University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1919 volume:
• Dedication OTHER, to thee because of thy beautiful life, thy love, thy guidance thy sympathy, and thy inspiration, do we dedicate our issue of the TECHNALA f 1 I if iMu In fcmortam MISS MARTHA PATTERSON, B.S. Home Economics DIED MAY 29, 1918 MISS ANNE MURRAY .Food Supervisor DIED JANUARY 10, 1918 ®?ri}nala Volume XII MARCH, 1919 Number One XLMAN I Editor-in-Chief f . Makv Nell Lo ' nc Associate Editor .Margaret Tixli Busine ss Manager Ida Jackson Advertising Manager Ulma Lee Benton Assistant Advertising Manager Janie Spigener Subscription Manager Ezrene Buochelle Assistant Subscription Manager Lillian Gatchell Artist Clifford Elliott Assistant Artist Bertha Keller REPORTING STAFF Society Editor Lucille Pease Personal Editor Mammie Lou Stanford Exchange Editor Frances Rutland Athletic Reporter Emma Hagood Junior Class Reporter Annie Laurie Larkin Freshman Class Reporter Tullye Borden Typists Emma Hagood, Sadie Bryant SUBSCRIPTION PRICE Per Year One Dollar Per Single Copy Fifty Cents H i n — JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS JZIRCIN1A HARDY MAUDE BIBB MILDRED BULLOCK LYNDAL WOODALL MARIE SHAW JEAN STANFORD JEAN FORD EVELYN TRAWICK SARA JOHNSON ANNIE MARY JONES-WILLIAMS LORENE PATTERSON LONNIE MAE CATHCART AUGUSTA DONALSON 1 IDA JACKSON SARA FARRIS ELLA SPURLIN ELISE BONNER NELL CLARKE ANNIE LAURIE LARKIN LILLIAN JONES RUBY PARKS MARJORIE CRUMPLER GRACE THOMPSON RUBY HEARN LILLIAN CHAMBERS ZELLA ISRAEL AMY BRYANT MAUDE STALLINGS MARY FORE STUART BERTHA HAYES MARGARET FOX ORA SWANN MARJORIE NARRAMORE JESSIE BYRD FULLER PEARL BEECH ANNIE LIDA LONG MARY B. CARLTON MARY FULLER HAZEL KYTLE ALMEDA LADNER HATTIE GIBSON GRACE JORDAN KATE WHITFIELD ELLEN ARCHIBALD ANNIE C. BROUGHTON OLLIE BRINDLEY SARA ELIZABETH LONG EDNA WILDER ELIZABETH REEDER ETHEL GREGG MARY ALICE WALKER LESSIE ALLISON IRMA CONINE JESSIE HALL MARY PHARR CAROL RENTZ LILLIAN BELL AMY PHILLIPS FANNIE MAE HINTON PAULINE GOODSON NINA McRAE MARIE PADGETT GENIE WALLS MYRTICE PADGETT ERVINE DOMINICK FRANCES SINGLETON ARTIMISE MOTT NELL ANDERSON ALLENE BELL GRACE BONHAM MARLOW BONNER MOZELLE BOYETT SADIE BRYANT VIRGINIA BRYANT JEAN CAMERON REBECCA CAMPBELL JOYCE CAROTHERS ELIZABTEH DOUGLAS EDNA GILLILAND CLARA GUTHRIE EMMA HAGOOD MARY WILLARD HALL KATHLYN HARRISON RUBY HICKS MABLE HOSKINS LOIS HOUSE ANNIE LOUISE JONES THELMA KING IMOGENE LEE LILLIAN MILNER ALDA NELSON WILMA NICKERSON ANNIE LOUISE NOYES HAZEL OWINGS SARA OWINGS REBECCA PAISLEY ETHEL PRESLEY EDNA SHELTON BESSIE SLOSS ELIZABETH STORRS MAUDE WALKER BEULAH WEAVER NELL WEAVER HAYSIE WESTBROOK ELLINE WHITE BLANCHE WILLIAMSON ANNIE MAE WALLER LUCILLE PEASE Junior (Elass Song Not always have we Juniors been, Not always will we be. Our faces always wear a grin. Our h earts are full of glee. But soon the days of days will come When Juniors take the lead, And class of ' 20 makes things hum, All others will take heed. CHORL ' S We ' ll wave our Crimson and our White And keeping up our rep. We ' ll show to people everywhere The Juniors have the pep. Don ' t think we ' re always full of play, Tho we have told you so. We have great troubles in our way, Our days are full of woe. But we must drive away our care. We must our lessons learn ; Thus will we keep our standards high When we are Seniors stern. Sit? JFate When the Juniors met in September To elect their Honor Board Member, And just as Fate would decree. My room-mate had it to be. I left the class meeting in tears, For the name of " Honor Board " holds fears, I dreamed the good times I ' d had, And of the things I ' d done that were bad. Instead of cutting " Rec. " as of old, I ' m found on the campus — hot or cold. And every night that rolls over my head, I snooze in my own little bed. At seven, when the old whistle blows, I always have a book under my nose, Either studying or pretending to be, For she ' s strict, " just take it from me. " In spite of the hardships endured. From my room-mate I couldn ' t be allured. For there is always some kind of fun To be found in " Cell 331. " Lonnie May Cathcart, ' 20. 10 Mtalind? ' s X e66ut9 ' •%r% ALIXDY was a very confidential washwoman. Every Tuesday morning jft before she began her weekly task, she detained Mrs. Graham for one • r whole hour, telling her all the gossip that Mary, the Washburn ' s cook, had told her; added to that which she had collected elsewhere. Upon this par- ticular morning she was exceedingly talkative. By way of introduction to that topic which weighed most heavily upon her mind, she asked Mrs. Graham if she had any old skirts or waists that she could give her. Feeling as if she had opened the way, and without waiting for an answer, she proceeded quite fluently : " Yessum. Mrs. Graham, I ' s a good mind to tell you why I ' m axin ' you for all dese things. You know, I ' s gwine to go to housekeeping for myself ' fo long, and consequently I ' s got to gather up all de extra things I can git, ' cause Abe don ' t git but a dollar a day, and in dese hard times it takes dat much to git meat and bread. Yessum, if you got any old frying pans or oder cook things you don ' t want, I ' d like mighty well to git ' em, too. " Mrs. Graham looked somewhat surprised and said: " Malindy, you don ' t mean to say that you are going to be married ! " " Yessum, Miz. Graham, Fse gwine to git married. You see, it was this way. Abe, he come to see me last Sunday night. I saw dat he wuz actin ' kinder peculiar, ' cause after he got settled down good, he wouldn ' t say much, jest fidgeted and fidgeted, like somethin ' wuz preyin ' on his mind. Finally, I out and axed him whut wuz wrong wid him. Then he looked at me kinder timid-like and ' lowed dat he had sumthin ' to axe me. ' Cose I was kinder curious to know whut it was, so I told him to go on and axe me. For a few minutes he didn ' t say nothin ' , jest looked kinder dumfounded-like. All at once he ' lowed dat he had loved me all dese years, but he jest ain ' t got provided so he could axe me. He said he wuz now makin ' a dollar a day and would like mighty well to have me cook for him. ' Cose, I ' s always liked Abe, so I told him that I thought we would get along tolerably- well — tolerably well together. You oughter seen dat nigger. He had a grin on his face from ear to ear. I jest looked at it dis way: I ' lowed he wuz jest about as likely a one as I ' d ever git, so we are gwine to git married the fust Sunday in next Month. " Mrs. Graham, perceiving that Malindy was upon a topic of such vital interest to herself that she could easily consume the rest of the morning, left with the promise to collect all the extra things she had and present them as a wedding present. Malindy sauntered on out to the wash tubs and began her work with a strength seemingly increased by her newly discovered love. She sang gaily, the songs com- mon to all lovers. With her thoughts thus engaged, the hours rapidly passed and it was soon time for her to go home. However, there was one other thing she had to tell Airs. Graham before she left, so she went in search of her and once more introduced that interesting sub- ject — Abe. She told Mrs. Graham that the worst part was that Abe had gone off on business and couldn ' t even go with her to the fifth Sunday rally, and she " jest 11 knovved most dat she would be makin ' eyes at dem oder niggers, fo 1 de last time, ' cause when she once married she wuz gwine to be true till death do make a partin ' . " Finally she left, trudging along in that peculiar happy-go-lucky way common to her kind. On the fifth Sunday, Malindy started to the rally, arrayed in clothes that were in her opinion suitable for a bride-to-be. She wore a white lace waist, a red skirt and white pumps two sizes too small, but very stylish looking for all that. An enormous feather swung from her small green hat. She prided herself on the many positions that feather took when she nodded to her numerous admirers. She carried a small lace fan which she constantly displayed that the other women might see it. On arriving, she marched up the aisle and seated herself on a front bench. In the middle of the service there was a commotion in the back of the congregation and Malindy, upon turning around, discovered that Pete Robertson, an old friend of hers that she had not seen for years, had entered and was talking with some of the brethren at the back. She smiled at him broadly and he came up and found a seat beside her. She noticed with pleasure his " stylish " clothes. His large flowered tie and bright blue suit were a complete match. Malindy was so delighted with his appearance that the remainder of the sermon received very little attention. After the sermon, dinner was spread on the grounds. Pete and Malindy took theirs and moved over toward a log near the spring. After they were com- fortably seated, Malindy opened the conversation with, " Whut you been doin ' wid yo ' self, Pete, all dese years? " " Workin ' hard, gal. Times been mighty hard sometimes, but you sho ' don ' t look like you ' ve had no trouble. You are as pretty and stylish looking as you wuz the da)- I left here. ' ' Malindy smiled delightedly. " Why, Pete, you is jest the same old boy you alius wuz, tryin ' to carry on wid everybody. " " Now, Malindy, you know I ain ' t never took up no time wid no oder gal but you. Malindy, you know whut I come back here fer? I come as axe you to let ' s git married. " " You did? " giggled Malindy. " Malindy, marry me and I ' ll take you down to de Turpentine Quarters whar I been workin ' . I ' ll give you de finest clothes of any nigger down dere. You won ' t have to work a-tall ' cause I makes a dollar and a half a day. " No thought of poor Abe crossed Malindy ' s mind. " Does dem oder wimmin down dere dress better than I does? " " Now, honey, you ' ll outshine ' em all. " " I ' ll go, " said Malindy. " Malindy, I ' s jest got a week here, so why not let ' s marry the fust Sunday of next month. " " Well, right after preachin ' . " The wedding day arrived. On reaching the church Malindy saw Pete dressed in a new brown suit and shining derby, waiting outside for her. They went in for the service. Malindy, seemingly forgetful of Abe, was in her glory. Envious 12 looks from all sides of the church were focused on her wedding gown, and on the handsome groom-to-be at her side. During the service, Abe stole quietly into the church and took a seat in the rear of the building. A happy smile lit up his face, for this was his wedding day. Eagerly his eyes searched the congregation for Malindy. Finally he espied her seated near the front. He also saw Reverend Brown, whom he had asked to per- form the ceremony, seated to the right of him. Every darky kept his seat when the service closed. A hum, as that of bees, pervaded the building. All looked expectant, waiting for the great event to take place. Abe rose and walked down toward the front. At the same time Malindy and Pete started toward the altar. The three reached there at the same moment. Reverend Brown looked puzzled. The whole house was still. Every eye was turned toward Malindy and her two suitors. Turning to Malindy, Reverend Brown exclaimed, " Which one is you gwine to marry ? " With a nod toward Abe, Malindy said, " Him, I ' spose. He axed me fust. " Maude Ellzey. TKow tl)e JFollowing - JuniorsSpeit6 l)eir Spare ime Francis Singleton — Learning to dance. Virginia Cox — Writing to her nances. Marie Shaw — Worrying about her complexion. Grace Bonham — Flirting with the girls. Mary Pharr — Dreaming of her future, composed of cheese and silk stockings. Evelyn Trawick — Keeping up with Marie S. Padgett Twins — Opening boxes from home. Sara Johnson — Primping. Ruth Wheeler — Receiving " Specials. " Elizabeth Storrs — Filling dates with the Honor Board. LuciLE Pease — Playing the violin. Mildred Bullock — Giggling. Minnie McGowin — Thinking about Joe. Lorene Patterson — Visiting Senior Hall. Lonnie Mae Cathcart — Sleeping. Nell Clarke — Raving. Jean Stanford — Imagining she is being mistreated. Fannie Mae Hinton — Playing the Hawaiian guitar. Wilma Nickerson — Talking