphi urn ire, igog- ' io. Castalian Literary So- ciety, ioio- ' i 1, igi i- ' i2. Sti iry Teller-. ' Leagu l ' lOQ- ' lO- ' l l- ' l2. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club. i ' n - ' io- ' j 1-13. Senior Basket-ba Romper I! a ske t-ball Team, igio- ' n. Tennis Club, rot i- ' u. RUTH MURPHREE Gadsden, Alabama daughter of the Gods, divinely 1 divinely fair. " ior, nno- ' ii. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club, igio- ' li, lqll- ' lJ. Castalian Literary Society, tgio- ' n. Presidenl of Castalian Literary Society Vice-President of Senior Class, mn- ' Critic of Ate-HiMi-Ate Club, hjii- ' i.?. Editorial Staff of " Technala. " iqii- ' u. VINN PITTS Columbiana, Alabama " Whence thy learning Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the mid-night oil? " Junior, igio- ' ii. Tutwiler Club, igio- ' ii, ign- ' i2. Story Tellers ' League, igio- ' ii, ioii- ' i:. Schumann Club, igio- ' ii, niii- ' u. Choral Club. ign- ' i2. Romper Basket-ball Team, igio- ' ii. Senior Basket-ball Team, ioii- ' u Tennis Club. ign- ' i2. Editorial Staff of " Technala. " ioii- ' u CLARA RAMEY Greensboro, Alabama " All that is. is not on the surface. " Junior, igio- ' ii. .1 U. G . ig to- ' [2. Captain Basket-ball Team igio- ' ii. Second Senior B; ski t- all, ign- - i2. President Green Klan, igii- ' u. Secretary Saturd; ers. igu- ' i2. Philomathic Liter 1911-12. Story T ign- ' i2. Editorial Staff o nala. " rgn- ' l2. Finance Committ C. A., 191 1 - ' 12. MARY ELLEN ROSS Fremont, Alabama " None but herself can he her equal Critic of Philomathic Club, igog- ' io. Member of Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet, igog- ' io. Vice-President of Philomathic Club, igio- ' ii. Historian of Philomathic Club, igio- ' ii. ign- ' i: J. U. G. Club, 191 1 - ' 12. Chairman of Reading Circle, igio- ' ii. ign- ' i: Tennis Club. ign- ' i2. Typist of " Technala. " igio- ' ii. ign- ' i2. CHARLOTTE SAVAGE Piedmont. Alabama " Of plain sound sense life ' s current coin is made. " Sophomore Class, iooo- ' io. Philomathic Literary Society, rgio- ' n. Romper Basket-ball Team, lgio- ' n. Story Tellers ' League, rgio- ' u, igii- ' i2. Secretary of Philomathic Literary Society, lgio- f Senior Class, igir- ' u. ket-ball Team. Xo. IRENE SAVAGE Coal City, Alabama " ( )h, to be a -aint. And live in some seclud- ed grot! " Junior, ioio- ' ll. Class Critic, ioio- ' ll. Cabinet Philomathic Literary So ciety. icjl0- ' ll- ' l2. Tennis Club, igio- ' n. Editorial Staff of " Tech nala. " ign- ' i2. PENN SHELTON Birmingham, Alabama " 1 am Sir Ora And when 1 ope my lips Sophomore, igog- ' io. Captain of Basket-ball Team, igog- ' io- ' n. Ate-Hoo-Ate Club, lgoo- ' io- ' i i- ' u. Vice-President of Castalian Literary Society, 19 II- ' 12. Senior Basket-ball Team. ign- ' i2. Tennis Club, igio- ' ii, mii- ' i- ' . Dining-room Committee, iqii- ' i_ . VERA THOMPSON Wadley, Alabama " And still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all she knew. " Freshman. igo - ' c8. Membership Committee of V. W. C. A.. igo8- ' og. Philomathic Club, igio- ' ii, ioii- ' u. Editorial Staff of " Technala. " ioii- ' u. Vice-President of Philomathic Club. [gu- ' i2. Secretary of Senior Class, igii- ' u. J. U. G. Club, ioio- ' ii, ioii- ' i- ' . JUDSON WILLIAMSON Uchee, Alabama ' " She i never _ when she sleeps. " Freshman, igo8- ' og. Member of Story Tellers ' League, igoS- ' u. Member of Intercollegiate Committtee of Y. W. C. A., iooS- ' og. Member of Missionary Committee A., ioii- ' t: . Member of Chictaw Bas- ket-ball Team, igio- ' ii. Member of Second Senior iall Team, I9ll- ' l2. Member of Senior Tennis Club, I9ll- ' i2. Treasurer of J. Club, igio- ' ii. Secretary of J Club, ign- ' l2. " Th Freshman ETHEL WIMBERLEY Belmont, Alabama little " f the melanchuloy element in igo - ' o,S. Philomathic Club. [gio- ' l2. Secretarj ' of Philomathic Club, igio- ' ll. Vice-President of Class, igoS- ' og. Bible Study Committee of Y. W. C. A., igoS- ' og. St. Cecilia Music Club, igoS- ' og. Finance Committee of Y. W. C. A., igio- ' ii. Membership Committee of Y. W. C. A., igo7- ' oS. Emma Hart Willard Club. igoS- ' og. Information Committee of Y. W. C. A.. igii- ' i2. Senior Class Poem When in lifes ' after years we 12 ' s are far apart. Still we ' ll be bound together by the old Time heart to heart And golden chains of flowers, of Black-eyed Susans dear And other tender memories of our fleeting Senior year. We thought we found our school life a field a-bloom with flowers, And vainly fancied as girls will that the goal of all our powers La in the crossing. Hut not so; for we ' ve discovered late A field beyond ; the goal when reached we saw was but a gate. Through this gate we soon shall pass into green " pastures new, " But to you Alma Mater our hope is to remain most true. And when out on Life ' s moor our paths are widening far May the lesson learned from you he for each a guiding star! Irma C. Dumas, ' 12. Senior Class History FEW weeks after school opened in October, 19118. an immense swarm of little green caterpillars could be seen crawling up and down the tree of wisdom at Montevallo. When thev first came in touch with the tree thev were a bright, livid green, but examinations turned them pale. Xo one except the little caterpillars know what they did that year, for no one noticed the little crawly things, but if any one thinks they did nothing but feed on the leaves, and sleep, that person is not a good student of " Natural-Freshman History. " In 1909, these insects crept out of their cocoons, and shook their beau- tiful gold and black wings. Then they soared and soared, tasting of this sweet, then that, — never seeing the thorn of the rose, the poison of the trumpet flower. At rare intervals, the nectar-sipping creatures would come to earth, and pause for an instant at the brink of the mud-puddle of knowledge. So they flitted and flew the entire vear. At the end of the school vear, Mother Nature saw that these idle, lovely things had wasted time when thev should have been acquiring strength, and could not face the junior winter in their present form. She loved them — who does not love a butterflv J . — and did not wish to see them suffer, so the wise old woman just waved her wand once. The butterflies slept, and waked as ants. Busy? A line of those ants could be seen night and day rushing to and fro with stacks of note-books as large as they were. No honeysuckles for them. They were of the earth, earthy. But, oh, they were unattractive, and when one remembered the gold and black creatures of the year before — the ignominious caterpillar life had been forgotten — a great pity welled up in his heart. Old Mother Nature put on her spectacles and thought. She thought a long time, and no one knows what she thought; but this year, strange, fas- cinating creatures have taken the place of the ants. No one has ever seen anything quite like them before. Some think they are great gold and black bumble bees; some have detected a likeness to wasps; the freshmen think they are birds of Paradise, but Mother Nature knows they are just Seniors. Agnes Hitt, ' 12. Class Prophecy VENUS am I. Rightly bear I the name " Goddess of love and beauty. " The girls of ' 12 loved me with love that surpassed the love of other classes. For me did they wait each day at twi- light when, as the evening star, I burst through the clear blue of the heav- ens. Under the protection of my beams their trysting place was. Now, after ten years have flown they still look for me, and I watch each one as she goes about her duties, making the world sweeter and better by her pure life and noble ideals. Lettie DafKn, the beloved president, has become known as the " Little Mother of the Prisons. " She spends her time, wealth, and talents in bet- tering the condition of those who are paving for their crimes in dingy, mis- erable prisons. Laura Havnes and Irma Dumas are carrying out their lofty ideals as farmers ' wives, each living the simple, beautiful life, which strengthens the mind and elevates the soul. Of the entire number, Ruth Murphree and Bianca Cocciola are the only members of Class ' 12 who are engaged in theatrical life: Ruth is playing the role of the " Tall Lady, " and Bianca that of " lackey " in Edna Green ' s latest drama, " Follies of 191 2. " The Allison twins have chosen different paths: Nina is still serving her Maker, as president of the World ' s Y. W. C. A., while Nell is living in a little " Green " cottage and has diverted her energy from athletics to wash- ing dishes and darning hose. Ada Cosper is, at present, the most famous reader of negro dialect in the United States; she is engaged by the New ork Chautauqua. In far-away Africa, Mary Capell and Irene Savage are giving the light of salvation to those in darkness. Marys Anderson and Brewer have carried their beauty and popularity with them, and are society leaders in two of our Southern cities. Penn Shelton has followed where Peary led anil is teaching a kindergarten among the Esquimos. Mil- dred Meroney won the Nobel peace prize in 1916, and has recently writ- ten a book, " I ncle Sam ami the Peace Movement, " the fame of which is world wide. Charlotte Savage and Bessie Mae Leatherwood have become scholars; at present they are studying sociological problems in the new Chinese Re- public. The spirit of adventure manifested itself in our Ruth Hanson. She went to Italy, and while there her beauty and charm won the heart of a Florentine nobleman; she never came back to us! So dear wert thou to the hearts of thy girls, O, A. G. T. I., that two of thy children could not leave thee; Ethel Wimberly has accepted the chair of History, and Medora Holcombe the chair of English. Would you ever have thought that Ma- mie Ross could be under the influence of Dan Cupid sufficiently long to have her will badly bent ? She will very soon kneel by Hymen ' s altar to make that promise, " Honor and obey. " Grace Gay and Vera Thompson, the shining stars of 191 2, have enlisted in the Alabama Campaign J ' otes for Women. May their success in politics equal that in Math! Bonnie Caton, whose renown as Business Manager in Class ' 12 became universal, is at present Treasurer of the Standard Annual Trust. Lois Lazenby has usurped Madame Patti ' s place, and has charmed the world with her melodious voice. Yinn Pitts and Lucy Moore have revived class- icism in America; their simple and classic literary productions can be com- pared only to those of Homer and Vergil. The Hitt of 19 12, whose grace won for her " crushes " galore, is director of physical culture in Vassar Col- lege. Judson Williamson married a hypnotist, and travels with her hus- band as an ever-ready subject for his genius and skill. Velma Massey ' s keen and inquiring mind has won for her a place as first woman detective on Pinkerton ' s force. Eddie Mae Hales has joined the Salvation Army, where her success is equaled only by her co-worker, Sara Meadors, who is very happily wedded to the First Lieutenant. Vivian Ferrell, after having mastered the art of stenography in A. G. T. I., stands foremost in her profession. Virginia McWhorter married a wealthy Montgomery lawyer, and is queen of the social life of the city. Clara Ramey is an instructor of math in Southern University, but is to be married very soon to one of her prep pupils . Those who are eagerly watching the rapid strides which America is mak- ing in the musical world, will be glad to know that Ruby Gaston has been received in Berlin with greater enthusiasm than any other American who has ever appeared on the European concert stage. Grace Gast, Prophet. A. G. T. I. C-O-L-O-L-L- Double L-E-G-E. Can ' t spell it, Can ' t toll it. College girls are we. Rigamarole ! Rigamarole ! 1 hree times three tor Black and Gold Rigama ! Rigama ! Rigama-rack ! Once all around for Cold and Black! Junior Roll Flower: Violet Colors: Lavender and White Motto: " Nothing is impossible to labor. " OFFICERS Mary Ellen Fay President Eunice Hayes lice-President Edna LEATHERWOOD Secretary and Treasurer Meta Phelps Poet Mabel Hitt Historian Nina Lyman Musician Ila Dean Griffin Critic Katie Belle Stallworth Artist Roll Agee, Myrtle., Sweet Water An derson., Lucile, Choccolocco, R. i. Avant, Hester, Tallassee, R. 2. Blair, Nell., Gadsden Bell. Ola, Repton Ballard, Jessie, Alexander City Bishop., Winnie., Marianna, Fla. Bradfield, Elizabeth, Tuscaloosa Bryant, Elizabeth, Lower Peach Tree Cornelius, Mariglen. Gadsden Dahlberg, Dora., Suggsville Dale, Daisy, Oak Hill Defreese, Iva, Piedmont, R. 2. Donally, Edwina, Billingsley Dowling, Kate, Ozark Dunn, Fannie. Prattville, R. 1. Eslinger, Irene, Gurley Fay, Mary Ellen, Prattville Flowers, Lola, Elba Fellows, Will, Uniontown Grady, Georgia Lee, Dothan Griffin, Ila Dean, Jasper Hale, Eunice, Birmingham, R. ?. Hall, Elise, Thorsby Hancock, Hattie, Alexander City, R. 2. Hays, Eunice, Helena Head, Frances, Wilton Herrin, Maggie, Tuscaloosa Hicks. Fay, Lawley, R. 1. Hinsley, Ellie, Acton Hitt. Mabel, Herrick, 111. Hix, Elizabeth. Boligee Jenkins, Margaret, Geneva Jones-Williams, Gladys. Montevallo. Kelley, Willie, Headland Krentzman, Rebecca, West Blockton Kroell, Georgia. Montevallo Leatherwood, Edna, Braggs Lindsay, Ruth, Headland Lyman, Nina, Montevallo Massey, Vera. Wellington, R. 2. Merkl. Frances, Renfroe McCrary, Lucy, Greensboro McGowtn, Lii.lie, Brewtjn, R. 4. McMillan, Celia, Columbiana McMillan, Margaret, Columbiana Mott, Polee. Banks Neely, TERESSA, Orrville, R. 2. Nickerson, Mera. Siluria Parker, Elaine, Billingsley Parker, Lois, Beatrice Phelps. Meta, Montgomery Porter. Mattie Rae, Girard Pruitt, Carrie. Tallassee, R. _?. Robinson, Sidney, Five Points Rodgers, Kathleen, Grove Hill Sewell, Mary, Knoxville Smartt, Blanche, Five Points Smith, Gladys, Randolph Smith. Rosalie, Marianna, Fla. Smithson, Nueal, Johns Smith, Bertha, Clanton Sandlin, Rebecca, Alexander City Spencer. Ora, Greensboro, R. 1. Stallworth, Katie Belle, Beatrice Stitt, Orrie, Wehadkee, R. 1. Thomas, Mary. Rembert Thompson, Esther. Wadley Trammell, Hattie Lou, Muskogee, Fla. Tucker, Edna, Equality Walker, Annie, Goodwater White, Lou Ellen, Salem, R. 1. Williamson, Lillian. Lower Peach Tree Woolley, Lizzie, Montevallo Wright, Roselee, Auburn Yow, Clara, Pine Hill Junior Class Poem Long, long tin way our feet have come Ami thorny, too, and rough to some, But a glimpse of the goal, though that glimpse be fleet, Will lift our heads, refresh our feet. As we review the fading past. And dream on days that fled so fast; Full many a thorn which once was ours Seems all a-blossom now with flowers. And ma our motto prove to each (Until Heaven at last we reach) A sign of hope through all her life To help her conquer cave and strife. " That nothing is too hard for labor " — Our motto is our shield and sabre; Believint!; it our hearts are stout. And every care we ' ll put to rout. In June, when we depart