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

 - Class of 1917

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1917 volume:

)J m I I %.{ ■ i, fc.,1 n I ; I , • ) i ; j r hi , fetote ti We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Seventeen, Lovingly Dedicate This Volume of the technala TO Samuel L. Chestnut and Luther J. Fowler 1— ■iw-ttsi i ' ji Mil ' amw-pgnfll minimi 1 lllllll: IK XCecbnala Volume X No. Ill and IV l; ;l lll,.i|||| 1917 Published by the Senior Class of The Alabama Girls Technical Institute Monte oa Mo, A la ba m a BROWN PRINTING CO. MONTGOMERY Table of Contents Dedication _ , 1 Bloch Hall ( Frontispiece ) _ _ _ _ 2 Title Page 3 Staff Officers _ _ ..._. _ 5 Editorials 6 Senior Officers, and Poem _ _ 7 Senior Class Pictures and Sketches 8-24 Senior Class Song _ _ _ 25 Senior Class History and Prophecy 26-31 Last Will and Testament, Montevallo ..... _ _ 32 Junior Class Roll 34 Junior Class Pictures _ _ . _ _ _ _ 36-37 Junior Class Poem 38 Sophomore Class Roll _ _._.•..._ 39 Sophomore Class Picture 40 Freshman Class Roll _ ' . _ 43 Freshman Class Picture 42 Sub-Freshman Class Roll ,.... - . - 45 Sub-Freshman Class Picture 46 Y. W. C. A. Council and Officers 48 Y. W. C. A. Picture . ...... 49 Emma Hart Willard Club 50-51 Castalian Club - - - 52-53 Philomathic Club 54-55 Tutwiler Club _ ..— 56-57 The Honor Board 58-59 Senior Picture of Ball Team, and Athletic Report 60 Other Athletic Teams 61 The Swimming Pool _ — — - - 62 To the Faculty ----- - 63 Faculty Pictures 64-65 A. G. T. I. Scenes - --- 66-67 Senior Class Play and Picture 68 Chapel Talks _ ■- - - 69 Alumnae Baby Pictures 71 When .. -•■ - - ■■■- 70 War-Time - 72 War-Time Picture - 73 School Calendar for 1916-1917 74 He Wasn ' t a Stranger - - 75 Advertisements 77-84 TECH Ah A l!ll 5 EEPOnTLRS A REPORTING STAFF. Annie Merle Farrar, Social; Grace Hardy, Exchange; Nan Coley, Personal; Clara Savage, Alumnae; Louise Rogerson, Sophomore; Corinne Dickinson, Junior; Helen Hitt, Sub-Freshman; Mary Joe Sanders, Senior; Margaret Tait, Athletic. T— " THIS book is not supposed to be an Annual, but is a combination of the third and fourth issues of the Technala. The editors believe that a book of this nature _ _ _ ■ will mean more to the girls than the usual publication, and will be one step to- 5§ ward the publication of a quarterly magazine and an Annual. It is with these I beliefs in mind that we have worked in order to be able to present this book to the student-body. The staff wishes to thank the student-body for its hearty cooperation, and hopes that the new staff will meet with as much cooperation next year. The Kittens THERE are some kittens on Senior Hall. They are only one week old, and their . eyes are still closed. They are weak, helpless little things. They have not even learned to " mew " yet; the only sound that they can make is the faintest little suggestion of a real noise. They have a little box for a bed, and when they are taken out of it they are lost. If they are taken out of their bed and put on the floor by themselves, they try as best they can to scramble back to the box. They strug- gle desperately, but helplessly, because they do not know what direction to take. Their bed is their goal, but they do not know the road that leads to it. Even if they were as intelligent as that, they would not be able to reach it because of their weakness. The only way that they can reach their goal is by someone ' s assistance. These kittens have reminded me of some of the girls in our school. These girls are just as weak and helpless as the kittens. They, just as the kittens, are placed out by themselves with the idea of a goal to be reached. When they enter school they have to depend upon someone else to decide upon the course of study for them to pursue. After the direction for them to take has been decided by someone else, they are still helpless be- cause they are too weak to travel their courses alone. They struggle, but without suc- cess. As a result, they write their themes and make their grades by leaning upon some- one else. Finally, their goal is reached, but are they any stronger for having made the journey? No. When their supports leave them, they are just as helpless as thev were when they first came into the school. VIRGINIA BRISTOW, ' ' 17. Wrinkles THE wrinkle business has increased enormously in our school by the extension of exams — over two weeks. There seems to be a contest between high cost of liv- ing and the wrinkle wholesale company. Indeed wrinkles are everywhere by the wholesale. When we go out to recreate, in one corner of the campus we see what we think to be a bunch of frowns. As we draw nearer we recognize it to be a friend. Not one corner of the campus is filled with such occupants, but every cor- ner. Just as there is a cause before an effect, there is a worry before a wrinkle. Pre- ventives! Curatives! are our watchwords. Will we cure or prevent wrinkles? Simply stop worry. Why not try the famous line some one has suggested, " Once over, stop over, be left over, over all. " Let us not be quite so optimistic as the man who said, " If it were not for worry, the wrinkle business would go to pieces. " The smaller the frag- ments of those, and the further apart they are placed, the more efficient will be our work. HATTIE WATSON, ' 17. T E C II N A Senior Class Colors : Blue and White Flower : White Carnation Motto : " Work Together " OFFICERS Helen Lazenby President Virginia Bristow Vice-President Grace Hardy Secretary May Walker Treasurer Leila Purvis Musician Annie Gosa Historian Martha Jane Ballard Artist Tillie Kate Thompson ' Poet Mamie Williamson Critic Hattie Watson Prophet Ada Camp Athletic Representative Margaret Tait Athletic Representative Nannie Lou Weldon Marshal Robbie Lee Harmon Marshal TTy-j KNOW just what you ' re thinkin ' of Ull You think we ' re powerful small ; But lemme tell you sumthin ' else, We ' re just as smart as y ' all. Just ' cause we ' re always havin ' fun And gettin ' sat upon, That is not any sign a-tall This Freshman class can ' t hum. We ' ve got a class that ' s strong and true, A ball team like that too ; We can be good and study, And lots of times we do. Well, I ' ll not tell you any more, But some clay you ' ll be seen A-smilin ' and a-making ' bows To the class of ' 17. (The above poem was the class poem of ' 17 when the class was an infant. It appeared as such in the 1914 Technala.) T I ' C II N A Helen Lazenby, TIA2 Forest Home, Alabama. " Ma. " Piano. " Sunn are and must he greater than the rest. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; President Lanier Chapter 1915-16; Critic of Sopho- more Class 1914- ' 15; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Glee Club 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Vice-President Glee Club 1916-17; Missionary Committee 1915- ' 16; Pres- ident Junior Class 1915- ' 16; President Senior Class 1916-17. Virginia Bristow, II A 1 ' Pine Level, Alabama. " Tin. " Home Economics. " When the cat ' s away, the miee trill play. " Entered 1913-14. Secretary and Treasurer of Class 1914-15; Vice- President of Class 1915-16; Vice- President of Class 1916-17; Member of Bible Study Committee of Y. W. C. A. 1915-16; Emma Hart Willard 1915-16-17; Honor Roll 1913-14-15- 16; Story Tellers 1913-14-15-16-17; Secretary of Philomathic Club 1916- ' 17; Dramatics 1915-16-17. May Walker, XAS Uchee, Alabama. Home Economics. " There is no greater delight Than to Ue conscious of sincerity. " Entered 1913-14. Story Tellers 1913-14-15-16-17; Honor Roll 1914- 15-16-17; Class Critic 1915-16; Sec- retary of Y. W. C. A. 1915-16; Re- ligious Meetings Committee of Y. W. C. A. 1916-17; Vice-President, Presi- dent, of Story Tellers 1916-17; Class Treasurer 1916-17; Dramatics 1916- ' 17. Grace Hardy, A " . 12 ' Tyler, Alabama. Piano. " The word IMPOSSIBLE is not in my dictionary. " Entered 1914-15. Honor Roll 1914- 15-16-17; Story Tellers 1914-15-16- 17; Secretary Senior Class 1916-17; Exchange Editor of Technala 1916- 17; Secretary of Y. W. C. A. 1916-17. , ' -o. !$ ,. B TEC II N A L A 9 »[lllllllllllllljll]!]!j!j!!]llll!lllllli!l!!!!l!l[[lt[l!!jll!l!li!ll!l!!!llll!lllin Leila Purvis, II AI Geneva, Alabama. " Lelila. " Piano. " In nature ' s infinite tiooh- of secrecy a little I can read. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Schumann Club 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Manager Glee Club 1915- ' 16; Accompanist for Glee Club 1916- ' 17; Musician Sophomore Class 1914- ' 15; Musician Senior Class 1916- ' 17; Music Chairman Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17; Member of Honor Board 1916- ' 17; Member Better Speech Council 1916- ' 17; Business Manager of Technala 1916- ' 17; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. Julia Higgins, LIT Lowndesboro, Alabama. " Jule. " Home Economics. " What shall I do to be forever knoivn And make the atjc to become my own? " Entered 1914-15. Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16; Member of Speech Council 1915- ' 16; Junior Class Reporter 1915- ' 16; Critic of Story Tellers 1916- ' 17; Critic of Tutwiler Club 1916- ' 17; Editor-in- Chief of Technala 1916- ' 17. May Dee Crawford, IJA1 ' Dothan, Alabama. " Dee. " Home Economics. " Men arc never so likely to settle a quest ion rightly as when then discuss it frceli . " Entered 1915- ' 16; Emma Hart Wil- lard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16. £ Margaret Tait, 77 A I Camden, Alabama. " Tait. " Home Economics. " Hail! Independence, hail! Heaven ' s next best gift. Hail! " Entered 1915- ' 16. Athletics 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Athletic Board 1916-17; Ath- letic Reporter for Technala 1916- ' 17; Story Tellers 1916- ' 17. T E C II N 10 ll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!ll!IUII!llt[ lllltllll!l|[llllll[IIIU!inil!!!ll!l!l!llll!!l!l!lllllllllll Illllllllll I INIIINI IIIIIIIUIIIIUIIIIIIII ! I[III[[IIII[I!II[I!III[IIII[II11[I11]IIIIUII!I!IIII!!IIIINIIII»IIIIIIIIII1III11!IIIIIIIIIIIIIII[IIIIIII11! Loula C. Williams, II Al Shorter, Alabama. " Louella. " Piano. " " Indeed the mirror in which the noble youth liil dress Itself. " Entered 191.V14. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14; Vice-President Uncle Remus Chapter 1913- ' 14; Class Musician 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Schumann Club 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Captain Ball 1915- ' 16; Secretary Schumann Club 1915- ' 16; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15; Vice-President Philomathic Club 1915- ' 16; Glee Club 1915- ' 16; President of Philomathic Club 1916- ' 17. Hattie White Watson, II Al Neenah, Alabama. " Hat-tee. " Home Economics. " True ii it is nature in advantape dress ' d What nft was tlm ' t but ne ' er so well expressed. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Captain Ball Team 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Athletic Board 1915- ' 16; Vice-President Lanier Chapter 1915- ' 16; Secretary Poe Chapter 1916- ' 17; Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Vice-President of Philomathic Club 1916- ' 17; Secretary Emma Hart Wil- lard 1916- ' 17; Class Prophet 1916- ' 17. Mamie Williamson, II Al ' Letohatchie, Alabama. " Parson. " " Them ' s mil notions there I mean Entered 1913- ' 14. ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Critic of Story Tellers 1913- ' 14; Schumann Club 1913- ' 14- ' 15; Critic of Philomathic Club 1915- ' 16; Athletics 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Dramatics 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Critic of Class 1916- ' 17; Glee Club 1916- ' 17; Advertising- Man- ager of Technala 1916- ' 17. Mattie Mae Tatum, II Al Calvert, Alabama. " Tate. " Home Economics. " Tlirir is mure In lirr Hum there is nn the surface. " Entered 1914-15; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Treasurer Emma Hart Willard 1916- ' 17; Circulation Mana- ger of Technala 1916- ' 17. iPlii Piano. Sum m ii. irli : to stick, " Honor Roll 1913 hi! w -- ■• ----- - • - ji ■■■ ».l.;» inn nun mimiiiiiiiimi i iiiimiimiimmim mmmiiii mi mil mil n iiiiimi I iiiiiiniiiiiin . T E C H N A 11 May Silliman, UA2 Pulaski, Tennessee. " Tommie. " Home Economics. " Is she not passing fair? " Entered 1914- ' 15; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15. Margaret Reynolds, 1ST Evergreen, Alabama. Home Economics. " She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " Entered 1915- ' 16; Historian Junior Class 1915- ' 16; Emma Hart Willard; Secretary of Tutwiler Club 1916- ' 17; President of Swimming Pool Organi- zation 1916- ' 17. A Carrie Head Wilton, Alabama. Piano. " Xoirht re so busy a girl there was and yet sin seemed busier than she was. " Athletics 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Story Tell- ers 1915- ' 16- ' 17. A ESTELLE PATTON Helena, Alabama. " Pattie. " Home Economics. " Finnic of truth, of faith, of loyalty. " President of Philodendroi Club 1915- ' 16- ' 17. L2 T E C II N A A Dorothy Caldwell, TIA2 Scottsboro, Alabama. " Dot. " Home Economics. " there be any one whose power is in beauty, in purity, and in f ood- ncss, it is a woman. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Honor Roll 1914- ' 15; Chairman Chapel Committee 1915- ' 16; Y. W. C. A. Bible Study Chairman 1915- ' 16; Treasurer Philo- mathic Club 191B- ' 16; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16; President of Honor Board 1916- ' 17; President Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17. c Maude Bristow, till Pine Level, Alabama. " Maudest. " Home Economics. " Still and Quiet but deeper limn you think. " Entered 1913-14. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Honor Roll 1913- ' 14; President of Lanier Chapter 1915- ' 16; President of Junior Bible Class 1915- ' 16; Historian of Philomathic Club 1916- ' 17. Annie Gosa Eutaw, Alabama. " Goat. " Art. " Gay ideas crowded her inventive brain. When ' Goaf speaks we all to laugh arc fain. " Entered 1912-13; Missionary Com- mittee of Y. W. C. A. 1914- ' 15; Base- ball 1914-15; Story Tellers 1914-15- 16-17; Personal Editor of Technala 1915-16; Dramatics 1915-16-17; Emma Hart Willard Club 1915-16- 17; Class Historian 1916-17. £ A Ernestine Parker, IIAI Prairie Point, Mississippi. " Stine. " Stenography. " There is null inn ill run dwell in such n temple. " Entered 1914-15; Honor Roll 1914- 15; Story Tellers 1915-16-17; Tech- nala Typist 1916-17. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU!»1I1)]!I!I!IIIIIIIIII!IIII!!I!!ID!!I!I!I!!!!I!!III!I!IIIIIIIIN TECH Y I L3 mmm 03 Annie Merle Farrar, 1ST Blocton, Alabama. " Annie Far. " Home Economics. •• ' Tis beauty that doth oft make women proud. ' Tis virtue that doth make them most ml mired. ' Tis modesty that makes them seem di- vine. " Entered 1914- ' 15; Member Religious Meeting Committee 1915- ' 16; Vice- President of Tutwiler Club 1915- ' 16; Class Marshal 1915- ' 16; Dramatics 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Society Editor of Teeh- nala 1916- ' 17. Helen Louise Smartt, A " . 12 ' Alexander City, Alabama. " Baby. " Bookkeeping. " 0 woman! lovely woman! nature made thee To temper man: we had been brutes without you. " Entered 1915-16. Dramatics 1915- ' 16-17; Vice-President of Castalian Club 1916- ' 17; Social Chairman Y. W. C. A. 1916-17. Ruth Pearce, A " . 12 Prattville, Alabama. " Rufus. " Piano. " " I know imt whether I am proud, But this I Icanir. I hate the vulgar croiod. " Entered 1915- ' 16. Secretary of Louise Homer Glee Club 1915-16; Honor Roll 1915- ' 16; Associate Editor of Technala 1916- ' 17; Missionary Committee 1916- ' 17; Glee Club 1915- ' 16- ' 17. Nannie Lou Weldon, A. 12 Wetumpka, Alabama. " Nan. " Home Economics. " A fool is lie who thinks by forte or skill To tarn the current of a woman ' s will. " Entered 1915- ' 16. Class Poet 1915- ' 16; Class Marshal 1916-17; Bible Class Committee 1916-17; Chapel Committee 1916-17. 1 1 T E G II Y A L A Sula Stewart Rockford, Alabama. " Zula. " Piano. " A noble type of good, heroic woman- hood. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Schumann Club 1913- ' 14- ' 15; Baseball 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Basket-ball 1914-15-16-17. Eloise Rozelle Ashland, Alabama. Home Economics. " Site is truly great that in little in her- self and tlmt maJceth no account of any height of honors. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Honor Roll 1913- ' 14. £ £ Ethel Flany McGowin Ashland, - Alabama. " Miss Ethel. " Home Economics. " Such a ii ' li irlpoo ' l in her head of fun nnil mischief. " Entered 1913-14. Basket-ball 1915- ' 16- ' 17. 4 Minnie Sellers Ramer, Alabama. Piano. " ' Tis deeds mutt win the prise. " Entered 1914-15. Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Honor Roll 1914-15-16- ' 17; Athletics 1914-15-16-17; Com- mencement play 1916- ' 17; Secretary of Class 1915-16; Bible Study Chair- man 1916-17; Secretary of Better Speech Movement 1916- ' 17. fe- ' -ii Illllllni[l[lllllllllllllllllllllllllll[ll!l[!![[lll[llllll«llll!llllll!!ll!l!lllllllllll !l![ll!!t[lttl|[|[|l[llllllllllllllllllllllll!llillllll llllllllll!!llllll!!ltnlllllllll!llllllllllll!lllllll!!llllllil!lllllllllllllll!IIIIUI[l[[llllllllllllllllllllllllllli; I T E G If N A L A 15 ■mi i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiim nun I i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii iiiniin imiiiii n i Theo Kuffner Birmingham, Ala. " Fair-haired, high-souled, queenly girl. " Entered 1912- ' 13. A ' . Ada Camp, A " . 12 ' Munford, Alabama. Home Economics. " 1 am sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips, let no doy baric. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Vice-President Freshman Class 1914- ' 15; Athletics 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; President Uncle Re- mus Chapter 1914- ' 15; Athletic Direc- tor 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. 1915- ' 16; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17; President Athletic Asso- ciation 1916- ' 17; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- 16- ' 17. Leone Creel Coffee Springs, Alabama. " Let ' s meet and either do or die. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Athletics 1915- ' 16; Story Tellers 1916- ' 17. £ £ Annie Mae Day Marvin, Alabama. Home Economics. " Of spirit so still and quiet. " Entered 1913-14. Story Tellers League 1915- ' 16- ' 17. L6 T E C H N A .1 Elizabeth Gorman Cross Cherokee, Alabama. " Libbie. " Home Economics. " She is .so free, so kind, such a blessed disposition. " Entered 1912-13. Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16. o. Kathleen deShazo Montevallo, Alabama. " Kat. " Home Economics. " Kathleen! Oh, there is a refreshing etnieiiee about the very sound, and then- is u cluster nf golden hopes about the mime irliieh give lii it ii charm and sweetness all its own. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Athletics 1914- ' 15; Dramatics 1914-15. " £ A Maude Sandlin Hamilton, - Alabama. Home Economics. " Never idle a moment but thrifty and thoughtful of others, " Entered 1915- ' 16. Basket-ball 1915- 16; Story Tellers League 1915-16- 17. A Annie Murray Adamsville, Alabama. " Aunce. " Home Economics. " Grace in alt her steps, heaven in her eye; In every gesture, dignity and Inn. " Assistant Food Supervisor 1914- 15-16-17; Basket-ball 1916-17. . iel I ilium mum uiuiimiiiimi iiuuiuiuumuiiiii iiiiuiuminiu luiuiuuiuuu T E G H N ALA 17 lllllllllllllllim iiiiiiiiiiiii mumiuiu iiiuimiiui I uiimimiiiuiuiuiuu iiiuiiuuiuuunnnu I iniiuuimi Clyde Smilie, IJAI Fitzpatrick, Alabama. Bookkeeping. " When in doubt giggle. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. Eloise Meroney, IIT Montevallo, Alabama. Piano. " I will -it rire with tilings impossible; yea, get the better of them. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Charter Mem- ber Story Tellers League 1913- ' 14; President Wyche Story Tellers 1914- ' 15; Class Poet; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. 1915-16; Group Leader in Active English Dramatics 1916- ' 17; Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. A Lorena Bush Childersburg, Alabama. Bookkeeping. " Let the world slide, let the world go. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Athletics 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Honor Roll 1915-16; Central Committee Y. W. C. A.; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. £ Tillie Kate Thompson, XAZ Wetumpka, Alabama. Piano. " Oh, she will play the savageness out of a bear. " Entered 1915- ' 16. Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Athletics 1915- ' 16; Story Tellers 1916- ' 17; Vice-Pres- ident Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16; Secretary Castalian Club 1916- ' 17; Class Poet 1916- ' 17. IS T E (J H Y L A Eizabeth McMillan, II M McKinley, Alabama. Stenography. " The gentle mind by gentle deeds is lenown. " Entered 1913-14. Honor Roll 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. £ £ Callie Poole, II M Butler Springs, Alabama. Piano. " A little rosebud set with willful thorns. " Entered 1912- ' 13. Critic of Class 1912- ' 13; Story Tellers 1912- ' 13- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Schumann Club 1913- ' 14- ' 15; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee 1913- ' 14; Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Vice-President of Emma Hart Willard 1916-M.7. Emma Virginia Ramsey, 1ST Carbon Hill, Alabama. Home Economics. " Smooth nuts ihf irulrr where the brook is deep. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Honor Roll 1914- ' 15; Dramatics 1915- ' l(i; Emma Hart Willard 1915- ' 16; Vice-President Tut- wile. Club 191G- ' 17. ;v 1Vi n , Virginia Hendrick, II M Montevallo, Alabama. Stenography. " To I ' litnr her is to lure Iter : To name her, but I " praise. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Honor Roll 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Typist for Technala 1916- ' 17. T E C II N A A 19 ...i S Robbie Lee Harmon, I1T Orion, Alabama. " Bob. " Home Economics. " Common sense in in uncommon de- gree is what men call loisdom. " Entered 1912-13. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Vice-President Poe Chapter 1915- ' 16; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. 1916- ' 17; Class Marshal 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Honor Board 1916- ' 17. Martha Jane Ballard, 72 " ' Troy, Alabama. " M. J. " Art. " Maiden with meek broicn ciics In whose orhs a shadow lies Lilce the duslc of evening s7cies. " Entered 1914- ' 15. President Emma Hart Willard Club 1916- ' 17; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Poster Com- mittee of Y. W. C. A. 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Class Artist 1916- ' 17. £ Ethel York, TST Jasper, Alabama. " E. Y. " Home Economics. " Last hill nut least in hire. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Glee Club 1914- ' 15-16 ; Treasurer Tutwiler Club 1916- ' 17. £ Jeffie Pearl Hinton, 1ST Equality, Alabama. " Jep. " Piano. " She is well paid that is well satisfied. " Entered 1912- ' 13. Basket-ball 1912- ' 13- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; President of Story Tellers 1913- ' 14; Membership Com- mittee 1914- ' 15; Class President 1914 ' 15; Religious Committee 1915- ' 16 Treasurer Tutwiler Club 1915- ' 16 President of Tutwiler Club 1916- ' 17 Chairman Chapel Committee 1916 ' 17. iiiiiini iiiiuuiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiin inn iiiiinniniin iii:iii:iiiiiii]iiiiiii;iii:iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn i 20 T E G II N A L A Ruth Hardy, XA2 Tyler, Alabama. Piano. " Wise to resolve and patient in per- form. " Entered 1913-14. Honor Roll 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Assistant Advertising Manager of Technala 1916- ' 17; Schu- mann Club 1913- ' 14. a Martha Louise Jones, XA1 Dayton, - Alabama. " Marta. " Piano. " Could I lure less i would be happier. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Finance Commit- tee 1914- ' 15; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15. £ £ ' . .-•. ■ .... Mary Lyman, XAS Montevallo, Alabama. " Darling. " Piano. " Fair, fair, beautiful and fair, With a great ileal of musical air, " Entered 1914- ' 15. Story Tellers League 1914- ' 15; Schumann 1914- ' 15- 16; Critic Emma Hart Willard 1916- ' 17; Critic Castalian Club 1916- ' 17; President Speech Council 1916- ' 17. Mary Joe Sanders, XAZ Opelika, Alabama. " Joe. " Home Economics. " .I gentle maid, whose large loving eyes Enshrine a tender, melancholy light. " Entered 1915- ' 16. President of Cas- talian Club 1916- ' 17; Senior Class Re- porter 191fi- ' 17; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. 1916-T7; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17. E C II A A •J I • ' Addie Anderson Dean, TlAl r Flat Creek, Tennessee. " Tots. " Piano. " Her voice was ever gentle, street and low, mi excellent thing in a woman. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Honor Roll 1914- ' 15; Dramatics 1915-16; Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Secretary Wyche Chapter 1914- ' 15; Tresurer Louise Homer Glee Club 1915- ' 16. C Lilla Cordelia Scott, XAI Verbena, Alabama. " Cord. " Piano. " The glory of a firm capacious mind. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Honor Roll 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Athletics 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Critic Story Tell- ers 1916- ' 17; Member Bible Study Committee 1916- ' 17. c Nan Sandlin Coley, XAI Alexander City, Alabama. " Coley II. " Piano. " Life is a jest, and all things show it. I thought so once, and now I know it. " Entered 1914- ' 15. Dramatics 1914- •15- ' 16- ' 17; Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., 1916- ' 17; Joke Editor Technala 1916- ' 17; Secretary Glee Club 1915- ' 16; Presi- dent Glee Club 1916- ' 17. £ Jessie Partridge, XAZ Russellville, Alabama. " Jess Pot. " Home Economics. " Ic gods, hnir she talks! " Entered 1915-16. Story Tellers 1915- ' 16; Poster Committee 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Glee Club 1915- ' 16. T E C II N Ruth Faris Pittsview, Alabama. Stenography. " 1 coin l not the favor of the fickle llioh. " Entered 1915- ' 16. Honor Roll 1915- ' 16; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17. Etha Nix Maplesville, Alabama. " Jack. " Home Economies. " Prosperity to the man who ventures must to please her. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Baseball 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Story Tellers 1915-16; Bible Study Committee 1916-17; Sec- retary of Executive Committee 1916- ' 17; Assistant Circulation Manager of Technala 1916- ' 17; Captain of Base- ball Team 1916-17; Honor Roll 1913- 14-16-16-17. £ 4 Mabel Dudley " Meb. " Home Economics. " Great thoughts like great deeds need no trumpets. " Entered 1913-14. Glee Club 1915- ' 17; Story Tellers 1916-17; Central Committee of Y. W. C. A. 1916-17. £ Oenone Allen, XA1 Cromwell, Alabama. " Peorie. " Home Economics. " Devoted, anxious, void- of guile, Willi her ivholc heart ' s welcome in hev smile. " Chairman Morning Watch Commit- tee, 1914-15; President Y. W. C. A. 1915-16; Treasurer Castalian Club 1916-17; Chairman Religious Meet- ings Committee 1916-17; Dramatics 1914-15-16-17; Athletics 1914-15; Honor Roll 1914-15-16-17. J iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuMDiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiuun T E C II N A L A 23 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN ' Elizabeth Cook, 77.12 " Nauvoo, Alabama. " Cook. " Home Economics. " The man irlm gets Iter Will get what must nun desire — n Cook. " Entered 1912- ' 13. Story Tellers 1913- ' 14- ' 15; Athletics 1915- ' 16- ' 1T. £ Grace Lyman, II T Montevallo, Alabama. Home Economics. " I ' ll he happy and free; I ' ll be sad for nobody, If nobody lores inc. I ' ll love nobody. " Entered 1912- ' 13. Story Tellers 1912- ' 13- ' 14; Historian of Tutwiler Club 1916-17. £ Nora Lee Thornbury Home Economics. " A simple-hearted maiden, pure and tine. " Entered 1913-14. Story Tellers 1913-14-15; Honor Roll 1913-14-15. £ Edyth Alta deShazo Birmingham, Alabama. " Dyah. " Home Economics. " Silence is the speech of love. " Entered 1913-14. Honor Roll 1913- 14; Volley Ball 1914-15. :M i: c ii A A Mamie Hearn, XAS, Wadley, Alabama. " Mame. " Piano. " Tin rest nun reason and inhume; " lis irr musicians fcitow. " Entered 1913- ' 14. Schumann Club 1913- ' 14; Honor Roll 1913- ' 14- ' 15- ' 16; Class Poet 1913- ' 14; Emma Hart Wil- lard 1915- ' 16- ' 17; Glee Club 1 915- ' 16- ' 17. Katie Lee Robins, IIA1 Catherine, Alabama. Home Economics. Piano. " She is mill;, mill soft, and maiden- Wee. " ' Entered 1914-15. Schumann Club 1914- ' 15; Baseball 1914- ' 15; Religious Meetings Committee 1916- ' 17; Critic of Philomathic Club 1916- ' 17. £ Ella Mason Alexander City, Alabama. " Of minimis gentle, of affections mild. " Entered 1911- ' 12. Graduated 1915. Senior 191 ;- ' 17. I Jari Jhii pi T tuiicif SUB-SENIORS u y Ca J outt T E II N A L A 25 Senior Class Song Words by Mamie Williamson. Music by Leila Purvis. z v ._+- i „„. , TTi vri i- .(-_._ r -t-LifTT- Tj_ 5 J?-i rj,,+- ir ttl yf s rnizT eon = kj« J F)l- rfff rnfltr , Rlf -That we toub ' s« JcU But " m gjgfrrrl), f fl l til |.[ p ff ...... TJ _h- .i- rr-i %_ ,i,n.fc»-hf nod ..„,. fni-Jj rr theoa tf- We ' ll be - gsThe»- 0)c f 3e -ucn-terh- find ou Th W g -j -f f i rrr here ' s O. ttxvd - VVc ' f- ? ' »a y« u Find it corner .from e l - M RearT ja« Chorus T cn hcrcs -fi 5eo ' n- trcn colors yho dfar ofe Hffi efn i a?. Nf N=mf=Eg gp Sure we love our Alma Mater, Our class of Seventy-two ; But most of all we love each other, And to each we ' ll pledge anew. That tho ' we all will soon be parted We ' ll love the memories still Of happy days, Dear College, And loyalty fulfilled. 26 T E G II N A L A [llllillhl History of the Class of 1917 TTHE class of 1917 has now reached the point where it may look back _ and view the events of the past few years. These years have been Mats! filled with disappointments and displeasures, yel no1 without re- wards for well done work and bright hopes for the future. Some of us came here five long years ago — long in one sense of the word, but very short in another ; long because of constant toil, but short because of increased interest in scholarship, classmates, and school. All of us have been thoroughly saturated with the true A. G. T. I. spirit. When one attempts to write a history of the " Blue and White, " she feels very little and unequal to the task, for there are very many things to be said. How many Freshmen were there? But what does it matter, for our tongues made the noise of ten thousand. The big event of that whole year was entertaining the " learned " Seniors. Now we experienced closer con- tact with our greatly loved " cases. " Did we lead in chapel once? Indeed, but don ' t ask us what we did. Did we play any match games? Of course, and came out with flying colors. Did we make the honor roll? Maybe we did, but I doubt it. In September 1914 though many were absent, we organized ourselves into a class of strong, loyal Sophomores. We inexperienced Sophomores were filled with a spirit that led us to disaster. " This kind of vanity is always ' hoist ' with our own petards. " We lost the Thanksgiving basket- ball game. Juniors ! How wonderful it was to really be Juniors ! We made a brave stand under our president, Helen Lazenby. Athletics continued to be in our minds, but foremost — scholarship, for weren ' t we to be the Education girls who would diligently pursue the first grade certificate? The desired effect was achieved when our play made the popular hit. The fact was brought to view that our class was not filled with logy-minded girls. Another strong proof of our ability was the step we took toward student government manifested in Junior Hall ' s first year of existence, and the success. Our dream of Seniordom has at last been realized with special privileges such as living in Senior Hall, eating together in the middle row of the dining hall, leading in chapel, etc. We now smile at the freshness of our Freshmanhood, blush at the egotism of Sophomorehood, compliment our- selves on passing the Junior uncertainties, and set our hearts on our true goal — a diploma (and a certificate). We boast of the largest Senior Class in the history of the A. G. T. I. — seventy-two strong. TECENALA 27 On Thanksgiving day we won the basket ball game over the Juniors, the score being 17-15. After contesting with the other classes we proved to be the winners of the championship. On honor-roll day we came for- ward with the largest per cent. On dramatic day we starred in the play, " Our Boys. " On recreation day we had the pleasure of beginning the movement and working for the construction of the swimming pool. We have had the peculiar pleasure of growing with our Alma Mater. During these years three new buildings have