a blue streak. Bessie Sloss — Casing with Corrinne. Theresa Cory — -Burning the midnight oil. Jean Ford — Turning a select feast into a free lunch stand. Ella Spurlin — Turning out the lights on Third East. Margaret Fox — Laughing ! laughing ! laughing ! Gatch — Loafing. Ida Jackson, Maud Bibb, Ruby Parks — Always together. Minnie Belle Haines — Thinking of a trick to play on someone after the lights have gone out. Mary Alice Walker — Talking to Miss Dunn. 14 THE GREER THINGS OROW THE FRE5HMEN TALL OAK1 f I nn LITTLE ACDRN5 DRDW JF resfyman (Tlass Officers Lucy Stubbs President Sarah Hines Frazer Vice President EucABETH Merritt Secretary and Treasurer JFresljman (Liass 3 oll Ball, Kate Bandy, Bill Barr, Camilla Paxley, Virginia Borden, Tullie Bowden, Roberta Bowden, Willie Bramlet, Irene Brown, Mary Burns, Lillian Burt, Ina Byrne, Cecil Cade, Mary CallEn, Marguerite Chastain, XammiE Cole, Vivian- Cox, Lela May Davis, Margaree Day, Annie Lou Duncan, Beuna May Eason, Marion Etheredge, Erma Frazer, Sara Hines Graves, Evelyn Heath, Vivian- Helms, Verna Jones, Virginia Keener, Otelia Kilgore. Jose May Killian, Ruth Kirby, Florence Lambert, Margaret Lide, Anna Lide, Alston Mahafi-ey, Elsie Martin, Lei.ia McCreary, Edward McKey, Eunice McKeithan, Elizabeth McMillian, Ellen Melton, Evelyn Merritt, Elizabeth Minter, Gladys Montgomery ' , Edith Morgan, Georgia Pardue. Jewell | Petrey-, Myra Pitts, Annie George FoolE, Sybil Brewster, Elah Quarles, Belle Seale, Cora Belle Shepard, Catherine V Sicaud, Va:;y Smith, Erin Stallworth, Mary Stanley, Mary Anne Steele, Christine Steagall, Mabel Steacall, Margaret Stephens, Cecil Ada Stringer, Bessie Stubbs, Lucy Sutton, Maude Swint, Ethel Taylor, Clara Ramsey Thomas, Elizabeth Tucker, Magcie Dell Tully, Myrtle Vance, Florine West, Mattie Lee Wimberly, Elizabeth Wright, Margaret 17 VIEWS OF CAMPUS Freshmen are awful, so they say, But we don ' t think that it ' s this way; We may be mischievous, we may be jolly, But all the teachers think this is folly. When we ' re trying to be good, We are always misunderstood — So what ' s the use ? They even say the girls are prissy, And the boys, they often call us " sissy ; " We are trying to be dignified, But what ' s the use — we are only guyed. Maybe the teachers think we ' re crazy, But honest we try not to be lazy, So what ' s the use ? Next year we will better be ; If you can ' t believe it — just wait and see, For this is truly our greatest desire ; To the heights of Sophomores we aspire — Maybe you don ' t think we mean this. If not you ' re only one more on the list. So what ' s the use ? 19 JFresfymaii (Tlass Song (Tune: Chorus of " Oh, Frenchy " ) Oh, Freshmen, oh jolly Freshmen, Oh, Freshmen of A. G. T, I. are we, We are the gem of them all, Tho we ' re very, very small, Oh, Freshmen, oh jolly Freshmen, We ' re going to break the record some day. But we — will march Until we ' ve reached the goal, And when you see a Freshman pass Remember what we said, for we ' re the class. Oh, Seniors, oh, grand old Seniors, To reach the top we ' ll show you that we can. We are always up and tryin ' You will never hear us sighin ' Oh, Seniors, oh grand old Seniors, We ma) ' not have as much dignity,. Tho we — are new, We ' ll beat you all, ' tis true. And when we are all Seniors, too, You ' ll be ashamed of what you tried to do. 20 Ofye Airplane £scapade Rah. rah, rah, rah, rah, Look on the bulletin board — See what you find. Lula Palmer, Lula Palmer Leading the line. When? ' ' Never again ! " is the cry. Was it fate that caused the air plane to fall in a ploughed field about two miles from the dormitory ? Possibly it was hopes of bandaging a wounded aviator that prompted about three hundred girls to rush frantically through the gates — onward to the scene of the tragedy. Wildly they rushed, led by the president ' s daughter. Over barbed wire fences they went, jumping ditches and flying across ploughed fields, stopping only to laugh at a blushing lad who had attempted to swim the creek in a too shallow part. Onward rushed the frantic, mad women, eager and hopeful without thinking. The airplane was nearly reached when lo, from the distance a far-away sound- ing lunch bell halted and half stunned these mad women. Back toward the dormitory they turned their steps. Why had they come ? Tired, breathless and panting, they were — but worst of all. mud — thick, slimy, sticky mud — how far away the school seemed. Another fence to climb. Now another ditch to cross — backward toward the dormitory rushed the three hundred. School at last — but teachers to right of them, teachers to left of them. Mrs. Phillips now checking them. Into the lunch room swarmed the three hundred. Evening — A list of names on the bulletin board. A meeting over which Dean Stallworth supervised. WHEN ? " NEVER AGAIN ! " is the cry. Mabel Steagall, Freshman. Review of 0n of tfye 3tew 3£ooks " •71 NEW BOOK by Young and Jackson, called " A High School Algebra, " is V being read and reread by the girls of A. G. T. I. There seems to be no real reason for its popularity, but the fact remains that the number of sales has in- creased immensely in a very short while. The book has, indeed, the fault of being fragmentary in the treatment of the subject — it has no unity. For instance, on pa ge 153 we find Mr. A. and Mr .B. digging a ditch. Immediately we are sure that we have begun one of those thrilling stories of trench warfare. But three lines down Mr. A. and Mr. B. are lost sight of entirely, and the author is now saying that a hare runs twice as fast as a hound — evidently we are going to read an Uncle Remus story. Thus it is that the author jumps from war stories to folk lore in the same breath, as it were. The book has few illustrations. What is the use of a book without pictures ? However, there are a few. On page 159 one occurs. But whether it is supposed to be a representation of cubist art or the map of New York, we cannot decide. Also there is a picture of a cannon and the path of a shell. The author has a wandering tendency, but he comes back to the subject of trench warfare occasion- ally. There is also a picture of Karl Freidrick Gauss. Probably he is the hero of the book. In the matter of heroes, the book is somewhat old-fashioned. Mr. A. and Mr. B. are discussed freely, but not once do we hear of Miss A. or Miss B. Clearly this is " No woman ' s land. " Frequently there are pictures of the heroes and their friends, but we look in vain for Emily or Geraldine. Quite as significant as anything in the book is the spirit in which it is written. A book is generally read to gain knowledge. In this case, however, the author is continually prepounding questions. " A, " he says, " is three years older than B. Five years ago he was twice as old as B. How old is B? " Here he stops. Does he mean to suggest a story of the inheritance of a fortune, of the oldest son? Why does he leave us in suspense ? Clearly, this should not be. Nevertheless, in spite of its many faults, " A High School Algebra " shows a large grasp of facts and much study on the part of the author. With a little thought upon the arrangement of these facts, and with more explanation of the subject, the book could be revised so as to be really worth while. Elsie Mahaffey 22 PEACE DAY Memories of .A. £. O.U. There are many dear memories of A. G. T. I., Some we can never forget, tho hard we may try, They ' ll linger with us forever and a day, And rise in our memories as we battle in the fray ; We ' ve strung these memories on a string of gold, For they ' re the dearest memories that ever were told. For instance, when we chance to be passing by, And see our names on the bulletin board high. Bearing this statement so distinct and clear ; In the committee room this afternoon you must appear, Then, dear me, the sensation, and we do feel so small, And think that we ' ll never again grow tall. Or, after the proctor has inspected the hall, We do get so sleepy that our books will fall, And we know no more ' till we hear the bell, Then the next day in history, the scene I can ' t tell, For our minds are blank, and we feel so blue, And wish the floor would open and let us fall through. Or, sometimes when our " math " is tangling to us, We think we can creep, without any fuss, To our next door neighbor to get some aid, Thinking no one will know, for we ' re not afraid ; But after we have finished what do we find, A teacher has stepped down the hall behind. All these are dear memories of A. G. T. I., And memories that have cost us a tear and sigh, Or bound us to study hall for three hours and a half, Where everyone ' s so dignified and don ' t even laugh ; But we should worry, for it will all come fair. The time we can ' t tell but — sometime — somewhere. Tuli,ye Borden 24 SNAP SHOTS U ' foppetungs iittfye Social iPorld of -A,. £. O.U. There have been many musical notes of interest since Christmas. Among these were recitals given by Miss Hawkins, Miss Caldwell, assisted by Miss Grey, Miss Parsons ; an orchestra and Glee Club concert given by the students of the college, and the Senior recitals which are still being given. All of this has been delightful. A new organization which came into being a few weeks ago is the Jazz Band which renders performances every Saturday night in the gymnasium. THE Y. W. C. A. GIVES ENTERTAINMENTS Every year the Y. W. C. A. gives entertainments, and this time we have not been disappointed. One of the most successful parties given this year was the old maid ' s party, where all attending were attired in garb synonymous with the name. Miss Louise Darwin was voted to be the most typical old maid and Misses Gatchell and Hardy also received honorable mention. The " once were young, " in their enjoyment, forgot old age and in several games romped like little children. GEORGE WASHINGTON PARTY George Washington and his family and President Wilson and his family gave a reception the night of February 22nd. Music was rendered throughout the evening, and an ice cream course was served. The decorations were effective in red, white and blue, and the large letters PEACE proclaimed that state to all. COLLEGE NIGHT Now that our school is becoming a college, we have begun to take up college stunts. One of the first of these was a college night, which was celebrated March 3rd. All classes participated and were rivals for the best entertainment. The Seniors won, but that was as it should be. All enjoyed this night so much that it will probably become a custom for all succeeding years. SNAP SHOTS (tolUge Wight ' Twas College Night, and all through the halls. Every creature was stirring and answering calls. Here, girls borrowing stockings, a shirt waist or two — A sash or a skirt — just anything would do. Upstairs and downstairs, they all came and went, Dolling and primping for the coming event. Much giggling and whispering made an incessant roar ; And you knew that for all a good time was in store. The dining room, vast, was a wonderful sight. With streamers a-flying, and candles a-light. Mrs. Jenkins had been most thoughtful and kind To prepare the good eats on which we soon dined. Programs were arranged for a night of surprise, With judges appointed to give out the prize. The green little Freshmen were the first to take part, With a song and a poem and a toast read " by heart. " Then the Sophs, who vainly for glory did seek, Although their " cute " stunts were extremely unique. The Juniors, so jolly, did wondrously render A program brimful of glory and splendor; From Homer and Gluk, who sang like two birds, To a song with original music and words. In the honest opinion of the just and the wise, This said Junior class deserved well the prize. Just try to imagine each Junior ' s elation When after the show she received her carnation. Then the Seniors presented their acts, tres jolie, And the judges were wan, we could all plainly see. And when they, the victors, took the prize of the night, The Juniors decided perhaps it was right ; As glories, for Seniors, would soon be passe. While Juniors look forward to " that future day " When they, as Seniors, in Red and White bowers, Will plan better stunts and win fairer flowers. A. L. L.. ' 20. 