in glee, Loved ones at home, at last to see, For A. G. T. 1. a love that ' s deep Down in our hearts we still shall keep. With this remembrance our fate is sealed ; Victory in classroom, athletic field. Or wherever else our colors are seen Who ' d not be one of us? Lucky thirteen! And now as Juniors on we ply With beating hearts, and courage high, A clear " Well done " as our race is run. Speeds us on to Seniordom. Meta Phelps, ' 13. History of 1913 ' EPTEMBER 14, 1909, was a red-letter day for one hundred and eighty-five little girls, for on that day their connection with the Alabama Industrial School began. It was a red-letter day for the school, too, for never before had she opened her doors to such bright, promising freshmen. We came from every part of the state, and some of us even from other states. Soon we were initiated into the mysteries of the A. G. 1. S. YVe went through many bewildering performances; such as registering, standing examinations, going before the admission committee, getting classified, and having our schedules made out. Then we learned we were ready to begin work. Our first president was Marion Brooke, who led us safely through the first year. We had a very good time; almost all of us studied hard; our behavior was unsurpassed, if we except a few mischievous pranks. We tried to make a good impression on all the teachers; we worked hard to win their approval. Some of us finally got on the basket- ball team. When the final test came, many of us proved ourselves ready for the sophomore class. When our first year was over, we liked the A. Ci. I. S. so well that the next year saw a great many of us back. We were joined by some " new girls, " who were fortunate enough to enter the sophomore class. Our president for that year was Daisy Dale. It was in our sophomore year that we became girls of the A. G. T. I., instead of the A. G. I. S. Changing our name was a memorable event for all of us. As sophomores we still had our ups and downs. We continued to make good records in school and out of school; sometimes we failed, but remembering that, " Nothing is impossible to labor, " we worked on, day after day, until May came again. The sophomores of last year who returned September 13, 1911, were joined by several new girls, and at present our class has seventy-seven mem- bers. We met at the first of the vear and elected Mary Ellen Fav presi- dent. I need not say how much she has done, and is doing for our class. We have been before the public onlv once this vear, and that was on the school ' s birthday. After our exercises in the chapel were over, we went out on the campus and planted our hedge, — the custom of each junior class. There are many good things I might say about our class. In our own opinion, we think we have a good reputation. Very tew of our number 4— T have stumbled on the examinations. We have a fairly good record in basket-ball. It ma not be the best, but nevertheless it is very good. We have tailed to be the champions this year, but we have another chance next year. )ne member of our class has the honor of being a member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. We are proud of our class record, hut we realize that it could be better. Let ' s one and all return next year and have the largest and strongest senior class the school has ever had. Then we shall be justified in saying that our entrance, September 14, 1 Quo, was a red-letter day for the Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute. Mabel Hitt, ' 13. A. G. T. I. beintr interpreted by a wise man, is this: C m mmm " Hi S3 11 Alma Mater We ' ve learned to love and reverence thee. And ever when thy name we hear, )ur hearts will fill, and we shall sing I hv matchless praises loud and clear. Sophomore Class Organization Col( irs : Green and II kite Flower: White Rose iIotto: " Hi aim to reach the highest. )FFICERS Ai.i.een McKexzie President Annie Fa art Hightower J ' ice-President Mary F. Clay Secretary JOHN D. DAFFIN Treasurer Stella Eagle Musician Beatrice Kuxstler Poet Pearl Baskin Historian Esther Rothexburg Critic Kathleen Ferguson irtist MEMBERS Adams, Fdith. Gold Hill Alexander. Gladys, Bessemer Allen, Annie, Troy Allen, Flea Watson. Dayton Andrews, Ella, McWilliams Armstrong. Lula, Montevallo Atkins. Edith. Monterey Baker, Rebecca, Kymulga Baker, Lavix, Goodwater Baskin, Pearl, Murry Cross Baxter. Laura Mae, Vinegar Bend Beasley, Fvelyn, South Birmingham Berry, Jane, Montevallo Black. Lizzie Kate, Natchez Breithaci ' t, Eunice, Ackerville Caffee. Jennie, Woodstock Caldwell, Irene, Montevallo Cater. Frances. Greenville Cater. Margaret, Greenville Chisholm, Louise. Scottsboro Clay. Mary, Selma Collins, Mildred, Warrior Compton, Emma. Wayne Compton, Wayne Compton, Vera, Demopolis Cook, Jeax, Nauvoo Corley. Vida, Rockford Cosper, Nora. Childersburg Cowart. Nellie. Nauvoo C rexshaw. Lucille, Montevallo Cross, Alva, Pelhani Cross. Lillian. Montevallo Daffin. John I)., Grove Hill Daniels, Ola. Wilsonville Drake. Mary. Auburn Douglas, Sallie May, Cyril I )o ling. M bel. Cullman Dowling, Gramo, Ozark Duxcax, Willie. Tuscaloosa Dui ' REE. May. Dadeville Dyke, Mabel, Eden Eagle, Stella. Selma Elliott. Lilla. .Montevallo Estes. Rosa. Epes Fain. Gertrude. Weatherford, Te Faust. Kathryx, Jasper Ferguson, Kathleen, Birmingham Gates, Sallie Lee, Mt. Willing Gayle, Louise. Selma Gentry, Beulah, Lawlev MHMBKRS— Continued. Gilder, Frances. Mt. Meiers Gould, Jeanie, Boligee Guxter, Vista, Reform, R. i. Harrell, Cordelia, James Harris, Addie, Nicholsville Hatter, M. A., Wait Haynes, Dora, Sandy Ridge Harper, Axxie, Shelby Hexdricks, Gladys. Montevallo Hexsox, Leska, Louisville HlGHTOWER, AxXIE EuART, York HiXON, Kathleen, Perote Howard, Arixza, Sellers, R. i. Hunter, Axxie Lee, Equality Hyatt, Nettie, Trade Jackson, Mable, Wadsworth Jansen, Hazel, Womack Hill Johnson, Effie, Meltonville Jordax, Beulah. Elmore. R. 2. Joyxer, Birdie Mae, Pierce Kearley, Axxie, Scotland Kelley, Katie Pearl, Auburn Knight, Emma. Furman Kunstler, Beatrice. Maylene Kirby. Winnie. Collum Kxapp, Louise, Auburn Laxders, Luellex, New Decatur Landers, Edith, Hokes Bluff. Lawrexce, Julia, Gadsden, R. 3. Lee, Noxa. Dadesville, R. 1. Leslie, Ruth, N. Birmingham Lovvorn, Brooksie, Newell Martin, Ouida, Long Beach, Miss. McFarlaxd. Pauline, Empire McKexzie, Alleex, Thomaston McRae, Naxcie, Tallassee. R. 1. Meroxey, Gertrude. Montevallo Moore, Marie, Birmingham, R. 6. Moore. Robie, Perryville, R. 0. Moore, Maggie, Perryville, R. 1. Moorer. Axxie Laurie, FarmersvilL Morgax, Lula Mae. Maplesville, R. Morris. Charlotte, Auburn Murray, Annie, Adamsville, R. 1. Osley, Sudie. Siluria, R. 1. Pace, Sara, Auburn, R. 1. Paceley. Lucille, Montevallo Parker, Berxice, Billingsley Parkman, Marie, Dadeville Pearce, Bertha, Union Peebles, Mary Em. Aliceville Perry, Margaret, Greensboro Petermax, Maggie. Florala Powell, Lillian, Repton Prather, Laura, Five Points PucKETT, Bettie, Snringville Ramey, Ruby, Greensboro Redus, Ixdia, New Decatur Reyxolds, Willie. Clanton Rey-nolds, Wixxie. Clanton Richardson, Mary, Gadsden, R. 3. Robersox. Erlixe, Mount Hope Rockwell, Ouida, Vinegar Bend Rogers. Irma. Stevens Pottery, Ga. Ross, Axxie. Fremont Rothlnberg. Esther, Greensboro Sands, Nina, Five Points Savage, Lillian, Coal City Scott, Roda Sellers, Willie, Franklin Selmax, Flora, Kellyton Shivers, Mariox, Montevallo Solomax, Zara. Montgomery Shortt, Lorraixe, Calera, R. 2. Simpsox, Beatrice, Wadlev, R. 2. Snellgrove, Bloxdell, Enterprise Stabler. Maggie, Forest Home Steele, Marie, Selma Stoudemire. Tensie, Alexander City. Sturdivant, Mary Frank. Selma Surles. Flora Belle, Birmingham Swaxsox. Mary, Finchburg Thomas, Florexce, Montevallo, P. Tremble. Susie, Cullman, R. 1. L ' xderwood, Regina, Fleta t aughax, Edith. Selma Waldrop, Lola, Goodwater, R. 3. Walker, Erix, Selma Wallace, Alleyxe. York 1. Wagxer, Effie, Montevallo Welch. Elma. Wadley Whiteside, Esther, Ohatchie, R. 1. Williams, Lillian, Enslev Wilson, Georgia. Irondale Worrell. Willie, Tallassee Weaver, Beatrice, West Blockton History of 1914 XX the second week of the ninth month of the year 1910, there appeared on the campus ot the A. (j. T. I. about one hundred twenty-five genuine voting girls. As the faculty and students be- held so manv tender, fragile young vines of genius which needed only a good strong support to enable them to climb higher and higher until each one had twined itself around the topmost boughs of the tree of fame, they were tilled with awe, and were forced to realize that we were indeed mar- vels. We had not learned to appreciate ourselves then as we do now. After the fierce examinations, we found ourselves Freshmen. We met and. with due ceremony, organized our class. Alleen McKenzie was elected President. We found the path of knowledge far from easy: yet we real- ized that nothing is worth while that is not worth striving for. In Max- only a few of us were nipped by the bitter frost of examinations. The class of 1914 came back from the summer vacation with courageous hearts, ready to strive to make our class known to posterity as the class that sent forth more illustrious women than any other class that has ever been graduated at the A. G. T. I. There are one hundred fifty of us, which is by far the largest sophomore class our school has ever had. Alleen McKenzie was re-elected President and Annie Euart Hightower was elected Vice-President. We have a splendid basket-ball team, which promises to excel the teams of the other classes. Each member of the class has presented the household committee with a foliage plant. These little green plants have modified the bleak looks of the dining hall during the winter months. The class of 19 14 will no doubt have a great future, for it has had a great past. Nothing has been allowed to interfere with the performance of duty except unavoidable outside engagements — (Measles may be mentioned as an example). So far our record has been excellent. We shall continue to push onward, ami are confident that when the roll is called on that looked for day in June, 19 14, we shall nearly all answer " Here! " Pearl Baskin, ' 14. Sophomore Class Poem l nfur] our colors, classmates, The fairest colors seen ; And we with cheers shall hail them. Our chosen white and green. The green shows life and freshness, The symbol of our youth : The white shows stainless honor. Our purity and truth. ( )ur flower is the white rose, With fragrance pure and sweet, We ' ll wear it as a token Of love to all wc meet. We aim to reach the highest And to our goal we ' ll press, Well knowing that endeavor At last will win success. Beatrice Kiinstle Freshman Class Organization Colors: White and Gold ' lower: Marechal Neil Rose Motto: " Beyond the .dtps lies Italy " OFFICERS Janie Belle Pitts President Ethel Wheeler Vice-President Turner Alexander Secretary and Treasurer Ruth Wilks Poet Madeline Chandler Historian Elizabeth Jackson Artist Mary Van de Voort . • Musician Myrtle Mosely Critic MEMBERS Adams, Ina Pearl. Florala Adams., Vida. Coal City Alexander, Turner, West Blocton Allen, Bertie Mae, Alpine Allen, Carrie, Lafayette .len, Lillian, Lafayette ndress, Laura, Beatrice Armistead, Mary Edna, West Bend Baker. Lois, Hackney ville, R. i. Berry, Maggie, Fayette, R. 5. Bird, Hope, Birmingham Blake. Laura, Blocton, R. 4. Brewer, Bessie, Olmstead Browne, Mary Edxa. Coaling Brown, Sallie, Troy, R. 3. Bryant, Dovie, Hollywood Burgin. Irene, Montevallo Busbee, Dora, Vinegar Bend Bush, Elizabeth. Birmingham Byars. Vera, Johns Campbell, Marie, Montevallo Caton. Maggie Lee, River Falls Chandler, Madeline, Florence Chapman. Marguerite. Ethelville Coleman, Ellie, Maplesville Coleman, Rilla, Childersburg Cook, Marguerite. Cochrane Cook, Nora Anna, Montgomery Cosby, Vera, Dadeville Crump, Lyda, Seddon Crawford. Angelle, Allenville Cone, Katherixe, Montgomery Cross, Bessie, Montevallo Davis. Clara Novella. Garnsey Davis, Eula Mae, Cottondale Dees, May Belle, Repton De Freese. Vera, Piedmont Duncan. Ala Lu, Fleta Dlidley. Anna. Benton Eddins, Edna, Tuscaloosa, R. 1. Fail, Bessie Mae, Honoraville FY rt. Ann is, Tuskegee, R. 3. Fuller. Gladys, Cullman Fulton, Effie Mae, Saginaw Findlay, Marguerite, Allenville Galloway, Loxie. Summerfield Gentry. Edna, Lawley Gillam, Bertha, Gadsden Golson, Lol:ise, Mulberry Green, Marian xa. West Blocton Griffin, Eula, Onassa Griffin. Lyda, Mavlene MEMBERS— Continued. HANDLEY, Kate, Sycamore Hardaway, Minnie Carter, Collinsvil Hayes. Edythe. Birmingham Herbert, Elizabeth, Birmingham Hilyer, Annie, Tallassee Hinds, Beulah. Birmingham Hooker, Emma, Montevallo Howton, Necie. Cohort Hubbard, Julia, Montevallo Hunter, Jane, Nixburg Harrison, Bessie, Montevallo Jackson, Elizabeth, Brierfield Jones, Ethel, Andalusia, R. 4. Jordan, Myrtle, Elmore, R. 2. Krentzman, Annie, West Blocton Kearley, Alma, Scotland Kirby, Addie, Collum Latham. Louise, Montevallo Layman, Marguerite, Vinegar Bend Lewis, Ellen, Garnsey Lewis, Grace. Attalla Long, Donnie Mae, Repton Lyons, Grace, McWilliams Mahan, Kate, Randolph Matthews, Zelma, Birmingham Mason, Ella, Alexander City Mason, Genie, Alexander City McGoughey, Henrietta, Montevallo McConnel, Pearl, Cullman Moody, Lillie, Montevallo Moody, Idalee, Montevallo Mayberry, Exer. Waverly Monts, Sudie, Morgan Springs Moore, Faye, Sellers Morgan, Louise, Montevallo Mosely ' , Myrtle, Selma Norris, Beatrice, Tysonville Newton, Mary Jane. Malvern Newton, Annie, Malvern Palmer, Margaret. Carson Parnell. Willie Mae. Ridersville Patton, Estelle, Helena Payne, Boyd, Saginaw Payne, Gussie, Birmingham Peek. Eleanor. Montgomery lePEGEESE, Maude, Scottsboro Kate. Andalusia Pitts. Janie Belle. Birmingham Prestwood. Nannie Lee, Andalusia Puckett, Mary, Springville Philips. Ethel. Leeds Quarles. Susie Mae, Vance Reed, Mary Lou, Tombighee Reed, Ruby, Tombigbee Rhodes, Amy, Oxford Rhodes. Addie, Selma Richardson, Florence, Cortelyon Salter, Bertha, Short Creek Sewell, Marchie, Graham Shaver, Minnie. Garden City Shaw. Agnes. Montevallo Skinner, Euralie. Troy Smith. Annie Mae. Marianna, Fla. Smith, Gretchen, New Orleans, La. Spivey, Mary, Owens Cross Road Stallworth. Marguerite, Beatrice Stallworth. Myrtle, Pineville Stallworth, Mary, Repton Stanley ' , Lui.a, Opp Stanley, Lucy. Opp Thomas. Inez, Montevallo Thomas. Pearl, Dolomite Thompson, Mary, Alpine Thompson, Jessie, Wilton Van de Voort, Mary, Tuscaloosa Waldrop, Myrtle, Salem Walker, Kathleen, Selma Warren, Fannie. Tallassee Wheeler, Ethel, Birmingham White, Dorothy. Salem Williams, Lizzie Mae, Eufaula Wilks. Ruth. Andalusia Wilks. Winnie Davis, Andalusia Wood, .Mary Lou, Pratt City Wood, Mittie Lou. Tallassee Wooten. Leona, Siluria Young, Ruby, Stanton Freshman Class Poem In dull September we came to school, To learn a thing or two, And a rugged time we had of it. Our pleasures were but tew. We had to work from morn till night As hard as we could work; We dared not stop a single time. We simply could not shirk. We watched and waited all the year In tear and consternation. We thought we ' d hail with shouts of joy The time for our vacation. But now we ' ve learned to love these halls. Where all this woe befell; And, strange to say, our hearts are sad As we bid the year " Farewell. " Ruth Jl ' ilks Freshman Class History ON September [3, 1911, we, the class of 1915, made our appear- ance at the A. (1. I. I. We were not an organized whole until the second of ( )ctober, when with the assistance of the Juniors, our sister class, ami of our advisory teachers, ' we elected our class officers and laid plans for our Freshman year. L nder favorable auspices the class of ' 1 was horn. Months have passed since our A. d. I . 