been erected besides other remarkable growths. Throughout these four years we have " worked together " in union without any breach of friendship. " So each of us shall go from here And in the coming years Shall be the pawns of destiny, Moved by our hopes and fears Only to be remembered by the Things which we have done. " Annie Gosa £ £ £ Prophecy of the Class of 1917 S " ™ - " IINCE my graduation from A. G. T. I., I have been living in Verdun _ _ with my husband, who is a famous French aviator. Frederic M l having been given a furlough, we decided to ily to America. The first place in which we landed was " Bragg " station. It seemed to be quite prosperous, and I was not surprised to learn that it grew through the influence of Katie Lee Robins and Cordelia Scott, who were now great social leaders. We proceeded to the best hotel in town, kept by May Dee Crawford and Margaret Tait. From these friends we learned that several of the United States regiments were stationed near-by. Because of our vital interest in these regiments, we went to investigate the conditions. It was late when we arrived at the first regiment. In spite of the growing darkness, we saw on the outside of the tents what we thought to be a tub of molasses candy. We immediately seized it. To our surprise a " hey " greeted us. It was only Nan Coley steadily washing dishes in the tub. Estelle Patton and Ann Murry were making good cooks for the army. After inspecting the tents we went to the hospital. Finding the hospital crowded, we inquired as to the nature of the epidemic. Just as we walked in the door Ruby Calhoun was reading, " I live on the farm, I do, " and we knew at once the cause of the crowded conditions. Being an 28 T ECU N A L A Nil lllllllllllllini!llllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllinil!lllllllllllllUlllllini!lllll!ll!ll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!IIN old classmate of mine, Ruby lodged us for the night, and fed us on hard tacks. Because of the physical discomfort we left the army quite early, and flew for a short distance. In spite of the mist we spied a small group, which at first we thought to be brownies. On close observation, however, we recognized Mattie Mae Tatum with a band of trained cats, which were doing active service by carrying notes from camp to camp. Her assistant was none other than Martha Jones, who had just sacrificed a part of her foot to a dear soldier boy. Loula Williams was showing her musical talent by giving the bugle call for the cats. From these friends we learned of Leone Creel ' s success as a bacteriologist; in fact she was rivaling Louis Pasteur. Her dairy was producing one pound of butter per month, and this whole amount was sold to the catary. Miss Virginia Hendrick was an important member of the catary. She rolled pills. It made us none the happier to leave this band, but I became eager to learn the whereabouts of other classmates. Noon found us in New Orleans. On passing a newspaper stand we bought the " Up-to-date " magazine. We were attracted by the cover, which seemed to be a mixture of solid geometry figures and art. It was the production of " M. J. " Ballard. The magazine had a personal interest other than this. Julia Higgins was Editor-in-chief, " Bob " Harmon the chief short story writer ; Mabel Dudley, social corre- spondent; and Ethel York, joke editor. We followed the crowd and found ourselves in the theatre. The means of entertainment for the evening was an Egyptian dancing girl, who proved to be, on closer scrutiny, Elizabeth Cook in disguise. She was assisted by Kathleen deShazo. Who should be sitting in front of us but Mary Lyman. Her time had been occupied as an active member of a debating society in this town. From her we learned that Grace Lyman was offering her services to the A. G. T. I. as a student. Here we also learned of Virginia Bristow ' s chemical achieve- ment. This new chemical when reacting on " Tin " and " Clay, " produces a violent explosive on coming in contact with water, thus destroying many German submarines. We had in mind no definite destination. We thought that the Rocky Mountains might afford much attraction. The first great discovery made here was the " Day and Night " school, Annie Mae Day being the day teacher and Emma Knight the night teacher. At the end of the woody campus we found a branch whose broad, muddy waters had ceased to flow exuber- antly because of a clam made by Mary Frances Thomas. The use of the branch was shown by a huge sign reading, " Free Swimming Lessons given here without charge, " by Margaret Reynolds. Mattie Gilleland and Lorena Bush were acting as night watchwomen. Farther on we found a rural liiinili! :,i::i !iiiiiiiii:iii:.i: : :.:;i!!iliiiiiiiiiiin::i:i:. : i:.i:::n;i,i;iiii ;:i:i :. : i:;:iiiil;i;lilllilliiiiiilli!ii:i nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiininuiiiiiiiiinitiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiini TECH N A L A 29 Methodist church. Here we attended " an old-time big meeting. " The wives of the two preacher, who were doing much of the shouting, proved to be " Goat " Gosa and May Walker. We were invited to the Angel ' s Retreat for dinner. Here we found Edythe deShazo and Elizabeth Cross. Leaving the mountains we flew to the Staked Plains. Several miles from the plain the sail of our aeroplane broke. We landed in a most deso- late, god-forsaken spot. While wondering what could be next, a touring car came down the muddy road. The man at the wheel offered his assist- ance. Nothing could have been more restful than the back seat of that car. The lady on the front proved to be an incessant talker. After forty minutes ' constant talk, I asked the man to stop the car and let us out that we might escape that woman ' s almighty tongue. The woman clambered down to open the door. Who should it be but " Jess Pott? " Knowing that her nature was such that she could not help talking, I let her ramble on. In her ramblings, I learned that her former roommate, " Bits " Cross, was matron of a Baptist orphanage. She told us that Mrs , nee Maude Bristow, was residing in a one-room cabin on a near-by ranch. I could scarcely wait to get there. I wondered if she would serve Nunnally ' s for dinner — instead she served spinach. I found this to be a product of Annie Merle Farrar ' s scientific farming. She was the next door neighbor and the proud possessor of forty acres and a mule. Nora Lee Thornberry and Eloise Rozelle acted as her assistants. The greatest surprise of my visit was to find " Tillie " Thompson giving lectures on the " Rights of Women ! " After learning of Dorothy Caldwell ' s recent election as gov- ernor of Texas, we immediately left for a point farther west. We landed in San Francisco. Upon arriving at the outskirts of the city of San Francisco, we had to pass by a vineyard. Ernestine Parker and Elizabeth McMillan were two of the most important figures found here. Eager to see as much of the city as possible, we hastened on. In going to the opposite side of the street we crossed from the middle of the side walk. Half way across the street we were arrested by a policewoman, none other than Etha Nix. Etha rushed us to the courtroom before I could make myself known. On reaching the court room my astonished eye met with " Ma " Lazenby, the judge. A woman who proved to be Oenone Allen was suing her husband for divorce on the ground of non-support- My attention was attracted by the tone of familiarity in the lawyer ' s voice. I scrutinized her face and recalled Eloise Meroney. On the strength of Eloise ' s usual argumentative power, the divorce was granted. Feeling grateful, Oenone honored us with dinner. My eye was attracted by an apparently weary woman perched upon the counter stool. She was avariciously gulping a cup of coffee. While she was endeavoring to jew the waiter on the price of the coffee, I 30 T E C II N A L A I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH recognized Mamie Williamson ' s voice. She told us that she had accepted the position as travelling saleswoman for the Brown Shoe Company in order to get her shoes free of charge. Her salary from teaching had failed to cover her shoe bill. Mamie handed us the morning ' s paper, pointing to the picture of Helen Smartt and the announcement of her wedding. In the society notes, I also read of Addie Dean ' s and Grace Hardy ' s wonderful achievements in music at a French Conservatory. Mamie said that Ruth Hardy had accompanied Grace to France and remained to do active service as a Red Cross nurse. We were reluctant to leave San Francisco, but on reviewing our sched- ule it suddenly dawned upon us that the furlough would be ended soon. I received a letter from Leila Purvis urging us to come to Salt Lake City. We did, and found Leila living in the slums, where she was doing sociologi- cal research work. She took us to the university, where I found Minnie Sellers as a scholar whose learning and versatility made her a peer among the wise. We also found Ruth Faris here, who was private secretary for the president. On passing through this college I felt justly proud to learn that one of the girls of seventeen was posing here to have her dimples painted. It was Ruth Pearce. Ruth told us that Ada Camp was still " a Camp " since giving up her work as an assistant Y. W. C. A. worker. On receiving a telegram to go to Alabama, we left immediately. We found the telegram to be nothing serious, only insistent. Again we had the misfortune of breaking the aeroplane. We hired a touring car to go visit Alabama ' s famous mountains — the Sand Mountains. Here we found " Nan " Weldon and " Jo " Sanders living in the single blessedness of spinster- hood in a tiny bungalow. Jo ' s hours were spent in dreaming of " Pigs " — Nan of the " Pens. " We continued our ride, but had not gone very long before we had to stop. An old red and yellow Ford runabout had had its break-down in the middle of the highway. Two feeble maids of Bostonian precision were " out " and " under " laboriously tugging. Of course we offered our assistance. You may imagine my surprise when I was brought face to face with Callie Poole and May Silliman. They seemed pleased to see us, and after helping them we sat to talk. I learned of their disap- pointments. Callie said, " Of all sad words of tongue and pen, the saddest of these, it might have been. " May gleefully said, " Just as sunshine follows rain, so does joy follow sorrow. " We went on, and came to a small but very hygienic village. No wonder ! Emma Ramsey was mayor and was putting into practice her abundant knowledge of Civics and Health. Here we found Carrie Head at the head of the " head dress " department, her assist- ant being Maud Sandlin. This village was fortunate in being the home of such celebrities. T E C H N ALA 31 Having had the aeroplane repaired, we went in search of my remaining unseen class-mates, who we heard were in Tennessee. We first learned of Inez Jeffrey, who had become famous as a Christian Scientist