28 Among some of our distinguished visitors of the past few weeks are num- bered: Air. Blasengame, Miss Anne Jordan and Miss Bloodsworth. Mr. and Airs. S. F. Seale, of Selma, and Airs. Scott Taylor, of Sylacauga, were visitors of Alisses Seale and Fay Seale. Aliss Alattie Lee Underwood, of Uniontown, was the guest of Aliss Mar- guerite Callen. Aliss Ruth Wheeler, of Montgomery, entered school after Christmas. Lieut. Cohen Stapp, of Auburn, was the guest of Aliss Ervine Doniinick. The many friends of Aliss Gertrude Pride, of Uniontown, regret her resig- nation from the institution. Aliss Alary Xell Longshore entertained Air. Alwyn Averyt. Dr. and Airs. Palmer enjoyed a trip to New York. Air. Bullock visited Alontevallo and escorted his daughter, Alildred, to Selma for the week-end. Aliss Lera Haynes was the lovely visitor of her sister, Aliss Alinnie Belle Haynes. -!= Miss Mary Frances Thomas and Lnsign Ralph Thomas were the guests of Aliss Carrilea Thomas. 29 Miss Angela Hami lton had as her guests Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Hamilton and Colene Hamilton. Miss Lola Carter entertained Mr. Albert Henry. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cox visited their daughter, Miss Virginia Cox, on the event of her birthday. Mr. James Harcomb was the guest of Miss Christine Walker. Mr. Archie Persons was the guest of Miss Thomasine Kilgore. Mumps has been a visitor at the Infirmary. Its chief entertainers were Misses Kathleen Harrison, Joy Bryan, Mildred Bullock, A ' irginia Cox, Blanch William- son and Camilla Earle Barr. Lieut. Wallace Tidmore, of Auburn, visited Miss Evelyn Elliott. Miss Eunice Gilder was the guest of Misses Lola Carter and Evelyn Trawick. Misses Susie Thomas and Georgia Williamson, former students of the A. G. T. I., were delightful visitors here. They were happy in their new school work and were giving all kinds of advice to their friends, as to their time while in school. Mrs. Dan Herring, formerly Miss Carolyn Ashurst, and a student of A. G. T. I., with her little daughter, Mary Anne, visited the school recently. Miss Josephine Cahoon and Mr. Dan Trawick were the guests of Miss Evelyn Trawick. Miss Clara Taylor had as her guests Lieut. Robert Taylor and Pvt. John Taylor. Mr. Joe Corry was a welcome visitor to our school. Miss Ulma Lee Benton was, of course, tickled to death ! Miss Cornelia Morrison is with a party in New York. She is also visiting her cousin, Miss Frances Morrison, who is enjoying a course in piano in Boston. Miss Maribel Haynie, of Auburn, was the guest of Aliss Lucille Pease. Miss Ilaynie was entertained at a feast on Sunday evening of her visit by a numbei of her friends. ... ... A little bit of gossip, therefore read ! A bit of live gossip helps us every now and then. Try some ! Just socially. En. 30 Club ytolis CASTALIAN CLUB NOTES Last year the club was organized as a knitting unit of the A. G. T. I. Red Cross Auxiliary. This year the Castalians are more literary, but not wishing to abandon their war heroes, have taken up the study of war poets and their poetry. The club was divided into two groups, each group competing with the other to see which could give the most attractive program. By this plan we are having very interest- ing and varied programs with occasional tableaux and dramatizations. Aside from the war studies, the members bought a Liberty Bond which we gave to the War Relief Fund. In addition to the regular club meetings we have had many enjoyable enter- tainments such as feasts, parties, marshmellow toasts, etc., for the club members and those whom we rushed. — L. S. TUTWILER CLUB NOTES The Tutwiler club holds its regular meetings each Saturday night. An inter- esting study of the famous operas is being made this year. At every meeting an opera is told, and a selection from the opera is played on the Victrola. The annual Tutwiler banquet was given on the night of January the 4th. The club room was tastefully decorated in club colors, red and white. Little Powers Taylor, the Tutwiler jester, furnished much amusement for the guests. Eight new members were given an invitation in February. Prospective mem- bers are now being rushed. The invitations will be sent out in April. — U. L. B. PHILOMATHIC CLUB NOTES This year the Philomathic girls have been enjoying a thoroughly interesting program. They are making a study of the American short story writers. Some evenings have been devoted to the study of current topics. During the year several entertainments have been given. The most delightful entertainment of the year was a buffet luncheon. The club room was artistically decorated in white and green and the color scheme was also carried out in the refreshmenis. The club has contributed liberally to the various war activities at all times. PHILODENDROI CLUB The Philodendroi girls are thoroughly enjoying the interesting nature study programs which they are studying every Saturday evening. The members are expecting the club to be quite helpful to them this year. Special studies are being made of a few selected nature studies, the follow- ing list being among the numbers : " American Birds of Beauty, " by Edward Forbush ; " Sporting Vacations, " by Dan Beard; " American Wild Flowers, " by Walter Eaton. — Mary. Alice Walker. 31 THANKSGIVING DAY Clubs The four clubs had rush week beginning January 20th, and as a result ob- tained new members for each. VIRGINIA HARDY LILLIAN GATCHELL MARIE SHAW EVELYN TRAWIGK 1ST LYNDALL WOODALL MINNIE BELL HAYNES JEAN STANFORD M. E. WATSON XAH FANNIE MAY HINTON RUTH WHEELER AMY BRYANT MARGARET FON RUBY PARKS SARA FARRIS MARJORIE CRUMPLER TTA2 SARA JOHNSON NELL CLARKE ELSIE BONNER FRANCES SINGLETON MARLOW BONNER ELLEN ARCHIBALD ERYIXE DOM I NICK 4 A2 ETHEL GREGG • ANNIE LOUISE NO YES MARY WILLARD HALL CLARA McCULLAR DEWEY PROCTOR 33 JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM Athletics " Nevertheless, you must confess There ' s nothing the matter with us ! " And that ' s our motto, especially when it comes to athletics. In September the Athletic Association met and elected officers. Miss Susie Mae French was elected president and Miss Lillian Gatchell secretary and treas- urer. It was decided that we would have two games on Thanksgiving, but on account of the flu we had only one — the Junior-Senior game. And the score board looked like this : Senior 16 Junior 5 It was a good game, .though, and we had lots of fun, in spite of the flu. The Sophomores and Freshmen have a game scheduled. Then the two win- ning teams will play each other. As spring comes on, a greater interest is being taken in tennis. Later we are going to have a tennis tournament. The " doubles " will be played between the classes, and the " singles " by girls from the entire student body. Xo ! There ' s nothing the matter with us ! THANKSGIVING LINE-UP Seniors Juniors Mary Nell Longshore Forward Imogene Lee Florence Lewis Forward Marlow Bonner Ada Smith Forward Fannie Mae Hinton Susie Mae French Center Elise Bonner Mattie Lee Kimbrough Center. Emma Hagood Sallie Mae Gresham Center Ella Spurlin Minnie Cross Guard Mary Alice Walker Margaret Tillman Guard Lillian Gatchell Marie Warren Guard Ida Tackson 37 Lelia Martin — " Yes, I will graduate here, but you see, I want to go to another school and take a course in psychology and biology. " Ervine — " Hush ! Mighty fine plans, but I bet your mother gives you a course in bakeology, stitchology, cookology, sweepology, darnology, dustology and every other kind of hustleology. " Miss Brooke: Why were you late, Alary Willard Mall? Mary W. : I started late. Miss Brooke : Why didn ' t you start early ? Alary W. : Because it was too late to start early. Erin Smith : I hear that you and Ruth had some words, Margaret. Margaret Wright : Yes ! I have some ; but didn ' t have a chance to use them. Mrs. Heatfield : Tell them to reverse the call. Maud Sutton: Yes ' m ; that means to call again, doesn ' t it: Freshman (out of breath ) : Miss Brooke, an old gentleman with a lon£ vhite beard wants to see you ; he ' s looking everywhere for you. Miss Brooke: All right; how old did you say he looked to be? Freshman : About your age. Lonnie Mae : Is Ellen McMillan a Jewess ? Lucy S. : No, she ' s nothing but a Freshman. 38 S tu cnts Hf an6 ! ook Money — Unknown at Montevallo. Freshman — Sophomore housekeeper. Idea — Just a notion. Boy — Opportunity minus time and place. Y. W. C. A. — A stock exchange where innocent students sign away all claims to their present and future funds. Exam — Opportunity for students to express their ignorance. Hash — Breakfast, lunch, dinner ; desert on Sunday. Student — See Convict. Dormitory — Penitentiary. Room — Alias Cell. E. McKeithen. breakfast ells Hear the ringing of the bells, Breakfast bells, What a world of sorrow Their ringing foretells. How they jingle, jingle, jingle. On the early morning air When they wake us from our slumbers, To this world of toil and care. With a jump we ' re out of bed, Have swung a brush across our head ; When our toilet is complete — (We have made it short and sweet) There ' s a rush, one and all. For the crowded dining hall. Oh, those bells, bells, bells, Bells, bells, bells, Those tiresome, everlasting, Breakfast bells ! Mary Sicard. 39 A ftigfyt Scene The moon shone full, sending its silvery radiance over fields and meadows, and chasing the shadows into nooks and corners. In a small grove on a lonely country road stood a quaint little brick church. An old and rotten fence with a rickety stile over it surrounded the graves on one side of the church. The hard, beaten path that led to the door, over which was a cross, was bordered with asters. Ivy had grown up and almost covered the roof. To one side of the door was a framework supporting the iron bell. Away in the distance a night hawk gave his call and was answered by his mate. Everything breathed of peace and serenity. Virginia BaxlKv. Uf tt e OrutyX ere Oold " No, Mrs. Phillips, it was not my father I was talking to, but Jack " " You are quite right, Mrs. Heatfield, you did hear somebody jump into the closet. There are two girls in there now. " " No, Miss Stallworth, I really am not sorry this occurred. " " No, Dr. Peck, I am not sick, but we are going to have two tests this after- noon, and I know absolutely nothing about either. " " We do have good things to eat, but we would fuss if we had club sand- wiches and ice cream every day. " " Yes, Dr. Palmer, I have paint on my face. " Sara and Jean: " No, Minnie, Virginia didn ' t faint. We were just playing football with a cocoanut. " — N. C, ' 20. 40 Cetters (Bet Mtixeo; Sweethearts .Are Ua6 A certain )oung man living in the dormitory at this college is particular about his laundry. He wrote a note to his washerwoman. Aunt Rachel, and one to his girl, and by mistake wrote the wrong address on each envelope. The washerwoman received an invitation to go to the Lyric. The girl was told: " If you muss up my shirt bosom and rub the buttons off my collar any more as you did the last time, I ' m going somewhere else. " She hasn ' t spoken to him since. Howard Crimson. latest £6itions at A. (B. 13. If. How to talk without saying anything ! — Lavinia Harvey. Those who intend to take history next year will find this text helpful. The author has spent forty minutes each day for the last three years adding to the volume. Price 50c. How it feels to PASS!