1. birthday. ( )ur faces no longer shine with contentment; our eyes have lost their wonted luster: despair is steadily creeping into our hearts, for now we sadly and hopelessly realize that we are not as important as we thought we would be. The Sopho- mores, vain, worldly beings, have forgotten that they were once Fresh- men: the Juniors, supercilious and proud, look on us as infants; the Seniors, oh! we dare not speak of such superior persons except with bated breath. In many respects our class is the most remarkable in school. In the first place, we have the largest number; then we boast of the fact that our teachers love us so dearly that we frequently Stay with them after tour o ' clock. Our chief ambition is to be able to go shopping on Monday, ami to wear that scholarly, preoccupied look which is characteristic of the Seniors. But why should we worry? " Tall oaks from little acorns grow, " and like- wise from irresponsible Freshmen come the all-important Seniors. Madelvn Chandler, ' ic. Sub-Freshman Organization Colors: Blue and Gold Flow ER: Chrysanthemum Motto: " Let us row, not drift. " OFFICERS Sallie Allen President Oney Barxett J " ice-President Vida Bryant Secretary Alice Thomas Treasurer MEMBERS Allen, S ' i.i i::, Bellamy Arnold. Allie Mae, Montevallo Bailey, Parthenia, Bessemer Barnett, Onie, Stouts Mountain Brow n . ' i-i.iH. Troy Brown, Emma Hollinger, Trey Brown. Cecil, St. Stephens Burgin, Jessie L., Montevallo Campbell, Maude, Hollywood Carter, Beulah, Union Grove Cog h law Isabella, Tensaw Collins. Irene, Milton, Fla. Crawford, Angelle, Allenville Hicks, Inez, Lawlev Hughey, Belle. Sprott Jackson, Berta, Wadswortb Killebrew, Lois, Oxford McConnell, Pearl, Cullman Moody, Ida Lee, Montevallo Randall, Carrie, Montevallo Scott. Leon, Randolph Sadler, Pearl. LaFayette Sew ell. Geneva, Randolph Shaw. Agnes. Alontevallo Strong, Adelle, Winfield, Thomas. Alice. Montgomery Wiggins. Sallie, Milton, Fla. Unclassified Organization Colors: Crimson and White Flo wer: Carnation Motto: " Not at the tup. but climbing. " OFFICERS Birdie Davis President Mary Redus . Vice-President Gladys Dooxer Secretary Vada EARNEST . Treasurer Winnie Bailey . Musician Doshia Knight . . ... Critic May THACKERSOX Historian MEMBERS Bailey, Winnie Tuscaloosa Bean, Bessie Montevallo Cosby, Dora . . Dadeville Crump, Vernon Bessemer Davis, Birdie La Pine Dooxer. Gladys Savannah, Ga. Earnest, Vada Oakman Knight, Doshia Oakman McLenore, Gay Birmingham Moody, Lillie Montevallo Redus, Mrv New Decatur Thackerson, May Seddon Wilson, Lettie Talledega DeaSY, Ella, Special Student Mobile May Day Scexes Newspaper Clippings A PRETTY WEDDING AT MON- TEVALLO. ( )ne cil " the pretties! of Montevallo weddings was that of Miss Mamie Meroney. one of the most beautiful young women of the village, and Mr a prominent lawyer " I " Chicago, The Baptisl church, where the wedding look place, at 5 p. m. Wednesday, was decorated with palms and white flowers. To the -trains of Mendels- sohn ' s " Wedding March, " the party entered. The bride was lovely in white satin: she carried a large bou- quet of bride ' s roses. The maid of honor and brides-maids wore dainty gowns of while lingerie and carried bouquets of roses. Alter the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. departed for a trip through Califor- nia and other we-lern state- L ' pi n their return they will make their home in Chicago. — " Montgomery dvertiser, " April 8, 1014. July 12. [920.— Miss Winnie Davis Xeely. a woman well known to many labama people as a graduate of the Alabama Girls Technical Institute, has recently accepted the position as professor of languages at Vassal " College, and is now making an ex- tended tour of Europe. Dunne this trip she intends to gather material for a volume of poems, which will be published in the course of a Few years. She has. for many years, spent her leisure in writing short poems One. winch displavs her po- etic talent, as shown in early school days, is the class poem written at the Alabama Girls Technical Insti- tute in mi- ' — " Birmingham News. " A FAMOUS WOMAN OF THE DAY March 3, 191S.— We see in the Xew York World Ibis morning the follow ing, which will be of interest to the many friends of one of Columbiana ' s most attractive young women: — " Miss Mary .McMillan, an Alabama woman, is creating a sensation in this city by showing marked ability in sever- al lines. tier morning hours are spent in the City Library, where she proves herself a most efficient libra- rian. The afternoon finds her in her art studio, where she has produced, and is producing, the most wonderful sketches of the day. Three evenings ol the week are taken up with the training of the McMillan band, which has just returned from a most successful tour of the Southern Slates. All who have the pleasure of hearing her sing at the Scotch Presbyterian church .,11 Sunday mornings pronounce her voice one of exceptional quality. — " Columbiana Sun. " September 75, 1915. — Mi-s Minnie Palmer has just been elected supervisor of domestic science in the New Orleans public schools. Her work here is looked forward to with much pleasure, for in addition to bet school duties she will be inspector of sanitary conditions of the homes. This work has heretofore been at- tempted only in a small way by clubs. Put now, since il has become a civic office, many good results are anticipated. The ladies of the city extend to Miss Palmer a most cordial welcome — " Xew Orleans Herald. " A STRANGE ROMANCE. December 16. 1020. Miss Helen Sanders, who has been teaching 111 the rural districts of the town for the past years, was married last night to one of her former pupils, wdio has recently entered the ministry. This happy couple will depart ' in the course of a few months for foreign fields, where they will do missionary work. Their many friends wish them a long, happy, and prosperous life — " Montevallo Review. " The History of the College Class " •fc- HE history ot our country between the Civil War and the usher- fl J ing in of a new century is unmarked by any notable event, except the birth of five persons, who were afterward to constitute the first organized college class of Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute. These persons grew up from babyhood to girlhood much the same as other youngsters; they did not receive especial attention from their friends and relatives, who never dreamed of the future awaiting these not unusual look- ing children. The records of their early years, therefore, have been lost, but fortunately we are concerned only with that era of their life which be- gins with their appearance at Montevallo. Mamie Meroney, our president, entered school several years ago, and has sauntered leisurely through the course. She graduated last year, and is back this term for graduate work in home economics. When a golden- haired girl goes in for home economics, people ask " Why . J " and ask it in such a way that betrays them as already having guessed why. The col- lege class knows why, but they absolutely refuse to tell. " from prep to teacher of preps " is the record, in brief, of Helen San- ders. When Helen is not engaged with her duties as secretary, treasurer, and prophet of the college class, she delves into college English, and if there is anything she enjoys more than correcting prep themes it is writing college themes. When the violets on the campus are blooming, one can see, at any time of the day, our vice-president bending over the fragrant beauties. Min- nie Lee entered A. G. T. I. as a Freshman, and has never outgrown the Freshman tendency to pick violets for Someone. She is back, after grad- uating last year, to take home economics. I his makes us think that next year her occupation will be planning meals for Someone. Three years ago a small yellow-haired lass, who knew much Latin and more Math, took her place among the awe-stricken Juniors. Besides being assistant librarian, Mary is an artist, musician, first soprano, harpist, band master, " Middle man, " and organ, grinder of the college class. She is interested, above all else, in Thackeray ' s novels and in mayonnaise dressing. The historian and poet of the college class entered school several years since with the hope oi getting a diploma sometime. In the attempt she has grown emaciated, pale, stooped, lame, near-sighted, wan, wrinkled, and worn. She has been engaged this year in writing a histoi " ) and poem for her class. As a rest ami recreation, she lias tried to implant cube roots and surds in the fertile brains of absurd young Freshmen and Sophomores, i bus ends the chronicle of the college class. If any one. perchance, should desire to know more ot the history of the class, let him turn to previous volumes oi our annual, and there read the records of the illus- trious class of Eleven. To the Other Girls of Eleven We played together through the long glad hours; Chssed golden butterflies, and gathered flower--, ( )r hunted tour-leaf clovers in the grass, And noticed not that day was fading fast, ' Till evening came. We parted, then, at twilight ere the stars Had come. We left you at the meadow bars To go your way, and we went ours. tAe while Recalling with an ever-tender smile The day just gone. When day again had dawned, the darkness spent. Hack to the scenes of yester eve we went. We found the morning sunlight fresh and fair. The grass still green, but, since you were not there, Twas not the same. And we have missed y u all the hours through ; The day seems gloomy, though the skies are blue. The flowers are as fragrant as on yestermorn, Hut half the joy of picking them is gone, For we ' re alore. ( )h, that our paths would meet again! What bliss To feel the flower-laden breezes ' kiss In gardens fair, and pluck the thornless rose Once more. Perhaps it may be so, who knows. In after years. Winnie Davis Neely, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Motto: " 1 am come that they might have life and that tiny might have it more abundantly. " ADVISORY BOARD Miss Nina Allison Rev. J. T. Mangum Mrs. C. S. Giles Miss Nell Peterson Miss Minna Grote Mrs. T. W. Palmer Miss Eunice Hays Miss Virginia Withers Miss Mary McMillan Miss Frances Smith ( (FFICERS Nina Allison President Ruby Ai.verson Vice-President Vivian Ferrell Secretary Eunice Hays Treasurer Frances Y. Smith General Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Ruby Alverson Devotional Nell Allison Music Mary Capeli Bible Study Bonnie CaTON Missionary Mariglen Cornelius Membership LETTIE DafFIN Information Grace Gast Finance Virginia ,McWhorter Social Irene Savage Mission Boards ■BffvSr mm ii 1 1 J " " — — " " " XBH BummzBTmns Castalian Literary Society Motto: " Ad astra per aspera " Colors: Yellow and White Flower: Daisy OFFICERS Ruth AIurphree President Irma Dumas . Vice-President Mariglen Cornelius Secretary Mary Capell Treasurer Penn Sheltox Critic Blanche Smartt Historian MEMBERS Mary Anderson Rum ' Gaston Virginia Bull Georgia Lee Grady Winnie Bishop Willie Kelly Nell Blair Lucy Moore Mary Brewer Dorothy McFaddin Elizabeth Bryant Lucy McCrary Maude Carlisle Susie Lee McCrary Lettie Daffix Virginia McWhorter Kate Dowling Sidney Robinson Willie Fellows Rebecca Sandlin Laura Haynes Lillian Williamson HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bright Miss Kennedy Miss Brooke Miss Leake Mr. Chestnutt Miss McMahon Mr. Henderson .Miss Patterson Miss Hawkins Miss Randolph Miss Wyman Philomathic Literary Club Flower: White Rose Colors: Green and White Motto: " Mehr Licht " OFFICERS GRACE GaST President Vera Thompson Vice-President Edwina Donally Secretary El. I. IE HlNESLEY Treasurer Mamie Ross Historian Lois Lazenby Critic MEMBERS Lucille Axdersox Gertrude Lazenby Ruby Alverson Velma Massey Ada Cosper Vera Massey I v. a de Freese Minnie Lee Palmer Lola Flowers Meta Phelps Grace Gay Mattie Rae Porter Elizabeth Gentry Clara Ramey Ruth Hanson Charlotte Savage Elizabeth Hi Irene Savage Margaret Jenkins )ra Spencer Rebecca Krextzmax Ethel Wimberley HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bertie Allen Miss Louesa J. Keys Miss Bessie Blair Miss Mary E. McMillan Miss Rebecca Funk Miss Mary B. Overton Miss Mary Haynes Miss Geneva Reid Miss Florence Hoi. brook Miss Lottie Woodward Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club Motto: " Ad astro per aspera " Colors: Red and White Flower: Carnation OFFICERS Mary McMillan President BONNIE Caton Vice-President AGNES HlTT Secretary Bessie Mae Leatherwood Treasurer Clarice White Critic Winnie Davis Neei.v Historian MEMBERS Nell Allison Alice Longshore Nina Allison Nina Lyman Elizabeth Bradfield Mamie Meroney Ruth Carlisle Celia McMillan Irene Clancey Mildred Meroney Margaret McMillan Bianca Cocciola Edna Leatherwood Daisy Dale Ina Maude Nelson Mary Ellen Fay Mera Nickersox Vivian Ferrell Elaine Parker Ila Dean Griffin Mary Peterson Eunice Hale Vinn Pitts Eunice Hayes Helen Sanders Mabel Hitt Orrie Stitt Gladys Jones-Williams Hattie Lou Trammell Roselle Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Sara Callen Miss Alice Martin Miss Annie Clisby Miss Julia Anne Poynor Mrs. Carolyn Giles Mrs. Hardinia Burnley Howie Miss Minna Grote Miss Helen Vickers Miss Lida Hatch Miss Virginia Withers Emma Hart Willard Club Flower: Roses Colors: Red and Gold Motto: " Evolution is necessary to expression " OFFICERS Laura Haynes . . President Irm Dumas . Vice-President Maude Carlisle ... Secretary Dorothy McFadden ... Treasurer Grace Gast .... Critic Meta Phelps Historian MEMBERS Daisy Dale Mildred Meroney Ruth Hanson Susie Lee McCrary Alice Longshore Lillian Williamson Roselle Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bright Miss Clisby Miss Yickers Miss Poynor Miss Randolph Schumann Society Colors: Black and White Flower: Lily-of-the-V alley Motto: " Harmony is music; music is love; love is God " OFFICERS Lois Lazex by Nina Allison . Eunice Hayes Nell Allison Mary Capell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurt r . Historian Miss Beck Miss Blair Miss Hatch Gladys Alexander Turner Alexander Annie Allen Laura Andress Pearl Baskin Laura Blake Beth Bradfield Elizabeth Bryant