reader. On visiting Peabody, I found Sula Stewart taking a home-maker ' s course. Sula told us that Mamie Hearn was putting her course into practice. We pursued our interests, and night found us in Chattanooga. Ethel McGowin was visiting here, carrying with her a goodly fortune gained from selling patent medicine. She told us that only a few days before she visited the new type of spelling school taught by Clyde Smilie. She also told us of Ella Mason, who had been holding a responsible position in this city, but became frightened at a burning pavement and returned to the calm country. When we bought the night ' s paper I noticed the following headlines : " American woman while tracing her ancestry in Germany was mistaken for a spy. " This was the fate of Theo Kuffner. Having meditated the while over the year ' s pleasure I have had in knowing you, my clear class-mates, I rejoice over your victories of the past and hope that they will be but stepping stones to greater achievements in your future. Hattie Watson rr- T •: C II N A L A w Last W ill and Testament of the Class of 1917 E, the girls of the Senior Class of A. G. T. I., about to die, salute thee. We hereby declare this document to be our Last Will and Testament, and we do hereby make the following dispositions of our goods and chattels, effects and belongings : First : To our president, our sincerest devotion, earnest efforts ; and faithful co-operation. Second : To Mrs. Palmer, the faithful wife of our beloved president, Olive, our family cat. Third: To our clean, Miss Stallwort h, all pink cards designed with black marks against us. Fourth : To the matrons, Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Heatfield, our privi- leges of making beds, whistling on the halls at all times, and running in case of necessity. Fifth : To Dr. Peck, all our ailments, and in addition our pill-boxes. Sixth : To Miss Brooke, forty acres and a mule with the privilege to strike for freedom ; also, our knowledge of farm life and our lack of knowledge of modern sociological problems. Seventh : To Miss Crumpton, all our most valued themes, term papers, outlines, and furthemore our ability to be ev-er so (lefi)iite and concrete. Eighth : To Miss Patterson, the value of Domestic Art in Woman ' s Education. Ninth : To Miss Poynor, our sincerest congratulations. Tenth : To Mr. Chestnutt, the privilege of picking strawberries at any time. Eleventh : To Miss Mayes, all the future noises made on Senior Hall. Twelfth : To Miss Rembaugh, all our menus and recipes for salads and salad dressings. Thirteenth : To the Juniors, our privilege of being a Senior, Senior Hall, our places in chapel, Sunday afternoon callers, white uniform, the privilege of going to town, our family kittens, Mattie Mae, Loula, and Martha, on the condition that they will bring rolls and hash for their nourishment three times a clay, and, lastly, our dignity. Fourteenth : To the Junior Education Class, we give the right to use the rod when necessary. Fifteenth : To the Sophomores, our sister class, our championship in Athletics, and all Senior Slang. Sixteenth : To the Freshman class, the right to mount the fourth round of the ladder of knowledge, sadly worn by upper classmen in the attempt to make a smooth path for them. llll!IUU!lllllllllllllllllll!ll!l!lll!ll!llllllllllllllllll!l!ll!lllllltm T E C H N A L A 33 Seventeenth : To the Subs, our right to pull eye-brows, all remnants of paint, lip sticks, and eye-brow pencils, on the condition that each member of the class will use said articles on a certain day set aside as a memorial of the class of ' 17. Eighteenth : As it is true that " good wine needs no blush, " so it is true that our swimming pool needs no dedication ; and to you, our dear Alma Mater, the Class of ' 17 wills her gift. In witness whereof, we the Class of 1917, do herewith set our hands and seals and declare this to be our last will and testament on this, the 23rd day of May, nineteen hundred seventeen. Class of 1917 Per Mamie Williamson Jessie Partridge Margaret Reynolds Signed, subscribed and declared by the Class of 1917 to be their last will and testament in the presence of these witnesses who hereby subscribe their names. Helen Lazenby Grace Hardy Julia Higgins c a Montevallo M — is for the million girls she possesses, — means only that she ' s growing old. N — is for the nights that are spent so restless, T — is for the tears the eyes refuse to hold. E — means everything she does to help us. V — stands for its value none can tell. To these add A — L — L — spell Montevallo, A word that we all love so well. E. Allison and G. Rainer, 18 mniiiiiiiiii i ; !iiii!in !tiiiiii[imiiiiii!iii!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!iiiii!!Uiiiui!iii!iniiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii U T E G H N A L A Junior Class Color : Gold and Green Flower : Golden Rod Motto: Steadily, Not Rapidly OFFICERS Jessie Dean President Louise Slade Vice-President Ethel Allison Secretary Erie Hatton Treasurer Elizabeth Wilson Musician Myra Carmichael Poet Jerusha Ramey Artist Emma Spradley Marshal Lucy Moseley : Marshal Mamie Hill : Athletic Director Lilhan Hinesley Athletic Director MEMBERS Acker, Lillian Franklin, Lena Adams, Lucile Fail, Myrtle Adams, Ruby Finney, Minnie Lou Allison, Ethel Gavin, Eloise Arnold, Annie Mae Gavin, Marie Austin, Ellen Graves, Ruth Bowen, Louise Gregg, Mrs. 0. L. Bradley, Blanche Hall, Winifred Brindley, Mabel Harper, Hilder Brown, Georgia Hatton, Eyrie Calkins, Alice Hightower, Daisy Carmichael, Mira Hinson, Emma Champion, Nannie Hill, Mamie Crane, Annie Hinesley, Lillian Dent, Marie Holliman, Lillie Dickinson, Corinne Hubbard, Lucile Dobson, Mamer Houseal, Eleanor Dean, Jessie Harmon, Lucile Driesback, Helen Harris, Gladys Dunkin, Ruth Ingram, Daisy Ellard, Winona Irvin, Ila Elliott, Evelyn Jackson, Hettie Ellzey, Maude Jenkins, Meddie in 111 nun iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiniiiiiiiiiii niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii T E C N A L A 35 ■I Illlllinillllllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllilllllliiliillllliiiliii iiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiinniniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Johnson, Linnie Robertson, Clara Johnson, Iva Mae Sachs, Mae Kernodle, Katherine Sachs, Lyra Kennedy, Eunice Sanders, Blannie Lancaster, Mary Sealy, Lila Langford, Irene Seibold, Elizabeth Liston, Margaret Seibold, Jessie Longshore, Mary Nell Sewell, Nora Longshore, Urbis Sims, Inestore Martin, Mattie Siniard, Nell Mayfield, Mary Slade, Louise Metcalf, Johnnie Slade, Cecile McDowell, Mildred Smith, Charlotte McGowin, Jessie Smith, Annie Mae McGinty, Fay Smith, Mamie Lou McWhorter, Naomi Smiley, Virginia Moseley, Ruby Spidle, Carrie Moseley, Lucy Stewart, Nelia Murphy, Ethel Staples, Norma Murray, Clyde Spradley, Emma Neely, Alma Terrell, Eula Neely, Ella Tillman, Ollie Nelson, Mae Thomas, Mildred Northern, Annie Joe Thomas, Sarah Pace, Martha Thomas, Susie Pearson, Maude Tucker, Amanda Pollard, Carolyn Turner, Eunice Powell, Mary Vincent, Naomi Pouncey, Eunice Vardaman, Marie Rainer, Gussie Walker, Mary Sue Ramey, Jerusha Ward, Maybelle Rhinehart, Ethel Wiggins, Annie Lois Rhodes, Ethel Williams, Zella Rhodes, Amy Wilson, Elizabeth Riggs, Jewell Wilson, Vera Rowan, Mary Ella Wilkerson, Pauline 36 TECH N A L A iiiiiiiiiiiniiliiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiinniiiiiii mini iiiiNiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiii:iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinii iiiiiiiiiiinmii 4- J f i ■N 1$ .- " ! junior 19)8 r j 5 : ' ! s V i K % U m uiiniiim iiiiiiuiiiiiiniiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiituiiuiuiiiii iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiii nun illlillilllllllillliiiiu iiiiiiiliilliiilliiilini lililiini II linn T E C II V A L A 37 iinniiuiliiiiitniliiii 1 i in,: ' minimi Ml „ m „ , Il , ||jj{ |||; 38 T E C II N A L A Illlllu Illllllllllllllllll iiiiiinii mi i iniii ilium mum Iul . .,, „ ,„ „„ ....,, Junior Class Song s W " 1E ARE a class of lively girls, =__ __ We have a great, good time, aS£la!| We get from school the very best That anyone can find. Our lessons, all, we well prepare, All work we gladly do — We well deserve the compliment, " The Juniors see things through. " Chorus Three cheers for Junior colors! Rah ! Rah ! for gold and green ! We ' ll raise them on and upward In nineteen eighteen. We love our teachers — one and all — At old A. G. T. I. We love the other classes, too, And try to raise them high ; But most of all we love our class And tell it everywhere, While we, more than a hundred strong, This shout send through the air : Chorus Mira Carmichael, ' 18. TECH N A L A 39 ' ' 1;!!lllllllllllllllllllfflli ' i ' ; ' llfl!ll!llllll!llllllllllllir:r. !,. ' .::!! lllllllllini)lllll!llllllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll!lll!llll!llllllllllllllllllllll!l!!NI!ll!llllll!l!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU Sophomore Class Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rambler Motto : Not to the top, but still climbing OFFICERS Julia Lewis President Dora Ashhurst Vice-President Eugenia Hale Secretary Mary Savage Treasurer Lola Carter Musician Elice Cottengham Artist Ulma Lee Benton Athletic Director Susie Mae French Athletic Director Marguerite Morris Poet SOPHOMORE CLASS Ill T E C II N A L A l![[ll!lll[[lll!lllllllllllll««!lllllll!llll!!!ll»inl[ll[lllllllllllll!!lllll!IHI!lllllllllll MEMBERS Clara Adams Virginia Allen Sarah Apperson Dora Ashurst Alma Belle Mary Bentley Ulma Lee Benton Bessie Bilbrey Mary Blackerby Ezrene Bouchelle Augusta Brewer Irene Brown Lillian Brown Georgie Bryant Virginia Bryant Mellie Burnett Artherene Carter Lola Carter Maggie Mae Cowan Lorena Cosper Elice Cottengham Leila Cranford Berta Cosper Minnie Cross Margaret Crow Cleo Davis Nancy Dean Katie Lee Doughty Minnie Dunn Willard Dye Erline Ezelle Mary S. Farley Winnie Farley Lois Farr Lena Franklin Susie Mae French Mary Flanigan Bessie Flemming Lydia Fuller Jewell Garner Mary K. Gaston Sallie Mae Gresham Ethel Grice Ada Griffin Eugenia Hale May Bell Harris Lavinia Harvey Mary S. Henson Virginia Herring Jane Hope Sadie Ingram Iva Mae Johnson Katherine Jordan Bertha Keller Eunice Kennedy Gladys Kilgore Thomasine Kilgore Mattie Lee Kimbrough Willie Leath Julia Lewis Dorothy Mason Clara McCullar Willie Mills Susie Moore Cupidean Morrow Eloise Morrow Marguerite Morris Anna Artemise Mott Christine Neely Lillian Newton iiii!:iiii;iiiiii:ii:iiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiii:iiii:iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]||||||||||||||||||||||||||||iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniinmiiitiuiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniuii T E G ff N A A II Annie Nunley Dorothy Osborne Amy E. Phillips Mary Marsh Phillips Annie Philpot Margaret Porterfielcl Grace A. Price Dewey Proctor Ethel Rhodes Leola Roberson Louise