— Sara Will Bristow. The author has just discovered the secret, but will part with it and five illustrations for five cents a copy. Which corridor I like best. — Eva Glenn. Price free to those who intend to loaf next term ! Elizabeth (to her mother ) : " What would happen if there were no failures? " Evelyn (her sister) : " They ' d be all pastures. " Miss Stalworth (in Math 3 classes): " Ellen White, did you have a sister to come here once ? " Ellen: " No, Miss Stalworth, why? " Miss Stalworth: " I used to teach a white girl once. " A. — " Why is Minnie Crum the most important girl in school? ' B. — " I don ' t know, why? " A. — " Because of the high price of bread. " Miss MacMillan : " What? Forgotten your pencil again? What would you think of a soldier without his gun? " Kate Ball : " I ' d think he was an officer. " Fire drill, the freshman Is trying to learn ; But they should worry, They are too green to burn. 41 A girl was asked to parse the word " kiss " and this was her reply : " The word is a noun but usually used as a conjunction. It is never declined and is more common than proper; it is not very singular and is always plural. It agrees with me. " What would happen: If Miss Stalworth cut breakfast? Mr. Wills did not ask a question? Miss Evans approved of paint? Annie Philpot did not boast the Honor Board? We were to get a holiday? The girls didn ' t loaf? The Juniors were to beat the Seniors ? There were no failures? 42 THIS ANNUAL ILLUSTRATED BY THE Alabama Engraving Company OF BIRMINGHAM College Annual Specialists Make Our Store Your Store WE WILL MAKE YOU FEEL AT HOME IN ADDITION to an up-to-the-minute stock of Drugs and Proprietary Remedies, we carry a large assortment of fancy and popular Toilet Articles, too numerous to mention, but they are the sort used by discriminating people — and they will please you. At our soda fount we disperse the best of Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, etc. — all handled in a cleanly, sanitary way, and made to suit your palate. CALL AND BE CONVINCED =t? 3= UPCHURCH -WILSON DRUG CO, THE REX ALL STORE Agents for Nttnnally ' s Candies and Cut Flowers PHONE 41 To be faultlessly shod let us supply your needs in FOOTWEAR BALLET, EVENING AND TENNIS SLIPPERS A SPECIALTY YOUNG SHOE COMPANY 119 Broad Street Selma, Alabama DAVIES-JETER MERCANTILE COMPANY MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA IVe sell everything you require and solicit your patronage STRONG ' S DRUG CO. MONTEVALLO ALABAMA -0 0- DRUGS, STATIONERY, FRESH CANDIES, ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS GO TO YEAGERS STUDIO- for GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS MONTEVALLO, ALA. Saint George Hotel m== Montevallo, Ala. (f =m -a a- George Korell AGENT FOR Buster Brown Isidore Kay ser and Company LADIES ' GOODS EXCLUSIVELY 213 BROAD STREET SELMA, ALABAMA Loveman, Joseph Loeb Are constantly in the need of refined, well-educated young women. We are always pleased to receive applications for responsible positions from graduates of Alabama Educational Institutions. There are always congenial positions here for intelligent, aggressive, refined young women. C.L. MERONEY d? COMPANY i Sell good things to eat and to wear (ttompang ENGRAVERS STATIONERS JEWELRYMEN ELEVENTH AND WOOD STREETS PHILADELPHIA : WARREN FOGG SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVE Latham Mercantile Co. ' imiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir SHOES AND FINE GROCERIES Appreciate Your Patronage Ofcrfyttala taff EDITOR-IX-CHIEF MARY XELL LONGSHORE ASSOCIATE EDITOR MARGARET TILLMAN BUSINESS MAXAGER IDA JACKSON ADVERTISING MANAGER ULMA LEE BENTON ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER JANIE SPIGENER SUBSCRIPTION MAXAGER EZREXE BOUCHELLE ASSISTAXT SUBCRIPTIOX MANAGER LILLIAN GATCHELL ARTIST CLIFFORD ELLIOTT ASSISTANT ARTIST BERTHA KELLER REPORTINC STAFF SENIOR REPORTER MATTIE LEE JUNIOR REPORTER ANNIE LAURIE LARKINS SOPHOMORE REPORTER LUCILE CRABTREE FRESHMAX REPORTER TULLYE BORDEN SOCIETY EDITOR LUCILLE PEASE PERSOXAL EDITOR MAMIE LOU STAXFORD EXCHAXGE EDITOR FRANCES RUTLAND f EMMA HAGOOD T PISTS SADIE BRYANT SUBSCRIPTION Per Single Copy Fifty Cents Per Year One Dollar MCMXIX CSILo-TT— i9 MINNIE CROSS, n A 2 Newbern, Alabama None — none on earth above her, " She zvas good as she was fair, As pure in thought as angels are To know her was to love her: ' Entered 1913. President Storv Tellers 1916- ' 17: Basket-ball 1916- ' 17-18; Hcnor Board 1916- ' 17- ' 18: Vice-President Class 1917- ' 18: Vice-President V. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18: Presi- dent Class 1918- ' 19: Emma Hart Willard 1918- ' 19. LILLIE SEAY. X A 2 Fernbank, Alabama " Loyal hearted, strong of mind. A finer girl nowhere you ' ll find. " Entered 1916. Story Tellers League 1916- ' 17- ' 18; Chairman Social Committee Y. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18; Class Poet 1917-18; Secretary Better Speech Council 1917-18 ; Secretary Castalian Club 1918-19; Vice-President Class 1918- ' 19; Vice-Chairman Red Cross Auxiliary 1918- ' 19: Honor Roll 1917- ' 18. BESSIE FLEMING, II A 2 Brundige, Alabama " Love they to live who love and honor have. " Entered 1916. Secretary Stcrv Tellers 1917- ' 18; Secretary Class 1917-18; Secretary Philomathic Club 1917-18; Secre- tary Emma Hart Willard 1918-19; President Philo- mathic Club 1918-19: Chapel Committee 1918-19. MARIE WARREN, I 2 T East Tallassee- " The taylor make thy doublet of changeable taffeta, For thy mind is a very opal. " Entered 1915. Class Marshal 1915-16-17; Story Tellers 1915-16-17- 18: Vice-President Story Tellers 1916-17: Basket- ball 1916-17-18-19; Emma Hart Willard 1917-18-19: Honor Roll 1917-18-19: Treasurer Class 1918-19. CLARA ADAMS Lafayette, Alabama " Who broke no promise, served no private end, Who gained no title and lost no friend. " Entered 1914. DORA ASHURST, I 2 T East Tallassee, Alabama " Full of what zve call sweetness and light. ' ' Entered 1915. Class Marshal 191S- ' 16; Vice-President Class 1916- ' 17; Honor Roll, 1917- ' 18- ' 19: Captain Ball 191S- ' 16: Basket-ball 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18; President Class 1917- ' 18; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18. ELLEN AUSTIN Montevallo, Alabama " 1 court not the favor of the fickle mob. " Entered. 1916. KITTIE CLYDE AUSTIN Montevallo, Alabama " They arc only truly great who arc truly gooa Entered 1916. MAYME FRANCES BATES, X A 2 Evergreen, Alabama " She is a little creature, but worthy to be loved. " Entered 1917. Storv Tellers League 1917- ' 18; Mission Study 1917- ' 18; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18. ALMA BELL Pigeon Creek, Alabama " Never idle a moment but thrifty and thoughtful of others. " Entered 1916. ULMA LEE BENTON, I 2 T Siluria, Alabama " A comrade, blithe and full of glee, zvho dares to laugh out loud and free. " Entered 1914. Vice-President Class 1914-15; Athletic Director 1914-15-16-17-18; Junior Pl v 1917- ' 18; President Class 1915-16; Class Historian 1918-19; President Emma Hart Willard 1918-19: Critic Tutwiler Club 1918-19; Advertising Manager Technala 1918-19; Dra- matic Club Plav 1918-19. ESTELLE BLUE, X A 2 Elba, Alabama " Don ' t knozv what to call her, but she ' s mighty lak a rose. " Entered 1917. Honor Roll 1917-18-19: Critic Castalian Club 1918-19. LOIS BOOZER Thomaston, Alabama " Mingle a little folly with your wisdom, A little nonsense now and then is pleasant. ' Entered 1917. LOUISE BOWEN Calhoun, Alabama " When in doubt, giggle. " Entered 1916. Story Tellers League 1916-17; Honor Roll 1916-17. MARIBEL BO WEN Calhoun, Alabama " Of manners gentle, of affections mild. " Entered 1916. Story Tellers League 1916-17; Honor Roll 1916-17. LOLA CARTER, 1ST Guntersville, Alabama " Her heart and hand both open and free, For what she has she gives. What she thinks she shozvs. " Entered 1915. President Tutwiler Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Holl, 1915- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19. ANNIE CLEERE, X A 2 Russellville, Alabama " Mistress of herself though China fall. " Entered 1917. Treasurer Castalian Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll, 1917-18. ANNIE COOK, n A 2 Camden, Alabama " Something between a hindrance and a hell ' . ' Entered 1917. MARGARET CROWE Dora, Alabama " And tho ' she be but little, she ' s fierce. " Entered 1916. Honor Roll 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19. LAVADA CURTIS Siluria, Alabama " For if she will, she will, you may depend on ' t. " And if she zvont, she wont, and there ' s an end on ' t. ' Entered 1917. CLARA DINKIXS, I 2 T West Blocton, Alabama Circumstances alter cases. j , cd by Entered 1916. Chairman Y. W. C. A. Music Committee 1917- ' U Class Musician 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Honor Roll 1916- ' 17- ' 18 . ' 19; President Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19. Hub CLIFFORD ELLIOTT, n A 2 Vincent, Alabama ' Still and quiet but deeper than you think. " Entered 1917. Class Artist 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Historian Philomathic Club 1918- ' 19; Artist Tecbnala 1918- ' 19. EVELYN ELLIOTT, n a s Moundville, Alabama " To love her was a liberal education. " Entered 1916. Honor Roll 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Treasurer Philomathic Club 1917- ' 18; Critic Philomathic Club 1918- ' 19; Treas- urer Y. W. C. A. 1918- ' 19. MAUDE ELLZEY Calera, Alabama " She will play the saz ' ageness out of a bear. Entered 1916. ' ■? . V Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19. MARY FLANAGAN Auburn, Alabama " Her heart, her talents and her bonds are free to all who need her. " Entered 1916. Story Tellers League 1916- ' 17- ' 18. VIVIENNE FOSHEE, X A 2 Maplesville, Alabama " A big heart always wishing to do right and to be j riends with everybody. " Entered 1916. Class Marshal 1917- ' 18; Central Committee Y. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18; Religious Meeting Chairman 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19. - SUSIE MAE FRENCH, X A 2 Montevallo, Alabama ' A rosebud set with little wilful thorns. " Entered 1915. Athletic Director 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; President Athletic Board 1918- ' 19; Vice-President Castalian Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Basket-ball 1916- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19. MARY KATE GASTON, X A Gastonburg, Alabama " Hang sorrow, care ' ll kill a cat. " Entered 1916. EDITH GIBSON Thomaston, Alabama " She is so free, so kind, and such a blessed dispo- sition. " Entered 1915. Honor Roll 1915- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18. 10 EVA MARGARET GLENN, I 2 T Dothan, Alabama A To woman, lovely woman, may she never be put on the shelf, Why should I say a ivord for her. Heaven knows she can speak for herself. " Entered 1917. Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19: Emma Hart Willard. SALLIE MAE GRESHAM, X A 2 Prattville, Alabama " It is a good thing to be rich, and a good thing to be strong, but it is a better thing to be beloved by many friends. " Entered 1916. Basket-ball 1916-17- ' 18- ' 19; President Castalian Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18. ETHEL GRICE Edwardsville, Alabama " Figure of truth, of faith, of loyalty. " Entered 1914. Story Tellers League 1914- ' 1S- - 16- ' 17- ' 18. EUGENIA HALE, A 2 Bellamy, Alabama " She never fed on dainties in textbooks. " Entered 1915. Secretary Class 191S- ' 16- ' 17 ; Central Committee Y. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18; President Philodendroi Club 1918- ' 19: Secretary A. G. T. I. Sunday School 1918-19. BERTHA KELLER Stevenson, Alabama " The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known " Entered 1914. Assistant Artist Technala 1918- ' 19; Class Marshal 1914- ' 1S. EUNICE KATHERIXE KENNEDY Crosby, Alabama " My early and invincible reading I would not ex- change for the treasures t f India. ' ' Entered 1916. Honor Roll 1918- ' 19; Poster Committee Y. W. C. A . 1916- ' 17- ' 1S. GLADYS KILGORE Wadley, Alabama " Me thinks she would not grow ' so fast because sweet flowers are slow and weeds make haste " Entered 1915. THOMASINE KILGORE Jasper, Alabama " Her stature tall — hate a dumpy woman. " Entered 1916. Stcry Tellers League 1916- ' 17- ' 18. MATTIE LEE KIMBROUGH Saint Stephens, Alabama " I ' d rather be my honest self than any made-up daisy. " Entered 1917. Basket-ball 1917- ' 18- - 19; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19. M MATTIE LYNN LEE Strouds, Alabama " There is mere owing her than is paid. And more shall be paid than shell demand. " Entered 1917. Class Poet 1917- 1S- ' 19 ; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Honor Board 1918- ' 19. 