Margaret Cater Frances Cater Ruth Carlisle Louise Chisholm Jean Cihik Irene Collins Louise K rp Edith Landers Gertrude Lazenby Grace Lewis Lillian Mason Ouida Martin Alleen McKenzie Margaret McMillan Ina Maude Nelson- Margaret Palmer Mary Em Peebles Eleanor Peake Kate Pelham Margaret Perry HONORARY Miss Leake Miss Read MEMBERS MEMBERS Mill red Collins Mark; i. i: n C r n e liu s Nora Cooper Mary Davis Clara Dennard Fannie Dunn Stella Eagle Mary Ellen Fay Ruby Gaston Louise Gayle Elizabeth Gentry Mary Emma Gentry Bertha Gillam Marianna Greene M. A. Hatter Eunice Hale Hattie Hancock Annie Harper Elise Hall Ellie Hinesley Annie Hightower Lorene Howard Myrtis Hayes Mabel Jackson Hazel Janson Gladys Jones- Williams Annie Kearley Willie Kelly Mrs. Giles Miss Hawkins Miss Haynes Mattie Raf. Porter Vinn Pitts Bettie Puckett Ruth Redus Mary Richardson An me Ross Mary Swanson Nina Sands Rodah Scott Willie Sellers Mary Spivey Annie .Mae Smith Rosalie Smith Maggie Stabler Lula Stanley Carrie Torbert Hattie Lou Trammei.i. Alice Thomas Susie Trimble Peari.e Thomas Regina Underwood Mary Van de Yort Ruth Wilkes Winnie Wilkes Lillian Williamson Kathleen Walker Kathleen Rodgers Erin Walker — Step-Children Club Motto: " Root, little pig, or die " Flower: Ragweed Colors: Black and Rim OFFICERS " Clas " WHITE President " Zic " Carlisle Vice-President " Pug " Alverson Secretary " Depotee " McFaddin Treasurer MEMBERS " Mac " McCrary " Fatty " Woolley " Skinny " Gum r " Sweesixg " Clancy " Tru " Lazenby " Niny " Nelson " Kinky " Carlisle " Wash " Grimes " Snub " Torbert " Biddy " Longshore I ' m Uii u ti r Story-Tellers ' 1 League OFFICERS POE CHAPTER AGNES HlTT President and ex-Officio 1 ' resilient of the League Lettie Daffin Vice-President Mary Ellen Fay Secretary and Treasurer WYCHE CHAPTER Annie Hightower President Virginia Howard Vice-President Susie Trimble Secretary and Treasurer UNCLE REMUS CHAPTER Myrtle Moseley President Mary Stallvvorth Vice-President JANIE Belle PlTTS Secretary and Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Brooke Mrs. Palmer UNCLE REMUS POE CHAPTER WYCHE CHAPTER CHAPTER Miss Bright Miss Peterson Miss Kennedy Miss Wyman Miss Read Mrs. Giles Miss McMahon Miss Withers Miss Vickers Wyche Chapter Uncle Remus Chapte Alpha Gamma Sehixd the Scenes, Rouge Pot Club Ate-Hoo-Ate Club Colors: Chocolate and Egg Motto: " Life ' s too short to worry " Flower: Sunflower OFFICERS Clarice White President Maude Carlisle I ' ice-President Irma Dumas Secretary and Treasurer Lettie Da ffin Critic HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Bright Miss McMahox Mrs. Giles Miss Vickers Miss Hatch Miss Withers Miss Hayxes Miss Wyman ACTIVE MEMBERS Nell Allison Alice Longshore Nina Allison Susie Lee McCrary Mary Anderson Dorothy McFaddin Virginia Hell Celia McMillan- Mary Brewer Virginia McWhorter Ruth Carlisle Lucy Moore Vivian Ferrell Ruth Murphree Ruby Gaston Ina Maude Nelson Bessie Leatherwood Vinn Pitts Margaret McMillan Penn Sheltox m 4 ? Philodendroi Club (pthoosvopoi Flower: Arbutus OFFICERS Anne Murray .... President May Thackerson . . Vice-President Beatrice Kunstler .... Secretary Fannie Grimes Poet Mary Davis Musician Euralie Skinner .... Treasurer Jean Gould Historian Carolyn L. Rembaugh . Critic MEMBERS Onie Barnett, Elizabeth Bush. Xora Cook, Birdie Davis. Mary Davis, Yada Earnest, Rosa Louise Estes, Lonie Gal- loway, Jean Gould, Fannie Grimes, Fay Hicks, Xettie Hyatt, Myrtle Jordan, Beatrice Kunstler, Louellen Landers, Anne Murray. Lula Palmer, Margaret Palmer. Estelle Patton, Carrie Randall, Amy Rhodes. Mary Redus, Mary Sewell, Euralie Skinner. Adelle Strong. May Thackerson. Susie Trimble, Carolyn Rembaugh. J : - : ■K Where EoeryFros fflfflg] Senior Athletics. Junior Basket-Ball, No. i. r i: ior Basket-Ball, No. i. Sophomore Basket-Ball. Senior Tennis, No. i Senior Tennis, No. 2 |i N ' ioR Tennis Senior Basket-Bali., Xo. i Step-Children I ennis Senior Basket-Ball, No. 2 A$V¥ " - _ ■■:., ..,.: ._.: _■■ _ i ■ . j j fej; ' r- 4fr- ?.,- ,■. ■- : ' ■■ - ' Freshman Basket-Ball Junior Kodakers Sophomore Tennis Sophomore Kodak ers Hitt Fire Com p y Alverson Fire Company Sands of Time of 1911-1912 Opening; Day September 1 3 y. W. C. A. Reception September 16 Shelby County Fair September 27-29 Anniversary Day October 1 2 Pasmore Trio October 25 Vassar Girls October 27 Hallowe ' en Festivities October 31 Teachers ' Recital November 9 Masquerade Party by Organizations for Pay Day . . November 1 1 First Term Examinations November 27-29 Miss Brooke ' s Reception to Visitors and Seniors . . November 29 Thanksgiving Service November 30 Senior and Junior Match Game of Basket Ball . . November 30 W. C. Best First Concert December 9 " Peace Movement, " by Mr. Holt December i( Christmas Service by Seniors December 21 Christmas Holidays December 21 -Jan. University Glee Club January 6 Depopulation Party January 13 Lecture on Architecture by Mr. Leavett .... January 24 " Pompeii, ' ' by Dr. Saffold January 27 Lecture on Korea by Miss Straeffer January 29 Best ' s Second Concert January 30 Dickens ' Centenary February 7 Senior Minstrel . February 10 Valentine Festival February 14 •Washington ' s Birthday February 22 Examinations for Second Term March 1-3 Sophomore Entertainment April 1 Wilbur Star Company April 10 Garden Party of Mrs. Leo Hunter in " Pickwick Papers " by Freshmen and Juniors April 15 Arbor Day April 29 May Day Festival May 1 Examinations for Third Term May 15-17 Y. W. C. A. Senior Banquet May 18 Baccalaureate Address May 19 Class Day May 20 Commencement Day May 21 A. G. T. I. Song We are girls of A. G. T. I.. Where the sky above is blue. O ' er us float our chosen colors And tci these we ' ll all be true. We love our colors dearly, We girls, both new and old. And will sing the praises loudh Of the Purple and the Gold ' . Refrain We will raise her banners proudly O ' er the halls both new and old. And will sing the praise forever ( )f the Purple and the Gold. To these colors of our schooldays. We pledge ourselves to stand. And we ' ll sing our heartfelt praises. Let us join with heart and hand; We think of all things noble When they to the breeze untold. For our hearts are all enraptured With the Purple and the Gold. Refrain When our school days here are over, And we turn to other fields To pick the four-leaved clover Good luck so often yields; ' Mid scenes so very different. We ' ll love these days of old. When at dear old A. G. T. I. ' Twas the Purple and the Gold. Refrain Dr. Palmer ' s New Year ' s Greeting ' IRLS, I have something to say to you this morning. Please give me your attention : " Invite your friends to your room and enjoy all the good things which you brought back with you after the holidays. If canned goods are scarce, notify Miss Leeper and she will see that you are supplied. If there is a lack of candy, just let the Seniors know it and they will bring it to you on Mondays. In case you should want to have a feast during the week, the college students will run all necessary errands. " Now, girls, something else important: It is in regard to the measles. Whenever you feel bad or think you have temperature, keep it entirely to yourself, and by no means let Miss Mellown know it. We should not like to have you separated from your friends. We also urge you to visit their rooms frequently so they will not be lonesome. Another good way to show your affections, girls, is to exchange clothes. We like to see you wearing your friends ' dresses, and no doubt your friends are willing to wear almost anything to give you this pleasure. " And, another thing, it looks so indifferent to see you strolling on the campus as if you were afraid of one another. Walk close together. Put your arm around your friends. Do be affectionate; kiss one another occa- sionally. As for spreading diseases, I think there is no danger at all. " Now, girls, bear these things in mind and — govern yourselves accord- ingly. " Blanche Smartt. A Message From a Fairy One day when quite a little girl, I went down by the river side. To where the black-eyed Susans gay, Were blossoming brightly far and wide. I read a book of fairy tales, And wondered at their mystery : The book grew dull, then slumber sweet Fell like a gentle cloud on me. I heard a soft, low, rustling noise, I turned and saw a wondrous sight; A fairy came a-tripping by Bringing a black-eyed Susan bright. " I ' ve brought this flower, " he whispered low, " To tell to you its story true. And then a motto I ' ll set forth, Which will work wondrous things for you. " This flower was once a maid like you, She loved Apollo, god of the sun ; But Apollo kept his daily course. And haughtily did her wooings shun. " One April day to her surprise She grew into a flower gay; But still she gazed upon the sun, And does until this very day. " Emblem of constancy she proved. With heart so firm, and brave, and bold : The choicest colors and the best — Were given to her — the black and gold. " Now maiden, to my motto list; To you, as to that maid of old ; ' No palm without the labor is given ; Then be as true as the black and gold. ' " Far down the future path I gaze; I see dear ' 12, that shining class Of A. G. T I., grand old school! That leads to victory many a lass. " That class is like the Susans bright Who kept their aim so true and bold; To them the palm will ' ere be given. They ' ll stand as firm as the black and gold. " Mary Capell. Senior Advertisements Send your children to the Dumas School of Elocution. Wonderful train- ing given in gestures and expression. Address all applications to Ikma C. Dumas. General clearance sale of new and up-to-date ideas. Sold to the first bidder. — Shelton Racket Store. ANDERSON BEAUTY PARLOR. Special bargains given this week in blondines. Colors guaranteed to last until the next shampoo. Brewer ' s School of Dancing. Gives graceful curves and ease of move- ment. Demonstrations of the proper way to make a bed. Given only on Sun- day and Monday mornings. — VIRGINIA McWHORTER. Wanted — All the dignity of the faculty. Address Lettie Daffix. Moore Talking Machine. Runs without winding. Patent applied for. Wanted — A position as governess. Satisfaction guaranteed in any branch of study. Banjo a specialty. — VlNN PlTTS. Given — A secret by which I may he distinguished from my sister. — " Twins " Allison. Patent for sale. Machine on which foreign languages can be learned. All French difficulties solved. — La era Hayxes. Notice: Bonnie Caton and Agnes Hitt will jig for the public on Tues- days and Fridays. Bianca Cocciola will conduct a party to Italy in June, 191 2. The party will stop a week in Paris. Wanted — To hang all pictures and pennants in the dormitory. No step ladder needed. — RUTH MrRPHREE. Sonnet To — Heart of my heart, thou whom I ' ve loved so long, Thou who hast put the sweetness into life Fur me, hast made it all one grand sweet song, And given me the faith to dare the strife. How would ' st thou have me prove for thee my love? Not by m verse would I my love declare. Nor would I swear it by " our Star " above; To prove to thee its depths I must despair. Ah, man-like, thou would ' st have me only love. And doing that, thou say ' st I do my all. Not so, mv soul e ' en higher bids me move; Lest from thine own idea I should fall. Love, service, sacrifice — each has her part ; I gave thee all in this — a woman ' s heart. Grace Gast. The Cakes That Mother Baked Home-balced cakes we hailed as a treasure, For often at noon when returning from school We found them a source of exquisite pleasure. Though feasting, we knew, was breaking the rule; How ardent we ate them with appetites glowing, As quick out of sight they vanished away ; But soon. Dr. Palmer, the guilty facts knowing, Said, " We will dispose of these cakes in a day. " The chocolate cake, the cocoanut cake. And all the good cake that our mothers did bake. Then down from her room on the table to place it. Each girl in great sorrow, her luncheon did bring! No one but the " Doctor " could force her to leave it. ' Die cakes were delicious enough for a king. When years have gone by, we ' ll think of this sorrow, And many a time our hearts will nigh break As fancy returns to our school days of horror. And sighs for the cake that our mothers did bake. The chocolate cake, the cocoanut cake, And all the good cake that our mothers did bake. Carrie Pruilt. Y. W. C. A. HE Young Women ' s Christian Association was organized in our Cil. school in 1898. It began with a few members, and a budget of twe nty-five dollars. The Y. W. C. A. has grown with the school, and now has between three and four hundred members, with a budget of a thousand dollars. Since 1907 the Association has had a General Sec- retary who has directed the work. Miss Marv de Bardelaben, Miss Pearl McCrory, and Miss Frances Y. Smith have been the secretaries. I he Y. W. C. A., the largest organization in our school, through Bible train- ing and other Christian works, tries to co-operate with all departments in bringing the most important things to the girls. The Castalian Literary Society ■■fHE name Castalian is taken from Castalia, a famous fountain at ll the foot of Mount Parnassus, the waters of which fountain gave ■ " knowledge to the gods. We have tried to make the Castalian Literary Society a " Fountain of Knowledge. " I his society, organized in 1900, was the first literary club of the school. An interesting course of study is followed each year. This past year, 1911-1912, the " Age of Anne " has been studied. The club meets in the club room every Saturday evening. The membership is limited to thirty-five junior, senior, and college students. The Philomathic Literary Society ■■ HF. Philomathic Literary Society was organized in January, 1909, w j by Miss Mary Young (Mrs. Merkle). This society is the ■ youngest of the three literary clubs in the school. It has passed through the trying days of a new club, and is now a potent factor in the life of the school. Meetings are held weekly and interesting courses of study are followed each year. There are twenty-eight active and ten hon- orary members. 