Rogerson Mary Savage Pearle Savage Lilie Seay Florence Shackelton Louise Skinner Henrietta Speigner Letrice Strother Emma Belle Stroud Mamie Lou Stanford Clara Stuckey Ruth Thigpen Thelma Timmerman Sarah Vardaman Ruth Veazy Barbara Wade Christine Walker Maude Walker Marie Warren M. E. Watson Pearle Williams Georgia Williamson Kathleen Wilks Cora Belle Wilson Helia Yeager rainiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 42 T E C II N A L A i : ' ■ ' i ' ■ - , ; 1 : 1 1 1 1 : : : : i ■ : ! i . ■ :■■;!:.!!: i ■ i : ■ I ' ■ I ■ ! : ■ : I j ! : ; r. : ; 1 1 ■ : : 1 1 : : ! i ■ ■ I ■ ! ■ - ■ - ■ rr i ! I r : I ■ 1 1 ! ■ ! ■ I ■ mi mm m Freshman Class Color : Crimson and White Flower : Red and White Carnation Motto : To strive for higher things OFFICERS Florence Lewis President Archie Newman Vice-President Pattie Sanford Treasurer Bertha Burns Secretary Annibel Standifer Athletic Director Louise King Athletic Director Sarah Liston Artist Lucile Pease Historian Evelyn Lee Musician Annie Carmichael Poet .1 ik FRESHMAN CLASS ■: c II N A L A I:: MEMBERS Eleanor Allen Pauline Allen Sybil Bachelder Lillian Bell Georgie Brown Dollie Barrett Mamie Maude Bailey Ruby Bailey Allyne Bell Vera Bilbrey Isabel Bricken Jane Bailey Vivian Bentley Bertha L. Burns Josephine Cahoon Jean Cameron Lonnie Mae Catheart Wynona Carter Virginia Cox Annie L. Chappell Annie Carmichael Dorothy demons Clara Dinkins Bertha Fant Ester Foulk Gladys Fowler Vivienne Foshee Nell Fryer Lillian Gatehell Edna Gilliland Mary A. Graham Lurania Greathouse Lucille Griffith Angela Hamilton Nora Winston Hunt Carolyn Harris Martha Handy Jewell Harris Mary W. Hall Emma Haygood Bessie Herring May Belle Herring Emily Hebble Rubye Hearn Lillian Hendrix Annie Henry Margaret Henry Lizzie Mae Hildreth Rochelle Hill Mary Hodges Dovie Hyatt Zella Israel Mary Irby Ida Jackson Marietta Jenette Lillian Jones Annie M. Jones-Williams Lettie Jones James Johnson Evelyn King Louise King Thelma King Perle Knight Essie Lane Evelyn Lee Imogene Lee Eunice Letson Emma Mae Lewis Florence Lewis Bernice L ollar Sara Liston Mary W. Martin Zelia Matthews Mary McDavid Chessie McCleskey Minnie McGowin Willie R. McDavid Alleyne McFarlin Marguerite Miller Placidia Miller Modell Mound Ora Morgan II T E C If X A L A Alda Nelson Archie Newman Wilma Nickerson Bertha Nichols Annie L. Noyes Rebecca Paisley Maude Parker Ruby Parks Elizabeth Pell Lucille Pease Mullice Perdue Mary Pharr Kate Pilcher Eliza Powers Ruby L. Rentz Myrtie Rogers Celeste Rotten Regina Rushing Isabel Sanders Leona Sanders Pattie Sanford Bonnie Segrest Mae Scott Maggie Shirley Francis Shiflett Mary Smith Robbie Smith Evelyn Splawn Iola Steele Annabel Standifer Ova Mae Stone Bernice Stubblefield Mattie Florence Stringfellow Evelyn Trawick Lillian Waldrop Mary A. Walker Phyllis Westbrook Ruth Wheeler Mary Wilson Gertrude Wink Norma Wink Elizabeth Wood Lyndall Woodall Carolyn Young T E C 11 N A L A 45 INI JJ1 N1I1M " I Ullllllllllillffllll I!!l[lll!llll[llll[ Mill INI Mill [Illl[llllllllllllll]| Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' I " Illllllllinillllllll IlllllUlllinfJIIIIIIIIIIIIII History of the Freshman Class •si »]N THE year 1915 our Sub-Freshman class assembled here at Monte- all vallo. From all over Dixieland girls gathered to make up our ggHg class. The Sub-Freshmen were no1 the only ones to hie themselves to A. G. T. I., but to us they were the most important ones. Several important events of our class were the picnic and the basket-ball and other athletic games. We separated in May 1916, only to come together again in September of the same year. Some of our old members did not come back, but our ranks were filled with others who were worthy o f member- ship. We held a meeting of the Freshman class in September, and elected our officers for the year. The following were elected : Phyllis Westbrook President Minnie Camp Vice-President Bertha Burns Secretary Pattie Sanford Treasurer Evelyn Lee Musician Annie Carmichael Poet Sara Liston Artist Florence Lewis Critic Lucile Pease Historian Annabel Standifer Marshal Laura Moseley Marshal Louise King Athletic Director Minnie Camp Athletic Director Minnie Camp and Laura Mosely were compelled to resign on account of ill health, and we elected girls to fill their places. Florence Lewis was made Vice-President; Annabel Standifer, Athletic Director; and Iola Steele, Marshal. In February, our President, Phyllis Westbrook, resigned, and our Vice-President, Florence Lewis, took her place. Archie Newman was elected Vice-President to take the place of Florence Lewis. Our class advisers were Miss Kirk and Miss Powers. Several very entertaining features have occurred during the year. We have had some basket ball games, base ball practices and other athletic pastimes. We have also given teas for the swimming pool fund, and we think they were very successful. Besides these, the class gave a delightful masquerade ball in honor of their sister class, the Juniors. It is much to our credit that several Freshmen have been on the honor roll. In Nature ' s code it is ordained That finished tasks but pave the way For greater tasks ; steps toil has gained Lead onward to the perfect day. Sometimes a word two uses blends, As here one meaning seems to lurk ; The end of college days portends " Commencement " of life ' s larger work. ■ — Burton. Lucile Pease, ' 20. ir, T E C II N A L A iuii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i[ii!!iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii ii]]ii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sub-Freshman Class C Colors: Gold and White Flower: Marechal Niel Rose Motto : Always climbing OFFICERS Frances Warner President Helen Hitt Secretary Dionetta Kroell Treasurer Thelma Attaway Musician Erin Rtubblefield Poet Lula Palmer Marshal Lucia Tait Marshal Lula Palmer Athletic Director Dionetta Kroell Athletic Director S IB- FRESH MEN urn in nun mini iiiiimn iiiiimi I nun iiiimii iiiiimi i miiimi iiiiiiiiiiiin niiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiini mi •: G II A L A IT Luna Aldrich Anna Mae Allison Ludie Mae Anglin Sara Bristow Mary Cade Vera Cade Marguerite Callen Phillippa Caton Maggie Lee Causey Rebecca Cross Loraine Crow Susie Cunningham Lidie Davis Sarah Davis Evelyn Dew- Anna Mae Downey Emmie L. Fare Tommy Farington Nell Farley Norma Fowler Grace Fruitticher Clyde Howard Bessie Herring Bernice Harris Jewell Harris Marion Hays Lucile Hendrix Ila Hobbs Rosale Hill Ester Hooker Lilly Kate Houston Myrtle Houston Myrtle Hyatt MEMBERS Helen Jackson Elizabeth Kirkwood Mary K. Lagree Mittye Lambert Stella Lane Theresa Marshall Irene McMillan Gertrude McNider Annie Rea Milner Cora Mitchell Georgie Morgan Susie Dell Morris Cornelia Morrison Mary Ethel Nash Augusta Parker Mabel Parker Lucile Pilcher Mary Reid Pluma Reid Mary Wood Rice Mary Rogan Mabel Schilling Mary Scruggs Helen Smith Jessie Smith Uell Stewart Carrile Thomas Beatrice Tilton Lena Tollison Alpha Tucker Edna Ward Jessie Watson Ollie Williams 48 T E C II N A L A ! llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinilllllllllllll I Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Bill, Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Y. W. C. A. State Cabinet Council Y. W. C. A. ORGANIZATION Motto : Not by might nor by power but by my spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts.— Zech. 4:6. OFFICERS Dorothy Caldwell President Nan Coley Vice-President Grace Hardy Secretary Ada Camp Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Oenone Allen Religious Meetings Nan Coley Membership Ada Camp Finance Helen Smartt Social Leila Purvis Music Blanche Bradley Mission Study Minnie Sellers Bible Study Mini Carmichael Information iii ' ciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:i I imiiimi i iiniiiiiraminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiininnm iiiiiiiiiiiuii: T E C II X A I ' .i IK FORMATION .-)() T •: c II N A A Emma Hart Willard Club Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Rose Motto : Evolution is necessary to expression OFFICERS Martha Jane Ballard President Callie Poole Vice-President Hattie Watson Secretary Mattie Mae Tatum Treasurer Mary Lyman Critic MEMBERS Lucile Adams Ethel Allison Martha Jane Ballard Blanche Bradley Virginia Bristow Alice Calkins Mira Carmichael Nannie Champion May Dee Crawford Annie Gosa Lucile Harmon Mamie Hearn Emma Hinson Lucile Hubbard Mary Lyman Johnnie Metcalf Lucy Moseley Ethel Murphy Carolyn Pollard Mary Powell Callie Poole Gussie Rainer Jewell Riggs Margaret Reynolds Dorothy Rowell Elizabeth Seibold Louise Slade Virginia Smilie Mattie Mae Tatum Tillie Kate Thompson May Belle Ward Hattie Watson Pauline Wilkerson Miss Crumpton Miss Delchamps Miss Farris HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Mayes Miss Poynor Miss Reed T ECU N A L A 51 illlllilililllilliiiiiininiililllilililillillilllijillilllliiiniiliiilliiiilliiilllliiiinililililiil nun llllll!llllllllll!ll!llllllll!llll!]lll!!l!!!!ll!l!l!lllll!l!l!lllllllllll!IIIIIUUIIItltlllllll!!]ll!l!!:illlll!l!l!l!l .1:: i. : I ill ..!. I.: :i: l!i ■ " milium 11111111111 Illl 52 T E C II N A L A Castalian Club C Color: Gold and White Flower: Daisy Motto : " Ad astra per aspera " Mary Joe Sanders President Helen Smartt Vice-President Tillie Kate Thompson Secretary Oenone Allen Treasurer Mary Lyman Critic ACTIVE MEMBERS Oenone Allen Martha Jones Blanche Bradley Katherine Kernodle Alice Calkins Mary Lyman Ada Camp Martha Pace Mira Carmichael Jessie Partridge Nan Coley Ruth Pearce Nannie Champion Gussie Rainer Jessie Dean Mary Joe Sanders Ruth Dunkin Cordelia Scott Marie Gavin Helen Smartt Eloise Gavin Sarah Thomas Ruth Hardy Tillie Kate Thompson Grace Hardy May Walker Erie Hatten May Belle Ward Mamie Hearn Nannie Lou Weldon Ila Irvin Ernestine Whitman Meddie Jenkins HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Brooke Mr. Calkins Mr. Chestnut Miss Daffin Miss Evernden Miss Farris Mr. Fowler Miss Hawkins Mr. Henderson Miss Jenkins Mr. Jones-Williams Miss Murphree Miss Patterson Miss Powers T E II A A L A 53 : i t •; V .1 I Philomathic Club Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Motto : " Mehr Licht " OFFICERS Loula Williams President Hattie Watson Vice-President Virginia Bristow... Secretary Carolyn Pollard Treasurer Katie Lee Robins Critic Maude Bristow Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Adams, Lucile Pollard, Carolyn Bristow, Maude Poole, Callie Bristow, Virginia Purvis, Leila Caldwell, Dorothy Ramey, Jerusha Cook, Elizabeth Robins, Katie Lee Crawford, May Dee Silliman, May Dean, Addie Smilie, Clyde Elliott, Evelyn Smilie, Virginia Hendricks, Virginia Spradley, Emma Hinson, Emma Tait, Margaret Knight, Emma Tatum, Mattie May Lazenby, Helen Watson, Hattie McMillan, Elizabeth Wilkerson, Pauline Moseley, Ruby Williams, Loula Murphey, Ethel Williamson, Mamie Parker, Ernestine HONORARY MEMBERS Baskin, Pearl, Miss Kirk, Adele, Miss Bates, Florence, Miss McMillian, Mary, Miss Boyd, Florrie, Miss