12 FLORENCE LEWIS, A 2 Blocton, Alabama " perceive she is wise, and hath good discretion: " Entered 1915. Athletic Director 1915-16-17-1S-19 : Basket-ball 191S- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Volley Ball 191S- ' 16: President Freshman Class 1916- ' 17; Central Committee V. W. C. A. 1917-18; Story Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18 ; Critic Ihilodendrci Club 1918-19: Hcnor Beard 1917-1S. JULIA LEWIS, A 2 Blocton, Alabama " Stuffed with honorable virtue. " Entered 1914. Class Marshal 1914- ' 1S : President Class 1916-17: Hcnor Roll 1914- ' 1S- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Secretary Philoden- droi Club 1918-19; Stcrv Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17-18. MARY NELL LONGSHORE, I 2 T Columbiana, Alabama. " Would you have a love song, or a song of good life? " " A love song. " Entered 1916. Basket-ball 1916-17-18-19; Athletic Director 1916- 17- ' 18; Treasurer Tutwiler Club 1917- ' 18- ' 19: Associate Editor Technala 1917- ' 18; Editor-in-Chief Technala 1918-19: Hcnor Roll 1916-17-18-19. LOVIE MARTIN Equality, Alabama " The shortest leay to success is to be in reality zvhal you appear to be. " Entered 1915. Storv Tellers 1915-16-17-18: Honor Roll 1915-16- 17-18. DOROTHY MASON " My crown is called content: A crown it is that seldom kings enjoy. Entered 1915. CLARA McCULLAR, A 2 Carbon Hill, Alabama " Slozvly but surely her task is all dour. In music she finds recreation and fun- " Entered 1914. Captain Ball lQW- ' lS- ' ie- ' l? : Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17- ' 1S: Glee Club 1918- ' 19: Schuman Club 1914- ' 15. ANNIE JEWELL McMULLAN, n A 2 Greenville, Alabama " Happy go lucky, wild and young She laughed, and danced, and talked and sung. " Entered 1917. ERA MAE McRAE Lafayette Alabama " Wise to resolve, patient to perform. Entered 1917. Honor Roll 1917- ' 1S- ' 19. WILLIE MILLS, n A s Pine Apple, Alabama " There comes the little villain. " Entered 1916. Secretary Philomathic Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Re 1917-18-19. SUSIE MOORE Helena, Alabama " Happy am I, from care I ' m free. Why aren ' t they all content like me? Entered 1914- Story Tellers 1914- ' 1S- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18. HATTIE COBB MORTON Jasper, Alabama " She never betrayed a friend, she never broke a promise. " Entered 1917. MATTIE LIZZIE NEWTON Dotlian, Alabama " don ' t care, nothing puts me out; I ' m resolved to be happy. " Entered 1917. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1918- ' 19; Honor Holl 1917- •18- ' 19. ANNIE NUNLEY, X A 2 Guntersville, Alabama " I do betray myself with blushing. " Entered 1914. Class Poet 1914- ' 15; Storv Tellers 1914- ' 1S- ' 16; Emma Hart Willard 1917- ' 18- ' 19. JIMMIE PARTRIDGE, X A 2 Russellville, Alabama " Forward and frolic, glee was there The will to do, the soul to dare. " Entered 1917. Emma Hart Willard 1918-19. BONNIE LEE PITTMAN Dothan, Alabama " Faith, that ' s as well said as if I had said it myself: Entered 1917. Junior Play 1917- ' 18; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18. LUCILLE RHODES Linden, Alabama " For ' tis the mind that makes the body rich. " Entered 1917. Hcnor Roll 1918- ' 19. MAMIE ROGERS Marion, Alabama " cannot hide what I am. " Entered 1917. Honor Roll 1918- ' 19. FRANCES RUTLAND Auburn, Alabama " A prim and sedate little lady, But not in tlie least old niaidy. Has a twinkle in her eye, would easily tell Slic is a sincere worker as well. " Entered 1917. Central Committee Y. W. C. A. 1917- ' 18; Glee Club 1918- ' 19: Exchange Editor Technala 1918- ' 19. MARY SAVAGE, I 2 T Corona, Alabama " Let nic sleep and do not wake me yet " Entered 1914. Class Treasurer 1915- ' 16- ' 17 ; Story Tellers 1914- ■1S- ' 16- ' 17. ADA SMITH, X A s Prattville, Alabama " I can enjoy her while she ' s kind. " Entered 1917. Basket-ball 1917- ' 18- ' 19. JANIE SPIGENER, I 2 T Wetumpka, Alabama " She was clever, but possessed many devils of malice and mischicvousiicss. " Entered 1917. • Secretary Tutwiler Club 1918- ' 19. MAMIE LOU STANFORD Monroeville, Alabama " A little more sleep, a little more slumber. " Entered 1916. Storv Tellers 1916- ' 17- ' 18; Personal Editor Tecb- nala 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll 1918- ' 19. MOXA TAYLOR. X A 2 Asbford, Alabama " Since studying house planning I ' d rather be a ' Carpenter. ' " Entered 1917. Class Prophet 1918- ' 19: Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19. MARGARET TILLMAN, X A 2 Woodlawn, Alabama " Give me a lever long enough, and a prop strong enough and I can single-handed move the world. " Entered 1914. Story Tellers 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18; Volley-ball 1915- ' 16; Class Marshal 1915- ' 16- ' 18- ' 19; Basket-ball 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Associate Editor Technala 1918- ' 19: Honor Roll 1914- ' 15 ' - ' 16- ' 17- ' 18- ' 19; Junior Plav 1917- ' 1S; Emma Hart Willard Plav 1918- ' 19. SARAH VARDAMAX, A 2 Goodwater, Alabama " Keep on the windy side of care. " Entered 1914. Vollev-ball 1914- ' 1S; Captain Ball 1914- ' 1S; Athletic Director 1915- ' 16. MM - ft. .»:;$ £, 17 MAUD WALKER Deatsville, Alabama " If she be false, then Heaven mocks itself! I ' ll not believe it. " Entered 1916. JENIEVE WATSON, II A 2 Lincoln, Alabama " For nature made her what she is and never made another. " Entered 1917. Cass Marshal 1917- ' 18- ' 19; Vice-President Philo- mathic Club 1918- ' 19; Honor Roll 1917- ' 18- ' 19. M. E. WATSOX, I 2 T Hayneville, Alabama " Who is ' t can read a woman f " Entered 1914. Basket-ball 1914- ' 1S; Storv Tellers WM- ' lS- ' ie. PEARL WILLIAMS Townley. Alabama " Not much talk — a great sweet silence! ' Entered 1914. ANNIE RUTH WILLIAMS Wetumpka, Alabama " A willing heart adds feather to the heel. ' Entered 1917. St cry tellers 1917- ' 1S. CORA BELLE WILSON n A 2 Coffeeville, Alabama . " There ' s little of the melancholy element in her. " Entered 1915. Storv Tellers 1915- ' 16- ' 17- ' 1S ; Honor Holl 1917- ' 18- ' 19. HELIA YEAGER Montevallo, Alabama " By my troth, a pleasant-spirited lady. Entered 1914. (ToltegeUuniors ZOL WESLEY Ballimy, Alabama " The lady is very well ivorthy. " Entered 1917. Honor Roll 1918-19. MARGARET MILLER, I 2 T Camden, Alabama " Independence now. independence forever. Entered 1917. College Sophomores EZRENE BOUCHELLE ELOISE WEST ANNIE PHILPOT OVELLA SMITH LUCILLE ADAMS GLADYS O ' BRIEN MINNIE SLOANE Ol)e £6itors " I am weary, year, my memory is tired. " Senior (Tlass Song Here we are, we merry girls, The merriest you have seen. We love our school, We love our class, And colors White and Green. Chorus : In nineteen-nineteen. In nineteen-nineteen. We ' ll bear our colors to the top In nineteen-nineteen. We work ; we play ; we laugh ; we run ; We live a life so free. They call us Seniors ; we are glad, And alumnae soon we ' ll be. Chorus. We ' ve been right here for four long years, We ' ve made a record great. We ' ve gained all knowledge to be had And now we ' ll graduate. Chorus. 20 Seaior Ooast Mattie Lcc, ' 19. Here ' s to the origin of our College Night, To all who make our College Night ; The faculty, officers and students. We have always known that we lovec you But as yet, have never told you. So here ' s to you all, to-night, good friends, And I come with White and Green — And drink to you, love and loyalty, In the name of Class ' 19. Given by EJ ' A GLENN, ' 19. The Thief " Who saw my love pass o ' er the dewy moor Long ere the sun had brought the new May morn? " " I, " said the cuckoo, " I, " the rose secure, " I stood by the wayside silvry ' domed. " " W ' ho heard my love come lightly tripping Long ere the Birds sang for the peep of day? " " I, " said the squirrel, blithely skipping, " As she went o ' er the hill she passed this way. " " Who stole the first wee kiss from drenched lips, Long ere she reached the lilies loveliest? " " I, " said the wild rose, " I gained two sips Along the roadside in the gleaming mist. " ANNIB MAE WALLER, ' 20. Evening The golden sun is sinking low, The western sky is all aglow, The drifting clouds above our head Sink down into the crimson bed. The trees their lengthy shadows pass Across the green and mossy grass. The sunbeams dance among the leaves, As they tremble in the breeze. The wear day draws near a close, A soft, cool breeze about us blows, The evening dew begins to fall, A restful calm reigns over all. EDITH GIBSON, ' 19. 21 Ifistor? of tl)e Class of 1919 ' Way back in the wee days of 1914 a group of girls got out of the old rickety busses at what they had imagined to be a " Haven of Rest. " but which they later found to be simply the A. G. T. I.., where everyone had to work to be classed as " in it. " These girls were classed as Sub-Freshman, but they knew it was not on the basis of knowledge, for they felt as if there was nothing to be added to their supply. This group of girls did not take an unusual interest in athletics, for they felt as if they had outgrown such childish things. About the last part of the year the Subs waked to the fact that they were merely amateurs in their school career and that things would have to change. Things did change, for the following September brought only about half of the old " Subs " back. There were new girls to take their places, though. Nineteen-fifteen was a year of expansion, for you know to be a Freshman was a great big feeling, and it has always been a class characteristic to respond to the call of their feelings. A little more interest was taken in athletics, but it seemed more interesting to plan picnics and parties for the Juniors. Everyone will have to admit that the Class of ' 19 always enter- tained her sister class. Nineteen-sixteen glided on. bringing many new girls, but with some of the old ones. The Green and White was very prominent then, as the Sopho- mores played the Thanksgiving game and, of course, won, as they always did. Nineteen-seventeen was a year of anticipation. We dreamed of all those Senior privileges, such as going to town every day, having dates on Sunday. and being entertained by the lower classes. There was not too much antici- pation, for, regardless of student government on Junior Hall, Senior Hall proved even greater. Regardless of the many interruptions there have been the Seniors went over the top. All will agree when they recall the success of College Night, the Thanksgiving game, and winning of the championship in athletics, which were only a few of many successes. The Class of ' 19 had one very significant point concerning- its history and that was that the vice president each year succeeded the president the following year. There are only a few of the original ' 19 Class who proved faithful to the end, but others took their places, and could sing " In 1919 " as loudly and enthusiastically as anyone could wish to hear. ULMA LEE BENTON, 19 22 SENIOR CHAMPION TEAM Recollections We wander lonely o ' er Time ' s hills And thru the vales and hedges In search of little memory thrills That long ago have left us. We search in vain the hill, the plain. We find no thrills in hollows. We come into a little town — Its name is Montevallo. Now, here we think we ' ve been before, We see some signs and traces That bring us to our days of vore And old familiar faces ; For nestled in the self-same spot — What glory meets the eye ! A million memory thrills have come, ' Tis our dear A. G. T. I. We long to see her once again, We reach the entrance gate, That once was terror to our soul. — It well deserved our hate ! When once within, right there we stayed For months and months — and years ! No pleading could effect escape, But soon we lost our cares. 