8— T The Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club XN [anuary, [901, five girls met at the home of President Peterson to form a society for the study of Southern Literature. Of these five girls, one. Miss Nell Peterson, is assistant in the history de- partment at A. G. T. P; another, Miss Shivers, is in a New Jersey public library. The other three charter members of the club are Miss Shelby Gar- rett, Mrs. Lena Peterson Givhan, and Mrs. Edith Hayes Walker. I he society thus formed was called the Julia Strudwick I utwiler Club, in honor of a real live heroine to whom Alabama girls owe a debt that they can not well repay. The Julia Strudwick Tutwiler club has caught the spirit of Miss Tutwiler, and has endeavored to promote the education of Alabama girls by means of an A. G. T. I. loan scholarship, which is awarded each year to one of the club members. The literary aim of the club having broadened since its beginning, includes, now, other subjects than Southern literature. This year a delightful course, including four Shakespearian plays, has been followed. The Emma Hart Willard Club J HE Emma Hart Willard Club was organized to lead its mem- £1 . bers into a deeper knowledge of the meaning of expression. This ■ club dates its origin in the early days of the school. Miss Hayes, an exponent of the Clark School of Expression, interested herself greatly in the founding of the club, which was composed of members from the oratory class, and a few honorary members. In 1908, when Miss Halbert, of the Clark School of Expression, became the teacher of oratory, the work of the club is especially worth mentioning. She urged the use of classical selections in the bi-monthly literary programs, and a critical study was made of Hamlet and Macbeth. In 1909, Miss Walters, of the Curry School of Expression, became the oratory teacher here; under her direc- tion the club gave Shakespeare ' s Much Ado About Nothing, During the session of 1910-1911, the organization drooped a little, but was revived under the direction of Miss Lull. The club this year hopes to give a plav in the spring. The Schumann Society ■ HE Schumann Society is the only musical club in school. It was 1 £ | organized in the year 1901-1902 by Miss Bessie McCary and Mrs. J. H. Davies, formerly Miss Mona Meyers. Miss Meyers was the first president. For ten years, the society has continued its inspir- ing work. At present, there are oyer one hundred members. The honor- ary members are the faculty of the music department. The aim of the so- ciety is to create a greater interest in the music department, and to acquaint its members with both the old and the modern composers. Mon Ami The greatest joy that comes to us in lite. The joy which our hearts treasure most on earth. The comfort of our lives in peace or strife, Is the friend who shares our sorrows and our mirth. Can pomp, vain glory, universal fame. Give all we need in striving for our goal ? Can learning, art, or music heal the pain, That all of us, at times, feel in the soul ? One cannot know the depth of poetry. The painter ' s soul through painted canvas see. In music feel the tender melody, Unless in life a friend and love there be; When I grow old and life draws near an end. Take all thou wilt, but leave to me my friend. Ruby Alversc Getting to Breakfast at A. G. T. I. The first thing I hear in the morning Is that dreadful rising bell, Calling me forth from my slumbers Its woful tale to tell. " I ' ll sleep just one minute longer, Then I ' ll get up, " I think. But even before I know it Into dreamland again I sink. The minutes keep on passing. And the very next thing I know. The second bell is ringing, O my ! can that be so? I ' ve lost my hairpins. Where are my shoes? What did I do with my dress? Please, somebody, hand me a comb, and a belt! My hair i - the biggest mess! And then I hear the last gong sound. And down the halls I fly; I catch a glimpse of teachers, too, As I go rushing by. At last I reach the dining room. And I barelv do get in. When Dr. Palmer, through with grace. Pronounces a loud " Amen. ' ' Margaret Cater. Another girl with arms out. And feet that can ' t keep still, Is struggling into a middy And looks like an old wind-mill. But if some poor girl lingers To powder up her nose. She ' ll come in time that morning To see the doors fast close. — B. K. The Shortness of a Day (An Allegory.) " fc- HE earth was a-quiver with joy; a new Day had dawned. Fading £ £j stars in the morning sky, the lifting of darkness from the valleys and hills, and soft tints in the east had foretold it. A soft breeze whispered it to the leaves as it kissed them good morning, and they rustled as they spread the tidings. The birds heard it and twittered happily; then they hurried to tell the flowers and bees. By this time, the sun was shining brightly, yet softly. Dewdrops, caught by hundreds in cobweb meshes, sparkled in the light; restless streams and quiet pools reflected the glory of the earth and the sky. 1 he wood creatures were noisy; tiny lambs frolicked in the meadows; children laughed and ran about for sheer joy of living. All was happy, for the Day had dawned, and the world was fair. Then the earth grew more quiet, but not less joyous. The bees hummed busily; the children played contentedly: the birds were so busy that they sometimes forgot to sing; the brook sang on quietly, almost lazily. " Is the Day not fair? " they said. The breeze stirred faintly. A monotone of quiet content floated through the melody. A wave of disquiet, not of joyous excitement, but of trouble passed over the earth. What was this the winds were saying? The birds flew from tree to tree. Was it really true? They told the flowers. " It cannot be, " they said. " She is so young, and we love her so. " " Hush, " said the breeze. " Oh, no, " sighed the children. " It has been such a little while since morning. " The flowers moaned in pity, and drooped their pale heads. The birds and bees, wondering, crept to their homes. Only a dark winged bat flew through the sky. The leaves trembled slightly, " Alas, " they murmured, " she is so young and so fair. " " Hush, " said the breeze. Then they waited, breathless. != The grass and flowers were wet. " The earth is weeping, " said the sky. Then she shook out a garment of darkest mourning, and tenderly folded it about the bereaved one; the Day was dead. — Winnie Davis Neely. Recreate, Q, Recreate Four forty-five each winter eve. Recreate, O, recreate! From rooms the girls must take their leave, And, on the campus, recreate. Sometimes, ' tis, oh, so very cold ; Recreate, (), recreate! Rut students all, both young and old, Must, on the campus, recreate. With thick high shoes, and hit; long coats. Recreate, O, recreate! The girls start out like a pack of goats. And, on the campus, recreate. Now walk we must, and no books take. Recreate, (), recreate! Daren ' t stand in corners to shiver and shake. While, on the campus, recreate. So with chattering teeth we walk around. Recreate. O, recreate! Praying for the bell to sound, So we may cease to recreate. Inn Maude Nelson. Recreation Ah, dread hour of recreation. Of my strength the sore taxation. With what mad exasperation Do I hear thy hated name ! From thee in contempt 1 turn me. With disgust and scorn 1 spurn thee, How I long to burn and burn thee In the hottest kind of flame. Hideous hour of recreation! Filling me with wild vexation, Driving me to desperation. Source of woe art thou to me. Oh, to call thee what I think thee! Could I in strong chains enlink thee, Ob, exquisite joy, I ' d sink thee To the bottom of the sea! Beatrice Kin ;tler Last Will and Testament of the Seniro Class of 1912 We, the members of the Senior class of the Alabama Girls ' I echnical Institute, being moderately sound in mind and comfortably so in body, with the exception of a few gray hairs and wrinkles (gained by our long re- searches on the Peace Movement), ere we " turn to other fields, " do hereby make the following disposition of our goods and chattels, effects and belongings : FIRST: It is with a feeling of sadness that we hereby bequeath to the incoming graduating class our position as Seniors, Long ' s, " as a back- ground, " and Pancoast ' s poems, our various and sundry privileges, all the responsibilities of the annual, and the warning that Senior life is prose instead of poetry. SECOND : We leave our theme binders to the Freshmen, that they may partake of the wisdom thereof, on the condition that they set aside one day of the vear for fasting, when they shall put on gayest colors and broadest smiles and go to the Senior memorial and thank their stars for the " Senior Class of 1912. " THIRD: If by chance, there be any girl who goes to class with her lesson unprepared, we leave to her our " few and far between, " hard- earned A ' s. FOURTH : To any two members of the Sophomore class whose sole aim and purpose is to graduate from A. G. T. I. with the least possible exertion, (and who to that end, learn only the first and the last questions of their lessons), we bequeath our knowledge of the teachers ' " moods " and class roll-books. FIFTH: Not only to the next Senior class, but to all future classes, we bequeath the comb-playing ceremonies of Hallowe ' en, instituted by us last October 31, and handed down as a sacred trust. SIXTH: To all students we bequeath the pleasure of hearing the characteristic expressions of our teachers, such as, " Per se and specific ex- ample; " " the more you lean the leaner you get; " " be sure to have Long ' s as a background, " and last, but not least, " and such as that. " SEJ ' ENTH : To our " alma mater, " we bequeath our memorial. May it bring to those who gaze upon it none but pleasant memories of the class of 19 I 2. IN WITNESS WHEREOF , we, the class of 19 12, do herewith set our hands and seals and declare this to be our last will and testament on this, the 21st day of May, nineteen hundred and twelve. CLASS OF 191 2. Per Penn Shelton. Signed, subscribed, and declared by the class of 19 12 to be their last will and testament in the presence of these witnesss who hereby subscribe their names. THE GHOST OF THE WHISTLE. THE SHADE OF THE DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE. Teachers ' Dormitory Regulations I. Teachers are required to stay out of girls ' rooms during study-hall. II. No pictures of chemistry teacher or purchasing agent allowed on walls. III. Teachers must get permission from girls to run the elevator. IV. No candy, cake or canned goods shall be carried to teachers ' rooms. Health regulations forbid it. V. Teachers must not run down halls, as the noise disturbs the girls. VI. Scraps of chicken must not be thrown from the windows. VII. No talking after lights are out. VIII. Quiet, womanly deportment is expected at all times. If If Bessie Mae Fail to get breakfast in the morning, would Rebecca Baker a cake? Yes, and Annie Belle Tew. If Euralie Skinner nose while taking gym would Sarah Face to see it? No, but Mittie Lee Wood. If Bertha Mae Pierce her finger while taking a sewing lesson, would it make Grace Gay? Yes, and make Aha Madge Cross. If Susie Mae Quarles when things go wrong, should Mary Lou Shaver? No, neither could Clara Lucile Yow(l) [Yowl]. If Mary Brewer tea on Sunday night, should Jean Cook a Bird? No, nor Bertha Mae Salter peanut. If some one sends Lola Flowers, of a pretty red hue, should it make Charlotte Savage? Yes, if he sends Clarice White ones too. If Pearl Baskin the sunshine for a little while, should it make Kdna Greene with envy? No, nor Mary Brown with rage. If Eddie Mae Hales the approach of exams, who is another one that should? Blanche Smartt. When Marion Shivers, should Iva D. Freese? Yes, and give Boyd Payne. If Marie Steele a visit to her chum ' s room, should Birdie Mae Joyner? No, let Annie Walker on the campus. If Flora Belle Surles, will her room-mate grow Savage? Yes, and Lucy Moore so. If Louise Knapp, should Mattie R(a)e Porter? No, neither should Agnes Hitt her. If the eating of soup makes Adelle Strong, should it cause Gussie Payne? No, but it should make Gladvs Fuller. The Land of Yesterday ' S - ' HE Land of Yesterday lies close to the Land oi Now, bur between i C j them there is a great wall, the heights oi which we cannot scale n y except with the help of those who know the wall and the country beyond. When we are so fortunate as to catch a glimpse of this Land of Yesterday, we find it a shadowy, phantom-like land; the songs from the cotton fields, even the tramp of soldiers are indistinct, like a half-conscious dream. Back in the sixties there was no A. G. T. I. It our grandmothers chose to learn domestic science, they did so under the tutelage of our great- grandmothers and of our Aunt Dinahs. Although our school did not exist, our chapel did, and was itself a boarding school. There is a dear old lady, living just outside our campus, who attended this school, and she tells many interesting incidents about it. The lower floor of the chapel, she savs, was divided into class-rooms and an entertainment hall, and upstairs was the " dormitory, " occupied by the president ami his wife, several teachers, and the boarding pupils, of whom there were about fifteen. The kitchen, dining-room, and cook ' s apartments were several rods from the main building. The lower part of the campus was then full oi deep gulleys, and the girls, instead of playing basket-ball or strolling about the campus, jumped the gulleys and slid down the sides for pastime. It was on this campus that the first company of soldiers from Montevallo was formed. From the little balcony in front of our chapel, a beautiful young lady presented the flag of stars and bars which the Montevallo ladies had made. The lieutenant who accepted the flag for the company, and made the speech of thanks was a handsome young lawyer ( and thereby hangs a tale ) , whose home was our infirmary, and who now lies in the little stonewalled grave- yard near the campus. As the war progressed, people were continually on the alert for upris- ings among the negroes. Every noise at night, every gathering of the col- ored people was attended with apprehension. Almost all the men and the boys had gone to war, ami those left at home were too feeble for protection. One Friday night, the girls in the little boarding school were lively indeed. One of the girls was going home next day, and the little girl who is now the dear old lady living just outside our campus had special per- mission to come from her boarding house in the village to spend the night in the dormitory. Tomorrow, was holiday, the president was away, and the girls were having a jolly evening. Time, you see, does not change all things. What kind of good times they had we do not know. They did not make candy in chafing dishes, nor did they make mayonnaise in a wash- bowl and beat it with the comb. Possibly they ate peanut-butter sand- wiches and Hershey ' s chocolate, but we doubt it. Surely they, in gay- colored kimonas, didn ' t sit around on rugs, trunks, beds, tables and window seats, and discuss the teachers? Shocking thought! They didn ' t even go to the gym and dance, for there was no gym. But we know they did have a good time, for they were school-girls. It was late when these girls went to bed. The whistle didn ' t blow, nor did the lights wink, for there was no whistle and the lights were not of the winking kind. Perhaps some cracked voice sounded down the hall, " Girls, get to your rooms. " Anyway, they " got, " and talked and talked; then dreamed and dreamed. At least, everyone dreamed except two girls who sat on the floor before the lire, and with their hands clasped about their knees, told