Peck, Willena, Dr. Funk, Rebecca, Miss Putnam, Beulah, Miss Gibson, Phoebe, Miss Phillips, Eugenia, Mrs. Heatfield, Susie, Mrs. Walker, Rosa, Miss Hurst, Lottie Lee, Miss T E C II N A L A 55 i i [inimmnn, niiiint miiiiiiiiiiiii inn mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iTiininiTttiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn [[!!![[[[IIIIIIIJIII1!1I!III!IIIIIIII!IIIIIII!IIII»!I[I[[[[[IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!1IIII!I!II 56 T E C II N I L A llllllllllii;i!liiiiiiiiilni!i;iii!iii;i[iii[i[|[iiii![![|iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club Colors: Red and White Flower: Carnation Motto : " Ad astra per aspera " OFFICERS Jeffie Pearl Hinton President Emma Ramsey Vice-President Margaret Reynolds Secretary Ethel York Treasurer Julia Higgins Critic Grace Lyman Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Ethel Allison Martha Jane Ballard Annie Crane Mattie Cargile Corine Dickinson Winnona Ellard Annie Merle Farrar Fannie Lou Foster Eunice Gilder Robbie Lee Harmon Lucile Harmon Jeffie Pearl Hinton Julia Higgins Grace Lyman Mary Nell Longshore Mildred Meroney Eloise Meroney Lucy Moseley Jessie McGowin Overton Peterson Mary Powell Emma Ramsey Margaret Reynolds Mary Ella Rowan Clara Savage Norma Staples Louise Slade Mildred Thomas Susie Thomas Charlotte Warner Annie Lois Wiggins Zella Williams Elizabeth Wilson Ethel York HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Claudia Crumpton Miss Ursula Delchamps Miss Rochelle Gachet Miss Agnes Hitt Miss Grace Howe Miss Laura Lyman Miss Mamie Meroney Miss Olive Mayes Miss Julia Poyner Miss Ella Peters Miss Mary Peters Miss Mary Lou Reed Mr. Houston Wills Mr. George Zerbst mini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiNi ' i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinini iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiliiiliuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii; T E C II W A L A 57 I Illl!llillllllllllllll!llllllll«!![[[l[lllll[lll[li: Illlllllllllllllllllinill»!!l!l!llllllllllllllllllllill[lll[ 1 !n!llll!lll!l!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!ininillllllllllllll!lllllllllllllll!lll!lll![lll[lllllll!ll!ll!lllllllll M 58 T E C II N A 7 A Honor Board HE student body has taken one more long step toward student gov- ernment in the establishment of a Student Honor Board. The question of dishonesty on examinations and tests was presented to the students by classes. Each class agreed that it was a thing that had to be stopped and that only the students themselves could stop. Each class adopted the following resolution : There shall be elected, to form an Honor Board, three students from the Senior Class, two students from the Junior Class, one student from the Sophomore Class, one student from the Freshman Class, one student from the Sub-Freshman Class. I. It shall be the duty of this board to promote a high standard of honor in all class room work. II. This board shall draw up and recommend to the several classes, articles pertaining to honor on examinations. III. It shall be the duty of this board to investigate with proper class advisers any irregularities pertaining to tests or examinations, which may come to its notice. IV. The Honor Council shall consist of all students who register with the Honor Board and who agree to support the measure recommended by the board. The following students were elected by their respective classes to con- stitute the Honor Board : Senior: Robbie Lee Harmon, Leila Purvis, Dorothy Caldwell. Junior: Jessie Dean, Eyrie Hatton. Sophomore : Minnie Cross. Freshman : Phyllis Westbrook. Sub-Freshman : Theresa Marshall. The board elected as its president, Dorothy Caldwell, and as secretary, Eyrie Hatton. The board agreed to stand for expulsion in case of dishon- esty on examinations, and to uphold the honor of the student body by correspondingly severe penalties for other forms of dishonesty. The following pledge was required of all who would become members of the Honor Council : T E a ii I ifllllllllll 59 Honor Council Pledge I. I will support the Honor Board in all of its actions. II. I will use no unfair means on examinations or tests. III. I will report to the Honor Board any unfairness on examinations or tests that I know to have been used by another student. Eighty per cent of the student body signed this pledge in the mass meeting in which it was presented. Practically all of the others present were willing to sign all except the third clause. The Honor Board is very much gratified at the individual support that it has received from the student body. We believe that the movement has already made cheating on examinations a thing of the past at Montevallo and has raised and will continue to raise the standard of honor. Dorothy Caldwell, ' 17. I Mtutlij Wfxfthj-ooJ . | F8ESMMAH ' 6US FRESHMAT (ill E V II N A A SENIORS w Athletic Report ELL, the Seniors won the championship in basket ball as everyone expected after the Thanksgiving game. Since then they have de- feated the Sophs, Freshmen and Sub-Fresh, teams. Baseball games have been called off for the remainder of the session. Two selected teams are now practicing for a match game in basket ball for commencement. We are going to give the visitors something to talk about iu t lie albeit ic line at A. G. T. 1. The athletic board has promised all the proceeds, aside from expenses, to the swimming pool fund, which amounts to $125. Money is running low on account of the heavy expense this year, but we are planning great things for next year. T E II N A L A iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn . : ::i: ' :,ii:i:i;li!!l!i::;;.:..:.. . i lri:il!lli:::il!lllli:i!!ll!!:lT!: ' ;■ ;:ii::: : ' i; : l ' :ii!:i!lili::i:i:;:,: i i,::i!li::, . .iT 62 7 E C II A I ' Tl $im POOL: " Bravo! On! On! You ' ll win! " cheered the ex- cited crowd. Eagerly they leaned forward to watch the girls as hand over hand they neared the goal. " O-o-o-o-h! " breathed the tense crowd, as inch by inch the opponent gained ground. Forgetful of dignity, teachers and officers climbed on top of ladders, hung over the banis- ters to catch a glimpse of each swimmer as she strove to win the medal for her school. ' Twas a gala day and even the moment was here. Great crowds had gathered around the magnificent swimming pool to witness the first inter-collegiate contest, the swimming race! Louder and louder cheered the girls as their athletic star came shoulder to shoulder with her opponent. " She ' s gaining! " shrieked the crowd. " We ' ll win! " With steady, firm strokes, cool and self- possessed, she neared the goal. " Together girls! One, two, three, One zippa, two zippa, three zippa, zim Ag Ti, Ag Ti lead ' s the Swim, Rippety Rah! Zippety Zah! Purple and gold will reach the bar. " Silence, and then — " We ' ve won! Victory for A. G. T. I., " rang through the air as men ' s hats were waved and cheer after cheer rose from the excited crowd. " ' Tis seventeen, old seventeen, Who wins the race I ' ll ween, Who led us to our victory, A toast we ' ll drink to thee! " Illllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll [liuiinillllllllllllnilllllllllllllili uiuiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih mill I [iiiilliiililililliilllllllllllilllllilllllllinilllllllllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii T E G II N A L A C:j : : i : ' l : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : : , I . . . ; I ; : ' ! i ' 1 1 i l . 1 1 1 l ! : : ; : , I . i : - - :!:!;: 1 1 1 : ' 1 1 1 : ! 1 1 1 : i , I : . . , I . i i . . i - . ' ' .ii ' : I i 1 1 ! 1 1 ; M : i , I : . i . I ' . . I . : . . . e : i : I : I ; ; I : : , . i . . : j NOW, my dear friends, beware, beware, And turn this page with the greatest care. It gives us worlds of pleasure To unfold to you our treasure — The faculty. Gussie Rainer, ' 18. lil T E C II N A L A T E G H N A L A iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiii iiiniiiiiiiiiii feci iimiimii inn nun imiiiiiii miiiiiiiiiiii mi iiiiiiitutinitiiiii iiiiiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii 65 I ill TECH N ALA m ' -: _ m - — O ' minimi iiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiin i I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii miiiii nun i iiiiiiiiiiniiii mill iimiiiii ilium I Illinium 1 i TECH N A L A 67 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii CAMPUS SCENES iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinaiiiiiiiiuiiiiinmiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii miii iiimiiiiiiii i iniiiiii; ' : mi! : uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin: lis T •: ( ' II S I L A . : . :.„;:::;:i: ' :. ! . ■ .iii;:! ' ,:!;:!::! ■:::- ' :!:::::i. . :i::i!i:.i . Our Boys By H. J. Byron Senior Class Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute Montevallo, Alabama Nineteen Hundred Seventeen Dramatis Personae Sir Geoffrey Champneys, a county magnate Leone Creel Talbot Champneys, his son Nan Coley Perky n Middlewick of Devonshire House, a retired dairyman Mamie Williamson Charles Middlewick, his son Virginia Bristow Kempster. Sir Geoffrey ' s man-servant Kathleen DeShazo Violet Melrose, an heiress Annie Merle Farrar Mary Melrose, her poor cousin Helen Smartt Clarissa Champneys, Sir Geoffrey ' s sister. May Walker Belinda, a lodging-house slave Annie Gosa Synopsis Act. I. At the dairyman ' s. Scene : Perkyn Middlewick ' s country house. Act II. At the Baronet ' s. Scene : Drawing room in Sir Geoffrey ' s house. Seven months have elapsed. Act III. Mrs. Patchem ' s three-pair back. Scene : Third floor at a London lodging house. Scene: In Acts I and II — Hartfordshire. In Act III — London. Time: The present. milium iiiiuiiiiiiiiniii imuiui iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii T E C II N A L 69 Her First Chapel Talk The Effect on the Audience 70 T •: C II N A L A IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIII When — MRS. Phillips fails to inspect, We do not have to attend church, — There are no lessons, Miss Mayes " fergits " to sit on " yer, " Dot Caldwell forgets to run, Mamie Williamson forgets to jot, Kat Kernodle gets in a hurry, — Sal Gresham forgets to grin, — The millenium will answer, " Present. " Nan Coley, ' 17. mi mnmim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii i iiiiiini nun i iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiitiimiiiiiiii i mm lilimi inn T E C II N A L A 71 SRMVELJ-Mi ' CAU JB - IW OF CtfXBLQTTE SAV4GS T T Liu I DAVE FRA ' ilUiM RUCKS -v . — -3 V QF iEPOR IUCY S£iL ' ■■ S£0PH6 J t- " CMtDRSH OF lu Y ■ r»y£ piTMO E- E ' VQOx, C .K SE SOLDMC ' t r U ' E — tiVHTiti ' s Hilt niFiB.QW. JOHH ELL ' S, J - S-3M OF WELL F.tLlS. ' i-S Wrlrt PBUm 02.IER- DBVQ ' lTEFi OF BVW£ wrtt-S D J2l£t •NRNHPfiltZ-H ' lfl Qriri- mini i iMiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiliNniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiininiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 72 T E G II X A L A ' i ' ' : : - ! : 1 1 ' i . : : - : : : ! : I ! ! I . - 1 . . i i : ! I : I : : : I : I - : ' . I : : . i ; r r r r r i ■ : r : m r 1 1 1 r I r : I i 1 1 1 : 1 , 1 - 1 . : I : . : I : . r . r ' I : i ! 