23 We look ahead, we ' re overcome, With love and joy and gladness, For Memory with her million thrills Could never bring us sadness, When all those months and years we spent Were filled with joyous pleasures; We felt them heavy burdens then, But now we count them treasures. Now, as we gaze, there comes a haze- A night so black and deep ! We rush within familiar walls, We quickly fall asleep ! And in that sleep we live again The life of college days. We hear the voice of Memory call, And this is what she savs : " Dear girls, do you remember ( " T was many years ago) ' T was in the month September As many of you know. You came with girlish youth and life Within these walls to stay, And many an hour was full of strife. But many an hour was gay. Of everything I ' ll not recall, There were so very many ; If I should try to tell you all, I couldn ' t tell you any. Now, think right hard a little while. How was it that you acted When " old girls " grinned and winked and smiled. And got you all abstracted? You didn ' t feel exactly fine For more ' n a month or two. On weeky-days you wouldn ' t whine. But Sundays made you blue. ' I ' d give my life, my all, by Heck, If I could be at home today, I ' m sick and tired of this old place, I ' m going home ! ' I heard you say. But girls, you stuck, you went to work, On every subject in creation. You crammed and jammed, you seldom shirked, But what about examinations ? Some made a pass, some made a fail, O, sad and bitter cup ! Here ' s the whole climax of the tale, Those " some " did make them up ! 24 There ' s many a time you wanted sleep, To rest your weary head. But no ! Miss Brooke will make me weep If I fail on History of Ed. And there ' s Miss Stallworth ! Gee, what wrath ! I ' d sooner face a shark If any girl who takes her Math. Should fall below the mark ! Oh, my ! T. W. scares us green ! My sakes ! What can we do? When he sees fit to call us in We want to fall right through ! Then there ' s other teachers, please, Who sit upon us, too, We ' ll give no names for fear ' twill tease, But notice it? We say we do! But girls, what of your many joys That you have together? Of all your tales of love for boys And vows of love for another? And how you longed for days to come When you could all be free, And spend a happy time at home, Or travel over land and sea ! Speak up, my girls, and tell me this, What have you learned, I ask, In your free life, do you find bliss, Or do you find a task? And when in deeper moods you feel When taking retrospections. Would you to A. G. T. I. steal For pleasant recollections? " Then every girl her answer yells, In voice so loud and clear. The joy that Memory has brought Expressively each tells. For in the noise of answering The deaf could rightly guess, The walls resound, the Welkins ring, A hundred voices answer " YES ! ! " MATT1B LEE, Class Poet, TS-T9 Class Jpropfyes? On May 21, 1929, I was sitting in my office in New York City looking over the reports of the schools which I had already inspected, when a messenger-boy came in with a telegram from an old friend, Minnie Cross, inviting me to deliver the baccalaureate address to her graduating class at Agnes Scott where she was president. Of course, I accepted gladly. I hardly knew Minnie, she had grown so stout and handsome in the past ten years. She was still unmarried, but she was expecting a proposal any time. (You see, she was still an optimist.) She knew little of our ' 19 class. She told me she ' d just heard from Evelyn Elliott. She was married and living on a large farm in Texas, raising cattle and chickens, and making Wallace ' s life miserable by being always in such a hurry. Lavinia Harvey was food supervisor at Agnes Scott and she told me she was having quite a successful year, as she had been the cause of only six deaths that she knew of, while the year before, she had caused sixteen, trying new foods on the girls. She had kept in touch with several of our girls. Lavada Curtis had married a preacher and was a great inspiration to him as well as to all his church members. Eva Glenn was a settlement worker in Eastern Tennessee. Anna Jewel McMullan had taught several years and had gone to San Francisco to rest for a year, and to look around for some eligible young man upon whom to lavish her affections and also her money — which she had made teaching. When I left the college, I was in a great hurry- to catch a car, and in my haste, slipped and sprained my ankle. The next thing I knew I was in a hospital with a sweet-faced nurse bending over me. Can you guess who this was? Lillie Seay. She had been disappointed in love, and to assuage her sorrow, had become a nurse. She said that Mamie Lou Stan- ford had left this same hospital a few days before to resume her duties at the Ambrel Gymnasium where she was instructor in folk dancing. Annie Cleere, with her husband, Atlee, had gone to Africa as missionary workers, three years before, and no one had heard from them since. Margaret Miller and Mary Nell Longshore were keeping an old maids ' home in Atlanta and very often invited the college girls out to see them. Soon I was able to travel, so decided I ' d run by Montevallo on my way to New York. Everything had changed a great deal, even the officers and faculty. The ' 19 class was well represented: As matron, there was Annie Ruth Williams (at least, she had been Williams, but had changed her name). The poor girls certainly did have to " toe the mark, " too. Thomasine Kil- gore was dean. At the head of the Music Department was Lucille Rhodes, and the head of the Education Department was Annie Cook. From these girls I learned that Susie Mae French was in prison for ten years for killing her husband feeding him on calories. Clifford Elliott, our class artist, was window decorator at Loveman ' s. " Snooks " Benton was cooking, sewing, and keeping house for — . her mother. 26 I did not stay at Montevallo half long enough, for I received a mes- sage summoning me to Washington, so hastened to make my departure. The train was crowded, so I had to share another woman ' s seat. She kept looking at me rather strangely, and finally asked me if I were Mona Taylor. This was Florence Lewis. She told me that she and Julia were living near Montevallo and were growing quite independent making and selling cakes and pies to the A. G. T. I. kitchen. I learned from her, also, that little Mayme Bates had married that doctor soon after he returned from France. After Florence left me I bought a paper. The first thing I noticed was this in big letters, " FAMOUS AND MUCH BELOVED MOVIE ACT- RESS COMMITS SUICIDE, UNSUCCESSFUL LOVE AFFAIR THE CAUSE. " The real name of this actress was Mary Flanagan. I was sur- prised to see in the paper that Sal Gresham had been unanimously elected governor of South Carolina. Her assistant and advisor was Yip Foshee. In the Society Notes I r ead of the marked success of Annie Nunley and Cor;; Belle Wilson as musicians in German} ' . At last I reached the city and went at once to my hotel, all tired and sleepy. Imagine my anger then when I learned I had a visitor — a newspa- per reporter. I was -greatly surprised to find she was Mrs. nee Bess Fleming. She had been working with her paper several years, so knew the whereabouts of several of our class. Mattie Lee Kimbrough was State Supervisor of Vocational Home Ecoonomics in Delaware. liattie Cobb Morton and Mary Savage were teaching in her schools and reported her as being a strict and efficient supervisor. Mattie Lizzie Newton and Bonnie Pittman were putting into practice their Sewing Course — making baby clothes for the orphanages of Virginia. Eunice Kennedy had made a great name for herself by her wonderful Short-Stories. Lola Carter had just obtained a divorce from her husband and was a traveling agent for the California Perfume Company, since her husband re- fused to grant her alimony. Dora Ashurst, Marie Warren, and Jenieve Watson were in business to- gether, the chief object of which was the eradication of ticks. They reported much success. Estelle Blue had been happily married for several years and was a great advocate of the " Keen Kutter " and other hardware supplies. Bess invited me out to dinner with her. We had the best of service, but when I looked up to ask the waitress a question, why, I almost fainted, for it was Clara Dinkins ! After dinner, having nothing to do. 1 dropped in at a cheap vaudeville. The ticket girl I recognized as Mary Kate Gaston. She said she ' d just that day had a letter from Ada Smith who had become a famous writer of Home Economics books. Her latest writing was " Why College Girls Should Re Fed on Wienies. " Lovie Martin had succeeded Laura Jean Libby, and was 27 now the chief comforter of love-sick girls and boys thru her column of the newspaper. Altho the vaudeville was a cheap one I enjoyed it, for I knew several of those taking such prominent parts. Janie Spigener and Bill Mills were dis- guised as Japanese princesses and sang beautifully the song " Broken-hearted Widows, " written by Mattie Lee, a famous writer of popular songs. The most popular acrobat of the evening was Helia Yeager. Just in front of me sat two women whom I finally decided were Susie Moore and Clara Adams. They introduced me to their husbands, both of whom were prominent statesmen of Washington. On my way back to the hotel, from the vaudeville, I stopped in at a con- fectioner ' s shop. Whom should I find selling candy and flirting with the cute floor walker, but Christine Walker. She told me that Sara Vardaman, Dorothy Mason and Era Mae McRae were living together on a small farm in Alabama, and raising spinach for a livelihood. 1 finished my business in Washington and returned to New York. First thing I saw upon arriving was a great crowd of people, seemingly much ex- cited and listening to a woman who was standing on a high platform and expostulating loudly and earnestly on " The Rights of Woman. " I looked at her closely and recalled Eugenia Hale. When she had finished and the crowd had gone away, she told me some interesting news. Jimmie Partridge had become a great chemist, her newest discovery being a substance which she called " Perpetual Youth. " This she sold in great quantities to Alma Bell, who was proprietor of a Beauty Shop in a Western city. Alma was assisted by Frances Rutland. The excellency of their work was shown in the appearance of Lois Boozer, who was their daily customer, and passed for a fair maid of sixteen. Eugenia told me sad news of M. E. Watson. She had become hope- lessly insane after spending several years trying to add another letter to the alphabet. Ellen and Kitty Clyde Austin were art students, in Paris, and had al- ready become famous by their beautiful paintings, some of which had just been sent to the Metropolitan Museum, of New York. Having noticed in the church news, of the New York Times, that there was a new woman pastor at the First Baptist Church, I decided I ' d attend the Sunday services. I had not paid much attention to the name, as it was an unfamiliar one. Then imagine my surprise when I walked in and saw it was Ethel Grice. She preached a thrilling and most convincing sermon on " The Divorce Evil. " The woman who sat beside me wept silently all during the hour. I kept looking at her, and even tho she looked years older, I knew it must be Edith Gibson. Then she told me that Ethel ' s husband, being at- tracted by her charms and fortune had induced her to elope with him. After a few months of happiness he had divorced her and married a well-known fortune-teller, Maribel Bowen. 