girlish secrets. " Mercy! What was that? " The two girls jumped up and looked at each other with terror-stricken faces. A sound of cracking window glass, of doors knocked down, of furniture over-turned, of heavy footst eps rush- ing through the house, a second crashing of glass, — then all was still. Be- fore the girls could think, a teacher rushed in, — " It ' s an uprising, girls, " she hoarsely whispered. " We shall be killed! What shall we do! " By this time the two girls who were asleep in the room awoke. They locked the door and piled against it trunks, tables, and whatever else they could get their hands upon. Then they listened. All was quiet. I hey supposed that the other inmates were all murdered. They waited breathlessly, but no sound could be heard except the barking of a dog far across the village. At last the little girl who was spending the night in the dormitory could endure the dread silence no longer, so, amid many protestations from the others, she threw up the window and called for Jennie, the cook. Jennie came, grumbling and muttering: " Whut fur yo chilluns wanter disturb my res ' fur? You ' uns aint heerd nuthin ' ; jes ' only a bad dream. Go back to yo beds. " " But, Aunt Jennie, we weren ' t asleep, and if we had been, three of us wouldn ' t have dreamed the same thing. " So Aunt Jenny was sent off to the nearest house to get a young soldier who was home on a furlough — if the negroes had not already been there. Soon came Aunt Jennie and the soldier. The frightened party went first to the rooms of the president ' s wife and to the rooms of the other teachers and girls. Everyone was safe. " I tol ' yo so, I tol yo so. Havin ' a pore old cullud ' oman traipsin round here dis cole night. I ' se gwineter have rheumatiz sho ' " grumbled Aunt Jennie. Down stairs they went next. There in one of the rooms lay broken glass and overturned desks. Muddy footprints led into an opposite room across the hall where furniture was again overturned and windows shat- tered. It is well that there were only fifteen girls instead of five hundred! Finally the teachers persuaded the girls to go back to bed, provided the young soldier would remain to keep guard. The next morning it was found that a patrol in going his rounds the night before, had come upon a small band of negroes. At the sight of him, they fled. Some had run in the direction of the chapel, and had burst through it, thinking to elude the patrol. If the party, the night before, had followed Aunt Jennie to her cabin they might have discovered more than they did discover. As it was, the white people never knew who the negroes were, and the outbreak was never attempted again. After this, the parents realized the danger to which their daughters were exposed, (don ' t you suppose marvelous letters were written home?) and removed them from school. After the war, it was a long time before education was thought of again, so our little boarding school was left to the pigeons and the sparrows. When we assemble again in the old chapel to enjoy or to endure a lec- ture, let us be glad that we are living in a time of peace, and in a school where the most threatening cloud is no darker than measles. Winnie Davis Neely, ' ii. Our Hero You may talk about your heroes, Like Jackson, Grant, and Lee, But they are " hot the only kind Of heroes we agree. He is so young to be so groat ; Oh! teachers, let him be; His life will mean so much to us, I ' m sure you all can see. Our school has one of whom we boast. His courage we adore, Though it is not the same as Lee ' s Who faced the cannon ' s roar. He left his Alma Mater dear, In some far eastern state; To A. G. T. I. straight he came — Our hero tall and straight. But why a hero is he called ? And what ' s his name, you ask ? Then I will try to make it plain, Tho ' ' twill be quite a task. I dare not tell you more than this, That H begins his name ; Now that is all you need to know ; Work out the puzzle game. And he ' s a hero just because It takes a hero right, To make his debut in a school With only girls in sight. Mariglen Cornelius. In after years when 12 ' s are old. Their frizzled hair no longer gold. Their ballads then will all be read, E ' en Milton, Shakespeare, long since dead. The Rime of the Little Freshman (The author acknowledges having read The Ancient Manner. ) It is a timid little Fresh, Ami he stoppeth one of three. " H thy one long year of learning here, ( ), Sophomore, counsel me. " The chapel doors are opened wide. And should I not go in ? ' The Find Out Club, ' " the Freshman cried, " We ' ll organize and win. " The Sophomore holds her with her hand. " That is the Club! " quoth she, " The one to help the new Freshman, " Then soon her hand, dropped she. She held the Freshman with her eye. The eager girl stood still. And listened like a three years ' child ; The Sophomore hath her will. " Important things I now tell you; Go tell the ones inside, I give you hints on what to do; " The Freshman did abide. " The main committees you must know, Admission and schedule: rhe two entitle you to go As Freshman in the school. " The next to take you into charge. The chairman, you must know. " The Freshman ' s eye grew very large, The words were uttered low. " The discipline committee knows. Whatever bad you do; To it, the naughty Freshman goes And takes what then is due. " There are two most important bells: And one is recreation ; Don ' t mix it with the one that tells The time for meditation. " They Doth mean movement, do not doubt, et go in opposite ways ; If one goes in, instead of out. The penalty she pays. " Now one thing more, I must not fail ; To give warning strong; About the old, old measle tale, And then I will be done. " Measles, measles, everywhere, And all we girls do shrink When Dr. Palmer does declare, ' It seems we do not think. ' " Sad is the fate of one who fails To do as I advise. Report to Miss Mellown each day, And be on the safe side. " Alone, alone, all, all alone, Alone when exposed, is she. Around that well known place we call The dear infirmary. " The germs are here, the germs are there. The germs are all around ; No visiting or affections share. " The " Fresh " fell in a swound. Still as a slave before his lord, The Freshman hath no blast; Her great bright eye most silently L p to the Soph is cast. " O, shrieve me, shrieve me. Sophomore, " The Freshman crossed her brow, " Why told you not this tale before? C), shrieve me, shrieve me now! " " Farewell, farewell! but this I tell To thee, new, timid one : She doeth best, who studieth well, Till study hall is done. " The Sophomore, whose eye is bright. Tells Freshman nothing more ; But leaves her to " Find Out Club, " Close by the chapel door. The Freshman went like one who ' s stunned, And was of sense forlorn ; A sadder and a wiser girl She rose the morrow morn. Charlotte Savage. What Mousie Heard {An Allegory). ' ILENCE reigned supreme in the dormitory, and Mousie took this opportunity to forage tor the stray crusts of bread that had escaped the eyes of the hungry girls. Just as he poked his head out, he was stopped by a grumbling noise. He drew back in dismay, for gathered around Stairway, engaged in serious conyersation. were Hall- tree and Bulletin Board, who generally kept their distance very well. Mousie decided to listen, and this is what he heard: " I tell you, friends, I cannot stand this state of affairs much longer, " groaned Halltree. " Day after day, those individuals called teachers stop, cast a lingering, coquettish glance at me, and then trip by. They do this, of course, only because they want to look nice for the appreciative young creatures at their tables. But I am tired of it; my poor face will break, or turn to stone if it receives many more such Medusa-like glances. And that is not all; I am made the recipient of the hideous creations which I think are called hats. Sometimes I wonder that Dish Pan and Coal Scut- tle do not go on a strike at the thought of being imitated for such pur- poses. " His heated speech was cut short by Stairway, who said: " You think your lot a hard one, but compared with mine, it ought to be joyful. Here I have stood for fifteen long years; there has not been a minute of the school day that cruel heels have not pressed themselves into my bleeding face. The girls are warned to step lightly in the classroom, but no one ever takes pity on poor me. You have a chance to rest in the dark hours of the night, but I am disturbed even then by teachers creeping around to see if their tired, over-worked charges are asleep. My voice has been ruined under the strain, and now I can produce only ugly grating sounds. " " Knough, " exclaimed Bulletin Board. " I know my life is the hardest, most trying one of all ; because of the awful discipline committee, I can never publish any except unwelcome tidings. Everyone hates me; what is the use of living after all? " Just then a soft, warm radiance filled the room as Light silently entered. The talking ceased, and Halltree and Bulletin Board rushed back to their accustomed places. Light looked around inquiringly, and, after a pause, Stairway timidly said to the newcomer: " How do you always manage to look so bright and happy? People treat me badly, and I can not be cheerful. " " That is easy enough, " merrily laughed Light. " I think only about how much people need me. and about the good I can do: I never worry about whether thev want me or not, or what they say about me; and the bright- ness and happiness just come. " GLENNIE HAYMANS. Setting, Knglish class-room. rime, o :45 a. m. Subject, " The Rime of the Ancient Mariner. " Principal Character, J. D. D. Rising Action, the narration of the story of the poem. Climax, " And, Miss C , the skeleton ship came up, and Death and Life-in-Death were shooting craps to see which one should have the Ancient Mariner. " The greatest problem before Miss Withers ' Algebra class now is not why do fractions have to be reduced to the same denominator before they can be added, but why do the contents of express boxes make the girls of A. G. T. I. sick, when these very same contents are so healthful for other people with whom we are quite well acquainted? The state of Virginia has always prided herself upon her delectable viands, but one of our sophomores has made a discovery that deprives Virginia of the honor of having originated one of her most famous dishes. This patient and persistent seeker after knowledge has just announced that when Sir Launfal divided with the leper his " mouldy crust of coarse brown bread " it was immediately transformed into beaten biscuits! Miss Mellown ' s Sunday Complaints ( )n Sunday morn this is the fate Of Miss Mellown, of Miss Mellown; Her office (ills with girls who wait For Miss Mellown. for Miss Mellown. I he aw ful cries of ache and pain, Greet Miss Mellown, poor Miss Mellown, " Please let me stay from church again; M cohl is worse than I have known. " " Look at nn throat, it is so sore. Oh. Miss ' Mellown, Oh, Miss Mellown! I ask to he excused once more, Ami don ' t refuse, please. Miss Mellown. " " As down the first escape, I went. To recreate. O, Miss Mellown. 1 hit the ground, my knee was hent, Now- do he kind, O, Miss Mellown. " Next comes a verv common cry: " Oh! Miss Mellow n. oh! Miss Mellown! My ankle ' s sprained. " Then comes a siiih — From Miss Mellown, from Miss Mellown. " I cannot walk to church this way, Dear Doctor Palmer knows I can ' t; For when he sprained his knee that day, He felt that he would surely faint. " What would you do, if you were she? No rest from Sunday morn till night, No room in the infirmary, No nurse to help her face the fight. Hut Monda morn, the cries he c j;in, " Let me go hack. oh. Miss Mellown! My theme and note-hooks must he in So I must go, dear Miss Mellown. " Charlotte Savage. I he infirmary is located one hundred fifty yards from the dormitory ami is tor those least indisposed. All who are seriously ill are requested t remain in their rooms as the nurse ' s time is taken tip in giving excuses to girls who wish to absent themselves from classes, recreation, and church. Would the World Come to an End If Dr. Palmer should tell us not to show our affection in public? Miss Brooke asked us to be in our places when the second bell rang? Miss Caller) should inform us that one-half the geometry class would fail ? Miss Read did not come late to meals? Mrs. Howie were to saw " Don ' t have that little shooting match in your drawing ? " Mrs. T. V. Palmer were to leave us notes to remind us to keep our rooms clean or to tell us not to go off the campus without registering Miss Bright would say, " Good morning, girls, " or " Don ' t speak, dear, after you enter the room ? " Miss Putnam should say, " Don ' t jump around like elephants? " Miss Withers should announce that the Episcopal girls must come to choir practice? Miss Haynes asked for excuses from girls who " cut " practice? Miss Grote were to saw " I ' ll be so much obliged? " Mr. Henderson should tell us that we had better study our physics or we shall " plumb Hunk? " Seniors ox Monday The Noble Five Hundred Everj night, every night. Even night onward, Into the lecture room Went the five hundred. Forward, the Freshman parade! Behind them the Seniors staid ; Into the lecture room (in the five hundred. Lectures behind them. Lectures before them, Lectures all around their. Lectures unnumbered ; Theirs not to reason why, Theirs just to go and sigh ; Into the lecture room March the five hundred. Lessons to right of them, Lessons to left of them. Lessons behind them. All the girls wondered When these lessons they ' d learn, How many hearts would burn. When their reports would return, — But on to the lecture room Go the five hundred. When can their glory fade? Why did they m ake bad grades? All the teachers wondered. Honor the inarch they made. Honor the nightly parade. Xoble five hundred ! II illle Duncan. The Time, The Place, and the Girl 1 1 :2ci — Penn appears at Miss Deasy ' s room: " Miss Deasy, if you are going to church, it is about time you are dressing. " i i :- .; — Miss Deasv leaves. i i :;; — Miss Deasy presents herself at the Episcopal church; door closed, no services to-day. [2:00 — Miss Deasy, breathless, arrives at Presbyterian church. 