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 i ■ I : [ 1 1 1 ; : r r r " y r Effects of War on A. G. T. I. WAR affects the country. War affects the state, War affects A. G. T. I. Just listen while I relate. Why A. G. T. I. is farming now, Planting corn and beans. What girls in any other school Would hoe, and plow a mule? A. G. T. I. has knitting clubs. We know this must be news, But when the war gets next to you, You ' ll learn to knit some, too. Red Cross courses we have also, For who wouldn ' t learn to nurse Our boys who fight from day to day To save our U. S. A. Ethel Allison, ' 18. Illllllllllllllillllllllll I Iltllllllllllllll! IIIIIINIIIHIilllllllllllllllljIIII! I IIHUIIIIIUIIIIIHllllllUiml: , UillllllliMlllllllllllllill ||||| ||||| | | ; T E ( ' II N A L A ..; EFFECTS OF WAR ON A. G. T. I. , mjki ' m THE SENIOR GARDEN LEARNING TO KNIT 71 T -; C N A L A III I I IIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM A. G. T. I. Calendar September 13, 1916 Opening day. September 20, 1916 Interclub meeting. September 23, 1916 Welcoming reception of Y. W. C. A. October 16, 1916 James Whiteomb Riley program by English II class. October 20, 1916 Stories, told by Mr. Mangum. October 22, 1916 Illustrated lecture on Africa by Mr. Mangum. October 23, 1916 Story of Virgil ' s Aeneid, told by Miss Poynor. October 28, 1916.. Y. W. C. A. reception. October 29, 1916 Piano recital by Mr. Calkins November 18, 1916 Lecture on Purity of Speech by Dr. John M Clapp. December 2, 1916 U. of A. Glee Club concert. December 9, 1916 Y. W. C. A. reception. December 14, 1916 Christmas dinner by Advanced Domestic Science Class. December 20, 1916 Christmas song-service January 8, 1917 Lecture on American Sculpture by Lorado Taft. February 5, 1917 Orchestra Concert February 19, 1917 Senior Play, " Our Boys. " February 22, 1917 Martha Washington Reception. March 3, 1917 Lecture on Philippine Islands, by Dr. AVilliam Brown. March 10, 1917 Sophomore-Senior Party. March 15. 1917. Senior Recital. March 22, 1917 Senior Recital. March 23. 1917 Birthday Dinner, by Senior Domestic Science Class. March 23-4-5, 1917 Y. W. C. A. Conference. March 29, 1917 Senior Recital. March 30. 1917 Dinner for Rotary Club of Selma. March 31, 1917 Junior Play. " The Voice of Authority. " March 31, 1917 Senior Recital. April 6-7-8-9, 1917 Easter Holidays. April 26, 1917 Memorial Day. May 5, 1917 The Clifford Devereaux Players. May 20, 1917 Baccalaureate Sermon, by C. P. Spiegel. May 21, 1917 Class Day. May 23, 1917 ...Baccalaureate Address, by W. T. Lowery. T E C II i • He Wasn ' t a Stranger I WON ' T forget a dream I had It was about the matron, me, and a lad. It seems to me in a car he came — He walked into her office and called my name. She said, " Sir, it ' s against the ride For a stranger to see a girl in school. " He looked at her with a queer smile : " Why I ' m her aunt ' s uncle ' s father ' s step-child. " Gussie Rainer. 7G T E C II X A L A _: :!::■ :il: 1 1 ■ :: : ■ : i:im; :i I.: ;r : i : : ' ■ : ' : 1 1 1 1 ■ i . . i ■ :;i!::; i mi: : : i:: .: " .1 ■ , : ., : !: -:ir . i : 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. " 2f % Cl V Alabama Girls ' Technical Institute MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA Summer School, 1917 Extensive Courses in Home Economics, Education, Music, Art, Manual Training, Physical Culture, Literature, History, Mathematics, Foreign Languages, Physics, Chemistry, Botany, etc. Extensive Courses for Teachers. State examinations will be held in college building. Write for further information. T. W. PALMER, President. mmm f ■ I " Collar ♦♦ Kodak Finishing Parlor Kodak Finishing by Mail our Specialty. Films developed Free. Prints 2c, 3c, 4c and 5c each Let us do your Kodak Finishing. Let us frame your diplomas, certificates, etc. Let us furnish you with films, kodak albums, art corners kodaks and general supplies FRANK L. LOLLAR. PropV You cannot beat our prices, and we guarantee our work To be the besT: that can be had from snap shots. Write us for general price list. f alUtr £ Kodak Finishing 4, ° L y ric Building Parlor Birmingham, Alabama ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE The Oldest School of Technology in the South NEXT SESSION BEGINS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1917. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION I. College of Engineering and Mines — Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical and Mining Engineering, Architecture, Metallurgy, Mechanic Arts, Technical Drawing, Machine, Design, etc. II. College of Agricultural Sciences — Agriculture, Horticulture, Animal Hus- bandry, Botany, Entomology, Chemistry. Department of Pharmacy — (Four-Year and Two-Year Courses.) III. Academic College — History, English, Mathematics, Latin, German, French, Spanish, Physics and Astronomy, Political Economy. Department of Education — Psychology, Educational Psychology, Sociolo- gy, Educational Sociology, History of Education, Philosophy of Educa- tion, School Supervision and Administration, Methodology. IV. College of Veterinary Medicine — (Three years.) For General Catalogue and detailed information, address CHAS. C. THACH, M. A., LL. D., President, Auburn, Ala. (BHIRILg w fE want your business on a basis of quality, because we carry the most complete and highest grade stock of fancy Groceries, Fruits, Candies, Hardware, Dry Goods, Millinery, Cloaks, Suits, Notions, and Shoes in Montevallo. For the next month we offer you Talcolette Powder for .... 20c Small size Colgate Tooth Paste I Oc We are the sole agents in Montevallo for Queen Quality Shoes, Onyx Hosiery and American Lady Corsets. We are always glad to have you visit our stores. Very respectfully, Da vies Jeter Mercantile Co. $ WHITE WAY COMPOUND t ' S the best cooking compound on the market to-day. If you have not already tried it have your grocer send you a trial can. Made from cotton seed oil, a Southern product. It is pure MRTP A I 17 and wholesome and delicious. LA LA IVllL 1 v_ L,r GREENVILLE, ALABAMA » » JOOTWEAR f I For Every Pocketbook For Every Occasion For Every Foot IUUJAIu 119 Broad Street SHOE CO. SELMA, ALA. ' arcel Post Paid on all Mail Orders HOTEL SAINT GEORGE HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL SCHOOL VISITORS MONTEVALLO. ALA. FOR ALL KINDS OF Furniture and House Furnishings GO TO . . , . F. W. ROGAN ALSO FOR Candies, Fruits, Nuts and Confecrionaries You can ' t do better. BUSTER BROWN ' S DARNLESS GUARANTEED HOSIERY Stronger than a linen napkin but are thin and seam- lessly woven »- FOR MEN, WOMEN and CH LDREN 25 cents a pair 4 pair guaranteed 4 months = SOLD BY = GEO. KROELL MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA SEND YOUR ORDERS TO E. P. JOHNSON =STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, FRUITS AND CANDIES, HAM SANDWICHES, FRIED CHICKEN, CHICKEN SALAD, HAMBURGER STEAK, HOME MADE PIES, HOT PEANUTS HOME COOKING « »- » W - L - BR0VN Sr A o N ce C r? The " Policy of this Store: STORE GIVE EVERY CUSTOMER THE BEST VALUE FOR THE MONEY A full line of fresh Groceries, Fruits, Nuts, Candies, Preserves, Jellies and Grapes, Cakes, Crackers, Pickles and Olives, in fact, many good things to eat. We want you to visit this store. We will gladly do anything we can for you W. L. BROWN Quick Sales MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA Small Profits Montevallo Ice Light Company MANUFACTURERS OF PURE HYGIENIC All Orders Appreciated ICE MONTEVALLO, ALA. 8 -m % | IE don ' t lose interest your order as soon in as we secure it. Our interest is sustained until the work is completed and delivered to you on time. THE BROWN PRINTING CO. Montgomery, Alabama » » GO TO Yeager ' s Studio f° r Good Photographs and Kodak Work Montevallo, Alabama LATHAM HENDRICKS DRUGGISTS Next to Post Office Telephone 41 • - A complete line of Drugs, Stationery, Toilet Articles, etc. Our Soda Fount is up-to-date in every respect and perfectly sanitary. We Serve Only the Best Pasteurized Cream AGENTS FOR NUNNALLY ' S FINE CANDIES MERCHANTS PLANTERS -» »- BANK ' — — of Montevallo Capital: Alabama $25,000.00 % I Your vi Account Solicited C. L. MERONEY 1 ' 1 ( ■ H 1 ( 1 ' ■ 1 1 1 WM. LYMAN Cashier W. H. LYMAN Assistant Cashier j£- DOCTOR A. K. PARKS I3cnttst it Phone 30 Ellis Building Montevallo, Ala. - «- cc YdDTU CK ILAHDinEg WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF LADIES ' FINE SHOES, FRUITS AND CANDIES. LATHAM MERCANTILE COMPANY w B. STRONG SON DRUGGISTS MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA Sk The Home of Ice Cream and Drinks Toilet Articles, Stationery Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Your Patronage Solicited M PHONE 21 s C. L. Meroney Co. Merchants Montevallo, Alabama Sell Good Things to Eat. GORMAN-GAMMILLSEEDCO. Seeds that Never Disappoint 2330 Second gr Birmingham Avenue Alabama WRITE FOR FREE CATALOGUE - A BIG. RELIABLE COMPANY THAT OWES ITS SUCCESS TO MAKING CUSTOMERS, AND KEEPING THEM UNEXCELLED FACILITIES FOR MANUFACTURING AND AN EFFICIENT ORGANIZATION ENABLES US TO EMPHASIZE QUALITY SERVICE VALUE CLASS PINS, COMMENCEMENT, INVITATIONS, CLASS RINGS ENGRAVED STATIONERY 3rd Addition 1913 • 2nd Addition 1908 ■ Original Plant 1896 • 1st Addition 1905 • 4th Addition 1916 A Picture Story of 20 ears of Success. Still Growing. It will be worth your while to investigate be- fore placing your orders. SAMPLES AND ESTIMA TES ON REQUEST. BASTIAN BROS. CO. -:- -:- Rochester, N. Y. Ignorance is Bliss Martha: " Spell Tagore. " Addie: " What does Tagore mean? " Seen on an Elementary Science Paper Student: Brevity is the soul of wit. Teacher: Brief is the grade I give thee. Girl (studying for state exam.): " Where is Europe ? Is it in Asia ? I just know I won ' t get my certifica te. " Girl: " Mr. Henderson has received his Ph. D. " N. S.: " Well! I didn ' t know he was going to be a preacher. " E. D.: " Mr. Fowler said Mr. Jones- Williams was not yet naturalized. " E. C: " Well, I didn ' t know he wasn ' t neutralized. " Girl (studying Sunday school lesson hurriedly): " Say, Callie, wasn ' t Abel the first man God invented? " Rothschild Mercantile Company 122 Broad Street Opposite Kress Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Garments and Millinery We always have the very latest styles at the very Lowest Prices vv e extend a cordial welcome to out store Miss Brooke: " What kind of potato did you plant, the cobbler? " Jessie: " Oh, no ' am. Irish. " May: " Callie, where is my pencil? I never have been so worried since Adam came out of the ark. " Joe (on hearing girls singing school song vigorously): " What are the girls singing star spangled banner for? " Julia: " Let us now join in the Na- tional hymn, Alabama. " !f . .;, 1 i 1: |


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

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