28 I noticed Clara McCullar was organist in this same church and Edith told me that the good-looking man who sang the baritone sola in the chorus was Clara ' s husband. A few days later I became very ill and called my physician. He was too busy to come himself, so sent his new assistant, whom he recommended as being very efficient. My fever rose two degrees, an hour later, when Zola Wesley entered my room so professionally. She seemed to know her busi- ness, however, for in a short time I was able to be up. One day I was idly sitting in the park when my attention was called to a happy group — a con- tented-looking mother with her three children and their governess. I soon discovered that I knew them. The mother was formerly Margaret Crowe and her children ' s governess, Gladys Kilgore. All three children were sweet and attractive, but I was especially struck by the beauty of little nine-year old Thomasine. From these girls I learned that Margaret Tillman had at last happily gone with a beloved friend of hers to Cuba as a government official, and while there fell deeply in love with a dark, handsome Spaniard and mar- ried him. Annie Loys Bailey, frivolous and frill}-, was still a fisher of men, but had not yet caught one. Mayme Rogers, Maud Walker, Louise Bowen, and Pearl Williams were living on a great plantation, inHa waii, and were doing a great work by furnishing most of the sugar for the United States. All the other girls, Maud Ellzey, Dewey Proctor, and Bertha Keller, had married in the summer of ' 19, and as the fairy tale goes: " lived happily ever after. " MONA TALOR, Class Phophet, ' 19. The School Girl " What are you learning, my pretty maid? " She looked up with a smile. " I ' m not learning anything, sir, " she said, " I ' m here just because it ' s the style. " " What are you doing here, pretty maid? " She took out her gum, to chew it. " Dodging teachers and proctors, sir, " she said, " But darned if I can do it. " ELSIE MAHAEFEY 29 By Bonnie Pittman 19. Lives of great men all inspire us, All their pomp and all their power Lend a gift, a lift, a will To the great souls of the hour. Lives of nations all revive us, All their growth and all their struggle Lend a help, a step, a goal The which no evil hand can smuggle. Lives of Seniors all remind us. Those whose lives were brave and true Lend us courage, hope, ambition, To run the race, to win it thru. And lives of Seniors WILL remind you, The Seniors of nineteen-nineteen ; For ' tis we who ' ll raise the banner Of success above the green. Let us pass to fields of harvest, Let us bear the cross of right ; Let us will to our successors Bravery in this life ' s great fight. ' Tho we leave our Alma Mater, Love we leave you, pure and true — To you we will our hopes and aims That the best may come to you. Given by Jimmie Partridge, ' vT. When you are tired of worry and work, And have a half-hour free. If you are weary of so many folks, Come take a walk with me. We ' ll go away from the noise and light. And leave the cares of the day ; We ' ll wander out into the night With fire-flies to show us the way. The birds and the flowers have gone to rest, And the wind is tiring, too : All but the stars have gone to sleep, They are waiting for me and you. Their soft light seems to bring to us A feeling of watchful care ; And their comforting dark, cool, stillness lies Around us everywhere. When we have come to the end of our walk. And we turn again to the light, We are rested and ready to try again The work to be done that night. LUCILLE RHODES, ' 19. Senior (Tlass 3 eport The Class of ' 19 has been a very cooperative class in every respect. In every contest during the year we have been victorious by a wide margin. These results have come more from " pulling together " than from super- iority. The Seniors of ' 19 represent strength in all its aspects. We are strong in numbers, having eighty-five in our class ; we are strong in cooperation, be- cause we have held together in every task; we are strong in athletics, for we have won the championship along that line ; we are strong in music, ingenu- ity, originality, and class spirit, for we won the prize on our program, College Night ; we are strong on discipline, for Senior Hall has been a law- abiding, peaceful hall ; we are strong in sentiment and college spirit, because we leave A. G. T. I. with a sense of responsibility for keeping up her stand ■ ards, with a deep and tender love for our Alma Mater, and a pure, wholesome appreciation of what our life within her walls shall mean to us in the glorious future. M. L.. ' 19. Will 3ttud Clever Z ia$i to Stick? Will mud never cease to stick? Why do we have so much mud at the A. G. T. I. anyway? Mud must be given to us to add effect to the appear- ance of bad weather, or to give variety to the usual good feeling of our snugly clothed feet. If mud is given to us for variety we certainly ex- perience a great deal of variety from our dry and newly polished shoes which can be plainly seen, to the cold and wet shoes which have their bright shine and can only be dimly seen peep-up from a damp and sticky bed of mud. Where are those high heels and trim looking toes? They, too, are embedded in their soft, sticky bed of mud. Instead of the dainty footprints that the shoe made before it started out on its day ' s journey, it makes an oblong slap of print on the campus and in the halls. O. will mud never cease to stick? LILLIE SEAY, ' v.). Geometry — Miss Jenkins Theorem XX. To prove a Freshman is superhuman. Proof: To be a Freshman is to be odd. To be odd is to be out of the ordinary. To be out of the ordinary is to be extraordinary. To be extraordinary is to be more than human. To be more than human is to be a superhuman. THEREFORE: A Freshman is superhuman. 31 B. McKHlTHEN. Ol)e Spring Dull and gray and leaden winters. Four of them have passed behind me Since I watched the resurrection Come to fill the hills and woodlea, Come to bring the happy springtime. Come to bring the birds and flowers To the home of my dear parents, To the hills of precious bowers. I can see again the sunset Purple in the Heavens Westward, Feel again the cooling breezes Come across the meadow Southward Bringing whispers from the pine trees Of the summer surely coming - . From the ages in the future To the present soon becoming; Hear the whippoorwill complaining From the wood beyond the meadows, As the purple twilight deepens. Filling earth with ghostly shadows. All at once I hear the singing, From the trees beside the river, Of the clear and pure and thrilling Songs the mocking birds do quiver. These are memories sad, but precious Of the days now gone forever, Sad because they ' re not returning, In the past must be forever. Take me back to happy childhood. To the land of purple shadows, To the land of glorious sunsets Far away from sins and sorrows. EUNICE KENNEDY, ' h 32 EVELYX ELLIOT DORA ASHURST LAURA MOSELY y. W. L Zh. OFFICERS FOR 1918-19 AXD 1919-20 PRESIDENT CLARA DINKINS IDA JACKSOX VICE-PRESIDENT DORA ASHURST JEAN FORD SECRETARY LAURA MOSELY ANNIE LAURIE LARKIX TREASURER EVELYX ELLIOT LUCIA TATE CABINET MEMBERS VIVIEXXE FOSHEE LILLIAN GATCHELL MARY PHARR MINNIE McGOWIN LONNIE MAE CATHCART__FANNIE MAE HIXTON GEORGIA BROWN BERTHA HAYES MARY ALICE WALKER MARY ALICE WALKER IDA JACKSON LUCILLE CRABTREE MATTIE LIZZIE NEWTOX 33 " 1 Don ' t Hike (Bals, Sloljow " I don ' t like gals nohow, They ' re mean as they can be ; I ' ve got five ol ' gal sisters, I wish they ' s boys like me. I wanted to steal a few ripe grapes Frum offen Grannie ' s vine ; But couldn ' t — jus ' ' cause back of me, Stood an ol ' gal sis uv mine. I don ' t like gals nohow, Why can ' t the things be boys? Then there wouldn ' t be a big-eyed sis, A cryin ' fer my toys. ' Cause I went in their playhouse, And busted their mud pies ; They throwed my marbles all away, I wisht they all would die. I don ' t like gals nohow, They make all kinds o ' fuss ; They ' re sho ' to run and tattle-tale, When a fellow tries to cuss. I wrote a letter — yes I did — And told the stork to come ; But if he brought a gal again, I ' d shoot him with my gun. BSTBLLH BLUE. ' 19. L.CKABTREE ' il Sopfymore Class Officers. CAMILLE DOVVELL President DOROTHY SCHMIDT____ Vice-President MARY EASTERLY Secretarv Class Roll. PAULINE ALLEN ANNIE MAE ALLISON SARAH APPERSON ELIZABETH BRADFORD LAURA BREWER GEORGIA BROWN JOY BRYAN LUCY LANE BUSH VERA CADE MAGGIE LEE CAUSEY DOROTHY CLEMONS JEAN COLLINS LUCILE CRABTREE GERTRUDE CRAFT REBECCA CROSS LORAINE CROW MINNIE CRUM LOUISE DARWIN JOE DAVIES WILLARD DAVIS HELEN DISON LUCILE DUDLEY MARY TURNER DYE CLEMENCE EARLE GLADYS ELMORE BERTHA FANT NORMA FOIWLER MARGARET GANZEMILLER ELMA GRIFFITH ANGELLA HAMILTON BERNICE HARRIS ETHEL HENDERSON ANNIE HENDON CARLINE HIGGINS CARRILEA THOMAS RUTH WALTERS FRANCES WARNER BERNICE WELDON MARY HORD WILSON ELIZA YOUNG MAURINE HITCHCOCK AULYNE HUTCHESON BESS JACKSON HELEN JACKSON OCTAVIA JAXON GLADYS KETCHEM GUSSIE KILLIAN LOUISE KING DIONETTE KORELL ELIZABETH KIRKWOOD MITT YE LAMBERT MARY CATHERINE LEGARE AUDREY MAE LEONARD ELLEN LIPSCOMB MARGUERITE LIPSCOMB LOUISE McCOLLUM agnes McMillan GERT RUDE McNIDER THERESA MARSHALL LOLA MERIWEATHER ANNIE MOLTON MARY LEE MORGAN CORNELIA MORRISON LAURA MOSELEY LULU PALMER MABEL PARKER SALLIE RITCHIE POWE CLARA MAE SHAW LOTTIE SINGLETON HELEN SMITH PERRYE SMITH MAMIE SPANN EVELYN SPLAWN MYRTLE SPRADLEY ATHERLEE TATE LUCIA LOYD TATE LAURIE WARREN MIXTIE WILLIAMS EDNA YORK 36 Sopfymore Song We are the girls of the Sophmore Class, A class that is always jolly, Beaming with happiness, hope and health, And warmed by a class spirt fine. But better than lesson we cram by stealth, Are the hours we give to folly ; So come, let us drink — But first let us clink — One toast with a Brimming. CHORUS Here ' s to the class of two and one — Here ' s to the flag we hold ; Here ' s to her colors, best ' neath the sun, Here ' s to the black and gold. Here ' s to the hearts that beat for her True as the sky above ; Here ' s to the day when we graduate, From the school we all love. Here ' s to dear old A. G. T. I., Here ' s to her girls so fair, Here ' s to her colors, the purple and gold, Here ' s to her faculty rare. Here ' s to dear Old " A. G. T. I., Always she ' ll be the same ; Her praises shall ever reach the sky, For we will sing her fame. A. G. T. I., A. G. T. 1., Thy girls will ne ' er forget, The golden haze of college days Is ' round about us yet. Those days of yore will come no more ; But through our after " years, The thought of you so good, so true, Will fill our eyes with tears. The thought of you so good, so true, Will fill our eves with tears. 38 Sopfymore Jp° em It was the fifteenth day of September, And nineteen sixteen was the year. That a class of a hundred and twelve lasses Started their college career That first session volumed many trials. And it issued them one by one ; But the brave Sub-Freshmen were never known To shirk, give up, or to run. Most of our homes had been in the country ; Many things we had never seen. That big class of mischievious Freshmen Said we were ignorant and green. When we asked them where we must throw our trash, " Why, in the garbage can, " we heard ; And when we threw it down the fire escape, Their conduct was really absurd. We organized our class, then work began. With gritted teeth we started in, For in the struggle for education We sub-Freshmen were to win. At last those long nine months rolled away, And we all went home to rest With happy hearts, and minds care free, For we had done our best. It was a happy day when we came back To this dear old A. G. T. I., For often, during our vacation. For it we had breathed a sigh. In that second year we had accomplished much — Our genius began to grow, And we felt that some day in the future, A famous record we could show. At last, we ' ve grown to be Sophmores. This jolly class of two and one, With every member of it loyal, And slackers — never a one. 39 And we Sophmores, in athletics, Are something to amaze, For we make every rooter radiant, ■ And fill his heart with praise. While we are pressing on through life, With cheerful mien and earnest soul, We ' ll take the motto: " EVER HIGHER, " " OVER THE TOP, " to the goal. LUCILB CRABTRF.E, ' 21. Sopl)more (Tlass 3totes We, the Sophomore Class of 1919, are standing on the third rung of the A. G. T. I. ladder, eagerly reaching for the fourth. At the close of this year we will get a certificate, which will give us a right to bid a fond farewell to high school, and hand us the key to college doors. We are proud of the record we have made this year, for we have ac- complished much, both in the class room and in the field of sports. On College Night, we were beaten two points by the Seniors, but we left the Juniors and Freshmen far behind. In basket ball, we beat the little Freshmen all to pieces, and made the Seniors work for every score that they made. Next year we are going to take possession of Junior Hall and our black and gold banner will hang there at the entrance. Passers-by will learn to look up at it with a feeling of reverence, for the " Seniors of Twenty-one " will be a class to go down in famous history. L. C, ' 21. 