12:05 — Rev. Liston pronounces the benediction; his Hock disperse. Scraps of Wisdom Teacher — " What is meant by Franklin being a versatile man? " Junior — " It means that he wrote verses. " The Seniors know how to get Pcmi points in English. V. Y. C. A. Girls — " Do you want a systematic giving envelope? " Mossback — " Who is this Sister Mattie anyway? " Mr. Henderson — " What is meant by the conservation of energy? " Junior — " It is something that is lost, but never dies. " In enumerating the advantages of coming to the A, G. T. I., one ardent advocate gave this as her climax: " And besides all these, there is such an air of refinement flowing around the teachers. " F — , paraphrasing the Courtship of Miles Standish, — " And when John Alden came back. Miles Standish said, ' What made you stay so long, John? You have been gone so long that the woods have grown up be- tween the houses. ' Miss Brooke — " Are all men equal? " Grace Gast — ' A es ' m, ' cause the Bible says ' all men are created free and equal. ' Stella (looking at a famous picture) — " Oh, oh! what a beautiful set of hair that man has. " The ardent advocates of the Peace Movement will doubtless be inter- ested in learning that one of the great results of the Hague Conference was the establishment of a " Court of Iniquity. " For further information apply to R. H. of the Senior class. Extract from the theme of a poetic Freshman — " In a quiet little country village Sunday came up m all the splendor of spring. " While a domestic science class was performing an experiment in cook- ing, the alcohol lamp caught one fire. During the excitement, Miss Deasy walked in and very calmly inquired, " What experiment is this? " Vinn — " Fave, have you seen the matron about getting that room? " Faye — " Yes, but she said that it had already been exposed of. " Rebecca (reading English literature) — " Have you looked up who ababbebec is? " Hence loathed Note-books! That haunt us from freshman to senior year, Bringing main a bitter tear, And adding weariness to our youthful looks. Seek out some institute of learning. Where despised idleness spreads his drowsy wings, And absolute serenity reigns. There, to that place where labor is unknown, Such as we bemoan, do, anel give us that peace for which ( )ur souls are longing. Rat — " Mrs. Portis, will you please send John up to my room? " Mrs. Portis — " What do you want with John? " Rat — " 1 want him to move the radiator; it is so heavy I can ' t lift it and I want to put my bed in that corner. " The Red Horse of Stratford is noted tor being the horse used by Shakespeare during his wild days. Teacher — " Where is the alimentary canal ? " Pupil — " I ' m not sure, but I think it ' s somewhere between Asia and Africa. " New Girl (at supply store) — " Miss Leeper, please let me have a gym book, quick. I ' ve got to go to gym next period, and I haven ' t looked at my lesson. " Miss Peterson — " During Alfred ' s time when a man ' s teeth were knocked out, the enemy had to pay a fine. What does this show about the age? " Mary Em — " It shows that they didn ' t have false teeth at that time. " It so happens that Miss Keys, the domestic science teacher, is adviser of all the girls from Baker to Brewer. Junior (studying English) — " Will someone please tell me who the Renaissance were? " Ina M — " Mae, I have just learned how to pronounce epitome. " Mae (studying chemistry) — " What is that? A gas? " Dullness — " ' hat went with my pencil? " Wit — " I think Mary went with it. " Historical Characters as Com- pared with the Sophomores Talk of troubles! Job ' s not in it! Ask the Sophomores, they can tell All their troubles in a minute, And for getting lessons — well ; All I ' ll say is, that if Job came Back upon the earth to-day. And prepared the Sophomore ' s lessons That his hair would soon be gray. Solomon with all his wisdom Couldn ' t half compare with us, And for getting up our history. Why, we beat Herodotus. We will challenge Alexander, Who is sometimes called " The Great, " Just to rise, and all the features Of the angle-worm relate! Just imagine great Napoleon With a cooking apron on. Trying hard to make a biscuit ; Or our noble Washington Writing up a sewing note-book. And I think you won ' t deny That all great folks have their limits Just the same as you and I. Do you think a Grecian athlete. Say, for instance, Hercules, Could perform with clubs and dumb-bells, On his head, or heels, or knees ? If he played with ropes and ladders For a period in the gym, Half as hard as we poor Sophomores, It would be the end of him. All the people I have mentioned Are well known, and widely famed, But you ' ll notice they have limits, Just as some I haven ' t named. So, I think, my fellow-sufferers, You will all agree with me, That this fuss about great people Isn ' t all it ' s said to be. Beatrice Kiinstler. Who is First? ' INCE the beginning oi time, man h;is manifested a tendency to boast of his position, and his importance in the world of affairs by reason thereof. I he dog, universally deemed man ' s most faithful friend, has acquired the tendency to boast of his master ' s position and relative importance in the r ealm about him. This fact was discovered recently, when the following bit of conversation among three dogs was overheard. The dogs were Montenegro Palmer, the lean, yellow town dog that comes up on Wednesday and Sunday evenings to . W. C. A. serv- ice, ami Moses ills. I hey belong, respectively, to Dr. Palmer, one of the transfer men down town, and that Mr. Houston Wills, whose fame is treated in A. (i. T. I. history. As usual, these dogs were gathered in the assembly hall, and the person who made the discovery was passing just at this point in the conversation: " I tell you, " viciously snapped Montenegro, lifting his bruised paw. lest it should smart under the weight of his statement, " My master is the most important t actor in the school. He is president, and any intelligent piece of canmity (a term he had heard in zoology class) ought to know that there could be no school without a president. " Encouraged by the effect of his speech, he continued: " Furthermore, without my master, the president ( with a significant gesture of the tail), there could be no moral or physical improvement among the girls. He tells them daily how to avoid being thoughtless, how to avoid becoming infected by germs, and the two or three other things that make an ideal student body — so there! " mopping his moistened brow. " But, " growled the town dog, " My master is proprietor of a transfer company. If he did not bring the girls over, there could be no school, though there were a hundred presidents! " So saying, he settled down with the air of one who knows he has scored a point, ami hasn ' t energy enough to pursue the argument. But here Montenegro retorted quickly, " It is a well known fact that every A. Ct. I . I. girl is required to walk forty-five minutes every day, so that by the vnd oi her prep year she has developed sufficient power of locomotion to render her independent of the transfer man. " Up to this time, Moses Wills had looked on in amused silence. At this juncture he looked up with that knowing twinkle, sometimes manifested by men who have cause to feel secure in their position. Striding forward, and assuming a poise (acquired from his master) possibly only when one has absolute knowledge of security of position and importance, he casually rejoined : " Well, now, neither of you has reasoned after the fashion of Epictetus. (Montenegro shifted uneasily and a groan escaped the town dog). Nor have you adhered to the teachings of Epicurus, who held that the supreme end in life is to eat, drink and be merry, for to-morrow ye may take measles. ' According to that philosopher, it is my master who is the factor in the school. Since no boxes are to be received at this institution, it is due solely to his connection with it that the girls have anything whatsoever to feast upon. " This profound philosophy was unprepared for. The mentioning of Epictetus and Epicurus caused Montenegro to remember an engagement with Dr. Wilkinson to dress his paw, and the town dog, feeling slightly stunned, thought best to resort to the open. Moses, determined to present his strongest point, followed them and emphatically added: " Pursuing your own line of argument, there would be no school without my master ' s presence here, for though there were a hundred presidents, and girls in proportion, few of the teachers would care to stay to teach the darling innocents if he were absent. " Here Moses remembered the importance of a violin lesson, and saunt- ered across the campus. Perhaps Moses acquired his fondness for music from his master. Flora Belle Surles. First Sufferer — " Well ! the examination wasn ' t so hard. We had an optional. " Sufferer To Be — " You did? I hope we won ' t have it, because I don ' t know how to work it. " Bi-weekly lectures and entertainments are well attended and much en- joyed by the girls, as this is virtually the only time in which they have to sleep. The Glee Club was an exception to the general rule as it was noisv. Les Miserables Little Freshman, dost thou pine for candj Choc ' late creams and bonbons fine and dandy? ' Twill spoil thy fair complex- ion, dearie. Thou may ' st not have confec- tionery. Soph, he frank, art thou the fond possessor ( )f a boyish portrait on thy dresser? Pictured likeness must suffice at present, 1 ho ' to see him would he nice anil pleasant. Junior, thou hast troubled brow and vexed As if thou wert wondering how, perplexed Thou could ' st learn thy English, math. and history And the references each hath, — a mystery. Bnrthened Senior, didst e ' er write a sonnet. Spend all day and half the n i y;h t upon it ? Till thy soul and brain were racked, poor creetur, Then read it o ' er to find it lacked the meter? Winnie Davis Neely, ' 11. tttscellarteous Dining Room. Thanksgiving Day Greex-Boros Sexiors ix 19(30 Business Cluj ILLY 1 ' iH RTEEN ( )l r M xr 1 ! ' S Saturday Sewers Embroidery Club Baby Party Kappa Lambda Tableau from " The Yellow Jackets ' ' Way Down Yonder in De Cornfield, " Impersonated by Senior Class Randolph County Rhaders Just for Fun Japanese Scexe from Y. W. C. A. Play Current Events Clui The Owl and the Pussy Cat in the Pea-Green Boat ' Hallowe ' en Witch Dance Pussy ' s in the Well i ; w Little Nell and Her Grandfather Dickexs ' Anniversary, David Copperfield Tableaux Vivaxts — Presented by the Domestic Art Department and tiii Social Committee Notice When you wish for information, You will find it in this book, If in reading o ' er the pages, At the ADS you chance to look And so we give our thanks To the firms who advertise, And trust that every reader These firms will patronize. Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA HpHE only school of Technology in this ■ - State for girls. tfl Strong Academic and Normal Courses as well as Technical. tfl Healthfully situated, high elevation, pur- est drinking water, delightful climate, board- ing accommodations unsurpassed. Tuition free. Total expenses lower than at any other institution of like grade. {J For catalogue and other information, address T. Vv. PALMER, LL. R, President I. i t . • . i t.i it i • h M ui ttiif Gay-Teague Hotel Fire Proof Opened September, 1910 200 rooms; 100 with bath 75 with ceiling fans European Plan Rates $1.50 up Gay-Teague Hotel Co. Proprietors E. C. TAYLOR, Manager Hotel Florence Rates $1.00 and up European Plan An Indian Room has been added to Cafe Music Th ■ ee Times a Dag H. M. Burt, Manager MANNISH SHIRTS FOR WOMEN Clever shirts possessing all the " Mannish " feature! while fittinj! I rtrrlion Blarlfs show them in Soft Noisettes in ran " r white $1.19 Russian Cords : ' :1.4S. 2.48 Silkand cu 3 a AVB. Axjijl S-T.„._. ' ... 3rd Ave. 19th St., Birmingham, Ala. Hotel Varner W. T. Smith, Proprietor Colu m b i a n a , Alabama The Morris Hotel Fire Proof European Plan In the center of the shopping and theatre district. Excellent cafe. Serv- ice first class. Caters to the cream of the travelling public. SCOVILLE BROS., Props. Birmingham, Alabama FOR more than for- ty years STARR PIANOS have ap- pealed to the Dis- criminating Pur- chaser in Tone, Ac- tion and Case De- sign. There is a unity of Ideal very closely approaching Perfection. ® 5 as e STARR GRANDS. UPRIGHTS and PLAYERSier-wiir Starr Piano Company H. HOLCOMBE, Manager 1921 Third Ave. Birmingham, Ala. Pins and Rings made for your Clubs, Fraternities, So- rorities and Classes by D. F. AULD College Boys and Girls can save money and be satisfied by trading with him. D. F. AULD, Columbus, Ohio ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE " AUBURN " THE oldest school of Technology in the South. Sixty- four Professors and Instructors. Twenty well equipped Laboratories. Session begins WEDNESDAY, September 4th, 1912. Location high and healthful, 826 feet above sea level. Attendance last session 820 students, repre- senting all but two counties in Alabama, ten States and four foreign countries. New ltnildings. Smith Dining Hall, Carnegie Library, New Agricultural Hall, Brown Engineering Hall, Dairy Laboratory, Horticultural Laboratory and Green- houses. Most modern equipment in all departments. Water works, electric lights, and sanitaiy sewerage. College of Engineering and Mines. B. S. Degree (4 years), Professional Degree (5 years), Civil, Elec- trical, Mechanical and Mining Engineering, Technical Drawing, Mechanic Arts, etc. New Machinery. Graduates hold leading technical positions in Birmingham District and throughou t the South. College of Agricultural Sciences. B. S. Degree (4 years), M. S. Degree (5 years), Agriculture (com- prising Animal Industry, Botany, Horticulture, Plant Pathology, etc.); Chemistry and Metallurgy; Pharmacy. Three year course in Pharma- ceutical Chemistry, Ph. C.; two year course in Pharmacy, Ph. G. Academic College. B. S. Degree (4 years), M. S. Degree (5 years). History, English- Mathematics, Latin, German French, Physics and Astronomy, Political Economy, Psychology. College of Vetei lry Medicine. Degree, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine, D. V. M. (3 years). Only college in the South conferring this degree. Graduates admitted to U. b. Civil Service examinations. Expenses. There is no charge of tuition to residents of Alabama. Only $20 to non-residents. Board in college dormitory and with private families. Cost reasonable. CHARLES C. THACH, M. A., LL. D. President, AUBURN, ALABAMA Jaccard ' s design or make to order Class, College or Fraternity Pins, Rings, and Jewelry, and will send original designs and estimates upon request. Fraternity Stalionery We will furnish sta- tionery stamped with your Sorority or Fra- ternity emblems at pri- ces ranging from 50c to $1.00 per box, and on an order of 20 quires or more we will en- grave a name, initial or pin die without ex- tra charge. Calling Cards For 100 of the finest Cards from your own plate $1.00; 100 cards a n d engraved script plate $1.50; for 100 cards and engraved solid old English plate $2.75; for 100 Cards and engraved shaded old English plate $3.50. Write For Our Handsome Catalogue MAILED FREE Over 5,000 illustra- tions of the most beau- tiful things in Dia- monds, Jewelry a n d Art Goods. Mermod, Jaccard King Company, St. Louis, Missouri Shop By Mail With Loveman, Joseph Loeb Birmingham, Alabama — and year by year it has grown to be Much More Than A Mail Order The Loveman, Joseph 8c Loeb Mail Order Sys- tem