40 ' m McL (EastaUan (Elub Colors : Gold and White Flower : Daisy Motto : Ad astra per aspera OFFICERS SALLIE -MAE GRESHAM President SUSIE MAE FREXCH Vice-President LILLIE SEAY Secretary ANNIE CLEERE Treasurer ESTELLE BLUE Critic MEMBERS MAYME BATES SARA FARRIS JIMMIE PARTRIDGE ESTELLE BLUE MARGARET FOX LUCILLE PEASE GUSSIE MAE BRASFIELDMARY KATE GASTOX RUBY PARKS AMY BRYANT SALLIE MAE GRESHAM LILLIE SEAY ANNIE CLEERE FAXXIE MAE HINTON ADA SMITH VIRGINIA COX IDA JACKSON CLARA STUCKEY MARJORIE CRUMPLER IMOGENE LEE MONA TAYLOR VIVIENXE FOSHEE ARCHIE NEWMAN MARGARET TILLMAN SUSIE MAE FRENCH ANNIE XUNNALLY RUTH WHEELER HONORARY MEMBERS MISS HAWKINS MISS DAFFIX MR. CHESTXUTT MISS JEXKIXS MISS BARBER MR. JOXESAVILLIAMS MISS HIGHTOWER MADAME BAROSSE MISS SHAPPARD MISS BROOKE 42 3ulia Stru6wick Outwiler (Hub Founded 1901 Colors: Red and White Flower: Carnation Motto : Ad astra per aspera OFFICERS LOLA CARTER President EZRENE BOUCHELLE Vice-President JANIE SPIGENER Secretary MARY NELL LONGSHORE Treasurer ULMA LEE BENTON Critic DORA ASHURST THERESA CORY CLARA DINKINS EVA GLENN MINNIE McGOWAN MARGARET MILLER NELSON MEMBERS WILMA NICKERSON •MARY SAVAGE MARIE WARREN BESSIE SLOSS ANNIE MARY JONES- WILLIAMS LILLIAN GATCHELL JEAN STANFORD VIRGINIA HARDY MARIE SHAW ML NIE-BE LL HAYNES LYXDALL WOODALL EVELYN TRAWICK M. E. WATSON 44 FOUNDED 1901 jpt)ilomatic (Hub Colors : Green and White OFFICERS BESSIE FLEMMING President JENIEVE WATSON Vice-President WILLIE MILLS Secretary LUCILLE ADAMS Treasurer EVELYN ELLIOTT Critic CLIFFORD ELLIOTT Historian MEMBERS LUCILLE ADAMS ERVINE DOMINICK ELISE BONNER CLIFFORD ELLIOTT MARLOWE BONNER EVELYN ELLIOTT LONNIE MAE CATHCART BESSIE FLEMMING ANNIE COOK JEAN FORD MINNIE CROSS LILLIAN JONES NELL CLARKE SARA JOHNSON WILLIE MILLS ANNA JEWEL McMULLEN ANNIE PHILPOT FRANCES SINGLETON JENIEVE WATSON ELOISE WEST CORA BELLE WILSON 46 PHILOMATIC CLUB pl)ilo6enroi (Hub Colors: Blue and Gold Flower : Arbutus OFFICERS EUGENIA HALE President MARY ALICE WALKER Vice-President JULIA LEWIS Secretary REBECCA PAISLEY _ Treasurer FLORENCE LEWIS Critic SARA APPERSON LILLIAN BELLE ETHEL GREGG EUGENIA HALE ACTIVE MEMBERS LOIS HOUSE CLARA McCULLAR MARY WILLARD HALL DEWEY PROCTER FLORENCE LEWIS REBECCA PAISLEY JULIA LEWIS ANNIE LOUISE NOYES MARY ALICE WALKER HONORARY MEMBERS MISS ELIZABETH YOUNG MISS ANNIE KEMP MISS LILLIE MAE ROBINSON 48 PHILODEXROI CLUB €mma Ifart Willar6 OFFICERS ULMA LEE BENTON President EZRENE BOUCHELLE Vice-President JEAN CAMERON Secretary MARIE WARREN Treasurer DORA ASHURST ULMA LEE BENTON MAUDE BIBB EZRENE BOUCHELLE JEAN CAMERON LUCILLE CRABTREE MINNIE CROSS LOUISE DARWIN ERVINE DOMINICK BESSIE FLEMMING MEMBERS JEAX FORD LILLIAN GATCHELL ELMA GRIFFITH EVA GLENN FANNIE MAE HINTOX SARA JOHNSON ANNIE LAURIE LARKIN MARY CATHERINE LAGRE MINNIE McGOWIN MARTE WARREN ELOISE WEST LAURA MOSLEY ANNIE NUNLEY JIMMIE PARTRIDGE ETHEL PRESLEY ULA PALMER MARIE SHAW MAUDE STALLINGS LUCIA TATE MARGARET TILLMAN MYRTLE TULLY 50 EMMA HART WILLARD (Tlub Reports The Castalian Literary Society NEW OFFICERS LUCILE PEASE President VIRGINIA COX Vice-President SARAH FARRIS Secretary FANNIE MAE HINTON Treasurer AMY BRYANT Critic MEMBERS FOR NEXT YEAR CAMIIXE DOWELL ELMA GRIFFITH MAUDE BIBB GEORGIA BROWN ANNIE MAE ALLISON MAJORIE NARRAMORE The Julia Strudwick Tutwiler Club NEW OFFICERS MINNIE McGOWAN President LYNDALL WOODALL Vice-President MARIE SHAW Secretary LILLIAN GATCHELL ■ • Treasurer ANNIE MARY JONES- WILLIAMS Critic MEMBERS FOR NEXT YEAR GLADYS VOSS LULU PALMER JOY BRYAN LAURA MOSELEY LUCIA TATE MARY EASTERLY The Philomathic Literary Society NEW OFFICERS MARY PHARR President SARA JOHNSON Vice-President MARLOWE BONNER Secretary ELISE BONNER Treasurer ERVINE DOMIXICK Critic MEMBERS FOR NEXT YEAR ELLEN LIPSCOMB DOROTHY SCHMIDT The Emma Hart Willard Dramatic Clnb NEW OFFICERS LUCIA TATE President LUCILE CRABTREE Vice President LULA PALMER Secretary JEAN CAMERON Treasurer MARIE SHAW Critic .52 Hn Ol)e l)irl of Society Just a short while ago, communication was received that there would be a Student ' s Volunteer Conference, at Athens College. We responded to the invitation, and our delegates, Annie Philpot, Mary Alice Walker, and Bertha Hayes, were sent to Athens, Ala. Miss Hawkins, on April 25th, chaperoned a party of girls to Grand Opera, in Atlanta. They attended La Boheme, Cabolierre Rusticanna, Pag- gliachi, and Puritani. The Federation of Women ' s Clubs, from the fourth district of Alabama, met here on the 7th, 8th and 9th of April, for their yearly conference. They held their business meetings and in addition were entertained by the Studiosis Club and all persons connected with the school. A musical was given for their entertainment. It was composed of A. G. T. I. music stu- dents, assisted by Miss Susie Moseley, of Judson College. We sincerely hope that the club women of the fourth district will visit us again. Mademoiselle Clement, a graduate of the University of Paris, and a charming lecturer, delivered a most interesting address to the faculty and students. Due to her kindness, the A. G. T. I. girls will be among a number of American girls who will correspond with French girls. The Student Government Conference met at Hollins, Virginia, in April. Allene Bell and Camille Dowell were chosen to represent A. G. T. I. They brought an interesting and beneficial message back to us. The Music Department of the Alabama Girls Technical Institute pre- sented in recital : Miss Lucile Pease, Violinist. Miss Annie Laurie Bullard, Pianist. Miss Bessie Sloss, Accompanist, Saturday afternoon, April 5th, 193 9. y.w. z.z . On the night of April 5th, the Y. W. C. A. gave a Tacky Party in the parlors. Some interested spectators of the fun were Madame Barosse, Mrs. J. M. Thomas, and Mrs. W. L. Noll. Quite a number of amusing games were played. Stick candy was served to all, and a prize was awarded to the tack- iest person. Miss Agnes McMillan was the lucky girl, but Miss Grace Jordan followed as a close second. Out? cn6-3Mts Mi " . Jack Harris, Jr., of Colum- bus, Ohio, was the guest of Mr. J. T. Cox and his daughter, Miss Vir- ginia Cox. Mrs. J. M. Thomar, and Mrs. W. L,. Noll were visitors of Miss Lucile Pease. Mr. Wesley Adams, of Clanton, who has recently returned from France, was a visitor of Miss Mar- garet Miller. Mr. R . J. Bullock was one of Montevallo ' s visitors last week. Miss Joy Bryan spent a week end in Birmingham. Misses Mildred Bullock. Virginia Cox, Vivienne Foshee, and Lucile Pease spent last Monday in Selma. Mr. Paul Merritt was the guest of Misses Elizabeth and Evlyn Mer- ritt. Misses Lola Carter, Annie Nun- lev and Lvndall Woodall spent last week end at their home in Gunters- ville. Misses Dickenson, Wills, Glenn, and Miller motored to Birmingham last Monday. Lieutenant Henry Hanson, of Auburn, was the guest of Miss Laura Watt. Miss Majorie Crumpler enter- tained Mr. and Mrs. Crumpler on Sunday afternoon. Mrs. J. L. Sloss visited her daugh- ter Miss Bessie Sloss. Miss Mary Catherine Legare has been entertaining her mother, Mrs. L. K. Legare. Miss Gladys Voss spent Easter holidays in Anniston. Mr. " Son " Rainer. of Elba, was the guest of Miss Estelle Blue. I haven ' t been with you very long, and I ' ll soon be on my way again, but such is the life, of a per- son socially inclined ; she has to flit incessantly. Before I go let me leave with you the injunction — to always be sociable, if it ' s only with your next door neighbor. Socially Ed.. L. P. The Taylor did Cross the Cleere Blue Seay and go down the Longshore to the Glenn where she had a Word with the Cook about a Crozve, Martin and a Partridge. While she was there the Mason rang the Bell for a Savage was on one of the Rlwdes with Moore Booze (r) and Bates. The Miller hearing of this left his French Mills and said. " O, the Dinkins! To Hale! " 54 (Tommencemettt jprogram THE ALABAMA GIRLS TECHNICAL INSTITUTE May 23-26, 1919. FRIDAY, MAY 23. 1 :00 P. M. — Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees. 8:00 P.M. — Reception to the Senior Class. SATURDAY, MAY 24. 9 :00 A. M. — Business Meeting of Alumnae Society. 11: A.M. — Public Meeting of Alumnae. 12 :00 Noon. — Class Day Exercises. 2:00 to 4:00 P. M — Exhibits in Technical Departments. 8:00 P.M.— Play: " The Adventure of Lady Ursula. " by Anthony Hope. SUNDAY, MAY 25. 11:00 A. M. — Commencement Sermon by Reverend Henry M. Edmonds. D. D., Pastor of the Independent Presbyterian Church, Birmingham. 7 :00 P. M— Y. W. C. A. Service. MONDAY, MAY 26.— Commencement Day. 10:00 A.M. — Address by Hon. Clarence Poe, Editor The Progressive Farmer. AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS. 55 " Evening The golden sun is sinking " low, The Western sky is all aglow. The drifting clouds above our head, Sink down into the crimson bed. The trees, their lengthy shadows pass Across the green and mossy grass, The sunbeams dance among the leaves, As they tremble in the breeze. The weary day draws near a close, A soft, cool breeze about us blows, The evening dew begins to fall, A restful calm reigns over all. BDITH GIBSON, ' 19. Uokes . Miss Brooke: " Girls, what is a truth? " Hessie (hesitating): " It ' s hard to tell. " Dr. Peck: " Do you always stutter? " Annie Nunalee: " N-n-o, mam, only w-w-w when I-I t-talk. " Freshman (To her room-mate): " 1 just got sat all over today. Miss Kirk sho ' can romp. " Room-Mate. . " What did you do? " Freshman : " It was what I didn ' t do. It was a math problem. " Janie Spigener, watching Miss Kemp make a pie, asked the name of it. She was told that it was lemon meringue. Later she came back and asked, " What did you say that pie ' s last name was? " You JVant 1 he Right Style at the right time Send Order to MEYER CBt, ECKMAN Selma, Alabama THE SHOE and STOCKING STORE Mail Orders Filled Same T)ay Received J. A. MARINER DESIGNER of the Nineteen-Nineteen Senior Rings Why Not Make It A Standard Design? Made by D.L.AULD COMPANY Columbus, Ohio. C.L. MERONEY COMPANY Sell good things to eat and to ivear Stomas % eckmatt (llompang ENGRAVERS STATIONERS JEWELRYMEN ELEVENTH AND WOOD STREETS PHILADELPHIA : WARREN FOGG SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVE Latham Mercantile Co. ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiir SHOES AND FINE GROCERIES mw Appreciate Your Patronage Make Our Store Your Store WE WILL MAKE YOU FEEL AT HOME IN ADDITION to an up-to-the-minute stock of Drugs and Proprietary Remedies, we carry a large assortment of fancy and popular Toilet Articles, too numerous to mention, but they are the sort used by discriminating people — and they will please you. tfl At our soda fount we disperse the best of Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, etc. — all handled in a cleanly, sanitary way, and made to suit your palate. CALL AND BE CONVINCED UPCHURCH -WILSON DRUG CO. THE REXALL STORE Agents for Nunnally ' s Candies and Cut Flowers PHONE 41 To be faultlessly shod let us supply your needs in FOOTWEAR BALLET, EVENING AND TENNIS SLIPPERS A SPECIALTY YOUNG SHOE COMPANY 119 Broad Street Selma, Alabama -O 0- George Korell AGENT FOR Buster Brown Isidore Kayser and Company LADIES ' GOODS EXCLUSIVELY 213 BROAD STREET SELMA, ALABAMA Loveman, Joseph Loeb Are constantly in the need of refined, well-educated young women. We are always pleased to receive applications for responsible positions from graduates of Alabama Educational Institutions. There are always congenial positions here for intelligent, aggressive, refined young women. DAVIES-JETER MERCANTILE COMPANY MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA JVe sell everything you require and solicit your patronage STRONG ' S DRUG CO. MONTEVALLO ALABAMA DRUGS, STATIONERY, FRESH CANDIES, ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS GO TO YEAGER ' S STUDIO- for GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS MONTEVALLO, ALA. Saint George Hotel M==S % Monteoallo, Ala. B I ■ ' .- ' ■ " ' V ' •-■ ' ■ - • i
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