is not just like every other mail order system — it has a personality business. It knows no Holidays and no dull seasons; and it holds itself equally ready to fill telephone or telegraph orders by the most ex- peditious and most economic route. When you want to be sure of getting just what you want — when you want it promptly — when you want to be sure of the quality — when you want to be sure of the price — you may depend on LOVEMAN, JOSEPH LOEB. ;■ th Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO. N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. E= University of Alabama Best Engineering Equipment in the South ENROLLMENT Regular enrollment, 615; Summer School, 302; total, 917. Every Alabama county, twelve states, and two foreign countries repre- sented. Sixty officers of administration. ACCOM MOD A TIONS Modern Dormitories, Co-operative Dining Hall, Library and Labo- ratories, Electric Lights, Steam Heat, Beautiful Grounds, Heathful Location, Gymnasium, Athletics. COURSES OF STUDY College courses in Biology, Chemistry and Metallurgy, English. German, Greek, History and Political Economy, Latin, Mathematics. Mineralogy and Geology, Physics and Astronomy, Romance Lan- guages (French and Spanish), Professional Courses in Education, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mining Engineering, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy (Mobile). NEW EQUIPMENT Half million dollars being expended for new equipment. Engineer- ing Hall, Power Plant, Hydraulic Laboratory, Water Works, Sewer- age System, Building for Geology, New Academic Hall, Medical Building Enlarged and Dormitories Remodelled. EXPENSES Expenses moderate. Worthy students assisted financially. Eighty- second session opens September 5th, 1912. Rooms reserved in order of application. For Catalog, address President George H. Denny, University, Alabama Hood Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers Full Line Right Prices We solicit the Patron- , age of Merchants only 2309-2311 Morris Avenue Birmingham, Ala. C. Y. Bogacki Manufacturer of Sash, Doors, Blinds, Deker Paints, Oils, Glass, Cabinets Send List of Items Wanted Telephones 330 and 332 123 Commerce Street Montgomery, Alabama Montgomery Carriage Works Company Builders and Rebuilders of Horse-drawn Vehicles Automobile Woodwork Trimming and Painting 215 Bibb Street Mont go m e r y Alabama W. B. Howard, Pres. A. G. Bunkley, Sec. Treas. Brock Grocery Company Cash Grocers and Coffee Roasters Packers of Montala Pure Food Goods Montgomery, Ala. We Cater to the Shipping Trade Douglass Brothers Wholesale Fruit and Produce General Commission Merchants SPECIALTIES: — Apples, Oranges, Lemons, Limes, Grapes, Bananas. Potatoes, Cabbage, Onions, Turnips, Cheese 2017-2019 Morris Ave. Long Distance Phone 721 Birmingham, Ala. G. F. PETER, President C F. HUNTER, Secretary Miners and Shippers of Southern Coal i r i r Glen Carbon and Coke Co. Maylene -::- Alabama High Grade Cahaba Steam Coal Isidore Kayser Co. Alabama The Mail -Order House A 11 orders filled the dag received. We carry full lines of the following Underwear Hosiery Gloves Corsets Fancy Novelties Millinery Suits Waists Skirts Coats Dress Goods Silks Trimmings Laces Embroideries The T)aragon A ress Printers and Publishers W. Pierce Chilton, President A D. 1897 Montgomery, Ala. Steam Heated Screened Throughout Imperial Hotel j B. WOLFF, Proprietor Kuropean Rates: $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 Two blocks from Union Station First Class in Every Detail Montgomery, Alabama Tyler Grocery Company Wholesale Grocers Birmingham, Alabama — this space is reserved for the Peoples Drug Co. Calcra, Alabama Godden ' s Vegetable g ee( J FieTd and Flower Blllbs — will be found of the highest quality and best adapted for the South We also sell: — Poultry Supplies. Fertil- izers, Sprayers and Insecticides Floral Department The Choicest Seasonable Cut Flowers and All Floral Work FREE! Our illustrated catalogue " The Southern Truck Guide " Write for it — Amzi-Godden Seed Co. Birmingham, Alabama Rosemont Gardens W. B. Patterson, Proprietor Cut Flowers and Designs made up on Short Notice any Day in the Year Correspondence Solicited. Any Suggestions for Weddings, etc., Cheerfully Furnished Roses and Carnations a Specialty Telephones: 200 from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. 230 from 8 p. m. to 8 a. m. Greenhouse — Southwest corner Oak Park City Store — 110 Dexter Avenue Montgomery, :-: Alabama The Selma National Bank Selma, Alabama Capital and Surplus $250,000 Resources $1,200,000 All business and professional men, : as well as all wide-awake, well trained women, of to-day, realize the value of a checking account. We solicit such ac- counts, whether large or small. E. C. Melvin, President A. W. Cawthon, Vice-President R. P. Anderson, Cashier J. W. Craig, Assistant Cashier Establishe d 1821 Mobile, :: :: Alabama Average Dailu Circulation over 13,711 ! Average Sundav Circulation over 16,005 The largest circulation of any paper within a radius of 150 miles. Circula- tion books open to all. Because of its freedom from scandal, sensation and objectionable features, t h e Register has won the title of " The South ' s Qual- ity Paper, " and is popular with adver- tisers because of its merit as a producer of results. Resort and School rates S6c per inch. The Stovis-Schaefer Co. Specialist Men . g Tailor . Made Garments Fourth Avenue and Pike Street Cincinnati, Ohio The Young Vann Supply Company 1725-1727-1729-1731 First Avenue : Mill : Supplies Birmingham, Alabama Eastman Kodak Supplies and Kodak Furnishings Gatchel 318 North 2tlth Street Birmingham. Alabama Kodaks and Films Tress ' ar We finish your Snaps £ Montgomery, Alabama When in Selma. visit the Selma Stationery Co for Initial Paper, Engraved Visiting Cards. Finest Station- ery and a Large Assortment of Post Cards Birmingham Paper Company Manufacturers of Tablets and Sehool Supplies Wholesale Dealers in Paper, Paper Bags, Twines, Stationery, Etc. 1821-23 First Avenue Birmingham. A labama Send uour orders direct to us for High Grade, Stu ish, Visiting Cards, Wed- ding Invitations, Announcements and Monogram Embossed Stationery. Samples upon application. Roberts and Son Robt. W. Ewinii, Prts. " ' The Big Alabama House " BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA C. B. Freel Clothing Company Up-to-date Clothing and Gents ' Furnishings Anniston. Alabama Hirsch Millinery Company 1910 Second Avenue The largest Millinery Store in Alabama. Hats sent on approval if desired Birmingham, Alabama GIRLS — to catch a fellow you must Wear Pretty Shoes — Moral — Buy your Shoes and Hose from The Globe Clothing Co. Thep ' ll please uou and the fellow Anniston, Alabama Harkins Brothers Anniston s Smartest Shop for Dressy Folk Onyx Hosiery, Cheney ' s Tubular Ties, Arrow ' 4 size Collars, Imperial Hats, etc. We cater to you if you appreciate real snappy things in Men ' s Togs. Alabama Hotel Block Wade Hotel Mrs. C W. Wade. Proprietress Rate: $2.00 per day Table supplied with the best the market affords Steam Heated Screened Throughout Calera, Alabama i N THIS PAGE is pictured the birth- place, typographically speaking, of the publication before you. Here much thoughtful care has been given to the harmonious material development of the literary and artistic brain-children of the editors and contributors. Frankly, we believe the result of our labors to be commendable, else this page would not appear. But after all, you are the judge. What say you? FOOTE , DAVIES CO. ATLANTA, G A. SPECIALISTS IN EDUCATIONAL AND ART PRINTING r y £• 1 ■ That ' s the Contidence! s tory briefly — your Confidence in our establishment and our Confidence in the J. K. Shoe warrant your making this your shoe store. Hosiery Our Hosiery Department is Complete Nabors Elliott Montevallo, Alabama J. E. Yeager Photographer Montevallo, Alabama Work for Schools and Colleges a Specialty We make the cuts for Technala and A. G. T. I. Bass and Heard Bass and Heard T A 7 E include in our display every prominent fash- V V ion and style. Our merchandise aims to meet your preferences, as well as to be in accord with prevailing fashions. The lovely freshness of every garment, the high standard of quality to which every article of merchandise we have gathered measures, combine to attract your attention. Bass Heard, Anniston, Ala. S. A. Fowlkes Co. Money Brokers, Real Estate, Fire Insurance and Surety Bonds 909-911 South Water Street Selma. - Alabama Chas. F. Douglass Lawyer Anniston, Alabama Sam ' l Will John Attorney at Law Birmingham, Alabama Browne Leeper Attorneys at Law Columbiana, Alabama The Peoples Bank Trust Co. SELMA, ALA. Capital, Surplus and Profits $1 15,000. 00 Total Resources - - 550,000.00 Selma ' s Most Progressive Banking Institution We invite your Patronage and Confidence, and we merit it. 4 ' ' , on Savings Columbiana Savings Bank Capital $35,000 Columbiana, Alabama Merchants and Planters Bank Montevallo, Alabama Your account will be appreciated Hugh Walker Attorney at Law General Practice and Collections Cor. 11th and Noble Streets Anniston, Alabama Bank of Ensley Ramsay and McCormack Capital $100,000 Surplus $100,000 Individual Responsibility more than a million dollars. Ensley, Alabama Etowah Trust Savings Bank Gadsden, Alabama Capital $200,000 State and County Depositary . B. Wadswonh, Pres. J. W Penn. Vice-Pres. R M. Wilhanks. Cashier Young Ladies! Jtfke Etf e | Use— Roller Champion Flour The Flour the Best Cooks Use (Litittpnuit — if you want to please your father, sweetheart or husband. Diamonds in all the latest mountings. Silver Ware for Weddings — Class Pins. W. M. Cosby Southern Agent 117 No 19th Street Birmingham, Alabama Birmingham, Ala. B u p W. B. Strong Son American Lady Druggists Shoes and Slippers •sa Dealers in Drugs, Drug Sundries, Stationery, Toilet Articles, Etc. :: :: :: :: Agents for of C. L. Meroney Co. Steere ' s Candies — the best Montevallo, Telephone 21 Alabama Montevallo, :-: Alabama J. W. Shoemaker Dentist Montevallo. Alabama Albert C. Ricks Real Estate Insurance 511 Nineteenth Street Ensley, :: Alabama Telephone Service, local and lonu distance Dr. A. K . Parks Dentist Montevallo. Alabama G. Schirmer Incorporated Music Dealers 3 East 43rd St.. New York Every One Should Go To Elam Hamricks Drug Store Amanuensis Phonography — is the shortest text used in the Stenographic Courses of Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute and in Teachers College. Columbia University Andrew J. Graham Co. Publishers 1135 Broadway. New York Anniston, :: :: Alabama Fitzpatricks Cafe For Ladies and Gentlemen Open Dag and Night Montgomery, Alabama Prineas Brothers Cafe For Ladies and Gentlemen Best Cafe in the City Selma, Alabama Purity and Accuracy The largest and best equipped drug business in Shelby County, with prompt and polite service. We so- licit the patronage of teachers and pupils of A. G. T. I. R. A. REID. Druggist TWO STORES Montevallo and Wilton, Alabama 29 Commerce St. Telephone 444 The Busy Bees Cafe The Quality Restaurant of the City ; for Ladies and Gentlemen, and Where Popular Prices Prevail. " We Never Close. " B. LAMPROS, Proprietor Montgomery, Alabama What makes breakfast assume such an inviting interest ? A fragrant aroma of an ex- quisitely blended coffee stealing luxuriously over your delighted sense ? Yes! And it is Royal Cup Coffee Tempting-Palatable-Delicious Roasted and Packed bv Batterton Coffee Co. Birmingham, Ala. LADIES :— At the beginning of the year, we felt gratified over the cordial trade re- lations we have had with you. and we wish to convey to you our appreciation of these relations. We shall endeavor to improve our service, and when in need of anything in Millinery, Fancy No- tions, Dress Goods, Ladies ' Waists, Skirts, Dresses, Queen Quality bhoes , Cor- sets, Fancy Groceries, Fruits or Furniture, we ask that you give us a trial. Yours to please, DAVIES JETER MERC. CO. Girls! Girls!! Tell pour — Father, Brother, Sweethearts, and all your friends, that we sell Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing, Shoes, Hats, and Furnishing Goods, and a cordial invita- tion is extended them to visit us when in Anniston, Ala. The Saks Store Anniston, Alabama ONE of our specialties is supplying students with those things which they need for wear and personal adorn- ment. Let us know what you want. Drennen Company Department Stores Twentieth Street and Second Avenue Birmingham, Alabama " From a Friend E. H. Hobbs Jeweler and Optician Agent — Eastman Kodaks i Selma, Alabama R. Steele Son Jewelers-Opticians Difficult Repairing, Expert Engraving, Stone Setting 1126 Noble Street Anniston, Alabama Albert Ash Aaron Ash A. Ash Company Diamonds and Jewelry Repair Work a Specialty 1919 Third Avenue Birmingham, Alabama James H. Tinder Manufacturing Optician 306 North 19th Street Agency for Ansco Photo Products Bell Phone, Main 568 Birmingham, Alabama Farmer Cannon Dealers in Diamonds, Fine Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, Silverware, etc. 318 North 20th Street Birmingham, Alabama ! KLEIN Invites all the Jewelry loving people to visit their store North Court Square Montgomery, Ala. John G. McKay Jeweler Official Watch Inspector for Western Railway of Alabama Selma, Alabama R. L. Jackson Jeweler Centerville, Alabama Fine Repairing a Specialty One day every two weeks at Monte- vallo to receive and deliver repairs. Each trip on Monday. ! R.A. Reid ' s Drug Store Headquarters Stephen Lane Folger Manufacturing Jeweler Club and College Pins and Rings Gold, Silver and Bronze Medals 180 Broadway, New York Both Phones 14 John M. Wright Co. Plumbing 1710 First Avenue Birmingham, Alabama Tepper Brothers Mercantile Co. 1018-1020-1022 Broad Street Selma, Alabama Go to C. W. Hooper Grocery Co. Selma, Alabama Spiro Hardware Company Complete Kitchen Furnishers Birmingham, Alabama Southern Laundry Supply ! Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in Laundry Supplies Bell Phone Main 1298 1720 First Ave. Birmingham, Ala. Morris and Company Packers and Provisioners Beef Pork Mutton 2305 First Avenue Birmingham, Alabama George Kroell General Merchandise ! All Kinds of Household and Kitchen Supplies, Table Dainties Fresh Fruits a Specialty George Kroell Livery Stable Everything from the " Bus " to the swift- footed " Gyp, " the envy of every horseman in Montevallo Collins Company Wholesale Grocers and Produce Merchants 2301-2303 First Ave. 2300-2302 Morris Ave. Sole Agents " Snow Flake " Flour ; Birmingham, Alabama Hubbard Clay Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers Commission Merchants and Cotton Sellers 1301 Water Street Selma, Alabama il, i . ' .!■

Suggestions in the University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) collection:

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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